Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 298
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1963 volume:
FRANKLIN ,QoLLI3GI3 Ig
'I FOUNDED , -, IN.fi'787f?f.Q
I fit WHEH TNlS5OnBOCAMBT11 E
FRANKLIN MAND,INARsH A IL
' HAD ON' ITQ, o'IgIcII4AIifi'
BOARD OF7,'TRUSTEES7f5"'f Q
THOMAS MCKEAN.-15. WLBENJAMIN RUSH- SQ
,RoBI:I2T MORRIS jgfjqE1oRGa. CLYMER I QQ
AND' AS lTS'fPATROI'f,- II42 -
N IsIe:NJAM'IN 'FRANKI.II-I j1'j -I , I I
I SIGNERS OFT,-THE , ' :I
. DECLARATIQNI QFIINDEPENDENICI: .
M AND THEQLAST THREEE' AND I
THOMAS Mm-'LIN waz: wma Mr,MsIiRs 1
NOF THE CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION I.,
I:REc'i'I:D IN CELEBRATION or THE. :-
JOINT SESQUICENTENNIAL OF THE 3.
CONSTITUTION-OFVTHE UNITED STATES 2'
- Tm: COLLEGE 5
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,rsh-I LANCASTER COUNTY
I :QJ51 PHSTORICAL. SOGIETY
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FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
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William E. Ferry, Jr.
Robert H. Wood
Roger C. Thompson
Thomas R. Murray, Jr.
David C. Farrand
Editor in Chief
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To the college he brought unmatched loy-
alty and devotion. From it he demanded the
highest standards of sportsmanship and skill.
To his department he brought his great ener-
gies and diverse talents, his desire to improve
and to contribute. And, to Franklin and Mar-
shall, Where he came as a student, and returned
to rise to eminence in his field and to be es-
teemed in the eyes of educators and coaches,
he signified the college man as he is idealized
and sought. In recognition of his dedicated
service we proudly dedicate the 1963 Oriflamme
to J. Shober Barr.
lt is only the deadening powers of time and exposure which
devour the wonder of new experience. Tlzose happenings which at
once startle the freshmen have long since become commonplace
to the senior. Images come and go with the seasons and are soon
taken as a matter of routine. Such has been the course of events
during the senior's past four years at Franklin and Marshall.
Through the e-ve of a camera. and with the aid of a few carefully
chosen words, we have tried to capture these images of life at
Franklin and lVlarsl1all,' to render a two-dimensional interpreta-
tion. The pages of tlzis Oriflamme are designed to review such
e.rperiences, many of which perhaps are fading in the minds of
some, but are vibrant to still others.
FENIORS AND FACULTY
SENIOR DIRECTORY I2
As the summer draws to a peaceful close, the
incoming freshman appraises for the HFS! time just
what it is that has drawn him to a quaint Amish town in
southeastern Pennsylvania. The upperclassmen return
to Lancaster a few days later, anxious to meet this
year's market for well worn Western and Haag
textbooks and ancient overstuffed couches.
Orientation Week is a time of
making new friends,
encountering the challenge of "Student
Responsibility," and learning to
budget time. The freshman finds it
hard to grasp the ideas and to
comprehend the words fred at him by
a dozen lecturers. These speakers place
their faith in the power of
At the close of the orientation period each
freshman willingly subjects himself to a
novel social dilemma-the "Mixer." The
college man takes an optimistic view of these
encounters with imported femininity-"Be
it Hood, Beaver, or Wilson, what can you
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Three or four times each fall, when the trees burn
with the color ofthe dying season, the time has come
forthe Blue and White to clash with traditional rivals
on Williamson Field. And no matter what else can be
said of a Fall weekend, there is little doubt that the
activity centers around the football game. The stands
are hlled with M onday-morning quarterbacks and their
dates, who know little else than that the Dips wear
blue and white.
Although it seemed impossible, the
homecoming display was hnished by the
deadline and went on to win honors. On
Saturday evening the raging bonhre
illuminated Casey Anderson, and still
managed to allow the audience to nestle in
the Williamson Field stands. The two days
of an F. and M. weekend end all too soon
with the inevitable, long-remembered
An added dimension "rounds out" campus life at
F. and M. On a social weekend, the girls arrive and
register. Yet there is always the student who eschews
femininity in favor of culture, or who simply has to
catch up before Monday.
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The towering spires of Old Main, which
have marked the storehouses of
knowledge within its walls for five
generations of F. and M. men, point
ever upward with the thoughts of
C asualness is the byword on the
Franklin and Marshall campus. The
students stroll to class in a relaxed state
of mind, even though this state presently
will be changed by the lectures and
discussions they are about to attend.
They stop for a moment at the
guidepost to all campus opinion, "The
Protest Tree," or pause to glance over
their notes before an important hourly.
In the F ackenthal Library one witnesses as nowhere else, the
creative eyjforts of the Franklin and Marshall scholar in the
process of developing an individual and highly personal
study technique. Attainment demands rigorous but occasional
industry. Whether exploring the contents of a difficult
text, or examining the entrails of a deceased "Felix Domesticusu
the undergrad applies himself to the arduous task of earning
arz education with unparalleled interest.
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In making a home away from home the
student encounters chores that many a
parent thought him incapable of doing. But
spending leisure time in the gym or
recreation rooms becomes the exception
rather than the rule.
With the daily routine of classes and student
life and the cloistering eyjfect of our
Lancaster County environment, the U. S.
Mail assumes new importance to the
Franklin and Marshall student. Each day
he visits his post office box and looks for
some word from his pin-mate, home, or
other college colleagues. The important
axiom . . . to receive, we must first send.
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Strange as it may seem to anyone unacquainted with, or long
absent from the college scene, the Franklin and Marshall student
does find a few short hours free for social life. Aside from the all-
college weekends, the dominant social functions are the parties
which take place in the campus' eleven fraternity houses. Girls are
imported from any woman's school in driving distance, and from
all outward appearances they "let their hair down," as
anxiously as their dates down their beer. The partying continues
far into the night, and when at last the good-byes are said and the
collegians have drowned their academic worries in amber fluid
and each other's "company" there may be fond memories of the
past party but there are surely more eager anticipations of the
ones to come.
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The rat race of the pursuit of grades for
Q grades' sake is thankfully broken by the
light of culture emanating from the Green
Room and Hensel Hall. The Topics Lecture
Series, The Green Room Plays, The Fine
Arts Program, and others all make their
contribution to a well rounded community.
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Toward the end of the year, our academ-
ics assume unparalleled importance-some
of us wishing we had listened when we were
told to keep up with our daily work-others
glad they had done so. Each of the final
lectures delivered by our professors becomes
of paramount importance as we are made
more and more aware of the nearness of
exams and Senior Comprehensives. Long
hours are spent in the Language Laboratory
listening again to tapes we've heard a hun-
dred times before, or in the science labs
bending over microscopes and studying ex-
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The faculty of Franklin and Marshall
truly represents one of the most salient
advantages of the small college
approach to education. Both in and
out of the classroom our professors
stimulate, encourage and befriend
many of us who will carry through life
the indelible impressions made upon us
by these gifted men. One of the
opportunities which we value most is
that of getting to know our instructors
personally. Surely this is one of the
most important facets of our education.
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The perplexities of a Diplomat election have nothing to do with
platforms or policies, but rather with the difficulty in
finding enough familiar names on the ballot. Yet, out of chaos
comes orderg thus, the wheels of "Student Responsibility"
begin to roll anew.
A girl's laughter, a cold bottle of beer,
an unwanted dunking in the
nearest body of water, a jaunt
through the countryside in an ancient
roadster, a fraternity
softball game, lounging on blankets
under the spring sun, are all
events relished by the nostalgic
senior, and anticipated by the
eager underclassman. Our
spirits rise with the advent of spring
as it brings clear skies and
balmy weather to the F and M
campus. The parties and picnics held
during this refreshing season
lend a rose tinted hue to the
of exams and comps.
Spring is a time of awards and honors as
banquets flourish on or around the
campus. The athlete, the scholar, the
politician are paid tribute for their
contribution to Franklin and Marshall
and the Lancaster community.
Finally comes the excitement and ceremony
surrounding Commencement. The
traditions are touching, the color
captivating, the leave-takings
saddening. A kind of life ends, and another
begins. Separated from daily
participation in campus life, the alumnus
nevertheless remains a vital part of
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We hail thee Alma Mater,
Our gallant White and Blue,
With one accord, In deed and word,
As loyal sons and true.
We honor thy traditions,
And those who've gone before,
In weal or woe, to thee shall flow,
Our hearts for ever more.
We love each hall and building,
Thy campus stretching long,
Thy tower and bell, with solemn knell
That call to work and song.
We'll give the world our service,
But ever like a gem,
Our hearts shall hold a love untold,
For dear old F. and M.
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wmning Mu' i , ' : if-tx Freshman Visitation
wi' 11 P11 PP fm-S
Princeton Viet' Monday
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL cones:
Vvl- 46 NO- ll Lancaster, Po., December 12, 1962 1-welv' Pug.
by Robert T. Laslty
Ridrard Calhoun will replace Ned
Fisher as Station Manager of
WWFM. The change of regime was
announced by the WWFM executive
mi last Thursday morning.
Padres- attributed his ruignation to
a lsuvy scholastic schedule and ad-
ltioml duties he has undertaken at
Lancaster radio statin WIAN. He
Ht than additional burdens would
prevent him frm devoting enough
time to the management of WWI-'M.
Yidrer stated that he hope to re-
main with WWI-'M in an advisory
Calhoun, a senior, has previously
served an production manager and
program director of WWI-'M. Cal-
houn announced that the fomrat
would remain unchanged, but remind-
ed, staff members that the planned ad-
dition of the UPI news service
second semester will be a big booster
D the stat.ion's value as a campus
In an interview, Calhoun stated
that there would be no rtaff changes,
although freshmen will be encouraged
to join the station, Ar to station
policy, Diclt Calhoun promised more
editorial comment similar to the
ncent bookshop apoae. Both campus
viewpoint and campur news coverage
will be expanded.
The new station manager ln-
lonneod that a survey will he em-
drtctod at the beginning of nat se-
mester to determine rtndent opinion
tm the rtation's policy and program
scheduling. Calhoun promised that no
pllillnent schedule of programs will
he aqppr,-mm the,ruults of the
The first Green Room production under the direc-
tion of 'Professor Edward Brubaker premiere next
William Shahnpeareh A Midsummer Night's
Drean, "'a comic mastverpiedy Cllllllillil! hill! Cllldb
Aguming the major roles in the Elizabethan com-
edy of love, faeries, and elves in the wood are Richard
wane, swan Nagy, 'Gloria mum, rumen It Mc-
nygine, Douglas Paul, Gil Knier, and Jane Tholen.
Moet of the cast are making their Green Room
ddnrts in this production. Miss Nagy, Miss Hostetter,
.nd Knigr both appeared in last year-'r production of
.1 Adrien., mqmtively. The lovers, Hemi-I. Demeffill-lla
Hcllvaine, Paul, and Mis Hatetter. Knier and ,lane
pd queen of the faerie.
nmater of the revels, Bottom, Quince, Flute, Snout,
sung, sumung, the rim r-'ur-ie, ma Robin Goodfel-
low fbeuer known as Puckj.
These roles are filled by Richard Costello, Hugh
Evans, Donald Robinsm, Norman Roth, Richard Cook,
Kenneth johigq, Alan Steed. Carol Becker. and Sun
Mi Becker and Cunningham have both appeared
in Glu, Rgqg plnyl. Both were in The Lark, while
put two years.
The remainder of the cast are faerie: and attend-
Sun Cunningham auditions for a role in the Green Room's season
openin sh Shakespeare' "Mid.rumme N' lr' Dream." C '
was sefectedvllor the role of,Puck. I ll U lmnmghlm
'Midsummer ight's Dream'
Is First Green Room Show
ants. Robert Foresyvth, George Lelfevre, Peter F. Van-
Siclen, Richard Smith, Stephan Coles, and children from
the community will assume diese roles.
Other plays scheduled by the Green Room this
year an The Visit, by the Swiss playwright Friedrich
Durrenmatt, and One Way Pendulum, a modern Brit-
ish Luce by J. F. Simpson.
To Be 01- 0rT00Beqarp Alumni Pefifions,
Meefs Over Prexy
by Robert 1. Kalin
Alumni reaction to the changeover in presidents at F and M
hit a peak last week with direct action being taken on three fronts.
Two separate petitions are circulated among alumn' and
a committee of the Alumni Council has been fonned to wriite a
letter outlining the Council's position.
One petition is reportedly being circulated by john Rengier
and Rev. Wilbur Trexler. Both declined comment when contacted
by the Weekly. However, the Weekly did find out that the peti-
tion is in the fomr of a letter
the Board of Trustees.
to the alumni-elected members of
The letter states ". . . we, the undersigned Alumni of Franklin
and Marshall College, request that you, the trustees on the Board
of Trustees of Franklin and Marshall College elected by the Alum-
ni, ruist any attempt by the Faculty . . . to usurp any respomibil-
ities of the Board of Trustees as
Forums Begin 2nd
The Student-Faculty Fonrms begin
their second year tomorrow at ll in
the Green Room.
Dr. Solomon Wanlt will deliver a
lecture entitled "Marx Discovered,
Refund, Rediseovered . . .' The Cycli-
cal Course of Marxian Theory." A
discuaim will follow.
The fonrms were initiated last year
in response to n Weelly editorial sug-
gesting some type of student-faculty
This year, Professors Sprey, Hop-
lrins, Rollin, and Lyons are scehduled
to speak at the Fonrms.
A new feature in the program this
year will be :he continuation of
discussions at special dining tables in
the college dormx. Room will be set
uide at the three dining halls for
the students and faculty tn expand
their ideas developed at the forums.
they are presently constituted."
'lite letter alleges that commenta
'made by faculty members, Dr. Jams
Darlington and Dr. Luther j. Binldey
during the September 7 faculty meet-
illl Pfbpose "changes in the frame-
'vorlt of govemmerrt of the collegul'
The section of the-by-laws dealing
with the structure of academic gov-
emment at F and M are reviewed.
The faculty statements which are
lelt to be in contradiction to the
College by-laws corrcemed themselves
with faculty participation in the le-
lection of a college president.
Mr. Rang-ier, at local attomey is a
cousin of Anthony R. Appel, presi-
dent of the College. Reverend Trex-
ler is a minister at the First Re-
formed Church, where -Mr. Appel is
Another petition was being circu-
lated by Fred Wentzel '58.
This petition has been sen! to the
clasr agents of the past ten graduat-
ing classes at F and M.
The petition pays tribute to Dr.
Bolman, deplores the circumstances
surrounding Dr. B0lIl'lD,l resigna-
tion, deplores the action of the board
in appointing Mr. Appel and states
that without new bouti leadership
"it will be very difficult for us to ful-
fill our obligations as class agents."
Ouf of fhe Dark Comes
New SC Consfifulion
By Marc Silbert
A power failure and the ratification of the new Student Coun-
cil Consitution highlighted the Student Council meeting held last
- - , Wlule the proposed Coundl Constitution, the meet-
ing: ,:l'L"',,'j,,f1',f,3T,f,",,,"lf,I: lim: :Ill was plunged into oomplete darknem. by a power failurenin the
Meredith," noted television, stage, and screen star, for
library. After vamly attempting
to discuss the oonstrtutron by
Mud, 3' cigarette-lighter flame, the Council moved its meeting from the
A Midsummer NigIrt's Dream can be seen free of Qnspach Room to the Lihue' Bmldmg'
charge by F and M students on the presentation of their
activities cards. Tickets may be picked up at the box
office weekday aftemoons until 5.
The children are being trained for their parts by
Janne Clemson, a local dramatic: tum-.her who has ap-
pared in Green Room productions in the past.
The lets were designed hy Ed Flesh, and the light-
ing was designed by john Kane.
Choreography and stage movement was arranged
by jan Forry. The music was composed by Henry Pur-
cell for The Faerie Queen.
German Prints Shown
At Phila. Art Museum
The Philadelphia Museum of Art, in cooperation
with the National Carl Schurz Association, is staging
an exhibition of GERMAN PRINTS AT M.lD-CEN-
TURY, which began February l and will COIWHUC
through March 17. It offers a cross section of German
graphic an as is practiced today. The birth dates of the
The Touncil finally ratified the
conatitutimr after a long discussion
during which several rectionr of the
proposed constitution were re-written
The ratified constitution maintains
present Council representative strurf
ture of nine seniors, seven juniors,
five sophomores, and three freshmen.
Changes were made in the rulu
governing. Council and class elec-
tions. Council election ballots will be
considered valid if they contain one-
half of the number of votes for the
number of vacant positions. Previous-
ly, a ballot was not considered valid
unless a vote was cast for every
Students desiring to nrn for clan
office will be required to submit to
the Dean's office a petition for the
desired office containing the names d
"Come on, fellas. Let's pass this
silly constitution. l've got a sports
column to write for the Weekly."
I TNI STUDENT WIIKIY, PIANKLIN AND MAISHALI. COLLlGi
February 6, 1963
lt Couldn't Happen Here!
Once upon o time of o small Iiberol arts college, which hos
long since been forgotten, the Council of Campus Wise Men were
osked to affiliate their student body with o notional association of
students. lt was felt by some that membership in such on ergon-
ization might extend the horizons of the coIlege's student body.
It was felt that such membership would bring refreshing new ideas
und interests to the eumpus. It was felt thot such membership
would break down the' walls of porochiolism thot had enslaved
the campus for over 175 years and awaken the student body from
the slumber of self-interest ond privotism which had been the
result of their middle class backgrounds.
The Council of Canpus Wise Mon mst to deliberate the pros
and cons of membership In this nsltlonnl association of students.
They listened carefully tolthe arguments of member! ond support-
ers of the association. Then o loomed professor fiom the college
onlne to wom the Campus Wlse Mon about the dangers of lolnlng
this ossoeiotion. With great wit and articulation the loomed plo-
fessor told the Compu: Wise Mon that this orgonlzotlon wus not
truly o student group because it concerned itself with matters lllto
disarmament, the merchant marine, nuclear testing, foreign old
und many other Issues which everyone knows ore not within the
scope of student affairs ond from which students should be
The Council of Campus Wise Men recoiled in horror at the
thought of involving their student 'body in such topics of discussion.
They thanked the leorned professor for saving them from acknow-
ledging problems ofthe world outside their own little self-centered'
lives ond resoundly declined membership in the notional osso-
ciotipn of students.
The campus neoedod buck behind the sofa walls of poroeh-
lolism and the students of the college amused themselves by
wallowing ln the sllt of privotisrn. A great forest of thomy shrubs
grow around the college shutting lt off from the outside world,
but no one seemed to euro.
If you go to the edge of the forest today ond listen very closely
you con hear the chants of the students, led by o witty, Ieomed
professor and the Council of Campus Wise Men, coming over the
higlh wall of parochialism. They're saying, "See no evil, hear no
avi ev' "
Counci s' upport for Law and Order l
We salute Student Council's important, if belated, telegroms
to James Meredith ond President Kennedy. We ioin the Coupcil
in its offer of support to the courageous Mr. Meredith and we goin
the Council in its applause for the Presidenfs definitive action I0
' ' , ' ' i i,.
e"fo'323iiiZw2.if1,QiiZioi'T25f3Li .Rf 33 r... lomotts ,rw
notwithstanding. Any attempt to thwart the lows-ospodolly 51
mob and violence-should bo, ond .must bo, met with adequate
tmsrawmir the Pf0P!f.,fV"'ilEl3g29f 'H' Iwi .
Constitutionolgovemment is s that we know in odvortce
what the general regulations are ond ore not subiect to the whims
mu! ccoricss. the arbitmmdecrees of men-
The Farce at Colorado
Lost week, Gary Althen, the 21 year old senior editor of The
Colorado Daily, the newspaper of the University of Colorado, was
removed from his iob by Quigg Newton, president of the college.
Althen's crime - he permitted o columnist to roll Senator
lorry Goldwater lk-Ariz.l o "mountebonlr." Goldwater protested
voelforously to?rosldent Qulgg who womed Athlon to use "better
ludgomontf' Exercising "better ludgemontf' Athlon wrote on odl-
torial ndvoeotlng the odmlsslon of Red Chino to the U.N. I-lo was
lncidentolly, the motto of The Colorado Dolly is "Seventy-first
Year of Editorial Freedom." ,UK
Uh' Eduhent Mrrklg
Published weekly throughout the college year except for vocotlonr by undel-
groduotes of Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Po., being the union In
I9l5 of the College Student, founded In 1881, and the FIM Weekly, founded
Subscrlptlon Rats, 35.00 per yoor.
Robert J. Kofin
News Editor Features Editor Sports Editor
David L Harrison John Ellwood Dave Orman
luslness Manager Photography Editor Assistant Editors
Peter Lovltln Bud Amedurl News: Robert Lasky
Footunm Robert Slvsrling
Columnists: Bob Lasky, AI Hsllsv ond Woldlmsr Skotzko.
Cssrtoonlst: Mlko Bolis.
News Stuff: Mark Silbort.
Sports Stuff: Gerry Spoll, Wayne Bloverrnon, Joy Solkln, Pste Keen.
Features Staff: Chorlss Ncumoff, Edward Bristow, Peter Crown, Alex Mossengale,
Miko Meisslmon, Arthur Glickmon.
n,,g,',g,lty sign, Hgh Lugtig, Norman Schuh-ze, Bruce Shelton, Leo Newton.
Pete Kronz, Berry Schloss, Gilt Zlntl.
luslnoss Stuff: Advertising, Mike Davidson: Circulating. Bill Haines, Comptroller,
Office In Hartman Holl Basement: Phone, EX 2-3732
Printed ot Ferry L Hacker, 248 East Liberty Street, Doncaster
General Defiaulle Destroys
Nascent tlantic ommunit
Britain's admission to the European Common Mar-
ket -has, at least for the immediate future, been fore-
stalled. The short term consequences - tension among
free world nations, retardation of economic prosperity
both here and abroad and possible weakening of defense
co-operation - are serious enough in themselves, yet the
long range effect of fBritain's rejecdon may have pro-
found repercussions on the future of our era. General
Charles de -Gaulle, the self-styled "savior" of France,
may have single handedly begun the epitaph of the At-
of World War II. At the termination ri the hostilities,
France was in a state of moral, physical and economic
collapse. De Gaulle's grand vision was to recapture for
Franoe her rightful "place in the sun," clear recogni-
tion of great power status and less reliance on the An-
glo-Anlrican power bloc. He has attempted' to pursue
this policy consistently since his return to power.
His attitude toward NATO, the French attempt to
acquire a nuclear deterrent and the remnt Fm.nco-Ger-
man oo-operation and amiability as well as Britain's
rejection are all consistent with de Gaulle's major pol-
icy nims. The Gaullist policy toward West Germany is
most illustrative. De Gaulle envisions West Gennany
as a controlled but effective state, capable of acting in
France'r comapany independently of United States or
It appears obvious that de Gaulle's grand strategy
is almost Napoleonic - isolation of Britian and Amer-
ica from influence over affairs of the European conti-
nent and complete French hegemony exercised over the
other nations of continental Europe. De Gaulle's con-
ception .of a New Europe dominated by French inter-
ests is blind to the necessities of post-war, bi-polar in-
temational relations. Britain is a necessary link to Eu-
'ropean security as is a strong European Community
necessary to free world security.
The scope and depth of the Common Market crisis
reaches down to basic issues confronting Western ,so-
Cllflly' - the future of NATO and the free world are
imperiled. De Gaulle's action cliallengm the rims of
United States European policy since World War Il.
The Tnrman Doctrine, the Marshall Plan, Point Four,
NATO were all part of the same goal - a unified
Europe. "The coping stone," said the London Daily
Mail "was to he the Canmon Market including Britain
and linking the Commonwealth, the United Statm and
other like minded nations in a vast community of mu-
Thus, the hope of an Atlantic Community acting
in concert for mutual benefit against the Soviet bloc ii
dashed. If the actions of one man can thwart the wish-
es of the other five common market nations, one can
not help but wonder what prospects there are for fur-
ther European co-operation.
jean Monnet, architect of the European Common
Market, recently stated the present situation succinctly:
"There are urgent prbblems which neither Europe or
America can settle alone." Economic partnership will
not automatically lead to partnership for defense and
the Common Market alone is not enough to create po
litieal union. But without an effective, viable Commrm
Market both European political union and the ultimate
Atlantic Community can never be raised as a practical
As long as Russia believes the West to be divided,
she will be tempted to upset the 'balance of power in
her favor. Only a unified, determined Atlantic Corn-
munity, can present the solidarity necessary to deter
Russian ambition. The political problems of our times
can no longer be solved by hyper-nationalism, such as
that displayed by de Gaulle. The welfare of France is
ultimately linked to the sucuss of the Atlantic Corn-
munity. President Kennedy must utilize the maximum
prmsure that can be brought to bear to convince de
Gaulle of the absurdity of his stand.
Students Are Quitters
To the Editor:
For four HJ years I have beard nothing but how
bad the coaching staff of Franklin and Mar-shall i.
