Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 266
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1964 volume:
ROGER C. THOMPSON
editor in chief
THOMAS R. MURRAY, JR
With time, people, places, plans, and ideas change. The college campus
becomes the .scene of social tragedy, intellectual revelation and human
Although no one can accurately capture the personal feelings and
emotions which flow through the mind of an undergraduate during his
four years in Lancaster, between the covers of the 1964 ORIFLAMME
we have attempted to render a representation of life at F and M,
emphasizing those facets which are most familiar to us all.
Perhaps no alumnus will notice an exact replica of his experience
here, but we feel that all will derive a wistful nostalgia from perusing
these pages now, and in the years to come.
The Administration 49
The Senior Directory 117
The Seniors and Faculty 56 The Events
'I -7"""' ""-'---.... '
The Fraternities 192
The Societies 190
The words come easily in dedicating the
1964 Oriflamme to Dr. Charles Spotts. The
word that comes most easily is integrity-the
overwhelming integrity of the man. One
instantly thinks of his warmth and good nature
and boundless energiesg his interest in the min-
utae of a thousand topics and devotion to the
handful of great issues,' his love of students and
dedication to the Collegeg his passion for lifeg
his zest for a better life for all of us,' his vigorous
sense of citizenship. His congregation has been
his community and his community has had no
Over three decades of students recall his
classroom probings, always the stimulating
mixture of genuine scholarship and friendly wit.
His colleagues over the years are better men for
his wisdom, always available, but never im-
posed. How often we have turned to him in mo-
ments of crisis, whether the issue was the health
of Franklin and Marshall or our private dilem-
mas. Each time he has responded, with under-
standing and affection.
Would it be too much to say that we love this
man because he preaches what he practices?
We think not.
In mid-September the freshman arrives to find
the campus trimmed and polished to look its
best. But the peace and quiet of his 17rst
impression is soon disrupted by the hectic
schedule of Orientation week. It is during this
initiation to the rigors of academic life that he
becomes acquainted with the many faces of
Franklin and Marshall, the Office of the Dean
of Students, dormitory life, athletic competition
extra-curricular activities, the fraternity
system, and Lancaster society.
After a summer of rest and relaxation, the
Upperclassman returns to the quiet, genteel
atmosphere of Lancaster to find many facets
Of his academic environment unchanged and
traditional. However, there are various startling
innovations dotting the familiar scene of his
undergraduate days: classrooms have been
renovated, new shrubbery planted, and a new
dormitory begun. Perhaps the most perplexing
manifestations of modern engineering ingenuity
are the carefully contrived speed bumps in the
college driveways. As he eases his automobile
over the yellow islands in Hartman Oval, he
Wi-Vfflllly considers the wonders wrought by
Although the sincere student seldom finds
time away from his books to engage in
social activities, the droves of young ladies
who invade the campus each weekend
furnish a welcome respite from the daily
sight of his unshaven classmates. He finds
his cultural perception broadened and tries
at all times to present the picture of suave
collegiate masculinity to "les girls."
Wilson, Hood, Beaver and Goucher
are the girls' schools most frequently
represented in the bleachers of Williamson
Field or the Mayser Gymnasium, but any
student at F and M owes a debt of gratitude
to the girls from Millersville and Lancaster
who so loyally .support our social functions.
Much of the learning which goes on at any 'vvl
college occurs in the classroom. Here one can '
almost see the outward effects as new concepts
Permeate the receptive mind of the ardent student. Contrary to popular opinion, not all
knowledge is the result of rote memorization
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In the fall, the student returns to more than classrooms
and studies. Varsity athletes arrive early for pre-season
practiceg freshmen are introduced to the requirements of
p.t.,' scholars leave the library to jill the stands of
Williamson Field, or stand at the sidelines to watch the
Homecoming Weekend is the social pinnacle of
the fall semester. Activity begins far in advance,
as the fraternities struggle to construct their
displays depicting various caricatures of
Franklin and Marshall's gridiron opponents.
Girls, parties and old grads provide the impetus
to participate in a full schedule of planned
activities culminating in the traditional game
and the President's alumni reception.
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Not all change in the academic
community is wrought within the
classroom. Improvement of physical
plant must keep pace with the
necessary intellectual growth ofthe
progressive liberal arts college. The
daily sight of growing structures
and the industrious individuals who
labor to provide the facilities for
higher education has become
commonplace to the F and M
student as he trudges back and
forth to class.
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The faculty is the mainstay of any liberal arts institution. F and M 's
unusually high percentage of Ph.D.'s and their worthy associates
stimulate much animated discussion in the classrooms, and provide the
students with helpful individual guidance. Our outstanding faculty
deserves the highest praise which we as students and alumni can bestow.
Long after the frenetic
bustle preceding classes and hourlies has
faded from his memory, the alumnus
retains the immutable images of colon-
naded halls and unforgettable faces.
Il 7 I
Pre-medical students form a community of their own in the
F ackenthal Laboratories, where the broad scope of the
liberal arts is set aside in pursuit ofthe specifics of science.
Biology majors develop "microscope-hunch," and anatomy
students learn the intricacies of cat musculature, the
ultimate goal being acceptance to medical school.
The appearance of our traditionally fine college
marching band provides a welcome half-time
relief from the rigors of physical contact.
Following the presentation of several selections,
the spectators rise to join in singing the college
4. L I
Although day-to-day life centers around the activities of the classroom,
there are assorted diversions available to the college student