I have been told these men don't know their sportg I
have been told these men cannot handle their boys, I
have been told these men do not inspire their teams, I
have been told these men cannot produce winning sea-
sons. At this point I would like to ask the question:
Why? Why are they unable to handle their boys? Why
can't they inspire their teams? Why don't they produce
I feel the answer to this question lies in the student
.body itself. Every year a new clan comes to Franklin
and Marshall and within three 131 months that dal
can tell you how bod the coaching staff is, has been, and
will be. Where does this knowledge come from? For
this question I am not sure I have the answer. I would
guess, however, it is the upper classmen who act I
teachers. It should be noted that in most cases none d
the knowledge is first-hand information. It is rather a
"hand me down" type of instruction. There is,'no doubt,
some claims of "first hand" information. But here I have
found conflict to be more of s personality clash. Then
the best teachers and coaches don't get along with
everyone. I guess no one does.
The question still remains: Why? I think the air
swer lies in the fact that today, more and more, the stu-
dents expect everything to be handed to them. This gon
for everything they do from sports to studies. In their
mind there is no reason for working for something be-
cause it is the coo.ch's or the professor's job to give it
to them. If a low grade is handed out to a boy, "the lest
was a jap" or "the prof doesn't like me." If it's a lost
game or meet, it's "the coach did.n't play it right." One
would think the professor ought to take the test for his
students or the coach ought to play the game himself.
lf the coach for professor for that matter, does try to
work for his boys, these same boys complain they are
being unfairly driven or that the coach is expecting too
As a result they quit the team. Un studies, they
drop the coursel. In addition to the example given in
last week's paper of the number of football playen final-
ly out for freshman ball, I'd like to cite the freshman
swimming team. At the start, some thirty 1301 boys
came out for the squad. At present there are only about
sirt C61 left. The story is the same in most other sports.
In the academic courses a boy dropping out is hurt-
ing no one hut himself. However, in sports, he hurts the
whole team and in the case of this College, he hurts the
whole student body fa-lthough the student body doesrft
seem to see it that wayl. The student body gets on the
coach for not having a good team. It might be better if
these same studenu got on the boys who quit or don't
come out for not having a little grits and self pride to
finish what they started.
I feel that the coaching staff at Franklin and Marv
shall is a good staff, just as I feel the academic faculty
is good. The problem with athletics does not lie with the
staff. It lies rather with the students themselves. The fact
is the students are still boys and not yet men. I think it
is about time these students stop being boys and stan
joseph Brophy, '63
Co-Captain, Swimming Team
Rude Students Ape Faculty
To the Editor:
acting like men.
I have read with dismay, of the continuing series of
unpleasant eventsvat the College, the most recent re-
lating to the editorial comments of the Student Weekly
hi reference to Faculty Members, Mr. Shober Barr, and
Mr. S. Woodrow Sponaugle. and your observation of
this editorial as displaying "-elementary rudeness-".
Though this rudeness may displease us, it surely should
not surprise us. It is but the natural sequence to the
pattern laid down by the Faculty itself, in its display of
rude and discourteous conduct to former President An-
thony R. Appel, in the Faculty Meeting of last Septem-
ber. It is but natural, and, normally, highly dmirable,
that the student should, proudly, emulate his teacher.
However, the Faculty owed, and still owes, former Pres-
ident Anthony Appel, apologies for its unseemly dis-
oourtesy to a man who has, through all the embanass-
ments, displayed the qualities of a dedicated gentleman.
We do trust that the Faculty will endeavor to clearly
discem the unfortunate image of itself that it has pre-
sented to not only the students and Tnrstees but to the
outside world. Lyqe F. Czmmm '30
Blank Lafayette for 7th Straight
7a.6ai 7: Zip
ll'r a good thing- Franklin and
Manhnll hu not produced winning
football teum recently. The William-
son Field preubux cnuldn't cope with
' A-an-, noon.nw Funk'
- in g un and ummm,
I s y. in .war oi in
,jp Q fits! win mer
.- - if five defeats, op-
. '1 2 14,52 pose PMC fa-ay.
5 " ,'Ll.rSi The game bore
X -' :- little if any Mid-
Jfvf'-': S .7 'dle Atlantic Cun-
?"3 Q' 5' ference impor-
tance. The rain,
DIWONIIU which had been
SPG!!! Ed-lm' coming down all
momingf stopped about midway
Harough the game. Thafr when the
mow ltulad. It was, you ree, a ter-
rible dly for football.
lu! despite the poa' conditions, 1
horde ol play-by-play men, color men,
PA announcers, rtatirticiuu, yhoto-
srlnhen. wwhfr. www. newmlrr-
men, md coffee drinkers jammed the
unhutod, uqlit pre: headquarten to
standing room capacity.
Because of the llck'of space in the
prxhox, the fellows liking the game
movies were forced into a room in the
Mnyaer Gym, thu: affording an end-
zone angle and lell opportunity for
the Diplomas to leam vby their mir
mkes some Monday ahemoon.
Stein had been taken to relieve the
congestion. An early u lu! spring,
complete blueprints had been drawn
lot' I double-deck prelhax, milling
the present wooden urdlne un to
On the credit sign, plans have been
okayed to up the .Mayer Physical
Educuion Center pemunent rating
Capacity over the 3,000 muh, dill
practically assuring Franklin and
Marshall as the host school for the
I964 Ecutem Intemollegiate Wrui-
ling Association championships. This
yah finals :re scheduled for Anna-
Chi Phi at Sign Pi
Kappa Sk nz Dain Big
.Pi 'Limb at Phi Tau
TNI ITUDINI' VIIKY, HAIIIJN All MAISKAI-I 0011102 Ngvunbu 1, IMI
Bl Blue Boaters Go ln now mffklsl M
It was a snow-covered but happy bunch of Franklin and Mar- ll' lyiii U Alli lsiiili W .I in I
shall soccer players that tmoped into the warmth of the locker room
late Saiturday aftemoon following a 3-0 triumph over visiting Lafay-
The win was the seventh straight without a loss fbr coach
Bob Sm1th's booten, who now lead St. josr:ph's by a full game
in the rate for the Middle Atlantich
Southern Division crown. Franklin
And Marshall hu three regularly
scheduled gamer left, traveling to
Gettysburg for an ll mm. nfflir this
Saturday llsfon: hmtiug Delaware and
Unimu next week.
With many loyal hm bnving the
driving mow along the sidelines md
numerous others surrounding the field
in their carl, Franklin and Marshall
got off to a quick start when Bill
Femtemuuher scored in the fin! 35
seconds of the game.
The Big Blue added another before
the second period ended when full-
back Lance Knaulh skidded a direct
shot put the Lafayette goalie from
40 yards oul. for his first goal of the
season. Knxuth, leader of the Diplo-
mat defense which has held opponents
RECORD TO DATE
FSLM 4 ..,...,............... Haunlofd 2
FEM 8 ,................ ,.. Muhlmborg 1
FAM 3 .................. W. Maryland 0
F8cM 3 ..........,..... johns Hopkins I
FAM 3 ......., ........ W ashingtan l
FSLM 2 ........ ........ S warthmou 1
FHM 3 ......................,. Lalayclta 0
to less than one goal a game, ihen
returned to hir fullback slot to pace
Franklin and Marahall's second shut-
out of the season. Also instrumental
in the shutout was the play of mph'
omore goalie Jim Bunting.
The gnow came down harder
throughout thnrsecood half, md with
mud and mow covering the field, play
became bogged down. The only reor-
ing wu 1 fourth-period goal hy mph-
nmme Paul Adogii, who kept his wor-
Meanwhile, St. joe, beaten 2-O by
Elizabethtown two weeks ago, tumed
in a. 6-3 triumph over Gettysburg to
rmnain right on gh: Diplomats' heels.
Every game will be a "must" game
for Franklin and Marshall in iu at-i
tempt to become the u:hool'r fin! un-
defeated team since the 1952 NCAA
I' Franklin and mahaxn frumwf
:aocccr tum continued in winning
ways Friday 'akemoon at Easton with
a 4-3 double-overtime viclory over
ah: hiayem from.
The winning goal against. lgiayettt
' was scored by Bob Leuffen, who also
scored the fmt period. Other Dip-
'lomat scoring was registered by Ron
hood in the opening stanza and Al
Hye in the final quarter to tie the
i Unbeaten Teams
In I-F Football
but PhiSig keptlu titlehopu
Phi Tan, 48-125 GiPhidefumed
Pi hmh, 20-Ugmd Phi Tm lor-
in reoordha7-0-l, withbela
areSig PimdZl1',whlie Ili
Phiand Philhiare deadlocked
ior fifth at 4-2-l.
the GhiPhl-Phi Sig dit Friday,
to a playd with Delta Sig, who
tory. Bill Dillzy tooharingles
' 5. r V .:. .--4 - .
LEFT -STANDING-Lee Haber dn'bblea gut ju.niata'r Tom Rupert in
Saturday lughfn game. Haber chipped in wi I0 point: ll the Diplomat:
Pollbd I 67-46 decision.
Leslie's Scoring Leads
If there were ever any questions about the effectiveness of Jim
Leslie after a touch football injury this past fall, the Bethlehem
senior answered thegn last week, pouring in 66 points to pace Frank-
lin and Marxhalfs varsity basketball squad to vicmries in its first
three games, hll against Middle Atlantic opponents. Fresh from
Monday nights battle at Westem
naugle's club takes to the highwa.
touted University of Delaware fix
Overmming n halftime deficit euch
xtime, the Diplomat: emqucmd Ur-
...i-1l Y llsimu, 50-33, Swarthmore, 59-51, and
Three-Way Tie for Firsf
Sparks Cross-Counfry Win
Roy Phillips' cross-country team upped its record to 5-4 with
a 20-36 victory over visiting Elizabethtown Saturday, after Swarth-
more had tumed in a 15-48 triumph over the Diplomats earlier
in the week.
Franklin md Marshall, which met
powerful Juniata yesterday will
done out in dual meet :hi Saturday
lat Muhlenberg in limi preparation
lor the Middle Atlantic: at St. Jo-
lCPlI'l Cobbs Creek course in Phila-
delphia nex! Frldly.
Co-captains Don Mengel 'and Kevin
0'Connor and junior Bob Piper crou-
.ed a muddy iinirh line together in
Sa.1u:day's meet along with freshrnanl'
Dave Thorne, as me rain and mow
held the winning time to 24:17.
ln his first appeannce since re-
turning to the squad, Tim Wagnrr
finished fifth in 24:55, while sopho-
more Rick Tosh rounded out the tarp
five with a 25:18 effort for ninth
pl1ce.'Bill Dream led Elizabethtown
with a 24:49 clocking good for fourth
ml 'r-tru-.L '.l
Broph Paces Swimmers over Delaware q h
TOUCH AND G0-Bill Smulynn is off in the QW- q relay
whining on. F md M5 hmm nl Sumlym, Holbrook, Nick Heppner, and
Godin Ruppert vm the event in 4:l9.3.
Double winner Ioq Bmohy shattered one individual record and lil-
other rela milk fell in Fackenthnl Pool Saturday nftemoon ll Pflnklm
and Manha.ll'c swimmer: opened with a 53-42 trim-nph over the Univemty
Co-captain Bnphy broke his uwn record of 2:24.6 by more than six:
forthefnal llllyudsinthefreestyle relnplhefimleveatofthedxy, than
clinched the victory for the Diplomats md erased moiher pool record.,
Glenn lrwin, Gonlk Ruppert, md Nick Heppner teamed with Brophy to
Brophy'e other victory came in the 50-yard freestyle, while Ruppert in
the 100-yard freestyle, Heppner in the 200-yard lmckrtroke, and Al Hol-
bmolr in the 200-yard breuutroke were other F and M winners. The Dip-
lomats' 400-yard medley quartet of Hoppner, Holbrook, Ruppert, and Bill
Smulyan produced another first place.
Other Fnnhlin and Marshall point winners included Stzvc Morllnd,
yard butherllyg md Steve Waring, third in diving.
The meet was Franklin and M.nnhaJl'r only pre-Chriltmu ocmpetitioa,
with George McGinnes' squad next traveling to Lycoming january 5.
Maryland Coach Woody Spo-
agmn tomght to meet a highly-
their hes! starts in recent yuan.
Leslie was the big gun in each Ui-
UmPl1. his 28-point ef-
forf'ElTWHneiES1 Tmiht it Swai-
more when Sponauglek "second-'half
wonders" came from 29-20 nt half-
time to win going away. An 8-for-ll
mark from the floor at one stretch
by Leslie paced the rally.
Then before a home crowd in the
Mayrer Gym lui Saturday night,
Leslie came on strong with I6 points
in the final twenty minute: of play
as the Diplomats wiped out 1 28-26
WWFM will carry tha complau
play-by-play ol tonight? gums with
Delaware, brginning with u fn-guna
warmup at 8 o'clocl:. Gunn time ir
halftime deficit, ouhcoring Juniah
41-16 in the second lulf.
It vnu the mme story in the season
opener with Unimu, when Franklin
Ind Marshall, down 23-20 at half-
time, named huh to limit due lean
to 10 pdnu in the second lull.
Saturday nighfl victory over ,lu-
niatx was a :hang num diort, as
three mn beside hulk hit douhb
figures. Jerry Huber chipped in with
ll counters, while hmkoourtnm
Herb Gny md Lee Baher fnuovmd
with I0 point apiece. Bob Funeral:
contributed 8. Babu also hit double
liguru with Il point: against Uni-
nus, while Dm Ferrell came d the
bend: to wind up with 9 paint: at
While Lellie'l shooting hu been the
talk of Franklin and Mu-rhali'l vic-
tories, the rebounding and fu!-break
leadership of Herb Gny and the de-
fensive play of Fortescue and Ferrell
have been imtrummul hctorl.
ms sruonn wtmv, rssmum sm nsssouu. oousoe November rs, Ins
Libhari's Realistic Paintings Shown for .Firs1' Time l
'Ure exhibition by Henry M.
Libhart '49 at the Fackenthsl
Library offers treats rarely
found in thi day of abstrac-
Easily recognizable objects
and fantastic attention to de-
tail characterise the show. A
marvelous depth perception
mah: the objects, mostly from
nature, seem palpable. Thus the
paintings obtain a collage ei-
fect that ls :specially evident in
Gourd snd Tape Mnsure.
Unlike nnny of today's
painters, both ol the New
York and California schools,
Lihhart concentrates on still
lifes. Humanity evidences itself
only in assorted table, letters,
snd bits of china.
While other painters tend to
lnre their settings and to ob-
scure what they do show, Lib-
hart extends his detailing to
drurnb lacks and the smallest
crack in the wooden table.
Thus he obtains an almost pho-
tographic, extremely reslisdc
Nevertheless, this realism is
controlled and in no wsy du-
plicates photography. Light,
alter all, cannot be taken iust
my old way. lt must be regu-
lated, even shifted frmn one
point to mother, s lash nearly
impossible in photography, yet
relatively easy in painting.
Tumips in sjsr oflers a good
example. -Photographic lights
With the invention ol acquiring a
closer insight into Europeans and
dreir way of life, Philip 5hivClY. Cl-Bl
of '63 studied at time University ol
Hamburg in Hamburg, Germi-l'lY IBS'
Shively arrived in Germany two
months bdore the commencement of
the academic year and thus had an
opportunity to have! and to scoli-
lsate himself to his new sourround-
hp. He begun the tim semester on
November 1 and ounpletcd it at the
end of February. The second semes-
the end of July.
Shively was first impressed by the
immense sine of the Univerity of
Hamburg. lt is, in his words, "Very
impersonal and big." Furthermore,
there is no mal campus as we
know it. Most of the buildings are
sprud out over a rather lar-ge ares.
A second sspoct of the university
whidr Shively observed was the amaz-
ing amount ol freedom afforded the
students. He was almost completely
on his own, except for die aid ol an
organintion established at the school
for the purpose ol helping the fot-
eign students. Moreover, cutting of
classes was not merely tolerated, but
completely ignored. Students could
attend or ship classes as they pleased.
The students, Shively observed,
were older than thme here, the
youngest 19 or 20 and the oldest any-
where from 25 to 30. This had its
dnwhacks, he semarlwd, since the
dorms were co-educational, but all of
The academic standards, Shively
commented, are about the same but,
strange as it may seem, no grades are
giver in any of the lecture courses.
The students just take one large exam
at the end of their study period. The
abnnce of grades presented a prob-
lan because Shively hid to go to Lhe
professors to secure grades to take
back to F and M with him. Never
having issued grades, the professors
were perpleied and Shively had to
explain to them what grades are.
students was that they were greatly
interested in anything American.
They also' showed a healthy interest
in German tradition and it appeared
that they were trying to select the
best of eadx culture.
One major difference between the
U.S. and German colleges is the sl-
most complete lad ol estrs-curricu-
Iar activities at the latter. There are
no organized sports as we know them
nor are there many campus-organized
However, there are numer-
ous clubs which are organised by the
lstudents on their own md which deal
with a great many various fields of
interest. Aside from the clubs there
are a few dueling fratemities, but
these are frowned upon by many be-
cause ol their almost reactionary po-
Shively was amazed by the extent
to which students have s. say in run-
ning the university. The student
muncil i a more powerful organiza-
tion Bran the one we know.
by Bob Siverling
would reflect from the glass
jar, yet in the painting this
light can be controlled to high-
light the pm-ples and whites
inside the jar. Reflections are
All the other paintings are of
the trompe l'oeil period, and
s few of them achieve truly
llnstastic ruults. Two Hats. for
instance, is s painting within
a painting. The canvas is di-
vided by brown strings, and in
the comers and the sides pieces
of wrapping paper still obscure
pam ol the picture. While I
was there, I cormted half-a-
doseo people trying to pluck
Perhaps the most successful
is Copper Funnel and Tomato.
The warm reds and copper
tones contrast with the cool
green-blue glass, while the en-
tire gmuping is set into a grey-
brown brick niche.
The framing here is extreme-
ly important. The frame sets
the picture off from die wall,
and the natural perspective cre
ates the effect, not ol seeing the
niche in a picture, but of see-
ing an actual niche right there
in the wall.
Two of the least successful
paintings in the group are
Centennial Still Lile and Cmet
and Ceeropia Moth. Both are
filled with color and objects,
and both seem just too busy for
their own good. Crue! seems
especially active, with a purple
curtain, a moth, a bit of rib-
bon, and a :met filled with
some golden-brown liquid. Both
of these pictures lack the qual-
ities of restraint, peace, and
order that are essential re-
quinsnenu for this type of
While uneven, the exhibition
still offers things rarely seen
and still more rarely appreci-
ated. Many of the paintings are
on loan, and it is unlikely they
will ever be seen together
again. The show closes Novem-
ber i9, and is worth a good
two hours of contunplation be-
fore that date.
Normal vs. Abnormal
Dr Dana Farnsworth
ln our .rocrely today the normal an counting lex: and
len while the abnormal are counting more and mars
Thur D1 Dana L Farnsworth drrsetor of the Unwemly
Health Service: at Harvard Umvernly opened Thundafs
Green Roam semen
Speaking un a warm lnsndly manner to represents
truer ol the Lancaster County Mental Health Association
and Franklin and Marshall Student Hsalth Services, Dr
Famxwurth explained that progress rn ths field of mental
health will come rl we :nitrate prevsntrve program: to be
earned au! through teacher: doctor: clergyman olreemen
and even government official: A knawlsdgs of nman be
havror would enable than people to help alhsr: with lherf
Dr Farnsworth ducurred the Ims drordrng lrns bstwun
the normal and abnormal rndwrdual pointing out that ws
all Iraus had feelings of tsnnon gnsf anxiety frustration
fur and pam There u need for concern only when thus
emotion: prevent ur from coping with everyday problem:
lConlrmud on Page 61
If ' ' .u
Shively's foremost impression of the I ' ' A , ' . '
M ,g , f
This year's leader of the Establishment loenterl is seen with his two maior student pawns.
Who Really Runge flare Comlultege
Although we do not wish to be known as radical iconoclssts, we
nevertheless feel that it is time for the college con-munity to be enlighten-
ed, for Naivio: to he abolished, and for Tnsth to be cz-pounded. This
treatise deals with Power and who has it, henceforth to be known ss the
White House, the halls ol Congress and the bench nl the Supreme Court,
it is only natural for an incoming lrmhman to :mime that campus policy
will originate at the Presidenfs office and the Desn's dak in but Hall.
Although we do not wish to disrupt set images, trample cherished beliefs,
or destroy father lixations, we believe it our duty to replace thee attitude
with those of s more realistic nature.
Richard Revere, in his essay The American Establishment, sums that
power in the U. S. is focused in a coalition of cermin liberal intellectuals,
college, profesors and Northmstem businessmen he terms as "The Establish-
To due astute observer it is rather obvious that n similar phenomenon
hy the use of certain students and organs to effect the molding of student
opinion so that it coincides with that of their oum. It is not alone in this
endevor however, four at the same time this is also the avowed goal of the
will show that the former has by far been more succmful due to the fact
It is quite diflieult for members of the "out group" to compile an ao-
curate and comprehensive list ol those who constitute the "Establishment"
Furthermore, the heart of the Establishment would rather manipulate hun
behind the scenes.
It appears that the but conception of who is in un be derived from
a knowledge of who is'out. For example, Air Foroe RUFC is as about as
far out as an organiution can get according to the pruent Establishment
line. The Engliur Club, though lsst year an influential umpus machine,
has now beer relegated to sn out position. Cliviously they were unable to
master the technique of molding menisers for positions ol authority.
Although the Porter Scientific Society represents a significant minor'-
ity of the student body, the pre-meds, it exerts relatively little inlluums
due to the competitive nature of those students. In fact, one member of
this body deserted the ranks to join with an organization that would isdli-
tate his assent to the pinnacle of campus power.
It is evident that every csmpns leader needs sane organisation tint
willservesshishsseofqaerstion. Ifhe fsilstowinsupportolthepowers
destined to failure.
The question can now be raised, if not these groups, then who? A
naive answer would be one that claimed Power and Influence come fran
East Hall and Co. However, a more temper-ste look at the facts tends to
eradicate such reckless speculation.
The organizations exerting the most influence on student opinion are
the Student Weekly and the Student Council. Consequently, those student:
with the most power can be lound in these institutions. However, our quest
does not end here, for as pointed out previously, behind every leader ig 5
policy making organiution.
lContinued m Page GJ
SEATED: F. H. Orner, W. M. Haines, A. C. Heller, I. Ell- BCSL H- H- Mather, R- C- SCh0CDiI1g, M- P- Alben- A- B- Glick-
wood, R. J. Kafm, editor-in-chief: D. L. Harrison, R. T. mari- M- DaVidS0f1, P- Levitin, P- Crown, E- BfiSf0W, T- Ulriflh
Lasky, C. P. Naumoif, B. H. Shelton. STANDINGg H, F, R. Weiss, K. Hurst, R. C. Siverling, P. J. Keers.
' . .' -pr-A
like cilliferarg gliliztgzxzine nf 7 ranklin and jiliarsltall Glullnge
JAMES GOLDINER DONALD COCHRANE
A MATTER OF TIME
And ant the end of the sixth day
after having finished
the creation and final destruction of man,
God saw that it was good
and rested on the seventh day ....
and each succeeding day fthereaztiter.
He -grew fat, old, and lazy
from living 'the "good life"
needless -to say he grew ugly.
He continued to live
in this manner,
until one day
from the sheer absence of not having -anything else to live for
or to do,
to make him immortal
and to carry on his tradition.
My fair laughing spring,
You bound and sing,
Drowning your sweet depths
Beneath your smiles
Of dancing froth and foam.
Your deepest thoughts
Stream on, hidden by
Your fairest wiles.
In those two spring fed
Ponds, that wash her
When pain or joy
Is strong within her,
I see mirrored
The beauty and strength
That makes me wish
To float beneath them
And exist -- but
In her sight, to love
Her depths as I
Love her smiling foam.
AN OPEN LETTER TO L. J. V.
Shoes and feet know what to expect from each other.
There's a pattern there
except maybe on a day limp with rain
and weak with puddles.
Night lamps and moths both have their style
and dance accordingly.
Fire and wood are on speaking termsg
orange and blue are complimentary colors.
Yet as unlikely as an effeminate gesture from a pole
is the short sudden slap of infatuation.
I mean I hear girls every day
-my younger sister's friends giggling
-my brother's wife cat-whispering in church.
Smooth pointed sweaters and rounded skirts
on the street or at a party
express themselves quite frankly.
Beds shiver with the noise of youth
and live to listen for it.
But infatuation l?j
This woman travels north-south,
unexpected, like Garbo on the radio,
free and unsolicited.
A warm and likeable ghost
Who haunts outstretched minutes,
Cautiously floating through a city of daydreams
Of white-black memories and wandering wonderings
acrobats make a living,
and that's an improbable profession.
When shall I see you again.
Pale man on the morning street
Sidewalk cement reflects your face.
Black man empty-souled and alone,
Busrides and tears for breakfast.
New Orleans has no Maid,
Nor do we stand in battle garb
Before the gates.
Frederick deW Bolman, B.S., B.D.,
Ph.D., led the College for six years with
noteworthy achievements in revamping
the curriculum, increasing the faculty
and improving the quality of the student
G. Wayne Glick, A.B., B.D., A.M.,
Ph.D., was formerly a member of the
Religion Department, and is now Dean
of the College. During his term as
interim president, he capably fulfilled
the many duties of this high ofiice. He
is known among the students for his
congenial and informal personality. For
his stalwart devotion to the College and
academic community in its time of
crisis, Dr. Glick deserves the respect
and thanks of everyone who is a part of
Franklin and Marshall.
Anthony R. Appel, B.A., LL.B., a
long-time and dedicated member of
the Board of Trustees and former star
of F. and M. athletics enhanced the
campus during his brief term as
president with his friendly manner and
Keith D. Spalding came to Franklin and Marshall
College in mid-April from his seven year stint as
administrative aide to Dr. Milton Eisenhower at Johns
Hopkins University. His energy and vitality have gar-
nered many honors for him in journalism and college
administration. The student body has all confidence
that President Spalding will continue the tradition of
progressive thought, tireless elfort and intellectual
direction upheld by his predecessors.
The changes in the highest oflice of the F and M administra-
tion during the past two semesters may seem rather hectic and
confused to the casual observer. We, the student body, feel that
no individual, or in our case, institution, goes through any human
experience from which it does not emerge all the better for having
engaged in it. We have learned, through viewing the personal ex-
periences of our presidents that no institution can continue to
grow without profitably experiencing these changes. The past six
years have shown F and M taking ever increasing strides toward
supremacy in the field of liberal arts education. We see no reason
for these advances to cease now. Dr. Bolman, Mr. Appel, Dean
Glick, and now Pres. Spalding, are all men who possess something
integral to contribute to the general good of the College.
To those who are no longer on the campus we give deepest
thanks for their efforts, and to those with whom we still have
the privilege of associating with we give our wholehearted support
for the betterment of Franklin and Marshall College.
G. Wayne Glick
Dean of the College
Richard H. Winters
Assistant to Dean
Richard J. Stonesifer
Assistant to President
Hadley S. DePuy
Dean of Students
' "' "'iffT,7'f " T I
Supt. of Building and Grounds
I if - 1. -V. ,
,v V V.. -3 I
Yvonne E. Gibbel John H. Peifer, Jr.
Recorder Alumni Secretary
. cy. 4 '
Nancy H. Rutter Paul R. Linfield
Theodore R. Lindsley, Jr.
Ass't. to Vice Pres. for Development
Robert R. Barnes
Director of Irzst. Research
James O. Avison
Director of Development
Bruce A. Westerdahl
Director of Admission
Edward P. Hoffer Donald E. Martin
Ass'r. Admission Director Admission Counselor
Herbert Dunmeyer James C. Doremus
Director of Student Aid ' Ass't. to Dean of Students
Foster G. Ulrich, Jr. George A. Hoch
Admission Counselor Operator, Language Laboratory
Robert N. Taylor, J r
Mrs. James A. Hook
Book Shop Manager
Dr. James Z. Appel
FACULTY AND SENIORS
John W. Drahn
4. , ww,
, ' 1,
John W. Price
K. R. John, J. M. Bernard.
John J. McDermott, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Pro-
fessor of Biologyg Acting Clmirman of the Department
James McCown Darlington, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Pd.D.
Professor of Biology.
Harry Keller Lane, B.S., M.S., Professor of Biology.
Wilbur David Shenk, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Associate Pro-
fessor of Biology.
Kenneth Rydal John, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Pro-
fessor of Biology.
John M. Bernard, Visiting Lecturer of Biology.
W. D. Shenk, H. K. Lane, J. M. Darlington.
J. J. McDermott
l 1 l 1 1
L. B. Althouse J. L. Atlee D. L. Blackenstone D. B. Baldwin I
G. A. Balis S. S. Braman R. P. Cifrese
J. A. Cole M. E. Dennis
S. Evans A. C. Foster E. R. Gerfin
C. Gewant M. Greenman M. J. Haut
Herr M. S. Hershfield T- L- HiSCOII
D. R. King J. H. Kling
C C Hudson
S. E. Kaplan
D. R. Kreider R. L. Levin
D. Locker R. H. Magen P. J. Marks W. B. Moore
.. T1 --- . T
SC "- . 1
R. Motz. Jr. T. E. Mueller N. S. Penneys M. D- Rader
gmm -S -f ugpafx 'W 101591. 'H 'H
, 1 '
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Iaxpamg -3 'Q JSIPUNS "I 'H
slamueg 'S 'g uasgg 'g 'S 110d'2dd2H 'D 'al
Albert Lavern Bell, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of
Business Adnzinistratiotig Co-Chairman of the Depart-
ment of Business Administration.
Winthrop Edward Everett, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor
of Business Administration and Economics: Co-Cl1air-
man of tlie Department of Business Adntinistratiott.
Noel Potter Laird, B.B.A., B.S.C., M.A., M.B.A., Ed.D.
Professor of Business Administration.
Harold Fischer, B.S., M.A. Professor of Business Ad-
L. Roland Aberle, B.S.C.B.A., M.B.A. Associate Pro-
fessor of Business Administration.
Henry R. Jaenicke, A.B., M.B.A. Assistant Professor of
W. E. Everett
A. A. Baker
G. R. Hotfman
R. E. Lantz
E. G. Byrnes E. N. French S. L. Heaver
F. R. Jeffreys Jr. M. C. Kirkwood Jr. J. R. Krusky
C. P. Naumoff R. L. Neville
A. Pfahler Jr.
R. J. Robertson R. P. Seagram
B. E. Sizemore L. E. Skousen
.'l'enBroeck P. S. Tilles S. H. Whyte
H. A. Ball E. C. Brigden D. C. Farrand
R. A. Garrison
G. B. Good
R. A. Hartman W. P. Herdelin
R. L. Hogarth G. C. Huber J. H. Kline
G. P. Kramer J. A. Maddow
W. F. McGee J. S, Mclntirc
T. C. Park III W. S. Pontz R. D. Wampler, II
R. P. Cross, F. H. Suydam, C. E. Fink. A. J. Rich,
E. D. Olsen. H. A. Heller, R. W. Van Horn. F. A. Snavely.
Frederick Henry Suydam. B.S., Ph.D. Professor of Chem-
isfljv: Clmirmcuz of the Department of Chemistry.
Hugh Andrews Heller, B.S., Ph.D. Professor of Chem-
Robert Pershing Cross. B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of
Ruth Warner Van Horn, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate
Professor of Chemistry.
Fred Allen Snavely, B.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor
Colin Ethelbert Fink, B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. Associate Pro-
fessor of Chemistry.
Austin Julius Rich, B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor
Eugene Donald Olsen, B.S., Ph.D. Assi.rta11t Professor
J. E. Boothe
C. R. Clark
R. N. Johnson
I. P. Brown
M. L. Finkelman
F. L. Killian
F. R. Koeng
L. E. Smith
D. R. Reider
K. E. Steller D. C. Zecher
N. W. Taylor
V. G. Treml W. Lyons
Will Lyons BS Assistant Professor of Economics:
I I I I Acting Chairman of the Department of Economics.
Vladimir Guy Treml, B.A., M.A, Assistant Professor
Norman W. Taylor, Associate Professor of Economics.
L. Ames J. J. Brownstein M. H. Brubaker
Burkett. Jr. W- E- FCFFY- JF- R. M. Gates P. F. Hamilton
F. Miller J. E. Rios H. P. Ridenour J. F- SChL1lm2lI1
if R FA
-A----gr' 11 '
J. H. Scop T. L. Smith R. M. Topping L. Wagner
W. Russell. G. R. Brittingham. Jr. K. D. Longsdorf. T. G. Sturgeon, E. H. Phillips.
B. Rollin, J. A. Campbell, H. Evans, I. Grushow. E. S. Brubaker, G, E. Enscoe.
Thomas G. Sturgeon, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of
English: Chairnmrz of the Department of English.
Kenneth Dwight Longsdorf, A.B., M.A. Associate Pro-
fessor of EI1,!,fll.Yll.
Elias Hiester Phillips, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of
Edward Stehman Brubaker, A.B.. M.A.. Assistant Pro-
fessor of En glish.
Robert William Russell. BA., M.A., B.Lltt. Associate
Professor of English.
Roger Bert Rollin, A.B., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of
Gerald E. Enscoe. B.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of
Hugh C. Evans, B.S., M.A. Instructor ofEnglisl1.
Ira Grushow, M.A. Instructor of English.
John Alton Campbell, Jr., B.S.B.A., M.A. Instructor of
George R. Brittingham. Jr., AB., M.S. Instructor of
R. J. Barry H. W. Baver C. G. Bickford
S. H. Boak L. E. Carroll, Jr.
80 ll l
W. E. Cleveland, Jr. R. M. Cook R. C. Cook
S. S. Cunningham
W. I. Dempsey H. H. Duckman T. G. Dudley
Gold J. H. Hill G. P. Knier R. A. Levenstien
P. R. McLay R. J. Neulight M. S. Perkins H. S. Remash
C. J. Reylek
D. M. Reiker
-x.: ' XT
w- ' ' vu'--1.-. '
L, -, ,
D. U. Wise, S. A. Morse.
Moss, M. E. Kauffman.
Jacob Freedman. B.S., M.A.. Ph.D., Professor
of Geologyg Clzairman of the Department of
John Hall Moss. A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Professor
Donald Underkoffer Wise. B.S.. M.S., Ph.D.,
Associate Professor of Geology.
Marvin Earl Kauffman. B.S., M.S., Ph.D., As-
sisranr Professor of G eology.
Stearns Anthony Morse. A.B.. M.S., Ph.D.,
A .S'Sf.S'IlIlll Professor of G eulogy.
A. Ross S. J. Ross W. P. Shively J. C. Schuman
. Stephenson R. H. Vogel
S. B. Witmer
y. O. Bary J. T. Bowman M. H. Dawson
Day M. Forth
Getz M. C. Gibbons-Neff
D. L. Halpin R. C. McEldowney T. E. Saylor
S. Schamel J. W. Wood
W. Von Wernsclorff, P. P. Martin
J W Frey L, Beekey, K. Kally.
Russian and German
John William Frey, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of
German and Russian: Chairman of the Department of
German and Russian.
Paul Pletcher Martin, A.B., M.A. Associaie Professor of
Wolff Von Wernsdorff, A.B., M.A. Associate Professor
Irene Poppen Seadle, A.B., M.A. Inszrzarror of German.
Peter Stefan Seadle, A.B., M.A. Assismnt Professor of
Konstantin M. Kally, B.A., M.A. Assislant Professor of
Lois Beekey, B.A., M.A. Insiruclor of Russian.
RUSSIAN AND GERMAN
P. S. Seadle, I. Seadle.
D. N. Boyd S. G. Meisel K. J. Spielfogel
R. F. Schier
Richard Francis Schier, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Associate
Professor of Gove1'mr1ent: Clmirmmz of Ilie DPIIGITIHEIII
John Howard Vanderzell. A.B., Ph.D., Associate Pro-
fessor of G 0l'0I'l1mGI1Z.
Sidney Wise, A.B., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Gov-
J. H. Vzmderzell
F. M. Accardi
K. E. Crombie
W- J- Cawley J. Z. Charney
W. Dawson, Jr. L. Dvores
A. C. Heller A. L. Jacobs R, J. Kafln
M, Larrabee G. C. Link M. I. Lubaroff
S. Paget A. R. Sims W. Skotzko
C. G. Staff M. W. Vaughn
. 1 . , 'W
J. P. Wilkinson, Jr.
S. P. Warner
N. P. Zacour
S. Wank, F. Miller.
G. E. Miller. F. S. Klein.
J. B. Joseph, W. Toth.
Norman P. Zacour, A.B., MA., Ph.D.. Associate Pro-
fessor of History: Chairman of the Department of
Frederic Shriver Klein. A.B., M.A., Professor of History.
William Toth. A.B., B.D., Ph.D.. Attdenried Professor
of History and Arclmeology.
Glenn Earle Miller, Jr., A.B., M.A.. Assistant Professor
John Benjamin Joseph, B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D.. Assistant
Professor of History.
Solomon Wank, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.. Assistant Professor
of H istory.
Frank Miller, Visiting Professor of History.
S. H. Avenius E. R. Aziz G. 1. Bayuk
P. A. Berkheimer
C. Braman J. M. Brophy
F. Capraro P. Edmonds
R. Gabe! C. H. Gibson
D. I. Ferris
W, H. Gray
D. F. Johnston F. Kuroda
R R ' 5vf:a1i.1.-. is -i
. 4 .- -1 . A' 11-f
X W X A , Im'f':. w " I-nv
' W' , , w
T. G. Monaco S. Morland A. Plakans R. J. Rogers
M. Strovel R. Thomas
P. E. Bedient
J. R. Holzinger, C. Marburger, W. H. Leser.
D. W. Western
Donald Ward Western, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of
Matlzematicsf Chairman of the Department of Mathe-
matics and Astronomy.
Clifford Marburger, A.B., M.A., Associate Professor of
Joseph Rose Holzinger. B.S., M.S., Associate Professor
of Mathematics and Astronomyg Director of the Daniel
Vincent Harold Hagg, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of
Walter Hess Leser, A.B., M.A., Assistant Professor of
Phillip E. Bedient. A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Associate Pro-
fessor of Mathematics.
Bodh Raj Gulati, M.A., Visiting Lecturer of Mathe-
V. H. Haag, B. R. Gulati.
I. Z. Eby E. F. Haeussler D. R. Hinkle
E. C. Hustead W. H. S. List
W. R. Martin A. E. Pollack
D. F. Schaeffer R. C. Schlorer R. K. Shadduck
J. A. Stager R. S. Walker
R. A. Weskerna
E. E. Lewis, R. Hall.
Luther John Binkley, A.B., B.D., Ph.D. Professor of
Philosophy upon The John W. Nevin Foundariong Chair-
man of the Department of Pliilosaplzy.
Earl Errington Lewis, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associale
Professor of Philosophy.
Richard Hall, A.B., Ph.D. Instrzzctor of Philosophy.
rf' li ,l
L. J. Binkley
T. H. Franks J. M. Richardson
F. D, Enck
R. I. Weller
K. P. Chung
Frank Durrell Enck, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Pro-
fessor of Physics: Chairman of rhe Deparfmen! of
Richard Irwin Weller, B.E.E., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor
Phillip W. Alley, B.S., Ph.D. Assistant Profc'.s'sor of
Leonard V. Cherry, B.S., Ph.D. Assismnl Professor of
Kuk Pyo Chung, Instruclor of Physics.
P. W. Alley, L. V. Cherry
R. E. Bidgood L. V. Caldwell
J. G. D0mrI'1C1 C. E. Hall M. L. Lampson
J. R. Leaman M. J. Mumma D. J. Olafson
K. H. Brookshire
Kenneth Harold Brookshire, A.B,, M.S., Ph.D. Assistant
Professor of Psyclzologyg Chairman of the Departmenf
Andrew Strouthes, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor
Charles N. Stewart. A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Insrruczor of
C. N. Stewart, A. Strouthes.
W. L. Gekoski
J. L. Grossman P. A. Holmes
E. I. Schechter L. Winters R- C- Yost
C. D. Spotts
Charles Dewey Sports, A.B., BD., M.A., D.D. Pro-
fessor of Religion: Clzairman of Ilie Depzzrmient of
Robert George Mickey, AB., BD. Associate Professor
Thomas J. Hopkins, B.S., M.A. Instructor of Religion.
T. J. Hopkins
D. P. Focht
A. B. Jacob, A. H. Pianca, G. H. lingeman.
Harry L. Butler, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Associalc' Pl'0fes.s0r
of Frencllf ClIUfl'l7lllll of Ille Depariment of Romance
Charles Jean Gabriel Mayaud, B.S.. P.C.B., M.A. As-
sociate P1'ofc's.r01' of F I'C'llCll.
Richard Alfred Mazarra, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Assinnnr
Professor of Frenclz.
Alfred Bennis Jacob, B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. Assisrant Pro-
fcfssol' of SPIIITJSII.
Henry E. Funk, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Assismnz Professor
Josette J. Francy. Adjunct Faculty.
George H. Engeman, Jr.. B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. lnszrucmr
Alvin H. Pianca. B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. Instructor of
C. J. G. Mayaud R. A. Mazzara
D. P. Barrett
R. A. Calhoun
K. G. Eller P. G. Samponaro R. N. Trout
Charles Henry Holzinger, A.B., M.A. Associate Pro-
fessor of Sociology: ACIll1g Clzfzirnmn of the Depmvmeni
Jetse Sprey, A.B., M.A.. Ph.D. ,4.v.s-immr Professor of
Janice A. Egeland, B.A., M.A. Visiting Insrrnczor of
1 l 'fV.:':J3-gif
G. F. Anderton P. D. Bassett
. S. Foresman
C. Danes J. B. Davis W. C. Fenstermacher
G. R. Handel
J. J. Cassen
P. J. Harris R. I. Hood, Jr. T. S. Kaplan
M. J. Leap J. D. Leslie J. D. Lopas
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,H J ,
B. D. Lyttle D. C. MacLean
R. B. Morgan M. C. Mounts
T. N. Ofllicer D. J. Orris
H. E. Ressdorf D. E. Scheiber J. D. Sellers
E. J. Shreiner J. P. Skinner
B. H. Slitt D. R. Storck
J. M. Tapper F. L. Templeton
C. L. Wicker D. Williams
F. Ford, R. Fidler, G. E. Cranford. R. Freaney, W. Yanchek.
. F. R. O. T. C.
Major Gordon E. Cranford, Professor of Air Science
Captain Robert E. Freaney, Assismnt Professor of Air
:BE Captain William Yanchek. Assistant Professor of Air
T!Sgt. Richard R. Fidler, Insrruclor of Air Science.
TfSgt. Frank Ford, Jr., Supply Supervisor.
J. M. Cavanaugh
John Matthew Cavanaugh, B.S., M.A., Associate Pro
fessor of Engineering Drawing and Art
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D. W. Prakken, W. Morris.
Donald Wilson Prakken, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor
of Greek: Chairman of the Depzzrtment of Classics.
Walton Morris, A.B., A,M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor
S. E. Munson
D. W. LeFevre, K. Luoto
Saron Erik Munson, B.S., M.A., Professor of Education
Cltairmztn of the Department of Education.
Dorothy Wenger LeFevre, B.S., M.A., Associate Pro-
fessor of Educationg Assistant Director of the Depart-
ment of Mental Health.
Kenneth Luoto, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Clinical Psychologist.
John Shober Barr, A.B.. M.A., Professor of
Physical Education: Chairman of the Depart-
ment of Physical Education.
Michael Albert Lewis, B.S., M.Litt., Associate
Professor of Physical Education.
George Grant McGinness, B.S., Associate Pro-
fessor of Physical Education.
S. Woodrow Sponaugle, A.B., Associate Pro-
fessor of Physical Education.
William James Iannicelli, B.S., Assistant Pro-
fessor of Physical Education.
Willis Roy Phillips, B.S., Associate Professor
of Physical Education.
Charles Wimbert Taylor. B.S., Instructor of
Robert Martin Getchell. B.S., Instructor of
S. W. Sponaugle, J. S. Barr, M. Lewis, E. Wheaton.
W. R. Phillips, R. Getchell, G. G. McGinness, C. Taylor, W. J. Iannicelli
STANDING: L. H. Sayles, B. S. Maurer, F. M. Mello, D. W. Graves. SEATED: H. E.
Wiggins, H. Bush, P. R. Rittenhouse, D. R. Neprash.
H. B. Anstaett, B. L. Hoffman.
Herbert B. Anstaett, B.S. in Ed., B.S., M.S. Librariang Profes-
sor of Bibliography.
Dan W. Graves, A.B., M.A. Associate Librarian, Assistant
Professor of Bibliography.
Dorothy R. Neprash, A.B., M.S. in L.S. Reference Librarian,
Assistant Professor of Bibliography.
Patricia R. Rittenhouse, B.S., M.S. in L.S. Head Cataloger.
Barbara S. Maurer, B.S. Circulation Librarian.
Helen Bush, A.B., B.S. in L.S. Cataloger.
Fern M. Mello, B.S. Library Assistant.
Evelyn Lyons, B.A., M.L.S. Library Assistant.
Mary E. Hoover, Special Cataloger.
Irene Rice, Special Cataloger.
Louise H. Sayles, B.A. Circulation Assistant.
Helen E. Wiggins, Clerical Assistant.
Betty Lou Hoffman, A.B. Secretary to the Librarian.
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H. A. Gault
D. R. Smith
Gault, Hugh Alan, B.S. in Ed., M.M.
Associate Professor of Music, Direc-
tor of the Glee Club and the Chapel
Lunt, Reginald F., B.M. College Or-
Peifer, John H. Ir., B.S. in Ec., Di-
rector of the Band.
Smith, Dorothy Rose, B.A., M.M.S.
Director of the Glee Club, Second
ABRAMS, JAMES S.-New York, N. Y.: A.B. Government: Chi
Chi: Government Club: Green Room Club: Hockey Club: Student
ACCARDI, F. MICHAEL-Brooklyn. N. Y.: A.B. Gorernment,'
Government Club: Lambda Chi Alpha: Intramural Sports.
ALTHOUSE, L. BRUCE, JR.-Lancaster, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Chi
Phi: Black Pyramid Society: Porter Scientific Society: Intramural
Sports: Dean's List.
AMES, DALE L.-New Cumberland, Pa.: A.B. Economics: Phi
Kappa Sigma: Economics Club, Treasurer: Debate Society: Base-
ball: Dean's List: Junior Oratorical Prize: Dormitory Counsler.
ANASTASIO, RALPH J.-Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.B. Sociology: Sigma
Pi: Sociology Club: Porter Scientific Society.
ANDERTON, GORDON F.-Rumford, R. I.: A.B. Sociology: Chi
Phi, House Manager: Sociology Club: A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team.
ATLEE, JOHN L., III-Lancaster, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Kappa Sigma:
Swimming: Dean's List.
AVENIUS, SHELDON H.. IR.-Pleasantville, N. Y.: A.B. History:
Delta Sigma Phi: Green Room Club, House Manager: Phi Alpha
Theta, President: Republican Club.
AZIZ, EDWARD R., JR.-Ridgewood, N. J.: A.B. History: Phi
Kappa Psi, Secretary: Hockey Club, President: WWFM.
BACKENSTOSE, DANIEL S., JR.-Hummelstown, Pa.: A.B. Biol-
ogy: Porter Scientific Society.
BAKER, ANTHONY A.-Easton, Maryland: A.B. Business Ad-
ministration: Phi Kappa Psi: Dormitory Counselor: Soccer.
BALDWIN, DAVID B.-Hopewell, N. J.: A.B. Biology: Sigma Pi,
Vice President, Secretary: Student Council, Vice President: Dean's
List: Band: Porter Scientific Society, Treasurer: Mu Upsilon Sigma:
Black Pyramid Society, President: Freshman Orientation Coun-
BALIS, GENE A.-Reading, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Zeta Beta Tau,
Vice President, Secretary: Dean's List: Student Weekly: Oritiamme:
Intramural Sports: Porter Scientific Society.
BALL, HENRY A., JR.-Glenshaw, Pa.: A.B. Accounting: Phi
Sigma Kappa, Vice President, President: Accounting and Finance
BARNHART, BARRY R.-Mt. Joy, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Glee Club.
BARRETT, DONALD P.-Pleasantville, N. J.: A.B. French: Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, House Manager: Swimming, Captain.
BARRY, ROBERT J.-Waterbury. Conn.: A.B. English: Chi Phi,
Secretary: Orifiamme, Advertising Manager: Student Judiciary
Board: Student Council: Orientation Counseler: Alpha Delta Sigma,
President: Track: English Club: Black Pyramid Society.
BARY, DAVID O.-Ft. Washington, Pa.: A.B. Geology: Black
Pyramid Society: Football: Tennis: Geology Club, Secretary, Treas-
urer: Dean's List.
BASSETT, PAUL D.-North Haven, Conn.: A.B. Sociology: Chi
Phi: Sociology Club: Football: Lacrosse.
BAVER, HENRY W.-Pennsburg, Pa.: A.B. English: Glee Club:
Green Room: Arnold Air Society: English Club: Reserve Oflicers'
Association: National Education Association: Pennsylvania State
Education Association: Command Flight: Steward Award.
BAYUK. GEOFFREY T.-Rydal. Pa.: A.B. History: Delta Sigma
Phi: History Club, Secretary.
BERKHEIMER, PHILIP A.-Hanover, Pa.: A.B. History: Sigma Pi,
Herald: Baseball, Captain: History Club, President: Intramural
Sports: Young Republicans: Student Education Association: Gov-
BEVIN, AVERY H.-East Hampton, Conn.: A.B. English.
BICKFORD, CHARLES G.--Morristown, N. J.: A.B. English:
Dean's List: Glee Club: Chapel Choir: Green Room Club: English
Club: Dorm Council Representative.
BIDGOOD, ROBERT E.-Spring City. Pa.: A.B. Physics: Student
Weekly: American Institute of Physics: Physics Laboratory As-
BOAK. STEPHEN H.-Muncy, Pa.: A.B. English: Lambda Chi
Alpha, President, Secretary: Orientation Counselor: Young Re-
publicans: Dean's List: Swimming, Captain.
BOOTHE, JERRY E.-Pittsburgh. Pa.: A.B. Chemistry: American
BOWMAN, JOHN T.-Lebanon, Pa.: A.B. Geology: Track: Geo-
BOYD. DAVID-Cranford, N. J.: A.B. German: Sigma Pi, Presi-
dent: Black A.F.R.O.T.C.: I.F. Council: Baseball: Orientation
Counselor: Dean's List.
BRAMAN, SIDNEY S.-Wyncote, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Zeta Beta
Tau, Secretary: Dean's List: Porter Scientihc Society, Secretary.
BRAMAN, THOMAS C.-Camp Hill, Pa.: A.B. History.
BRANDT, ROBERT B.-Lancaster, Pa.: A.B. Biology.
BREWSTER, WILLIAM R.-Scarsdale, N. Y.: A.B. Sociology.
BRIGDEN, EDWARD C.-Madison, N. J.: Accounting: Phi
Kappa Sigma, Treasurer: Accounting and Finance Club: Student
BROPHY, JOSEPH M.-Westport, Conn.: A.B. History: Swimming,
Captain: Track: Newman Club, Vice President.
BROWN, JULES P.-Bethlehem, Pa.: A.B. Chemistry: Pi Lambda
Phi: Dean's List: Porter Scientific Society: American Chemical
Society: Laboratory Assistant.
BROWNSTEIN, JERALD J.-Philadelphia, Pa.: A.B. Economics:
Zeta Beta Tau, Athletic Chairman: Economics Club, President:
Dean's List: I.F. Sports: Government Club.
BRUBAKER, MICHAEL H.-Ridgewood, N. J.: A.B. Economics:
Sigma Pi: Economics Club: I.F. Sports.
BURKETT, JOHN P., JR.-Woodbury, N. J.: A.B. Economics:
Sigma Pi, Rush Chairman, Sergeant-at-Arms. President, House
Manager: S.A.M., Vice President: Economics Club: Student Week-
ly: Orientation Counselor: Soccer: I.F. Sports.
BYRNES, EDWARD G., JR.-Pittsburgh, Pa.: A.B. Business Ad-
ministration: Chi Phi: Green Room Club.
CALDWELL, LARRY V.-Lancaster, Pa.: A.B. Physics: Sigma Pi
Sigma. Vice President: Dean's List: Tennis.
CALHOUN. RICHARD A.-Bronxville, N. Y.: A.B. French: Dean's
List: WWFM, Classics Director, Program Director, Production
Manager: French Club: Porter Scientilic Society.
CALICA, JEROME H.-Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. History, History
Club, Porter Scientific Society.
CAMPBELL, DAVID R.-Nescopeck, Pa., A.B. Biology, Porter
Scientific Society, Football.
CAPRARO, ANTHONY F., III-Bronxville, N. Y., A.B. History,
Phi Kappa Psi, Football, Baseball.
CARROLL, LESTER E., JR.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English: Chi
Phi, Dean's List, English Club, Veterans Club.
CASSEN, JOHN J.-Crestwood, N. Y., A.B. Sociology, Lambda
Chi Alpha, WWFM, Dean's List, Young Republican Club, Soci-
ology Club, Football, Lacrosse.
CAWLEY, W. JAMES, JR.-Naugatuck, Conn., A.B. Government,
Sigma Pi, Government Club, Football.
CHARNEY, JONATHAN Z.-Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. Government,
Pi Lambda Phi, Dean's List, Student Weekly, Orifiamme, Porter
Scientific Society, Government Club, Chess Club.
CIFRESE, ROCCO P.-Morristown, N. J., A.B. Bi0l0gy! Lambda
Chi Alpha, Dean's List, Band, Porter Scientific Society.
CLARK, CURTIS R.-Morrisville, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Delta
Sigma Phi, American Chemical Society, Vice President.
CLEVELAND, WILLIAM E., JR.-River Edge, N. J., A.B. Englislig
Student Union Board, President, Freshman Class, President, Sopho-
more Class, President, Junior Class, President, Senior Class, Vice
President, Student Council, Student Judiciary Board, Track, Bas-
ketball, Government Club, English Club, Dormitory Counselor,
Orientation Group Leader, Thomas Gilmore Appel Award.
COLE, JAMES A.-York, Pa., A.B. Biology, Band, Porter Scientific
Society, Swimming, Kappa Sigma, Intramural Sports.
COOK, RICHARD' M.-Bangor, Maine, A.B. English, Dean's List,
English Club, Philosophy Club, Green Room Club, Student Week-
ly, Prolog, Hensel Essay Prize, Nellie Houser Meyers' Award.
COOK, RUSSELL C.-Sao Paulo, Brazil, A.B. English, Chi Phi,
Green Room Club, Dean's List, WWFM, Glee Club, English
Club, Economics Club.
CROMBIE, KENT E.-Yeadon, Pa., A.B. Government, Kappa
Sigma, President, Government Club.
DANES, GEORGE-Albany, N. Y., A.B. Sociology, Chi Phi,
Government Club, Student Council, Sociology Club, Campus
Chest, Football, Baseball, Lacrosse.
DAVIS, JAY B.-Media, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Dean's List, Sociology Club, S.A.M., Golf Team.
DAWSON, MURRAY H.-N.ew.York, Y., Delta Sigma Phi,
Geology Society, Porter Scientific Society, Glee Club, Business
Manager, Chapel Choir.
DAY, OVERTON-Peconic, N. Y., A.B. Geology, Sigma Pi,
DEMPSEY, WILLIAM J. III-Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. English: Dean's
List, English Club, Government Club.
DENNIS, MURRAY E.-Pottstown, Pa., A.B. Biology: Zeta Beta
Tau, Chess Club, Secretary, Treasurer, Dean's List, Porter Scien-
tific Society, Baseball.
DOMMEL, J. GERALD-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Physics: Sigma Pi
Sigma, Secretary, American Institute of Physics.
DUCKMAN, HENRY H.-Stamford, Conn., Chi Phi, Vice Presi-
dent, Green Room Club. Vice President, Baseball, Prolog, Porter
Scientific Society, English Club, Opdyke Helburn Acting Award.
DUDLEY, THOMAS G.-Westfield, N. J., A.B. English, Phi Kappa
Psi, Rush Chairman, English Club, Government Club, I.F. Coun-
cil, Publicity Chairman, Intramural Sports.
DVORES. LAWRENCE B.-Elizabeth, N. J., A.B. Goverrzmenn'
Wrestling, Manager, Government Club, Economics Club, Chess
EBY, IVAN-Gordonville, Pa., A.B. M!iIl16I710IICS,' Mathematics
EDMANDS, PETER L.-Wellesley, Mass., A.B. History, Lambda
Chi Alpha, History Club, Young Republican Club, Green Room
Club, Vice President, Canterbury Club, President, Soccer, Gym-
ELLER, KENNETH G.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Spanish, Dean's List,
Honors, Philosophy Club.
EVANS, PALMER C.-Coaldale, Pa., A.B. Biology! Sigma Pi,
Dean's List, Student Union Board, Porter Scientific Society, Stu-
dent Weekly, Oriflamme, History Club, Intramural Sports.
FARRAND, DAVID C.-Ridgefield, Conn., A.B. Accounting, Delta
Sigma Phi, Historian, Social Chairman, Corresponding Secretary,
Steward, Deanis List, WWFM, Oriiiamme, Associate Editor, Fra-
FENSTERMACHER, WILLIAM C.-Kutztown, Pa., A.B. Sociol-
ogy: Kappa Sigma, Black Pyramid, Chapel Committee, Sociology
Club, Vice President, Dormitory Counselor, Orientation Counselor,
FERRIS, DAVID J.-Richmond Hill, N. A.B. History, Phi
Kappa Psi, Historian, Dean's List, Dormitory Counselor, Foot-
ball, Baseball, History Club.
FERRY, WILLIAM E., JR.-Wilmington, Del., A.B. Economics,
Chi Phi, Rush Chairman, House Manager, Oritlamme, Editor-1n-
Chief, Managing Editor, Green Room Club, President, Vice
President, Dean's List, Alpha Delta Sigma, Vice President, Book
Shop Work Award, Black Pyramid Society, Treasurer, Orien-
tation Counselor, Young Republican Club, Government Club,
Economics Club, Wrestling, Intramural Sports, Hockey Club.
FINKELMAN, MARTIN L.-Shenandoah Heights, Pa., A.B. Chem-
istry, Pi Lambda Phi, Student Weekly, Dean's List, Honor's List,
Mathematics Honor's List, Glee Club, Accompanist, American
FOCHT, DAVID P.-Allentown, Pa., A.B. Religion, Phi Upsilon
Kappa, Pre-Theological Fraternity, Glee Club, Vice President.
FORESMAN, CHARLES S.-Loudonville, N. Y., A.B. Sociology,
Chi Phi, President, Secretary, 1.F. Council, President, Dean's
List: Oriflamme, Sports Editor, Dormitory Counselor, Orientation
Group Leader, Sociology Club, Black Pyramid Society, Secretary,
FORTH. MICHAEL-Mechanicsburg, Pa., A.B. Geology, Phi Kappa
Tau, Geological Society.
FOSTER A. CLIFFORD-Chambersburg, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta
Beta Tau, Dean's List, Glee Club, Tennis.
FRANKS, THOMAS H. JR.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Plzilosoplzy, Phi
Upsilon Kappa, Dean's List, Honor's List, Student Weekly, Gov-
ernment Club, Philosophy Club, President.
FRENCH, EDWARD N.-Chathan, N. J., A.B. Business, Kappa
Sigma, S.A.M., Alpha Delta Sigma.
GABEL, WILLIAM R.-Pelham Manor, N. Y., A.B. History, Chi
Phi, Student Council, Arnold Air Society, Lacrosse.
GARRISON, ROBERT A.-Teaneck, N. J., A.B. Accozmting, Dean's
List, Accounting and Finance Club.
GATES, RONALD M.-Searingtown, N. Y., A.B. Economics: Pi
Lambda Phi, Marshall, S.A.M., Vice President, Dean's List, Eco-
nomics Club, Intramural Sports, Wrestling.
GEKOSKI, WILLIAM L.-Bala Cynwyd, Pa., A.B. Psychology,
Pi Lambda Phi, Social Chairman, Dean's List, Honor's List,
Sociology Club, Government Club, History Club, Pi Gamma Mu,
Phi Alpha Theta, Laboratory Assistant, Psychology Club, Vice
President, Treasurer, Committee for Social Action.
GERFIN, ERNEST R.-Columbia, Pa., A.B. Biology, Dean's List,
Porter Scientific Society.
GETZ, ROGER C.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Geology, Geological
GEWANT, WARREN C.-Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. Biology: Zeta
Beta Tau, Honors Research, Gold Team, Dean's List, Honor's
List, Porter Scientific Society.
GIBBONS-NEFF, MITCHELL C.-Chestertown, Maryland, A.B.
Geology: Sigma Pi, Counselor, Student Council, Dean's List,
Black Pyramid Society, Geological Society.
GIBSON, CHARLES E.-Liberty Grove, Maryland, A.B. History,
History Club, Student Education Association, Dean's List, Base-
GLENN, MICHAEL-San Anselmo, Calif., A.B. Sociology, Alpha
Delta Sigma, Arnold Air Society, International Relations Club,
President, Sociology Club, A.A.A.S., Dean's List.
GOLD, JEROME A.-Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. English, Zeta Beta
Tau, Prolog, Managing Editor, Green Room Club, Patron Man-
ager, Soccer, Porter Scientific Society, English Club, Dean's List.
GOLDMAN, HERBERT-Baltimore, Md., A.B. Government, Zeta
Beta Tau, Government Club, Lacrosse, Student Weekly, Dean's
GOOD, GEORGE-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Sigma Pi,
Alpha Delta Sigma, Treasurer, Accounting and Finance Club.
GRAY, WILLIAM H.-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. History, Basketball,
Track, Football, Dormitory Counselor, History Club, Pre-Theo-
logical Fraternity, Sociology Club, Committee for Social Action,
Trexeler Foundation Scholarship.
GREENMAN, MAXWELL-Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. Biology: Dean's
List, Honor's List, Porter Scientilic Society, American Chemical
Society, Dormitory Counselor, Student Weekly, Economics Club.
GROSSMAN, JOEL L.-Woodmere, N. Y., A.B. Psychology: Pi
Lambda Phi, Intramural Sports, Govemment Club, Dean's List,
Committee for Social Action, President, Vice President, Psy-
chology Club, President, Vice President.
HAEUSSLER, ERNEST F., JR.-Shillington, Pa., A.B. Mathematics,
Dean's List, Honor's List, Economics Club, Mathematics Club.
HALL, CHARLES E.-Millerstown, Pa., A.B. Physics, Sigma Pi
Sigma, American Institute of Physics, Dean's List, Residence
Halls Council, Residence Halls Judiciary Board.
HALPIN, DAVID L.-Toms River, N. J., Phi Kappa Sigma, Secre-
tary, Athletic Chairman, Dean's List, Geological Society.
HAMILTON, PETER J.-Pittsford, N. Y., A.B. Economics, Eco-
HANDEL, GERALD R.-Willow Street, Pa., A.B. Sociology: So-
ciology Club, WWFM.
HARRIS, PAUL J.-Rochester, N. Y., A.B. Sociology, Chi Phi,
Lacrosse, Government Club, Sociology Club, Orifiamme, Dean's
HARTMEN, RICHARD A.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Ac-
counting and Finance Club.
HAUT, MICHAEL J.-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta
Tau, Mathematics Honor's List, Mathematics Club, English Club,
Porter Scientilic Society, Swimming, Track, Dean's List, Honor's
HAZELTINE, JAMES E. III-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Psychology,
Delta Sigma Phi, Dean's List, WWFM, Assistant Manager, Direc-
tor of Programing.
HEAVER, LOWREY-Narberth, Pa., A.B. Business, Delta Sigma
Phi, Treasurer, WWFM, Business Manager, Dean's List, Black
Pyramid Society, S.A.M., Vice President, Student Council, Student
Judiciary Board, Orientation Counselors, Group Leader, Chairman,
Lacrosse, Junior Class, Treasurer, Senior Class, Treasurer, Intra-
HELLER, ALAN C.-New Haven, Conn., A.B. Government, Zeta
Beta Tau, Rush Chairman, Pledge Father, Dean's List, Orientation
Counselor, Student Weekly, Sports Columnist, I.F. Council, Stu-
dent Council, Chairman, President, Freshman Class, Secretary,
Sophomore Class, Secretary, Junior Class, Vice President, Senior
Class, President, Oriliamme, Assistant Sports Editor, Porter Scien-
tific Society, Vice President, Government Club, Intramural Sports.
HERDELIN, WALLACE P.-Haddonfield, N. I., A.B. Accounting,-
Lambda Chi Alpha, Accounting and Finance Club, Wrestling.
HERR, NICHOLAS G.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Biology: Dean's List,
Honor's List, Sociology Club, Porter Scientific Society, Roberts
HERSHFIELD, MICHAEL S.-Olyphant, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta
Beta Tau, Dean's List, Honor's List, Student Council, Phi Alpha
Theta, Pi Gamma Mu, Porter Scientific Society, President, Black
Pyramid Society, Campus Chest, Swimming.
HILL, JERRY H.-Arlington, Vt., A.B. English, Dean's List, Prolog,
HINKLE, D. ROBERT-Shillington, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Dean's
HISCOTT, THOMAS L.-Wayne, Pa., A.B. Biology, Dean's List,
Glee Club, Chapel Choir, Orientation Counselor, Dormitory
HOFFMAN, GEORGE R.-Norristown, Pa., A.B. Business Ad-
miuis1mriou,' Lambda Chi Alpha, Young Republican Club, Society
for the Advancement of Management, Newman Club, Intramural
HOGARTH. DOUGLAS L.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. ACC0lIl1Ifllg,' Ac-
counting Club, Football, Captain, Track, Captain.
HOLMES, PETER A.-Trenton, N. J., A.B. Psychology, Delta
Sigma Phi: Glee Club, Psychology Club, Secretary, WWFM,
Research Assistant, Education Club.
HOOD. ROBERT I., JR.-Corning, N. Y., A.B. Sociology: Band,
WWFM, Public Relations Director, Arnold Air Society,
A.F.R.O.T.C., Glee Club, Chapel Choir, Conestogies, Director,
HUBER, GERALD C.--Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Accoiinliugq Basket-
ball, Dean's List, Accounting and Finance Club.
HUDSON. CLIFFORD C.-Hagerstown, Md., A.B. Biology: Kappa
Sigma, Band, Manager, Dean's List, Honor's List.
HUSTEAD, EDWIN C.--Baltimore, Md., A.B. Mczrlicfnmticsf Mathe-
JACOBS, ALAN-Forest Hills. N. Y., A.B. Government, Arnold
Air Society, Debate Society, Swimming, Government Club, Presi-
dent, Zeta Beta Tau, President, Dean's List, Honor's List.
JEFFREYS, FRANK R., JR.-Valley Stream, N. Y., A.B. Business
Admiuistrutiou: Phi Kappa Psi, Football, Intramural Sports.
JOHNSON, RAYMOND N.-Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. Chemistry,
Phi Kappa Psi, American Chemical Society, Dean's List, Foot-
JOHNSTON, DAVID F.-Kearny, N. J., A.B. History: Delta
Sigma Phi, Editor, History Club, Arnold Air Society.
KAFIN, ROBERT J.--Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Government, Zeta
Beta Tau, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta,
Black Pyramid Society, Honor's List, Student Weekly, Editor-in-
Chief, Government Club, A.V. Hiester Memorial Prize in Govern-
. . we
KAPLAN. STEPHEN E.-Spring Valley, N. Y., A.B. Biology, Delta
Sigma Phi, Alumni Chairman, Swimming.
KAPLAN. THEODORE-Woodridge, N. Y., A.B. Sociology, Pi
Lambda Phi, Dean's List, Sociology Club.
KILLIAN. FREDERICK L.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Chemistry:
Dean's List, Kappa Sigma, Treasurer, Assistant Treasurer, Amer-
ican Chemical Society, Chemistry Honors, National Science
KING, DONALD R.-Dover, Del., A.B. Biology, Delta Sigma Phi,
Pledge Master, Dean's List, Anatomy Laboratory Assistant.
KIRKWOOD, MERLYN C., JR.-Lansdowne, Pa., Business
AlllIliIlf.S'H'IIIi0lZ,' Phi Kappa Psi. Treasurer, S.A.M., Vice President,
Accounting and Finance Club, Lacrosse, Intramural Sports, Band.
KLINE, JACQUES H.-Boyertown, Pa., A.B. Accoimriugg Dean's
List, Accounting Club, Vice President, Chapel Committee, Chair-
KLING, JAMES H.-Hershey, Pa., A.B. Biology, Porter Scientific
KNIER, GILBERT P.-Maluern, Pa., A.B. Erzglishg Lambda Chi
Alpha, Dean's List, A.F.R.O.T.C., Green Room Club, Secretary,
English Club, President, Prolog, Assistant Editor, Wrestling,
Track, Young Republican Club.
KNIGHTON, DANIEL R.-Craley, York Co., Pa., A.B. Economics.
KOENG, F. RONALD-Lancaster, Pa.,. A.B. Clzemislryg Dean's
List, American Chemical Society, President, Cross Country and
Track, Manager, Mathematics Honor's List.
KRAMER, GEORGE P.-Lakewood, N. J., A.B. Business Adminis-
tration: Pi Lambda Phi, Dean's List, Accounting and Finance
Club, President, I.F. Council, Orientation Counselor, Intramural
KREIDER, DONALD R.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Biology, Sigma Pi,
KRUMMRICH, FREDERICK V., JR.--Massapequa, N. Y., A.B.
KRUSKY, JOSEPH R.-New Milford, Conn., A.B. Business Ad-
ministration, Alpha Delta Sigma, Dean's List, S.A.M., Secretary,
Newman Club, Intramural Sports.
KURODA, FRANK-Silver Spring, Md., A.B. History, Delta Sigma
Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Secretary, Black Pyramid Society, History
Club, Student Council, Junior Class, Secretary, Senior Class,
Secretary, Dormitory Counselor, Orientation Counselor, Group
Leader, Student Judiciary Board, Secretary, Chairman, Dean's
List, Intramural Sports, Committee on Student Conduct, Chicago
Tribune Medal, A.F.R.O.T.C.
LAMPSON, MILES--Havre de Grace, Md., A.B. Physics, Sigma Pi
Sigma, American Institute of Physics, Dean's List, Honor's List.
LANTZ, RICHARD E.-Altoona, Pa., A.B. Business Administration,
Phi Sigma Kappa, Accounting and Finance Club, S.A.M., Krensky
Award, Student Union Board, Treasurer, Basketball.
LARRABBE, DON M.-Williamsport, Pa., Delta Sigma Phi, Presi-
dent, I.F. Council, Vice President, Treasurer, I.F.C. Judiciary
Board, Freshman Class, Treasurer, Sophomore Class, Treasurer,
Swimming, Student Union Board, Government Club, Treasurer,
LAWSON, STEPHEN-Weston, Mass., A.B. Business Administra-
tion, Sigma Pi, Treasurer, Economics Club, S.A.M., Hockey Club.
LEAMAN, JOEL R.-Rheems, Pa., A.B. Physics, Sigma Pi Sigma,
President, Dean's List, Honor's List, American Institute of Physics.
LEAP, MICHAEL J.-Lilly, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Vice President, Treasurer, Mu Upsilon Sigma, Sociology Club,
Porter Scientific Society, Band, Student Union Board, I.F. Council,
Secretary, I.F.C. Judiciary Board.
LESLIE, JAMES D. III-Bethlehem, Pa., A.B. Sociology: Chi Phi,
Freshman Class, Vice President, Sophomore Class, Vice President,
Student Council, Sociology Club, Philosophy Club, Basketball.
LEVENSTIEN, ROBERT A.-Bayside, N. Y., A.B. English, Zeta
Beta Tau, Treasurer, Pi Gamma Mu, Lacrosse, Captain, Debate
Society, Dean's List, Orifiamme, WWFM, English Club.
LEVIN, RICHARD-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Biology: Zeta Beta Tau,
Dean's List, Honor's List, Tennis, Intramural Sports, Anatomy
LEVIN, RICHARD L.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta
i Tau, Dean's List, Honor's List, Porter Scientific Society, Labo-
ratory Assistant, Tennis, Intramural Sports.
LINK, GORDON C.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Government, Young
iusr. WILLIAM H. s.-Upper Montclair, N. J., A.B. Mafttetnftrm-
Delta Sigma Phi, Dean's List, Honor's List, Mathematics Honor's
List, Mathematics Club.
LOOKER, SAMUEL D.-Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Biology, Phi Sigma
LOPAS, JOHN D.-Plainfield, N. J., A.B. Sociology,' Phi Kappa
Psi, President, Sociology Club, Track.
LUBAROFF, MARTIN I.--Wyncote, Pa., A.B. Government, Zeta
Beta Tau, Dean's List, Honor's List, Pi Gamma Mu, President,
National Social Science Honor Society, Government Club, Lab-
oratory Assistant, Student Weekly.
LYTTLE, BRAIN D.-Wellesley, Mass., A.B. Sociology, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Pledge Trainer, Dean's List, Honor's List, AFROTC,
Arnold Air Society, Reserve OfTicer's Association Award, Dor-
mitory Counselor, Sociology Club.
MACKENZIE, RONALD A.-Natick, Mass., A.B. History, Pi
Lambda Phi, Band.
MACLEAN, DOUGLAS C.-East Aurora, N. Y., A.B. Sociology,
Phi Sigma Kappa, Oriflammeg Sociology Club, Football, Lacrosse.
MADDOW, J EFF ERY A.-Swoyersville, Pa., A.B. Accounting,
Dean's List, Honor's List, Accounting Club, Wrestling, Manager.
MAGEN, ROBERT-Cynwyd, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau,
Dean's List, Honor's List, Porter Scientific Society, Vice President,
Student Weekly, Government Club.
MARKS, PETER J.-Vestaburg, Pa., A.B. Biology, Delta Sigma
MARTIN, WALTER-Mountville, Pa., A.B. Matlzenmzicsg Band,
MCCOLLOUGH, JAY D.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Business Admin-
istration, Society for the Advancement of Management.
MCELDOWNEY, RONALD C.-Northampton, Mass., A.B. Ge-
ology, Chi Phi, Geology Club, Track, Hockey.
MCGEE, WILLIAM F.-Bedford Hills, N. Y., A.B. Accounting,
Intramural Sports, Dean's List, Accounting and Finance Club.
MCINTIRE, JOHN-Parkesburg, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Delta Sigma
Phi, Vice President, Accounting and Finance Club.
McLAY, PAUL R.-Arlington, Mass., A.B. English, Golf, English
MEISEL, STUART G.-West Chester, Pa., A.B. Russian, Pi Lambda
Phi, Steward, WWFM, Young Republican Club, Arnold Air
MILLER, THOMAS F., JR.-Garden City, N. Y., A.B. Economics,
Phi Kappa Tau, Secretary, Dean's List, Economics Club.
MITCHELL, JOHN B.-Stafford Springs, Conn., A.B. Sociology,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Sociology Club, Oriffamme, Senior Editor,
Society for the Advancement of Management, Intramural Sports,
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MONACO, THOMAS C.-Jamaica, N. Y., A.B. History, Dean's
List, History Club, Football.
MOORE. WILLIAM B.-Hatboro, Pa., A.B. Biology, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Porter Scientitic Society, Dean's List.
MORGAN. RAYMOND B.-Johnstown, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Mu
Upsilon Sigma, Band, Sociology Club, Dean's List.
MORLAND, STEVE-West Orange. N. J., A.B. History, Delta
Sigma Phi, Track, Swimming, History Club, Dean's List, Dorm-
itory Counselor, Orientation Counselor.
MOTZ, WILLIAM B., JR.-Waynesboro, Pa., A.B. Biology, Dean's
MOUNTS. MELVIN C.-Washington, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Phi
Kappa Psi, Dean's List, Sociology Club, President, Wrestling,
MUELLER. THOMAS E.-Villanova, Pa., A.B. Biology, WWFM,
Dean's List, Porter Scientific Society.
MUMMA. MICHAEL J.-Neffsville, Pa., A.B. Physics: Phi Kappa
Tau, Vice President, Social Chairman, American Institute of
Physics, President, Treasurer, Conestogies, Glee Club, Dean's
List, Vershner Award.
NAUMOFF, CHARLES P.-Greensburg, Pa., A.B. Business Ad-
nzinisirution: Pi Lambda Phi, Social Chairman, Rush Chairman,
Alumni Chairman, Accounting and Finance Club, WWFM, Dean's
List, S.A.M., Student Weekly.
NEULIGHT, RICHARD J.-Elkins Park, Pa., A.B. English: Zeta
get? Tau, Oritiammeg Green Room Club, Student Weekly, English
NEVILLE. RICHARD L.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Business, Dean's
List, Honor's List.
O'CONNOR, I. KEVIN-Newtown Square, Pa., A.B. Sociology,
Delta Sigma Phi, Secretary, Track, Captain, Cross Country,
Captain, WWFM, Student Union Board, Secretary, Dormitory
Counselor, Orientation Counselor, Orientation Group Leader,
Black Pyramid Society, Sociology Club.
OFFICER. THOMAS N.-Larchmont, N. Y., A.B. Sociology, Phi
Kappa Tau, Social Chairman, President, WWFM.
OLAFSON, DALE J.-Morrisville, Pa., A.B. Physics, Sigma Pi
Sigma, American Institute of Physics, Secretary, Football, Dorm-
itory Counselor, A.F.R.O.T.C., Dean's List, Phi Kappa Tau.
OLEXY. JON E.-Plymouth, Pa., A.B. Eizglisli: Dean's List, Gov-
ernment Club, English Club, Green Room Club, Newman Club,
Soccer, Lacrosse, Golf.
ORRIS. DAVID J.-Johnstown, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Sociology Club.
OWEN, WILLIAM H.-York. Pa.: A.B. Sociology, Sociology Club,
S.A.M., Cross Country, Student Weekly.
PAGET, ROBERT S.-Fairfield, Conn., A.B. GOl'Gl'l1l7Il'IIl,' Zeta
Beta Tau. Treasurer. Social Chairman, Dean's List, Government
Club, Debate Club, History Club, English Club, Soccer, Track:
Intramural Sports, Mr. and Mrs. Canious B, Keiper Prize.
PARK, THOMAS C. III--New Hope, Pa., A.B. Accoimiing, Delta
Sigma Phi, Accounting and Finance Club. Chaplain: Intramural
PARSONS. CHARLES P.-Lutherville, Md., A.B. Hislory: Lacrosse.
PARSONS, MILTON L., JR.-York, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Sigma
Pi, Sociology Club.
PAYNE, ROBERT S.-Cumberland, Md., A.B. Ecolzoniicsg Lambda
Chi Alpha, President, Rush Chairman, Athletic Chairman, Foot-
ball, Captain, Baseball.
PECK, JAMES O.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Pliysics.
PENNEYS, NEAL S.-Merion, Pa., A.B. Biology: Zeta Beta Tau:
Dean's List, Honor's List, Government Club, Mathematics Club:
Porter Scientific Society.
PERKINS, MALCOLM S.-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. El1gli.s'l1.' Pi
Lambda Phi. Athletic Chairman, Dean's List, Wrestling, Foot-
PFAHLER. CHARLES A.. JR.-Meadowbrook, Pa., A.B. B11.s'im'.v.s'
Aclministrntion, Sigma Pi, Soccer, Society For The Advancement
PLAKANS, ANDREJS-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. History, Phi Alpha
Theta, Pi Gamma Mu, Dean's List, Honor's List, History Club:
Government Club, Philosophy Club.
POLLACK, ADAM E.-Baltimore, Md., A.B. Motlienmlics.
PONTZ, WILLIAM-Strasburg, Pa., A.B. Accomzting,' Accounting
and Finance Club.
PREVITI, VINCENT A.-Margate, N. J., A.B. Biology, Dean's
List, Porter Scientific Society.
RADER, MARK D.-Allentown, Pa., A.B. Biology, Glee Club:
Deanis List: Honor's List, Chapel Committee, Intramural Sports.
RAPPAPORT, FREDERIC G.-Rydal, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta
Beta Tau, Historian, Porter Scientilic Society.
REIDER. DANER R.-Pottstown, Pa., A.B. Clzemisrry, Kappa
Sigma, Vice President, Treasurer, I.F. Council, I.F.C. Judiciary
Board, Chairman, Baseball, Manager, Dean's List, Honor's List,
Band, Mu Upsilon Sigma, Secretary, American Chemical Society.
REMASH, HUBERT S.-Lancaster. Pa., A.B. Englisli, Dean's List,
English Club, Green Room Club.
RI?lSl3ORF, HORST E.-Hanover, N. J., A.B. Sociology, Sociology
REYLEK, CHARLES J. III-Princeton, N. J., A.B. Englisli, Glee
Club, WWFM, Cross Country, Baseball.
RICHARDSON, JAMES M.-AFramingham, Mass., A.B. Pliilosoplzy,
Glee Club, Philosophy Club, Vice President, Dormitory Coun-
selor, Dean's List, Honor's List, International Relations Club,
RIDENOUR, HARRY P., JR.-Hagerstown, Md., A.B. Ecolzoniicxf
Kappa Sigma. House Manager, Band, Mu Upsilon Sigma. Presi-
dent, Alpha Delta Sigma, S.A.M., Economics Club, Vice Presi-
dent, Pi Gamma Mu, Black Pyramid Society, Dormitory Coun-
selor, Dean's List, Honor's List, Wood's Award in Economics.
RIEKER, DAVID M.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, Sigma Pi,
P1 Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, English Club, Black Pyramid
Society, Track, Cross Country.
RIOS, JOSE E.-Puerto Rico, A.B. Economics, Economics Club,
Newman Club, Basketball.
RISEN, -STEPHEN-Glenside, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau,
Athletic Chairman, Basketball, Dean's List, H0nor's List, Govern
ment Club, Psychology Club.
ROBERTSON. RUSSELL J.-New York, N. Y.: A.B. Business
Adminisn'ution,' Glee Club: Football, Manager: S.A.M., Director.
ROEDER, SAMUEL P.-Palmerton, Pa.: A.B. Mailiematics: Dean's
ROGERS, ROBERT J.-Morristown. Pa.: A.B. History: Pi Lambda
Phi, Vice President: Band: Mu Upsilon Sigma: History Club.
ROSS, MICHAEL A.-West Orange, N. J.: 'A.B. English: Zeta
Beta Tau: Student Weekly: Pi Gamma Mu, Vice President: Dean's
List: Honor's List.
ROSS, STUART J.-Elizabeth, N. J.: A.B. English: Pi Lambda Phi:
WWFM: Swimming: English Club: Prolog: Student Weekly.
SAMPONARO, PHILIP G.-Litchfield, Conn.: A.B. French: Pi
Lambda Phi: Dean's List.
SAMUELS, BRUCE S.-Wilmington, Del.: A.B. Biology: Zeta Beta
Tau: Basketball: Dean's List: Honor's List: Intramural Sports:
SANDRIDGE, EDWARD M.-Pittsburgh, Pa.: A.B. Sociology:
Sigma Pi: Student Weekly: History Club: Track: Football.
SAYLOR, TIMOTHY E.-Lancaster, Pa.: A.B. Geology: Dean's List:
Geological Club, Vice President: Assistant Curator, Department
of Mineralogy, North Museum: National Science Foundation
Undergraduate Research Grant.
SCHAEFER, DONALD F.-Dhahran, Saudi Arabia: A.B. Muzlie-
matics: Phi Kappa Sigma: Dean's List: Mathematics Club: Eco-
nomics Club: Cheerleader.
SCHAMEL, STEVEN-Baltimore, Md.: A.B. Geology: Allen M.
Alboum Prize: Geological Society, President: Canterbury Club.
SCHECHTER, EPHRAIM I.-Bayonne, N. J.: A.B. Psychology:
Phi Kappa Tau: Dean's List: Psychology Club.
SCHEIBER, DONALD E.-Metedeconk, N. J.: A.B. Sociology:
Sigma Pi: Glee Club: Chapel Choir: Dean's List: Porter Scientilic
Society: Sociology Club.
SCHLORER. ROBERT C.-Surf City, N. J.: A.B. llflutlicmalics:
Sigma Pi: Student Weekly: Dean's List: Student Education As-
SCHULMAN. JOSEPH F.-Union, N. J.: A.B. Economics: Zeta
Beta Tau. Vice President: Dean's List: Mu Upsilon Sigma, Treas-
urer: Chess Club: Marching Band: Concert Band: Economics
SCOP, JOHN H.-Lakewood, N. J.: A.B. Economics: Pi Lambda
Phi: Economics Club: Golf.
SEAGRAM, ROBERT P.-Kitchener, Ontario, Canada: A.B. Busi-
ness Adnzinisirurionp Alpha Delta Sigma: WWFM: S.A.M.: Ac-
counting and Finance Club: Debate Society, President, Treasurer.
SEITER, ROBERT G.-Meadowbrook, Pa., A.B. Business Admin-
istruiioni Delta Sigma Phi: Baseball: Golf.
SELLERS. JOHN D.-Altoona, Pa.: A.B. Sociology: Phi Sigma
Kappa, Secretary: Student Union Board, Secretary: Sociology Club.
SHADDUCK, ROBERT K.-Wilmington, Dela.: A.B. Mullzemaiics:
Lambda Chi Alpha: Marching Band: Mathematics.
SHELDON, E. TODD-Berkeley Heights, N. J.: A.B. Mullzemuricsf
Lambda Chl Alpha, Ritual Chairman: Dean's List: Honor's List:
Mathematics Club, Treasurer: Orientation Counselor.
SHINDLER, ROBERT L.-York, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Dean's List.
SHIVELY, WILLIAM P.-Lancaster, Pa.: A.B. English: Delta Sig-
g1la.Ph1: Dean's List: College Bowl Team: Glee Club: Chapel
SHREINER, EARL J. II-Harrisburg, Pa.: A.B. Sociology: Phi
Kappa Sigma, President: Orientation Counselor: Marching Band:
Concert Band: Sociology Club: Psychology Club: Mu Upsilon
Sigma, Vice President: I.F. Council: Golf.
SHUMAN, JOHN C., JR.-Summit, N. J.: A.B. Englisli: Phi Sigma
Kappa: Lacrosse: English Club.
SIMS, ALAN R.-Albany, N. Y.: A.B. Government,' Pi Lambda
Phi, Secretary: Pi Lambda Phi National Service Award: Student
Weekly, News Editor, Features Editor: Deanis List: A. V. Hiester
Memorial Prize in Government: Government Club: History Club.
SIZEMORE, BRUCE E.-Rahway. N. J.: A.B. Business Admin-
istruiion: S.A.M.: Accounting and Finance Club: Golf, Captain.
SKINNER, JOHN P.-Plandome Manor, N. Y.: A.B. Sociology:
Chi Phi, Rush Chairman: Lacrosse, Captain.
SKOTZKO. WALDIMIR-Silver Spring, Md.: A.B. Government,-
Delta Sigma Phi: Black Pyramid Society: Government Club.
Secretary: Football: Dean's List: Student Weekly: International
SKOUSON, LORAN E.-Springfield, N. J.: A.B. Business Admin-
istration: Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer: Society For The Ad-
vancement of Management.
SMITH, LARRY E.-Millersville, Pa.: A.B. Clzemislryg Track:
Swimming: Dean's List: American Chemical Society.
SMITH, THOMAS L. III-Dover. Dela.: A.B. Economics: Phi
Kappa Tau, Treasurer, Social Chairman, Public Relations Chair-
man: Economics Club: Dean's List: Intramural Sports.
SPIELFOGEL, KENNETH J.--Lafayette, La.: A.B. Russian: Phi
Sigma Kappa. Sentinel: Newman Club, Vice President: Basketball:
Baseball, Captain: Government Club: Dean's List: American
STAFF, CHRISTOPHER G.-Shrub Oak, N. Y.: A.B. Political
Science: Chi Phi, House Manager, Pledge Master: Dean's List:
Green Room Club: Government Club.
STAGER, JAMES A.-Lebanon, Pa.: A.B. Mathematics: Kappa
Sigma: Glee Club: Green Room, Business Manager: Dormitory
Counselor: Mathematics Club, Vice President, President: Dean's
List: Honor's List.
STECKEL, DONALD C.-Red Lion, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Dean's List:
STELLER, KENNETH E.-Leacock, Pa.: A.B. Clzemislry: Dean's
List: Honor's List: American Chemical Society, Secretary: Chem-
istry Honors: N.S.F. Grant.
STEPHENSON, JON D.-Haddonheld, N. J.: A.B. English.: Alpha
Delta Sigma, Publicity Chairman: Green Room Club: Young
Republican Club: International Relations Club: English Club.
STITT, BURMAN H.-Bloomfield, N. J., A.B. Sociology! Phi
Kappa Sigma, House Manager, Pledgemaster, Vice President, Presi-
dent, S.A.M., Government Club, Sociology Club, Hockey Club.
STORCK, DAVID R.-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Glee
Club, Sociology Club.
TAPPER, JOSEPH M.-West Hartford, Conn., A.B. Sociology,
Pi Lambda Phi, Sociology Club, Psychology Club, Dean's List,
Intramural Sports, Student Weekly.
WESKERNA, ROBERT A.-Maplewood, N. J., A.B. Matltematicsg
WHYTE, STEPHEN H.-Hingham, Mass., A.B. Business Admin-
istration, Phi Kappa Sigma. Scholarship Chairman, Dean's List.
WICKER, CHARLES L.-Lewiston, N. Y., A.B. Soci0l0gyi Delta
Sigma Phi, President, WWFM, Sociology Club, Economics Club.
WILKINSON, JOHN P., JR.-Bethel Park, Pa., A.B. Government,-
Delta Sigma Phi, Oriilammeg Government Club.
TAYLOR, RONALD B.-Swarthmore, Pa., A.B. Biology, Delta
Sigma Phi, Porter Scientitic Society, Married Couples Club.
TEMPLETON, FURMAN L., JR.-Baltimore, Md., A.B. Sociology,
Pi Lambda Phi, President, Vice President, Rush Chairman, Dean's
List, Student Council, Treasurer, Student Judiciary Board, La-
crosse, Intramural Sports, Campus Chest, Chairman, Sociology
TEN BROECK, EDWARD P.-Malvern, Pa., A.B. Business Ad-
ministration, Phi Sigma Kappa, Band, Mu Upsilon Sigma, Ac-
counting and Finance Club, S.A.M.
THOMAS, RICHARD L.-Bethlehem, Pa., A.B. History, Kappa
Sigma, Athletic Chairman, Alpha Delta Sigma, Education Club.
TILLES, PETER S.-Great Neck, N. Y., A.B. Business Admin-
istration, Zeta Beta Tau, Alumni Chairman, Wrestling, Manager,
Intramural Sports, Glee Club, Student Weekly, Accounting and
Finance Club, Society For The Advancement of Management.
TOPPING, R. MICHAEL-Easton, Pa., A.B. Economics: Wrestling.
TROUT, RICHARD N.-York, Pa., A.B. French, Oriilamme.
VAUGHN, MARK W.-Stamford, Conn., A.B. Government, Green
Room Club, Technical Director, Oriliamme, Fraternity Editor,
Government Club, Black Pyramid Society, Golf.
VERLIN, MICHAEL-Elkins Park, Pa., A.B. Biology, Oriiiamme,
Photography Editor, Dean's List, Honor's List, Porter Scientific
VOGEL, R. HARVEY-Lawrenceville, N. I., A.B. English, English
WALKER, ROBERT S.-Riverside, Calif., A.B. Mathematics.
WAMPLER, RICHARD D. II-Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Accounting.
WARNER, SERGE P.-Akron, Ohio, A.B. Government, Sigma Pi,
Dean's List, Newman Club, Treasurer, Government Club.
WILLIAMS, DAVID-Winfield, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Phi Kappa
Sigma, Corresponding Secretary, Sociology Club, Government.
WILLS, JOHN-Mechanicsburg, Pa., A.B. Biology, Sigma Pi, Dean's
List, Student Weekly, History Club, Porter Scientitic Society.
WIND, BARRY S.-Fair Lawn, N. J., A.B. Accounting, Pi Lambda
Phi, Accounting and Finance Club, Treasurer, Intramural Sports,
Student Weekly, Wrestling.
WINTERS, LEWIS-Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. Psyclzologyg Psychology
Club, Chess Club.
WITMER, STEPHEN B.-Millersville, Pa., A.B. English, Prolog,
Arnold Air Society, President.
WOLPERT, LESTER-Norristown, Pa., A.B. Economics, Phi Kap-
pa Tau, Football, Economics Club.
WOOD, JONATHAN-North Haven, Conn., A.B. Geology, Chi
Phi, Dean's List, Geology Society, Swimming, Lacrosse.
WOOD, ROBERT H.fBethlehem, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Chi Phi,
Treasurer, Dean's List, S.A.M., President, Accounting and Finance
Club, Orttlamme, Business Manager, Intramural Sports.
WRIGHT, THOMAS JR.-Strasburg, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Ac-
counting and Finance Club.
YOST, ROBERT C.-Buffalo, N. Y., A.B. Psychology: Delta Sigma
Phi, Green Room Club, Dormitory Counselor, Psychology, Treas-
YOUNG, RICHARD W.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Ac-
counting and Finance Club, Mr. 8: Mrs. Club, Treasurer.
ZECHER, DAVIDfLancaster, Pa., A.B. Chemistry: Dean's List,
American Chemical Society, National Science Foundation Re-
search Grant, Armstrong Cork Company Scholarship, Chemistry
ZIMMERMAN, CONRAD R.-Amityville, N. Y., A.B. Geology,-
Pht Sigma Kappa, Geology Club, Student Union Board, Wrestling,
Captain, Intramural Sports.
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A member of any community is at once an observer and a participant in its
day-to-day affairs. This role of both doer and watcher has been vividly experienced
by the Class of '63 as part of the Franklin and Marshall College community.
The Charles S. Mayser Physical Education Center, dedicated only last June, has
enabled the College to take great strides toward the total integration of campus
life. One charmingly conspicuous example of improved landscaping is the mall
centered between the Book Shop and Stahr Hall.
The curriculum at F. and M. has received high plaudits in academic circles and
has added depth and perspective to our liberal arts program. Also, further attempts
to improve the quality of the intellectual community have manifested themselves in
all phases of campus life. Sophomoric hazing of freshmen is now a thing of the pastg
entrance requirements have become more stringent and seleetiveg Student-Faculty
Forums and a top-notch visiting lecturer series enliven the campus, and a campus
literary magazine has been started. However, these advances constitute but a capsule
account of the many changes effected in the past four years.
The signihcance of these improvements is apparent to all associated with the
College and establishes a special source of pride for the Class of '63.
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Initiation into the college tradition and orientation to theresponsibilities which
must be shouldered by every Franklin and Marshall student are two challenges
which must be met by every incoming freshman. Lowrey Heaver and his corps of
orientation counselors were on hand to greet the frosh and their parents and advise
the members of the class of '66 as they prepared to face these two challenges in
their new environment.
The four hundred twenty-seven novice Diplomats who arrived on September
13 were welcomed to the campus by Hadley S. DePuy, Dean of Students, and
Alan Heller, President of the Student Council. Immediately following, they as-
sembled in Hartman Oval for a class picnic. What was perhaps the highlight of
the whole orientation period was the panel discussion held that evening on C. P.
Snowss thought provoking book, Two Cultures. Dr. Stonesifer moderated a fo-
rensic introduction to Two Cultures presented by Dr. Enscoe of the English de-
partment, Dr. Snavely of the chemistry department, and Dr. Binkley of the philos-
ophy department. After this presentation, the freshmen split up into small dis-
cussion groups over each of which two members of the faculty presided. This
method of acquainting freshmen with the dialectic relationship between professor
and student, which is so much a part of the learning process at F and M, was a
successful innovation this year. Each freshman was requested to read the work
to be discussed before coming to Lancaster. Then in these small discussion sections
he was given an opportunity to show how well he could present his mastery of
The remainder of the orientation period was taken up with the usual athletic
contests, skits, placement tests, and general preparation for the start of classes. In
these contests and skits the freshmen competed as groups into which they had
been divided according to dormitory residence. The purpose of this competition
was to nurture in the class of '66 class unity and improved school spirit-'L ,66
When classes began on Wednesday morning, the freshmen received their initial
dunking in the water of Franklin and Marshall social community, and were ready
to immerse themselves in the seaiof intellectual endeavor that constitutes the real
corpus of college life.
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With the crisp autumn air seeming to animate every leaf and
blade of the campus greenery, the alumni of Franklin and Mar-
shall College returned to their alma mater to share a weekend
with the undergraduates and renew old acquaintances. From
their homes all across the country these one-time Diplomats ar-
rived in Lancaster amid the ripple of blue and white banners
and the color of newly completed homecoming displays. The old
grads assembled on Williamson Field bragging to each other of
great teams in bygone days when even a massive Penn team
respected the prowess of an F and M eleven. Although theyosaw
no thrilling display of gridiron supremacy against Dickinson that
afternoon, they cheered the Dips on with fervor that was remi-
niscent of a school spirit unknown to the present generation.
For most of the undergrads Homecoming marked the start of
a promising social season. Friday evening the students and their
dates had danced to the music of two popular dance bands in the
new Mayser Memorial Fieldhouse and could be seen the follow-
ing morning drifting casually about the campus eager for the
day's coming activities and yet half-sad because their weekend
would soon be over.
Sunday was the final day of the annual Homecoming Week-
end. The undergrads went back to their books in a mood of post-
weekend depression, and the alumni headed for home nursing
nostalgic memories of their own college days.
Perhaps Rudyard Kipling had the close of a similar weekend
during his student days in mind when he wrote, 'The tumult and
the shouting diesg the crowds and waving throngs depart."
Gail Smole, Homecoming Queen
On October 11, 1962, the academic community of
Franklin and Marshall College observed the 176th
anniversary of the college's founding with the annual
Founders, Day Convocation in Hensel Hall.
The Founders' Day address was delivered by Dr.
Henry Steele Commager, noted historian and Professor
of American Studies at Amherst College. In his ad-
dress Dr. Commager discussed the differences between
the college and the university as they exist in Ameri-
Dr. Commager was also the first of four men who
have particularly distinguished themselves in their
chosen iields to be honored by the college. He was
awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Letters.
The well-known and widely published author of light
verse, Ogden Nash, was also the recipient of a Doc-
tor of Letters degree. Two of Mr. Nashis most pop-
ular volumes are The Bad Parents' Garden of Verse,
and The Christmas That Almost Never Was. The
successor of Lancaster's Dr. James Wagner as presi-
dent of the United Church of Christ, Dr. Ben Herbs-
ter, was awarded an honorary Doctor of Divinity de-
gree. The United Church of Christ is the denomina-
tion with which Franklin and Marshall has tradition-
ally observed historic ties. The lone man of science to
receive an honorary degree was Dr. Robert Buxton.
Dr. Buxton is an alumnus of Kansas University and
its medical school. His most noteworthy achievement
has been his production of over forty definitive texts
on surgical techniques.
With the close of the ceremonies, the students and
faculty adjourned to their academic pursuits, and the
guests were further honored at a luncheon hosted by
President and Mrs. Appel at the Hamilton Club.
The big blue football squad returned to campus
early this fall a highly spirited and determined group.
The close of the final game with Albright, however,
found the Franklin and Marshall eleven in the throws
of a twelve game losing streak, marking the first win-
less season since 1926. The 1962 season saw many
exciting moments, capped by a spirited fourth period
drive that was halted in the last seconds of the P.M.C,
Parents, Day game. Outstanding for the Diplomat
team was junior Mike Reeseg this workhorse carried
more than anyone else on the squad, scoring nearly
half of the teamis points. This year's offense was
much stronger than that of 1961, having almost dou-
bled the point output. Coach Woody Sponaugle, losing
twelve seniors from this year's squad including co-cap-
tains Bob Paye and Bob Hogarth, has some good
prospects for next season in the persons of co-captains
elect Reese and Eisuke Murono, as well as sopho-
mores Dave Sipperly, Jim Park, Larry Graham, and
Chic Eagle. With a good number of underclassmen
returning plus additions from a well-balanced fresh-
man squad, there will surely be some victories on
Williamson Field in 1963.
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Home Team Opponent
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Pennsylvanla Mllltary College
Washmgton and Lee
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ROW ONE: J. Wilkerson, manager: R. Johnson, T. Bolk
J. Hoaster, J. Snyder, R. Oberholtzer, R. Parsons, P. Beneson,
D. Schnurr. ROW TWO: D. Barry, G. Danes, J. Cawley
D. Hinkle, R. Hogarth, R. Paye, J. Cassens, J. Lopas, F
Jeffreys, D. McClean. ROW THREE: D. Campbell, E. Mu-
rono, T. Stephens, J. Kurdok, F. Hardt, M. Reese, C. Lou
passakis, O. Mattis, A. Spina, K. Moyer. ROW FOUR: W
Sponaugle, coach, R. Getchel, C. Taylor, trainer: T. An-
derson, L. Graham, J. Park, G. Beaman, M. Lewis, W. Ian-
nicelli, G. McGinness.
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Home Team Opponent
F 8cM 4 Haverford 2
F 8cM 8 Muhlenberg 1
F8cM 3 Western Maryland
F8cM 3 Johns Hopkins
FELM 3 Washington CMd.J
FXLM 2 Swarthmore
F8cM 3 Lafayette
F8LM 1 Gettysburg
F :SLM 6 Delaware
F .KLM 5 Ursinus
F8LM 1 Elizabethtown
ROW ONE! C. Foust, W. Fenstermacher, C. Pfahler, A. ant coach: J. Salkin, manager. ROW THREE: J. Takats
Baker, C. Baldwin, G. Kalule. ROW TWO: R. Smith, coachg P. Adogli, R. Charles, J. Bunting, B. Goodrich, L. Knauth
J. Barr, C. Juliard, L. Pollock, J. Burkett, N. Hoover, assist- M. R06meI'.
The 1962 edition of the Franklin and Marshall
soccer team will be remembered as one of the finest
ever to perform for Franklin and Marshall. Coach
Bob Smith, in his fifteenth season, produced his sec-
ond undefeated team, The Big Blue rolled thru ten
Middle Atlantic Conference games on the way to the
Southern Division title. They held the opposition to an
average of less than one goal per game while com-
piling the fine 10-0 season, bettering the 8-0 season
of the 1952 squad. In post season play, the Diplomat
booters were defeated by Elizabethtown, 4-1, in their
bid for Middle Atlantic Championship.
The team, led by senior captain Chuck Pfahler,
shut out four opponents during the season and only
once did the opposition score more than one goal in a
game. On the offensive side, the Diplomat's scoring
was well distributed throughout the whole line. All-
America candidate Paul Adogli led the scoring with
twelve goals. Senior Bill Fenstermacher had eight,
followed by junior Chris Juliard with six.
The Franklin and Marshall squad had a ucosmo-
politan flair" this year with three foreign countries and
four states being represented. Besides Adogli fTogoJ,
there was Mike Roemer CWest Germanyj, and sopho-
more George Kalule CUgandaJ. Coach Smith will only
lose four starting seniors, and with the aid of an un-
defeated freshman team it appears that a superior
team is in the making for next year.
Home Team Opponent
F8LM 27 Dickinson 28
FSLM 27 Haverford 30
F SLM 21 Johns Hopkins 40
F8cM 1 8 Albright 37 rs M
F SLM 44 Gettysburg 17
F8LM 17 Moravian 3 8
F8cM 43 Washington and Lee 20
F8cM 48 Swarthmore 15
F8LM 20 Elizabethtown 3 6
F8cM 44 Juniata 17
F SLM 23 Muhlenberg 3 4
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Homing Harriers can quite adequately describe the perform-
ance of this year's cross country squad which compiled an un-
defeated season on the home course C5-OJ and waited until the
last meet of the season before accepting "the challenge" by
coach Roy Phillips to win an away meet, and thus ended with a
6-5 overall record.
The top individual performance went to junior co-captain Don
Mengel who finished first in seven out of the eleven meets. Senior
co-captain Kevin O'Connor broke a course record by fourteen
seconds at Dickinson College in the first meet of the season, but
severe shin splints hampered his running for the rest of the season.
The other harriers who worked hard for the team effort were
Rich Tosh, Bob Piper, Bill Belzer, Wayne Jarvis, Tim Hoffman,
Roger Ward, Howard Passmore, Cal Bickford, and Ray Shivel-
hood. The outstanding freshman who shows great promise as a
varsity runner is Dave Thome. Dave finished in stride with
Mengel in most every meet. Next year's prospects seem bright
with O'Connor as the only departing senior.
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ROW ONE: W. Levensalor, B. Lachman, L. Rockafellow
D. Thome. ROW TWO: R. T. Piper, J. K. O'Connor, D
Mengel, R. Kier, W. Jarvis. ROW THREE: J. S. Barr, T
Hoffman, W. Belzer, R. Ward, W. R. Phillips, coach.
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Despite the freezing rain which changed to sleet and then snow
as the day wore on, over 500 parents braved the elements to visit
their sons on the annual Parents Day at Franklin and Marshall.
During the morning most of the parents were seen chatting
with their sons and catching up on all the details of events which
had not been included in infrequent letters home.
Luncheon was served at noon, and the parents enjoyed a meal
which was, understandably enough, slightly superior to the qual-
ity of meals served on the less important days of the semester.
After lunch many of the guests demonstrated their courage and
spirit as they sat through a disappointing but, in many respects,
exciting football game in which F8cM was narrowly defeated by
P.M.C. 20 to 16.
By early evening many of the parents and their sons reluctantly
exchanged good-byes and another Parents Day at FSLM came to
7he ww Ream Glade
A Midsummer Night's Dream
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Thesus, Duke of Athens Richard Wolfe 4
Hippolyta, Queen of the Amazons Sandra Nagy
Philostrate, Master of the Revels Richard Costello i
Attendants on Theseus Robert Forsyth
Egeus, father of Hermia Peter F. Van Siclen
Hermia, in love with Lysander Gloria Baum
Demetrius, suitor to Hermia Herbert R. Mcllvaine
Lysander, beloved of Hermia Douglas Paul
Helena, in love with Demetrius Jo Anne Hostetter
Bottom, a weaver, Pyramus in the interlude Hugh Evans
Quince, a carpenter, Prologue in the interlude Donald Robinson
Flute, a bellows-mender, Thisby in the interlude Norman Roth
Snout, a tinker, Wall in the interlude Richard Cook
Snug, a joiner, Lion in the interlude Kenneth Johnson
Starveling, a tailor, Moonshine in the interlude Alan Steed
First Faerie, attendant on Titania Carol Becker
Robin Goodfellow, a puck, jester to Oberon Sean Cunningham
Oberon, King of the Faeries Gil Knier
Attendants on Oberon Richard Smith
Titania, Queen of the Faeries Jane Tholen
Peaceblossom, Cobweb, Moth, and Mustardseed, attendant elves on
the Fairie Queen-Kathy Tighe, Harriet Moyer, Diane Bundens,
and Betsy Singer alternating performances with Charles Rengier,
William Duck, Regan McLane, and Andrew D. Myers
Understudies for the elves D. Webster Moyer
"The Green Room version Cof A Midsummer Nighfs Dreamj
is beautifully mounted, superbly directed, gorgeously costumed,
and . . . competently acted."
Sam Taylor, Lancaster New Era
"Laughter rolled through the Green Room Theatre of Franklin
and Marshall College again Thursday night, as Director Edward
Brubaker presented a beautifully-mounted production of A Mid-
summer Nighfs Dream before a capacity audience?
Joe Kingston, Intelligencer Journal
The cadets of the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps at Franklin and
Marshall are most frequently seen in their dress "blues" marching about the drill
field or going to their leadership classes. However, the daily routine of the F 84 M
serviceman is not quite so rigorous and demanding as these outward appearances
During the fall semester each year the Arnold Air Society sponsors the Military
Ball, a semi-formal affair highlighted by the choosing of the AFROTC Queen
from among the dates of the cadets present.
In addition to the Military Ball, the AAS participates in junkets to-cities near
and far for the periodical Regional and National Conclaves. In recent years
delegates have attended these conventions in Detroit, Los Angeles, Philadelphia,
Miami, and Pittsburgh. Conclaves have won hearty support from the Franklin
and Marshall representatives for their generous portions of female companionship
and merriment Caside from the productive business meetings, of courselj.
The Society also conducts bi-weekly meetings spotlighting speakers and films
dealing with topics of particular interest to the members. Movies with wartime and
aeronautical themes have been enjoyed at the meetings along with addresses by
people aifiliated with the Air Force and aerospace industry.
In the spring the Society members usually wind up their social and academic
year with a picnic or outing which can be counted on to deplete whatever treasury
of funds that may remain after their attempts to provide a collegiate U.S.O. for
Franklin and Marshallis men in uniform.
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The 1963 Basketball squad, under the leadership of Coach
Woody Sponaugle and Captain Jim Leslie, was the tirst winning
team since the 1958-59 season. The Big Blue clinched their suc-
cessful season by defeating Washington College in the final home
game, ending their Hrst full year in the new gymnasium. This
game was highlighted by several record breaking performances:
junior Lee Baber broke the standing field goal mark of 11 by
sinking 13 basketsg a team effort of 86 points established a new
single team point total, and the dual team mark was erased when
152 points were scored.
Guided by seniors Leslie, Gray, Huber, and Risen the Dip
team won seven out of their first ten contests and looked ahead
to a possible MAC playoff. This good fortune was not to continue
however as the team lost six out of their remaining nine encount-
ers. Nevertheless, the season mark might well have been 14-5 if
it had not been for the Diplomats jinx in overtime. In twenty min-
utes of overtime play, the home five were unfortunately out-
scored 43-14, giving the opponents four victories. As the season
closed, statistics showed captain Leslie leading all scorers with an
18.4 average, second in the MAC college division, the team
ranked high among the league's defensive leaders as well.
Next year, juniors Lee Baber, Bob Fortescue, and Dan Far-
rell capably backed by frosh mainstays Bob Penney, Paul Kobb,
and Fred Wert should be able to continue the team's winning
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ROW ONE: J. Rios, J. Huber, I. Leslie, H. Gray, S. Risen. escue, C. Ferrell, B. Goodrich, L. Baber, L. Smith, S. Wilker-
ROW TWO: S. W. Sponaugle, coach: R. Mahland, R. Fort- son, manager.
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Washington and Jefferson
Rebounding from the Hrst two losing seasons in the history of
Franklin and Marshall wrestling competition, the Diplomat mat-
men concluded the 1962-63 season with a decisive victory over
Dickinson and a 5-5-1 record.
This year's squad was co-captained by seniors Mel Mounts and
Connie Zimmerman. Mounts, wrestling in the 123 pound weight
class, capped an outstanding four year record with an 8-2-1 log
this season. In addition, he was given honorable mention in the
Amateur Wrestling News mid-year All-American Squad. Zimmer-
man, holding down either the 147 or 157 classes turned in an
equally fine 7-2-1 record. Also lending strong support to the
grapplers cause was junior Chick Faust and sophomores P. P.
Martin, Hugh Temos, and Ron Zieler.
The biggest single drawback to a better season can be attributed
to the lack of balance and power in the upper weights, the same
problem that has plagued the wrestlers for the last three years. This
year only nine victories were earned in the upper weights and if a
measurable improvement is to be shown in the future it must be in
these divisions. Traditional Eastern powerhouse, Lehigh, and once
beaten Temple were the only teams that decisively defeated the
diplomats. On the winning side previously unbeaten Washington
and Lee, Harvard, VMI, Gettysburg and Kickinson fell victim to
Roy Phillips, men. Complete domination in the lower weights kept
each of these teams from victory. The lone tie came at the hands
Captains Mounts and Zimmerman will be sorely missed next
winter. Help must come from Coach Getchell's high scoring, 9
and l yearlings. As the 1964 Easterns will be held in the Mayser
Gymnasium this may provide an incentive for a productive season.
ROW ONE: M. Topping, P. Martin, C. Zimmerman, M. Mounts C
Faust. ROW TWO: S. Dubner, I. Wilkinson, C. Schnabel, R. Zieler B H? ,J
Dubner. ROW THREE: R. Phillips, coachg H. Apollonio, M. Wood
Berkheimer, I. Novik. manager.
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Washington and Lee
ROW ONE: D. Larrabee, L. Smith, S. Boak, J. Brophy, Smulyan. ROW THREE: G. McG1nness coach D
S. Kaplan, S. Moreland. ROW TWO: M. Thomas, G. Austin, managerg L. Raithaus, R. Keister N Hoppner
Irwin, A. Rosenthal, A. Holbrook, R. Wallace, W. H. Funk, ass'tcoacl1,' D. Barrett.
For the first time, under the leadership of Coach
George McGinness, the mermen splashed their way
to an undefeated season and thereby treated F and M
rooters to their second undefeated varsity team this
year. However it was a tremendous team effort cou-
pled with great enthusiasm that enabled the tankmen
to overcome such arch rivals as Dickinson, Gettys-
burg, and Lycoming.
The Diplomats were ably led by co-captains Joe
Broghy and Steve Boak. During the course of the sea-
son senior Brophy's name figured in a majority of the
records which were erased from the boards. In all, the
team broke 9 college and 4 pool records. Also turn-
ing in outstanding performances were Bill Smulyan,
Al Holbrook, Nick Hoppner, Glen Irwin and Dick
Wallace, the first two going undefeated in dual meet
competition. The undefeated season was completed
with a convincing victory in the traditional Little Three
Meet which landed for the swimmers the J. Shober
Barr Trophy for the second successive year.
As a climax to the season, the mermen placed a
well deserved fifth among the teams competing in the
Middle Atlantic Swimming Championships. Nick
Hoppner earned a first place medal in the 200 yard
backstroke, the first Diplomat to do so in 10 years,
while Joe Brophy and Glen Irwin turned in fine indi-
vidual performances and the medley and freestyle re-
lay teams distinguished themselves.
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After a 2-6 record in 1961-62, the F. 8a M. Ice Hockey team
returned this season to post a much improved record. This year the
incoming freshmen have added much depth and spirit to the club.
Captain Clint Crane anchors the high scoring line of Jim Park and
Joe Hognander. Unlike last year, the defense has been a bright spot
due to the efforts of Dick Compson, Rich Aziz, and Carl Dreher.
Ron "Red" Kennard, a new defenseman this season, has given some
loyal rooters many a thrill with his timely body checks. Fran Mutti,
new to the cage last year, has made many crucial saves in the clutch
to assure an F. and M. victory.
The club owes a debt of thanks to Coach Ken Smith, an
"expro," who has given up much of his own time to mold the club
into a winning combination.
Some of the highlights of this season occurred when the team
defeated Lawrenceville School for the first time in three years by
a score of 5-4. Also the club conquered Lafayette College 6-4 after
dropping two games to the same club the previous season. With
all but one member, Senior defenseman, Rich Aziz, returning
next year this colorful and determined group should be able to
continue their winning ways.
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ROW ONE: R. Penley, J. Hognander, K. Heim, C. Dunne, P.
Polovchik, R. Compson, F. Mutti. ROW TWO: R. Aziz, M.
Romer, C. Crane, R. Kennard, A. Taft, J. Cleveland, I. Park,
S. Lawson, D. Dunne, H. King, managerg K. Smith, coach.
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U. of Dayton
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Cln Order of Appearancej
Mary Alice Hunter
Joe Ann Hostetter
Ed Brubakerls production of . . . The Visit . . .
will compare, more than favorably, with anything
Green Room has ever done in its long history
. . . finely drilled cast . . . bring it off to per-
Joseph T. Kingston, Intelligencer Journal
"The Visitl' literally stunned an opening night
audience . . . perceptive and piercing job of
direction . . . extremely talented and knowl-
edgeable cast . . . highly imaginative and ef-
Sam Taylor, New Era
Franklin and Marshall's Visitors' Program is in-
tended to provide a source of intellectual stimulation
from beyond the classroom walls. The College believes
that a quality campus is marked by a succession of
"visiting professors" coming on to it to lecture, partici-
pate in discussions, and to entertain-in the highest
sense of that word.
Visitors may come for one class, for several days,
or to participate in TOPICS, a special series presented
both for students and for Lancastrians which brings
each year a distinguished group of nationally and inter-
nationally known authorities to the community.
The 1962-63 series, probably the best yet presented,
featured the ligures pictured. In subject matter it
ranged from Dr. Commager's lecture on the nature of
the American Constitution, through an analysis of the
population explosion by Dr. William Vogt and a first-
hand account of the Mississippi crisis by Hodding Car-
ter, to the dramatic reading of his own verse by W. H.
W. H. Allden Henry Steele Commager
James J Wadsworth
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By the time I-F Weekend 1963 arrived, the F and
M campus was psychologically primed for a social
respite from the rigors of academic life. The first
weekend since Homecoming, I-F supplanted Snowball
Weekend as the first all-college social event of the
Si Zentner provided a program that varied from the
elemental rhythms of the twist to the intricate arrange-
ments of the bossa nova. The evening was highlighted
by the crowning of Miss Cindy Rittenhouse, the sweet-
heart of Phi Sigma Kappa, as the 1963 I-F Queen.
After their fill of terpsichoral activity, the Greeks
repaired to private parties to continue their festivities
with liberal libations in praise of their patron god,
Those whose love of the open road prompted them
to arise early, vied for the laurel wreath in the sports
car rally run on Saturday morning.
Later Saturday the Phi Kappa Tau glee club scored
their third consecutive win in the I-F Sing, followed
by a concert given by the Brothers Four, whose hilar-
ious antics and harmonious arrangements kept their
audience well entertained for the remainder of the
That evening the weekend began to draw to a close
with the commencement of fraternity parties which
continued in varying degrees of intensity until Sunday
afternoon when the collegiate Psyches left their re-
spective Cupids and the campus returned to some de-
gree of normalcy.
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A young and inexperienced Franklin and Marshall lacrosse
team was able to win but one game in the spring of 1962. The
one bright spot in this otherwise disappointing season was the out-
standing performance that came from captain Bill Shoemaker.
Repeatedly it was his leadership and line all around play that led
the team to many highly spirited contests.
Unquestionably the highlight of the season came in the sixth
game against Villanova. Spearheaded by Shoemaker's four goals,
the diplomats upset the "Wildcats" 12-ll. A tremendous team
effort almost succeeded in beating Dickinson in the following
game. In the fourth period however, a tired F 84 M squad was
overtaken by the 'fred devils" and thus only a moral victory
could be preserved.
This spring, Coach Trost will see fourteen lettermen returning
along with co-captains elect John Skinner and Bob Levinstein.
The interest shown by a number of outstanding freshmen ath-
letes plus the returnees from last year should without question
provide for several victories in the coming season.
ROW ONE: J. Friank, assistant coachg J. Eisenhart, R, Lev- TWO: M. Roberts, manager: L. Wilkinson, C. Bickford, R.
enstein, L. Heaver, W. Shoemaker, B. Bonner, M. Kirkwood, Priebe, D. McC1ean, F. Templeton, R. Gabel, Rev., Trost,
C. Parsons, R. Thompson, A. Burnaford, F. Wentzel. ROW coach.
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F KLM Dickinson
FKLM Naval Prep
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Playing out of Lancaster Country Club for the first year,
Coach Trexler's 1962 golfers found both the courses and the com-
petition tough. Bolstered by only three returning letterrnen, this
was a relatively inexperienced team. Led by Captain George
Hill, and junior John Scop, Franklin and Marshall's linksmen
sported 2-6-1 record, meshing only well enough to beat Moravian
and Western Maryland, and to tie Johns Hopkins in a match that
was finished in total darkness. Franklin and Marshall's entry in
the Mid-Atlantics' was prevented by a conilict with senior com-
Home Team OPPOHGIH
FSLM 5 Vi Lehigh 12 W
F 84M 2 Haverford 16
F SLM 9 Johns Hopkins 9
F8cM 15 W Western Maryland 2 W
F 84M 10W Moravian 7V2
F8z,M 6 Swarthmore 12
F8LM 8 Gettysburg 10
FSLM 0 Bucknell 1 8
F8LM 5 W Dickinson 12W
Led by co-captains Gordie Kraft and Jon Litvany the Diplomat
track team posted a 5-5 record in 1962. The team opened the
season by dropping a close decision to a strong Haverford squad,
they followed this with two decisive wins over Muhlenberg and
Johns Hopkins. After a defeat by Ursinus, the team rolled up its
biggest score of the year against Lebanon Valley. Its record in tri-
angular meets was 1-3 with the only win over Dickinson. The up-
set win over PMC closed out the season and enabled the squad to
post a .500 record.
Kevin O'Connor and Ed Mikell topped the list of outstanding
performers as they contributed 170 points to the squad total. Kev-
in, the co-captain elect, dominated the mile and two-mile, and
was the only individual to win three events in one meet. Ed put
the college record of 6' 3fMi" in jeopardy with a leap of 6' 3", and
was the leading hurdler on the team.
Tim Wagner came on strong at the end of the season in the
quarter-mile, and he produced the outstanding individual perform-
ance of the year in the Middle Atlantic half-mile, where his time of
1155.9 was a mere .2 seconds off the winning time and better than
three seconds under the old school record. Kraft and Bob Hogarth,
co-captain elect, made up the main strength in the weights, and
combined with John Lopas to make a strong trio in the javelin
event. The sprints were handled by "Whiz" Albright and Dave
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ROW ONE: S. Darlington, managerg A. Rosenthal, R.
Piper, D. Mengel, G. Good, manager. ROW TWO: J.
Bowman, D. Rieker, T. Anderson, I. Litvany, co-captain,
G. Kraft, co-captain: S. Dubner, K. O'Connor. ROW
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Led by captain Bruce Roman, the only returning let-
terman, the F. and M. tennis team fought to a winning
season, gaining the upper hand in five of their ten
matches. This was the first season that the netmen had
hard courts available on campus. Formerly all practice
sessions and home matches were held on the clay courts
of the Lancaster Tennis Club. All the matches were
fought to the last point, and no opponent was able to
blank the Big Blue racqueteers. Highlighting the season
were shutout victories over Albright, Elizabethtown, and
Ursinus. Coach Glenn Miller's hopes for this season are
buoyed up by the return of tive lettermen. Also several
sophomores, led by former state scholastic doubles
champions John Plakans and Gordon Ruppert, are ex-
pected to give the squad an added boost.
F 84 M SW Lebanon Valley lb
F 85 M 9 Albright 0
F 62 M 9 Elizabethtown 0
F 84 M 9 Ursinus O
F 84 M 7 Moravian 2
F 8a M 2 Swarthmore 7
F 8a M 2 Dickinson 7
F 8a M 3 Muhlenberg 6
F 8a M lk Gettysburg 792
F 8a M 3 Haverford 6
Perhaps a new record was written in the middle At-
lantic record book at the end of the 1962 season. Mike
Lewis' charges, with the assistance of new coach
"Woody" Wheaton, easily won the league batting title
with a .285 batting average and Eric Von der Leith,
sophomore catcher, was the individual league leader
with a .363 average. Yet, because the Diplomats were
weak in both the departments of pitching and defense
they were only able to win one contest in nine attempts.
With Dave Henry sidelined with a sore shoulder for
most of the season and Dale Ames absent because of
academic commitments, there was little depth in the
mound staff. In defense, several errors in nearly every
game set the Big Blue in the hole from the very begin-
ning. Naturally it is within these two areas that a club's
success is largely determined.
Although the Dips' record was far from promising,
the outlook may be brighter for the coming season.
Much of the hope, however, will ride on a successful
southern trip in the spring and some needed assistance
from some of the eager sophomores.
X ROW ONE: I. Slavin, D. Ferris, J. McCormick, D. Pappas, D. ROW THREE: G. Danes, D. Boyd, D. Zecher, M. Lewis,
, Jones, R. Doremus, P. Berkheimer. ROW TWO: D. Oller, J. coachg E. Vonder Leith, C. Brown, manager: W. Wheaton,
' Shenk, J. Hoaster, C. Loupassakis, P. Hendel, J. Rosentengel. assistant coach.
One sunny Saturday last Spring, Franklin and
Marshall College opened the doors of its hallowed
halls to a group of over three hundred high school
seniors who in September would become the class of
'66. These young men traveled to Lancaster from their
homes throughout the United States, many to sample
for the first time the atmosphere in which they would
become college men.
President Bohnan delivered the welcoming ad-
dress to the sub-frosh and their parents in Hensel
Hall after which the assembly broke up into smaller
group conferences. These conferences were divided
according to the major fields in which the respective
members of the class of '66 had expressed interest.
A faculty representative of each department presided
over each discussion group and answered any ques-
tions that were posed concerning all phases of the
academic life at Franklin and Marshall.
After the group conferences, their hunger stimu-
lated along with their interest, the visitors ate lunch
in the campus dining rooms.
When lunch was over, the guests spent several
hours wandering about the campus, inspecting the
physical plant of the institution which would have so
dynamic an influence on their lives. They were then
reconvened into new conference groups, the parents
hearing remarks and asking questions of members of
the administration, and their sons discussing the varied
aspects of college life with student representatives of
every campus organization.
When the discussion groups adjourned late in the
afternoon, the future freshmen and their parents left
for home, excited about all they had seen and heard
and anxious for the coming of September.
phi 'Esta Kappa
Adams, M. R.
Bomberger, R. W.
Dippel, V. W.
Klein, H. M. J.
Kresge, E. E.
Larsen, D. D.
Mohler, S. L.
Noss, J. B.
Anstaett, H. B.
Barnes, R. R.
Egeland, Miss J.
Enscoe, G. E.
Frey, J. W.
Hall, R. J.
Heller, H. A.
Hopkins, T. J.
J aenicke, H. R.
John, K. R.
Joseph, J. J.
Longsdorf, K. D.
Phillips, E. H.
Philoon, T. E.
Pianca, A. H.
Rollin, R. B.
Seadle, I. P.
Snavely, F. A.
Spotts, C. D.
Stonesifer, R. J.
Suydam, F. H.
Treml, V. G.
Vanderzell, J. H
Western, D. W.
Wise, D. U.
Kafin, R. J.
Eller, K. G.
Franks, T. H., Jr
Friedman, E. F.
Gekoski, W. L.
Herr, N. G.
Hershfield, M. S.
Koeng, F. R.
Leaman, J. R.
List, W. H. S.
Lubaroff, M. I.
Magen, R. H.
Penneys, N. S.
Reider, D. R.
Rieker, D. M.
Stager, J. A.
Steller, K. E.
me Qaem Qaam em
THE PLEASURE OF I-IIS COMPANY
. . the local cast was more than competent in
its interpretation, Cproducingl a fitting crown for
Dr. Darrell Larsen's long and talented career at
F 84 M . . . Ed Flesh outdid himself last night
with one of the most colorful and believable set-
tings we have seen in a long time."
SAM TAYLOR: LANCASTER NEW ERA
"THE PLEASURE OF HIS COMPANY certainly
must stand with the good ones . . . Thursday
r1ight's opening performance kept a capacity audi-
ence very happy, and intrigued . .
JOSEPH T. KINGSTON:
LANCASTER INTELLIGENCER JOURNAL
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Iln Order of Appearancel
TOY . . , . ,.,...i,.. . . . Sean Cunningham
BIDDERFORD POOLE . George Brittingham
JESSICA POOLE .r....r..r , Nancy Browne
KATE DOUGHERTY , . , Emily Hoffman
JIM DOUGHERTY . . . . . Michael Sargent
MACKENZIE SAVAGE , I , Stephen Waring
ROGER HENDERSON . , William Shoemaker
Commencement 1962 held particular significance for the col-
lege as well as for the graduating class. This was the 175111 com-
mencement in our history, and the first such ceremony to be held
in the newly-dedicated Mayser Physical Education Center.
The ceremonies on Monday morning marked the culmination
of a successful Alumni Weekend and four years amid the com-
munity of scholars. The highlights of the day were the commence-
ment address by Roswell L. Gilpatric, Deputy Secretary of De-
fense, and the Torch Ceremony.
Time out for a reception on the Hartman Hall Oval, and then
the class of 1962 was on its own, and the college was left to finish
the next chapter for the class of 1963.
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THE PEQPL 5
SEATED: C. C. Brown, G. P. Kramer, A. J. Cossari, D. M. D. C. Kistler, D. N. Boyd, D. R. Reider, chairman 1.F.C.J.B.,-
Larrabee, vicc'-presiderztf C. S. Foresman, presidentg M. J. R. H. Ghersl, T. N. Officer, E. J. Bristow, J. P. Latimer,
Leap, secremryf E. J. Shreiner, R. C. Thompson. STANDING: N. D. Green, A- A. Baker-
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The Zeta Chapter of Chi Phi Fraternity first ap-
peared on the Franklin and Marshall campus in the
fall of 1854. Today it is the oldest active Chi Phi
chapter in the country and the second oldest frater-
nity on campus.
Besides advancing academically in the past year,
Zetas have led the way in every phase of college
activity. Student government showed Chi Phis pre-
siding at the meetings of the Inter-Fraternity Council,
the Student Union Board, the Sophomore Class, and
sending four representatives to Student Council meet-
ings. In the cultural areas of the college community,
Zetas were found heading the Oriiiamme and the
Green Room, and in the business area, leading the
Society for the Advancement of Management, and
Alpha Delta Sigma. Chi Phi is especially proud of its
five members elected to the Black Pyramid Society.
Varsity athletics found members of Chi Phi in every
sport, and boasted of captains in both basketball and
lacrosse. I-F competition found Chi Phi in the top
division in every sport.
Socially, Chi Phi had a banner year. Homecoming
returned the greatest number of alumni in years, and
our rush party was brought to the attention of all.
I-F Weekend bettered all expectations. Spring Week-
end was feted in the customary ancient rites at Wheat-
land Park. Thus, the brothers of Zeta feel that this
was a year of great achievement for Chi Phi.
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Upsilon Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi, formed
from the Franco Club, was granted its charter in
October of 1915. Since that time, although ham-
pered somewhat by the second World War, Delta
Sig has made great strides forward.
As we move toward our fiftieth anniversary
we will long remember 1962-63 as a banner
year in our history. It was this fall that Delta
Sigma Phi Fraternity presented its coveted Sigma
Award for Engineered Leadership to Upsilon
Chapter. This award is based upon our members'
A glance at campus affairs including the Stu-
dent Council, the Orientation committee, the dor-
mitory counselorships, the class officers, the Glee
Club and various departmental clubs will show
not only active participation but leadership from
The sports scene also found substantial con-
tributions from our brothers. Both the undefeated
swimming team and the cross country team were
dominated by Delta Sigs. These teams went on
to elect their co-captains for next season from
And so, with a successful year behind us, we
wish our Seniors well and look forward to further
progress in 1963-64.
Allen, J .
Geib, J .
Houpt, J .
J uliard, C.
Martin, J .
Mclntire, J .
Van Sant, H
Delta S1gma Ph1
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Since 1960 Kappa Sigma has grown both out-
wardly and inwardly. Proof of this is the fact
that our membership now stands at sixty-six
brothers. Campus-wise there are seven Kappa
Sigmas on the faculty, and we are represented
in every campus activity. Jack Shilling is Secretary
of the S.U.B., G. Peter Vogt is Secretary of the
class of '66, and Bill Fenstermacher and Larry
Pollock were on F. and M.'s winning soccer
team. ln fact, Bill Fenstermacher, the right for-
ward, received national recognition for his abil-
ities. Sports play an active part in the life of
every Delta Rhoar.
Some of our accomplishments during the past
year have been the winning of the I.-F. golf
trophy, gaining second place in the I.-F. Sing,
and third place in the Homecoming Display.
Also we have been honored to have had the
Snow-Ball Queen of 1962, the I.-F. Queen of
1962, and the R.O.T.C. Queen of 1963.
The words best representing our chapter are
found on our library wall and these follow:
"The purpose of this fraternity is to enjoy and
increase those pleasures which can only be ob-
tained through the intercourse of congenial spir-
its." This is Kappa Sigma at F. and M.
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This proved to be one of the most eventful
years in Phi Kappa Psils history. It was a year
in which a great number of things happened to
bring about a general self-appraisal and a change
in the attitude of the house. The year has seen
us rise from the depths of social and academic
problems to the evolution of many needed and
far-reaching changes which will strengthen the
house for years to come.
Phi Psi again upheld its tradition as an ath-
letic house, evidenced by its outstanding repre-
sentation in varsity and Inter-Fraternity compe-
tition. We had many leaders in all sports on the
varsity level, while our I.-F. teams placed high
in football, wrestling and basketball.
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The hrst fraternity established at F. and M.,
Zeta Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma, was founded
The summer of '62 brought a live thousand
dollar renovation to the chapter house by the
This renovation was just in time for Home-
coming Weekend with its traditional Friday night
dance and Saturday night dinner-dance at Over-
look Country Club, both of which were followed
by motel parties.
I.-F. Weekend was spent at the Landis Valley
Motor Inn, where we had dinner, and danced
to the music of the Nocturnes. Our annual pic-
nic took place during Spring Weekend, being
held along the Susquehanna where the brother-
hood enjoyed some water-skiing.
Phi Kap has continued to emphasize scholar-
ship, placing third and fourth in scholastics dur-
ing the year. In the past we have continually
ranked among the top third of the fraternities
at F. and M.
During the past year, Phi Kap has done much
to increase our participation in the affairs of the
college and the inter-fraternity system. We have
also entered into civic services of Lancaster, and
have found the experiences very rewarding, both
to the fraternity and to the individual member-
Phi Kappa Sigma
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By their very nature, fraternities are in a state
of continual flux. Each year brings in new broth-
ers with new ideas, new concepts, and new atti-
tudes toward the fraternity itself. The old order
is continually replenished by the new. The past
year reflected this change in Pi Lambda Phi. We
had an unprecedented number of successful par-
ties, took an huge pledge class, ate good food,
and maintained relative peace and harmony a-
mong the Brotherhood as a whole.
The ruling class at Pi Lam: Lance Barclay,
Rexg Mike Ries, Archong Skip Grinber, Keeper
of the Exchequerg Bob Lewy, Scribeg Denny
Post, Steward, Jay Salkin, Marshallg and Sandy
Hyson as Historian, intend to keep the happy
Pi Lam brothers in their euphoric state by bigger
and better parties, larger pledge classes, and huge
dosages of Brotherhood. While this may lead to
a cataclysmic torrent of red ink, it might help to
preserve what is best in the fraternity system as
we now know it.
Carpel , E.
Frankel, I .
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Nu Chapter of Sigma Pi was chartered on
April 27, l9l8. It was formerly known as the
Franklin Club which had been an active organ-
ization on campus since 1897.
Possessing 690 active alumni who have pro-
vided us with a 526,000 renovation, we currently
have an active brotherhood of iifty men. Many
of our brothers are active leaders on campus,
and we have placed sixteen men on varsity teams.
Undefeated in seven games, the chapter soft-
ball team captured the I.-F. championship, while
our football team placed fourth. All our athletic
teams have placed high in I.-F. standings with
no team finishing lower than fourth place.
This year, because of our improved house fa-
cilities, we have enjoyed a fuller social life than
ever before. Orchid Weekend, our spring week-
end, was the high spot of the fraternity's social
Sigma Pi stands for a brotherhood dedicated
to the advancement of truth and justice, promo-
tion of scholarship, and the development of char-
acter in the service of God and man. As a part
of Franklin and Marshall College we are looking
forward to a prosperous and useful future.
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This has been a successful and memorable
year for Zeta Beta Tau's Alpha Tau chapter.
Scholastically ZBT retained the I.-F. scholarship
cup for the ninth straight semester and closed
out the year with an impressive 2.98 overall
average. The F. and M. ZBT chapter received
national recognition from its national organiza-
tion by winning the Bijur Prize for Scholarship
and by receiving mention in six areas of national
competition. Our greatest honor of the year was
being rated Summa Cum Laude Chapter by the
Interfraternity Conference, thus making Alpha
Tau one of the top seven chapters to receive
this distinction out of the 4,000 fraternity chap-
ters in the country.
ZBT Brothers have distinguished themselves
in every phase of life by such achievements and
positions as Black Pyramid membership, Phi Beta
Kappa election, Pi Gamma Mu membership and
leadership, Government Club Presidency, Eco-
nomics Club Presidency, Senior Class Presidency,
Student Council Presidency, Inter-Fraternity
Council oiiice, and participation in varsity sports,
to name just a few. Here's hoping a job well done
in the past will set the pace for the future.
Zeta Beta Tau
SENIORS-Frank O. Kuroda, secretary: Alan C. Heller,
presidentg Lowrey Heaver, treasurerg William E. Cleveland,
SOPHOMORES-Jack W. Shilling, secreraryg Michael E.
Yaggy, presidenig Gerard T. Sciorilli, treasurer: Lawrence R.
JUNIORS-Dale C. Kistler, presidenif John K. Eisenhart
treasurer: Alfred J. Cossari, vice-presidentg George E. Gilles-
S. B. Witmer, commanderg D. I. Starr, E. J. Summons, J. T.
Hoifman, R. C. Shivelhood, R. M. Woolf, G. B. Roberson,
B. D. Lyttle, comptrollerg G. C. Putnam, J. R. Wentzel, H. H.
Cudd, H. A. Sears, H. W. Baver, G. J. Jefferson.
ROW ONE: P. S. Tilles, B. S. Wind, treasurer: H. A. Ball, secretary: I. H.
Kline, vice-presidenff G. P. Kramer, president: T. C. Park, chaplain, Pro-
fessor L. R. Aberle, faculty advisor. ROW TWO: G. B. Good, R. K. Mc-
Allister, R. B. Dubner, W. F. McGee, R. W, Mester, G. H. Pfister, E. C.
Brigden, C. P. Naumoif, W. S. Pontz, T. Wright, R. L. Ressler, Professor
H. R. Jaenicke. ROW THREE: P. V. Holberton, R. L. Spangler, K. Knox,
R. S. Klinger, M. L. Matthews, R. E. Lantz, P. J. Hendel, J. A. Maddow,
T. C. Ingegneri, R. A. Hartman, R. H. Gherst, L. W. Sanders. ROW FOUR:
S. Mclntire, D. C. Farrand, D. S. Austin, R. H. Wood, W. P. Herdelin,
B. E. Sizemore, R. M. Zablocki, D. F. Davis, R. L. Hogarth, G. C. Huber,
W. Groff, R. A. Garrison, R. D. Wampler, E. P. TenBroeck.
SEATED: R. C. Thompson, secretaryg R. J. Barry, presidentg Dr. Noel P.
Laird, facultyg W. E. Ferry, vice-presidentg J. H. Peifer, Jr. STANDING
W. M. Haines, D. F. Davis, H. C. Bickford, E. N. French, G. B. Good
treasurerg W. E. Yeager, J. D. Stephenson, publicityg R. Krusky, W. E. Bates,
N. W. Sheridan, T. R. Murray, H. P. Ridenour.
ROW ONE: D. R. Reider, treasurerg F. R. Koeng, presidentg Dr. E. D.
Olsen, advisor: C. R. Clark, vice-presidentg K. E. Steller, Secretary. ROW
TWO: A. Terzis, G. Mazzola, G. Kumin, F. L. Killian, J. P. Brown, H. R.
Sobel, J. E. Boothe, R. J. Ott. ROW THREE: D. D. Ciganovic, R. N. Johnson,
D. Zecher, M. P. Albert, M. L. Finkelman, L. E. Smith, C. Rutherford.
ROW ONE: D. Austin. D. Nowicki, R. Windolph, J. Hall, E. P. Waldo. ROW FOUR: R. Shereff, P. Adams, J. Schulman, C.
Matthews, R. Morgan, J. Freund, J. Schnieder. ROW TWO: J. Hudson, T. Johnson, J. Elder, P. Robelen, J. Hogg, Jr., F. Mercurio,
Heimbach. B. O'Brien, P. Colepaugh. F. Hampf, H. Rldenour, L. K. Bateman. ROW FIVE: R. Finch. S. Brown, Jr., G. Radolf, J.
Smith. L. Bair. O. Gunness. ROW THREE: D. Reider, E. Shreiner, Peifer, l11'l'L'CIOl',' J. Cole. D. Jaymes.
D. Marsleller. A. Frederick. D. Moyer. P. Boos, N. Sbar, J. Bauer.
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SEATED: M. L. Lampson, J. W. Shilling, Professor F. D. Enck, Professor P. W. Alley
faculty advisory' D. J. Olafson, sc'cremry,' H. Evans, vice-president, Professor R. I
Weller, Professor L, V. Cherry. L. V. Caldwell. STANDING: R. L. Amaducci, T. B
Fasolt, D. M. Close, J. R. Leaman. D. L. Schneider, L. H. Bank, W. W. Frailey
F. Higgins, R. C. Rose, J. A. Seltzer, M. J. Mumma, president: M. E. Herr, treasurer,
J. Tutunji, C. Hall, O. H. Scott. H. Rockette. J. G. Dommel, R. M. Woolf, R. E
Bidgood, R. R. Stottlemyer.
SEATED: I.. N. Neff, presidezzlg H. C. Berthold, secretary-Ireas1lrer,' N. O. Thompson.
STANDING: K. P. Johnson. vice-presidenlg J. K. Bateman.
ROW ONE: Mitchell C. Gibbons-Nell, Michael S. Hershfield, J. Kevin O'Connor. ROW THREE: David M. Rieker, Mark
Harry P. Ridenour, William C. Fenstermacher, Frank O. W. Vaughn, Charles S. Foresman, secremryg William E. Ferry,
Kuroda, Lemuel B. Althouse, Jr. ROW TWO: Waldimir fl'L'l1.YlIl'C'I',' David N. Boyd, vice-president: David B. Baldwin,
Skotzko, Lowrey Heaver, Robert J. Barry, David O. Bary, pl'e.vidc'f1f.
ROW ONE: L. Winters, M. Zelinger, R. Tessler, L. Avores, H, Glassman, E. Summons
L. Wishnowski, P. Kranz, W. Wassell, R. Malen, J. Schulman, H. Bickford.
D. Shealfer, E. Staudt, J. Bury, E. Howard, M. Farrante, W. Copp, R. Tobe, G. Meagher.
R. Costello. ROW TWO: P. Van Siclen, W. Stick, F. Murray, A. Scholl, R. Blagg.
secrerm'y-n'eusure1',' R. Rose, R. Orleans. ROW THREE: Dr. Lyons, faculty advisory
Professor Treml, faculty advisory N. Langerman, M. Albert. D. Oller, E. Erickson,
ROW ONE: P. G. Hartjens, R. G. Brey, secremryg E. H. Fatzinger, L. S. Borow, G. W. Brandt, R. A
R. P. Seagram, president: Professor J. A. Campbell, Lustig, T. D. Potts.
couch. ROW TWO: G. D. Levine, H. G. Goldsweig,
Committee for Social etion
F. H. Orner, R. I. Lewy, C. L. Juliard, P. G. Hartjens.
SEATED: D. L. Ames, J. K. O'Connor, H. P. Ridenour, R. H. Hahn, D. R. Mengel, R. W. Brown, T. Stewart, D.
B. D. Lytlle, W. C. Fenstermacher, D. J. Ferris, F. O. Kuroda, Kistler, J. D. Polansky, R. L. Warren, L. R. Raithaus, R. T.
R. C. Yost, W. E. Cleveland. STANDING: J. M. Richardson, Lasky, M. J. Straus, I. S. Oser, E. Murono.
ROW ONE: D. F. Schaefer, J. J. Brownstein, presidenig H. P. Ridenour, vice-president,
J. F. Schulman, secretary: D. L. Ames, treasurer, A. C. Klein. ROW TWO: J. P.
Burkett, J. E. Rios, W. M. Haines, W. D. Coleman, L. B. Dvores, P. Benenson, R.
Moser, W. E. Ferry. ROW THREE: J. A. Williams, H. H. Mather, N. M. Roth, P. K.
Becker, E. J. Bristow, P. F. Hamilton, T. A. Ulrich.
SEATED: R. M. Cook, W. E. Cleveland, Jr., G. Knier, Bickford, D. M. Rieker, F. H. Orner, S. Ross, R. A. Fortescue,
presia'ent,' R. Wolfe, vice-pre.ridenr,' R. C. Cook, J. D. Ste- R. J. Barry, J. H. Hill, T. R. Smith, E. S. Sirulnik.
phenson. STANDING: S. P. Warner, C. R. Liniger, C. G.
FRONT ROW: M. C. Gibbons-Neff, T. E. Saylor,
vice-president: R. I. Grauch, D. O. Bary, A. H. Hohl,
secretary-treasurer: M. H. Dawson, H. E. Belkin, R. G.
Sinclair. ROW TWO: H. Banks, G. L. Hovis, J. T.
Bowman, W. L. Newell, Prof. J. Freedman, D. L. Hal-
pin, J. H. Way, C. Walker. ROW THREE: R. Haefner,
R. McE1donney, S. R. Houpt, R. C. Getz, J. Wibberley,
L. Erickson, Prof. M. E. Kauffman, S. Schamel, pres-
ident. ROW FOUR: M. Forth, T. Gilliard, J. Wood,
R. Hanscom, R. Wood, K. Bleiler.
ROW ONE: M. Finkelman. T. Rieser, H. Lustig, A. Schwerdt, ROW THREE: H. Mansell, D. Focht, G. Burgess, R. Puskas,
R. Wademan, R. Brookman. ROW TWO: M. Dawson, S. C. Bickford, L. Diemer, M. Rader, P. Shively, N. Van Sant.
Morrison. E. Boulanger, W. Brunt, W. Friedlaender, M. ROW FOUR: R. Hood, R. Rice, S. Jensen, J. Stager, D.
Treister, S. Harper, T. Hiscott, B. Brandt, J. Richardson. Featherman, C. Groome.
SEATED: N. Van Sant, M. Dawson, R. Hood, C. Brandt, D. Focht, H. Mansell, S. Harper, A. Schwerdt,
Bickford, R. Wademan, P. Shively. STANDING: B. D. Featherman, L. Diemer.
Green Room Club
SEATED: M. W. Vaughn, W. E. Ferry, Jr., presidentg Prof. Abrams, R. F. Seidel, Jr., J. R. Kane, S. H. Avenius, P. L.
E. S. Brubaker, S. S. Cunningham, Prof. G. R. Brittingham. Edmands, J. A. Stager.
STANDING: C. G. Staff, J. H. Way, J. D. Stephenson, J. S.
International Relations Club
SEATED: B. M. Barron, D. M. Kimani, M. Glenn, presidentg ING: A. F. Okuma, G. C. Cyphers, J. H. Hill, G. C. Putnam,
P. G. Hartjens, vice-president: J. D. Stephenson. STAND- R. G. Brey, Il'eL1Sllrer'.
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ROW ONE: T. Stewart, vice-president: E. T. Sheldon, treas- H. E. Evans, D. R. Mengel, D. F. Schaefer, K. P. Johnson,
urerg J. A. Stager, president: Dr. V. H. Haag. advisor. ROW J. R. Kane, W. R. Martin, I. Z. Eby, E. F. Haeussler, H. E
TWO: R. K. Shadduck, R. M. Blagg, P. H. Knappenberger, Rockette, W. List, J. S. Doherty, J. E. Schneider, secretary.
Mu Upsilon Sigma
SEATED: C. C. Hudson, D. R. Nowicki, H. P. Ridenour, Rogers, D. L. Moyer, D. F. Marsteller, R. B. Morgan, P. J
president: J. H. Peifer, Jr., advisory D. R. Reider, secretary: Hoffman,
J. F. Schulman, treasurer: D. S. Austin. STANDING: R. J.
I . ,. ef. ..f -Y---.ig , .f .1--F-. V
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I '46 211' .' Q L I l , I' 1.. I
ROW ONE: W. E. Cleveland, F. O. Kuroda, C. S. Foresman,
L. Heaver, chairman: J. K. O'Connor, N. W. Fesmire, C. L.
Juilard. ROW TWO: W. E. Ferry, Jr., G. T. Sciorilli, W. I.
Smulyan, C. C. Brown, S. Slogoff, S. H. Morland, M. E.
Yaggy, W. R. Gabel, F. L. Templeton. ROW THREE: W.
Phi lpha Theta
-:Mb sq .
- IJQ. ' , . I
C. Fenstermacher, D. M. Larrabee, E. T. Sheldon, S. H.
Boak, D. B. Baldwin, S. W. Jones, D. N. Boyd, F. P. Castrina,
J. P. Burkett. ROW FOUR: G. P. Kramer, A. J. Cossari,
N. R. Langerman, D. C. Kistler, D. R. Mengel, A. C. Heller,
R. J. Barry, E. J. Shreiner, L. R. Raithaus.
W. L. Gekoski, M. H. Hershfield, Dr. W. Toth, Prof. G. Miller, Prof. F. A. Miller, S. H.
Avenius, president: F. O. Kuroda, secretary-treasurer.
ROW ONE: R. H. Magen, vice-president: M. H. Hersh-
field, president: C. S. Burak, rreasurer. ROW TWO
S. D, Looker, G. S. Greenberg, R. I. Lewy, R. L
Miller, J. T. Rothermal, W. B. Moore, M. J. Roberts
D. B. Baldwin, W. H. Behringer. ROW THREE: L. H
Bank, W. W. Frailey, J. A. Robin, M. Verlin, R. Weiss,
Tannor. ROW FOUR: A. I. Leshner, J. Polansky, E. R.
Leibowitz, T. Brody, M. J. Straus, M. S. Balis, K. S.
Zelinger, R. N. Goldstein, T. D. Clopper. ROW FIVE:
J. I. Cappola, A. H. Sandt, R. Puskas, S. Asnis, I. S.
Oser, T. Beaumont, M. Davidson, P. M. Levitin, K. S.
Hurst, R. J. Orleans, L. M. Ehrhart.
R. L. Warren, T. E. Mueller, M. I. Buchbinder, R.
Porter Scientific Society
SEATED: S. B. Witmer, R. C. Wvlfe, assvviafe editor: steller, S. J. Ross, associate editor: N. M. Roth, J. H. Hill,
S. S. Cunningham, editor-in-chief, G. P. Knier, assistant N. Cunningham.
editor: R. M. Cook. STANDING: K. Zelinger, D. Mar-
SEATED: E. I. Schechter, P. A. Holmes, secretary: J. L. Grossman, presidentp R. C. Lark, W. I. Gekoski,
A. Strouthres, advisor: R. C. Yost, treasurerg I. R. vice-presidentg S. A. Sholl.
Kurdock. STANDING: H. C. Berthold, W. R. Hunter,
SEATED: P. S. Tilles, W. E. Bates, C. P. Naumoff,
R. H. Wood, presidentg H. Fischer, advisory J. R.
Krusky, secretaryg E. P. TenBroeck, G. R. Hoffman,
R. E. Lantz. STANDING: B. E. Sizemore, H. D. Smith,
M. L. Matthews, D. C. Smith, R. Robertson, senior direc-
Society for the Advancement of anagement
enstengel, T. French, M. C. Scilipoti, D. Davis.
tor,' R. M. Gates, vice-presidenlg L. Heaver, vice-presi-
dent: P. W. Gelpke, T. C. Ingegneri, S. M. Yanklowitz,
D. S. Austin, H. C. Bickford, P. V. Holberton, J. R. Ros-
SEATED: R. D. Weller, L. V. Cherry, P. W. Alley, Caldwell, vice-president, J. R. Leaman, presidentg J. G.
F. D. Enck. STANDING: C. Hall, M. Lampson, L. Dommel, secretary, D. J. Olafson.
ROW ONE: H. E. Ressdorf, H. E. Handel, W. C.
Fenstermacher, vice-president, M. C. Mounts, president,
D. E. Scheiber, secretary-treasurerf J. B. Mitchell, J. M.
Tapper, M. J. Leap. ROW TWO: D. J. Orris, R. B.
Morgan, R. I. Hood, J. N. Kreider, P. A. Styles, P. J.
Harris, clzaplairzg J. J. Cassen, A. F. Behrendt, J. F.
Osgood. ROW THREE: J. B. Davis, R. G. Benko,
C. L. Wicker, D. R. Storck, D. Williams, A. Rosenthal,
E J. Shreiner, R. Stitt, G. Danes, D. C. MacLean. ROW
FOUR: C. S. Foresman, J. K. O'Connor, B. D. Lyttle,
M. Glenn, W. R. Hunter, P. D. Bassett, J. Wilhemson,
R. Willner, R. J. Doremus, J. D. Sellers.
Student Judiciary Board
SEATED: R. J. Barry, L. Heaver, F. Templeton, F. O. Kuroda. STANDING: M. A. Powers,
R. W. Brown, W. D. Iaymes.
SEATED: J. C. Shelton, treasurer:
R. C. Schlorer, vice-presidenlg F. W.
Gadbois, secretary. STANDING: T.
W. Parker, L. A. Nelson, C. E. Gib-
son, N. W. Schultz, president.
Richard C. Henny, activities editor,
Robert H. Wood, business manager,-
David C. Farrand, associate editorg
Dr. Noel P. Laird, advisor,-
William E. Ferry, Jr., editor-in-chiefg
Prof. George Brittingham, literary advisorg
Thomas R. Murray, design editor,
Roger C. Thompson, managing editor,-
Stephen W. Jones, senior editor.
Charles S. Foresman, sports editor,-
Charles R. Liniger, Jr., photography assistant:
Timothy J. Stewart, advertising assistant,
John B. Mitchell, senior assistantg
E. James Emerson, photography assistant,-
Alan C. Heller, sports assistantg
Nicholas D. Green, advertising assistant,-
Robert J. Barry, advertising manager:
Scott S. Marshall, faculty editor,
Mark W. Vaughn, fraternity editorg
Thomas A. Ulrich, sports staff'
Palmer C. Evans, senior staji.
Michael Verlin, photography ea'itor,'
Daniel F. Marsteller, copy editor.
W. W. F.
ROW ONE: R. M. Moser, pro-
gram director: R. A. Calhoun
productions manager: E. E
Fischer, station mmmgelg' I.
Heaver, business managelg' J
Hazeltine, executive consultant
G. T. Corbin, chief operator.
ROW TWO: R. Siverling, E
R. Leibowitz, H. C. Berthold
W. Henderson. F. L. Kaufman
D. A. Cherrill, J. H. Smith
ROW THREE: S. E. Asnis, W
R. Drake, J. E. Guerber, P
E. Brainard, C. Groome, R. C
Rau, R. D. Wampler, T. E
Mueller. ROW FOUR: G
Eshelman, O. D. Schnetzer, H
S. Shields, R. Kinne, F. W
Elfenbein, S. D. Guthrie, J. W
Dopp, T. B. Merkel.
SEATED: Prof. L. J. Binkley, advisory A. R. Werner, T. H. Lewy, L. H. Bank, J. M. Richardson, vice-presidentg R. L.
Franks, presidenly J. E. Malthews, secretary-treasurerf G. S. Killmer, R. S. Tragesser, H. E. Rockette, J. L. Levin, K. G.
Greenberg. STANDING: T. R. Smith, W. W. Frailey, R. I. El1er,J. A. Haverstick, N. E. Monk.
SEATED: R. L. Allman, secretaryg W. E. Ferry, Jr., Prof
G. R. Brittingham, advisory A. F. Behrendt, vice-president,
N. W. Sheridan, freasurcr. STANDING: J. E. Childe, D. C
Kistler, N. D. Green, R. G. Compson, E. K.-E. Strandberg,
C. Groome, J. J. Cassen, R. P. Garrett, presidentg S. H.
Avenius, D. F. Marsteller, P. L. Edmands, S. H. Boak, J. N.
Pedrick, T. W. Parker.
SEATED: M. E. Yaggy, W. E. Cleveland, Jr., J. D. Leslie, III
W. R. Gabel, A. C. Heller, president, N. W. Fesmire, secretary,
R. J. Barry, L. Heaver, T. C. McBee. STANDING: R. W.
Brown, W. I. Smulyan, recording secrelaryg J. R. Schenken,
. ,,,1,,,,, L
C. S. Burak, J. W. Shilling, L. R. Raithaus, D. B. Baldwin,
vice-presia'enr,' F. O. Kuroda, K. J. Moyer, M. C. Gibbons-
Neff, C. G. Loupassakis, R. B. Fauer, H. N. Heppner, A. C.
ROW ONE: T. W. Hoffman, D. M. Larrabee, W. H.
Behringer, vic'e-pr'c'.vident,' R. E. Lantz, fl'CfISlII'l'l',' W. E
Cleveland, Jr., president: G. M. Franklin, sec1'erary,
J. W. Shilling, correspomling secrvmry: Z. G. Nichols
ROW TWO: N. H. Stoller, N. E. Johnson, S. L. Bayer,
C. E. Williams, H, N. Hoppner, R. H. Penley, S. L.
-.,, u 1
Versage. K. I. Hunt. ROW THREE: W. E. Gretz,
J. K. Bury, B. R. Baven, P. R. Wiest, G. E. LeFevre,
B. H. Shelton, R. N. Goldstein. W. R. Scott. ROW
FOUR: D. R. Mayers, T. D. Potts, E. E. Staudt, E. T.
Leibowitz, J. D. Novik, M. Davidson, B. I. Schloss.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Samuel W. MacNuiT
Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles B. Kane
Dr. 8: Mrs. Louis M. Diemer, Jr.
C. E. Parsons Co.
Mr. 8: Mrs. George H. Straub
Mrs. George A. Rossi
Mr. Edwin Stewart
Dr. Francis S. Weinstein
Mr. 8: Mrs. Rowland D. Johnston
Mrs. Robert A. Beyers
Mr. 8: Mrs. Mazzola
Mr. 8: Mrs. Warren D. Blatz
Stapinski Drug Store
Mr. Charles J. Kistler
Mrs. A. Henry Alberich
Mrs. Bernard J. Rose, Jr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles E. Hyson
Dr. 8: Mrs. Elton Resnick
Mr. 8: Mrs. Emil Abbiati
Rev. 8: Mrs. Walter L. Cook
Mrs. Winston J. Lawrence
Dr. 8: Mrs. Charles A. Carabello
Mr. 8: Mrs. Oloif H. Scott
Mr. 8: Mrs. Orville H. Jones
Mr. 8: Mrs. Max Wishnofsky
Mr. 8: Mrs. Gustav F. Knauth
Mr. Richard G. Osgood
Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul L. Bieber
Mr. 8: Mrs. E. G. Tchirkow
Dr. 8: Mrs. William T. Kirchbaum
Mr. 8: Mrs. James D. Leslie, Jr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Julian J. Blagg
Mr. 8: Mrs. Lloyd C. Hilkebeidel
Mrs. Ruth Gittleman
Mr. Al A. Lippe
Mr. 8: Mrs. Wm. H. Jahn, Jr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. W. W. Trout
Mr. 8: Mrs. John R. Martin
Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Hoyt Banks
Mr. 8: Mrs. Jeremiah M. Kling
Dr. 8: Mrs. Frank H. Huber
Mr. 8: Mrs. John Banbey
Mr. Fred Springer
We gratefully acknowledge the generous support of
our patrons whose unselfish backing has made pos-
sible the 1963 Oriflamme.
Mr. Eugene E. Brown
Dr. Henry F. Gardstein
Mrs. Alex Dollberg
Mr. Alton E. Hughes
Mr. 8: Mrs. Allyn D. Kendis
Mrs. Breag S. Cunningham
Mr. David Warren
Mr. 8: Mrs. Louis Schnyder
Mr. 8: Mrs. Walter S. Evans
Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry Baker
Dr. 8: Mrs. James E. Compson
Dr. 8: Dr. Bertram 8: Selma S. Doloif
Dr. 8: Mrs. Leo C. Christopher
Dr. 8: Mrs. Arthur J. Ricker
Mr. 8: Mrs. John Shrader
Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph Krusky
Mrs. Donald Salkin
Mr. 8: Mrs. Alan M. Foresman
Mr. 8: Mrs. Albert J. Goldsweig
Louis Sacks, D.S.C.
Col. 8: Mrs. A. J. Rapalski
Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry C. Wood
Mr. Wm. F. Taylor, II
Mr. 8: Mrs. Elwood F. Killian
Mr. Carl A. Henrikson
Mr. 8: Mrs. E. Thomas Gilliard
Mr. 8: Mrs. John E. Mahn
Mr. George Kobb
Mr. 8: Mrs. Frederick W. Parce
Dr. 8: Mrs. Saul Brustein
Mr. G. A. Seagram
Dr. 84 Mrs. Frank M. Mastroianni
Mr. 84 Mrs. J. E. Graham
Mr. Chauncey G. Bevin
Mrs. Lloyd C. Wademan
Dr. 84 Mrs. Junius A. Giles
Dr. Isadore Hendel
Mrs. William E. Ferry
Mr. Ginzo Murono
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Herman H. Lubaroff
Dr. 84 Mrs. Arthur J. Schlesinger
Dr. 84 Mrs. J. A. Heimback
Mr. 84 Mrs. J. W. Goodhue
Mr. 84 Mrs. John F. Barry
Mr. 84 Mrs. Minnick
Mr. 84 Mrs. Norman B. L. Ferguson
Mr. 84 Mrs. Norman B. L. Dopp
Mr. W. W. Brinacombe
Col. 84 Mrs. G. L. Roberson
Mr. Arthur B. Owen
Mr. 84 Mrs. James Cappola
Mrs. P. Gelfand
Mr. Sidney Landau
Mr. 84 Mrs. Peter Waring
Mr. 84 Mrs. Michael Badamo
Mr. 84 Mrs. H. C. Berthold
Mr. 84 Mrs. Elmer D. Matthews
Mr. 84 Mrs. Thomas Sciorilli
Mr. 84 Mrs. J. R. Walker, Jr.
Mr. 84 Mrs. Morton Gekoski
Mr. 84 Mrs. John R. Mengel
Dr. Aaron H. Horland
84 Mrs. Pierce Welpton
Mrs. Elizabeth H. Flower
Mrs. Madeline Duke Copp
Mr. 84 Mrs. J. Richard Elder, Sr.
Mr. 84 Mrs. Sterling R. Maddox
Mr. 84 Mrs. Sam S. Perlman
Mr. 84 Mrs. Leon M. Lorentz
Mr. Daniel H. Henkins
Mr. 84 Mrs. Charles S. Cleveland
Mr. 84 Mrs. J. Max Fenstermacker
Mr. Louis Zawatzky
Mr 84 Mrs. Leo Calica
Mr 84 Mrs. Carl H. Gamber
Mr. 84 Mrs. Samuel A. Sholl
Dr. 84 Mrs. S. Zelinger
Mr. 84 Mrs. Abe Braman
Mr. 84 Mrs. Norman H. Evans
Mr. 84 Mrs. John Farrand
Mr. 84 Mrs. William M. Vaughn, Jr
Mr. 84 Mrs. Arthur E. Plotts
Mr. Lambert W. Rockafellow
Mr. 84 Mrs. Charles E. Williams, Jr
Mr. 84 Mrs. E. S. Wicker
Mr. 84 Mrs. Richard N. Boos
Mr. 84 Mrs. James A. Knier
Mr. 84 Mrs. Raymond N. Johnson
Mrs. Elizabeth H. Weber
Mrs. Lillian B. Needham
Mr. 84 Mrs. C. Stanley Whyte
Mr. Carl Monk
Mr. Harry C. Lichtenstein
Mr. James S. Abrams
Mr. 84 Mrs. William G. Gabel
Mr. 84 Mrs. Alexander A. Ross
Mr. 84 Mrs. Hayden A. Sears
Mr. 84 Mrs. Paul H. Brangs
Dr. 84 Mrs. Arthur C. Signer
Dr. Martin Markowitz
Dr. 84 Mrs. Howard Apollonio
Mr. 84 Mrs. Jules Balis
Mr. 84 Mrs. Edgar L. Johnson
Mr. 84 Mrs. Stanley Weissman
Mrs. Asa W. Fuller
Mr. 84 Mrs. Richard D. Gentzler
Mr. 84 Mrs
Mr. 84 Mrs.
. Ernest Sulyok
Benjamin E. Boltz
Mr. 84 Mrs. Robert M. Crane
Mrs. Carson A. Baxter
Mr. Ted Shelton
Mr. 84 Mrs. Philip Devores
H. Nelson French
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Robert P. Parent
Mr. 84 Mrs. Hugo C. A. Weber, Sr.
Mr. 84 Mrs. Burnell E. Witmer
Mr. 84 Mrs
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Vaughn C. Jones
Mr. 84 Mrs. Daniel H. Terry
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Charles W. Thompson
Every clothes-conscience college man looks for a
place where he can be sure to tind the ultimate in
masculine dress. JACKSON'S QUALITY MEN'S
SHOP has long been a home of the latest styles for
the well-dressed man.
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The task of constructing our
Homecoming displays and Green Room
sets would be impossible were it not for
the reliable service of the B. B.
MARTIN CO. in supplying lumber
When in need of a new pair of shoes or
sneakers F Sc M students usually go to
SHAUB'S SHOE STORE conveniently
located in downtown Lancaster.
The sporty appearance of the Karman Ghia and
the economical performance of the Volkswagen
found in the showroom of COMPACT CARS
INC. appeal to the adventurous spirit and thrifty
nature of the F 84 M college man.
G. E. RICHARDS PHOTOSHOP carries a , 'Y
complete line of necessities for the shutterbug .
and specializes in fast, efiicient developing '
and reproducing of the amateur's snapshots.
Bowling is not the only form of recreation offered at
LANCASTER LANES. Newly installed pool tables
are the latest attraction to F 8a M college students.
L. B. HERR :Sc SONS, Lancaster's
largest bookstore, provides F 84 M
students with a broad choice of pocket
editions. Art supplies, stationery, and
oflice equipment can also be purchased
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HAGER 8a BROTHERS
25 West King Street,
Lancaster, is the oldest
Department store in
America. In the Campus
and Career Shop, college
students and young
businessmen will iind the
latest styles at moderate
In the Campus House and in the College Dining
Halls PENNSUPREME is synonymous with whole-
some milk, delicious ice cream, and other fresh dairy
products constantly being developed in their modern
The pastry counter at F. W. WOOLWORTH's
often presents a tempting obstacle to F. and M.
students who drop in for the original purpose of
purchasing school supplies.
SMOKESHOP is often patronized by
F 84 M students who are in the need of
pipes, tobacco, and other smoking
accessories. This selection of smoking
needs is hard to match.
The GREEN ROOM playbill and fraternity
rushbooklets are only two examples of the line work
which FELDSER PRINTING does for campus
organizations. Their prompt and excellent service
has gained the confidence and patronage of the
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Our new and modern BOOK SHOP has everything from Shakespeare to shav-
ing cream. With its comprehensive selection of paperback texts this shop is one of
the main points of interest for visitors, friends, and alunmi. Under the fine manage-
ment of Mrs. James Hook, students are able to shop in a quick and friendly man-
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THE STEAK COTTAGE is a favorite of F 8a M
students, whether it is for a sub or a hot steak
sandwich after a late night of study.
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Do you want a good sandwich? There is no better place for a good
hot corned beef or roast beef special than at GIVANT'S
DELICATESSEN. Their new dining facilities provide a pleasant
atmosphere for a good meal.
DEMUTH'S TOBACCO SHOP, the oldest store in
the country, carries every type of smoking accessory.
If the student cannot lind the right pipe here, it
THE SLATER FOOD SERVICE serves the entire
college community as well as 152 other leading
universities and colleges. They prepare attractive and
delicious meals for banquets and other special dinners
Renowned throughout the area for de-
licious steaks and sumptuous roast beef,
THE STOCK YARD INN features a
pleasant atmosphere and handy location
most attractive to college students.
Many fraternity houses patronize the SANITARY
FOOD MARKETS for they know that the choice
beef, pork and veal sold there is of the highest quality
of freshness and cleanliness.
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MILLER AND HARTMAN,
the local distributor for Union
Jack Foods, furnish many of the
canned goods which have added
zest to countless meals served on
the F. and M. campus. .
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With their complete line of hardware and sporting
goods, REILLY BROTHERS AND RAUB is the cen-
ter for all campus "Monday-morning quarterbacks,"
FORRY AND HACKER PRINTERS, one ofthe largest
printers in Lancaster does a great deal of work for Franklin and
Marshall. Putting out the Student Weekly is perhaps their major
A favorite meeting place of many Diplomat students
is the NEVONIA RESTAURANT. Many an hour is For quality, tit, and service, College students go to
spent over coffee or a sandwich in this convenient SAYRES, SHEID 8a SWEETON, a store where the
gathering spot. price is designed for everymanls budget.
For a sandwich and a drink, college students gather
at HILDY'S TAVERN throughout the school year.
The hospitality of Dan and Mary create an especially
THE ART PRINTING CO. INC. OF LANCASTER
does a great deal of Franklin and Marsha1l's printing.
Excellent work and moderate prices are the product
of these presses.
SEXTON CANNED GOODS are well known among F 8L M
fraternities and community restaurants. High quality and
reasonable prices continue to place Sexton among the leaders
in canned products of all kinds.
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ENGLE AND HAMBRIGHT, one of the largest real estate and
insurance concerns in Lancaster, handles most of the insurance
affairs of Franklin and Marshall college.
C. CLYDE SMITH 8a SGNS has served Lancaster
faithfully for many years. For coal and lumber it is
hard to go wrong with this concern.
Most of F 84 M fraternities and the college kitchen can look
forward to clean tablecloths, napkins, aprons and jackets each
week through the efficient services of LANDY TOWEL AND
CLOISTER DAIRIES delivers more milk to more campus
fraternities than all other dairies combined. This fact alone
speaks for the product.
The GUNZENHAUSER BAKERY has been
preparing and delivering Holsum Bread to most of
the college fraternities for many years. The fine flavor
and freshness of their rolls are enjoyed by all those
who have the opportunity to taste them.
THE STEVENS HOUSE, while providing excellent
in town hotel facilities for parents of F. and M. T
students, is also well known for their excellently
prepared meals and special Saturday
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Mary MACINTOSH SERVICES, offers the student
complete personal laundry and dry cleaning services.
The student may select either professionally processed
laundry and dry cleaning or use the self-service coin
Over the years STERLING SALT has added
ilavor to many college meals. The familiar
Sterling salt containers are frequently seen in the
kitchens of all our fraternities.
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NICHOL'S DISCOUNT CITY is frequented daily
by F gl M students, in search of anything from
records to automobile supplies. Name brands at
incredibly low prices are to be found here.
Much of our campus printing is done at ACORN
PRESS. From these presses comes fine quality
work at moderate prices.
For weekend meals and weekly snacks you can't
beat ZANGARPS PIZZERIA. You'11Iind a
varied selection of pizzas and subs.
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i Students, dates and parents enjoy the pleasant
atmosphere and old fashioned Pennsylvania
Dutch food at the BRUNSWICK HOTEL. The
refreshing rooms are also a comfort to weary
parents and travelers.
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The HOST MOTEL has been the unofficial headquarters for
many college weekend fraternity parties. Many students also
take advantage of the Host coffee shop for a late nite study
Many of the campus fraternities serve tasty meals with meat
purchased from JACOB RIEKER, where service and quality
The art of being
or why many perceptive yearbook
staffs prefer a very distinguished
Retaining one's individuality is not easy in
these days of mass production and stand-
ardization. This is especially true of year-
book publishing, in which mass production
methods have the tendency to force one to
buy just what the other fellow buys.
Making of soap or soup or salad dress-
ing by mass methods is one thing. But it
is quite another to attempt to produce a
creative yearbook by trying to squeeze it
into some pre-conceived mold. It just can't
be done that way.
The Wm. J. Keller firm brings together
highly trained craftsmen, the very finest
papers and ink of superlative quality. Add
to these a unique service plan built around
the individual school, and, finally, produc-
tion by the Velvatone process, which Keller
perfected especially for the printing of
yearbooks, and you have a truly distin-
guished performance. Q a yearbook with
singular character and individuality . . .
we call it "THE LOOK OF THE BOOK."
The yearbook you are presently leafing
through is the product ofthe Keller custom
program. If you would care to see other
examples of "THE LOOK OF THE BOOK"
as produced by Wm. J. Keller, get in touch
with us now.
WM. J. KELLER INC.
Publishers of Finer Yearbooks
Buffalo 15, N. Y.
Carl V. Peterson
2130 Country Club Drive
Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania
Phone: OL 9-9410
Area Code: 215
The oriliamme was the name given to the banner of the Abbey of Saint Dennis
which became the battle standard of the French monarchy when Louis the Fat
became the protectorate of the territory previously ruled by the Counts of Vixen.
The word is derived from the Latin words aurea flamma fflame of goldb, and the
consensus is that the banner was a square of bright red cut into three points at
one end, and borne on a golden scepter. The oriilamme was carried into battle
for the last time at the Battle of Agincourt. Since that time, the word oriflamme
has. come to mean that standard of courage and dignity that was symbolic of the
The Class of '83 realized that Franklin and Marshall College needed a rally-
ing point such as this oriflamme. It was the opinion of this class that Franklin and
Marshall was too important a college to go begging for want of a yearbook when
such a medium was the 'tlittest for stirring up true zeal and loyalty on the part
of undergraduates and alumni of their Alma Mater." This was the reason, that
the cause which led to the publishing of the iirst Orifiamme was a stirring resolve
on the part of '83, "not to let another year pass before F. and M. should rejoice
in the unfurling of a standard which would tell her history to all.',
The haste with which the Oriflamme of '83 was put together led the editor to
comment upon the fact that the work was somewhat out of the ordinary line of
senior dignity but the fact that '83 took it upon itself to establish this tradition is
what is important. In 1884 Volume 2 was published by the Junior class so that
from then until 1932 it continued as a Junior yearbook, thus making the date of
the yearbook always a year later than publication.
In 1890 the Orifiamme for the lirst time included F. and M. varsity football,
and two years later a senior supplement to the Oriflamme was published under
the name Nevonia.
Except for a few breaks caused by monetary embarrassment, the Orifiamme
has been published continually since 1883. The first senior Oriflamme appeared
in 1934 and this has been the practice ever since. In his final sentence, the ed-
itor of '83 wrote: "May the Orifiamme have a long life in the years to come
show it's true colors in breath and scope over and above the simple effort of the
Class of '83f'
The red and gold on the cover of the 1963 Oriflamme emulate the colors of
the original Orifiamme of Saint Dennis. It is this standard of courage and dig-
nity at Franklin and Marshall College that the 1963 Oriflamme hopes to con-
vey. No ends have been spared in achieving this task. The 1963 Oriflamme stands
out as having the most pages, 276, with a significant increase in the amount of
color and copy worked into its theme. Likewise, it is the lirst edition of the Ori-
flamme that includes an eight page simulation of the Student Weekly. All these
improvements have been made to insure its continuing high position in the col-
Volume 75 of the Oriflamme has been produced by Wm. J.
Keller Inc. of Buffalo, New York, utilizing the offset lithographic
The paper used throughout the book is 804i White Poseidon
with the exception of the iirst forty-eight pages which are 100:f:f:
Warren,s D.C. White Enamel. The end sheets have been printed
on 65 qi Hammermill Cover.
The type has been set in Times Roman, and the introduction
in Times Roman Italics.
The Cover is three-quarter bound in Skivergrain leather and
book cloth and has been silk screened by S. K. Smith of Chicago,
The I 963 Oriflamme has been produced in an edition of 1,450
The 1963 Oriflamme staff wishes to thank the following persons whose help
was invaluable in producing this book:
Dr. Noel P. Laird, Faculty Advisor
Professor George R. Brittingham, Literary Advisor
Mr. Marv Merin, Merin Studios, Inc.
Mr. "Arnold" Meschulla, Merin Studios, Inc.
Mrs. Jewell M. Gates, Wm. J. Keller Inc.
Mr. Carl V. Peterson, Wm. J. Keller Inc.
Mr. David F. Randall, Wm. J. Keller Inc.
Mr. Jack Bundy, S. K. Smith Co.
Dr. Richard J. Stonesifer, Public Relations Office
Mrs. James S. Abrams, Fraternity Sketches
The Geology Department
Parents and Alumni
We would also like to thank those students, faculty members and friends not
directly concerned with the staff who gave help and encouragement at critical
1 - . '
It is with mixed emotions that I present to you the 1963 Ori-
fiamme. The elements that go into producing a yearbook are dif-
ficult to comprehend. The long hours of tedious work, the risks of
innovation, the dependency upon the unpredictable, the satisfaction
of accomplishment, are all combined in the arduous task. The
task completed, it is my only hope that the finished product is
representative of all that has gone into it.
With the 1963 Oriflamme our whole philosophy of yearbook
management has changed. Greater responsibility was placed on
each member of the staff. Each editor was responsible for the
planning and editing of his section and only after this was
completed did any semblance of a yearbook begin to take form.
Each and every member of the 1963 staff completed his chores
with precision and punctuality. It is to this unselfish and relent-
less effort of the entire staff that I owe a most sincere thank you
-without this the 75th volume would not be.
The feelings I have for this yearbook can't readily be put down
on paper. I have reacted towards the Orifiamme as if it were a
living being, treating it with both satisfaction and scorn. But the
finished product has been most rewarding and I can only say
how proud I am to be a part of the dedicated men that produced
this live, fresh, and strikingly different 1963 Oriflamme.
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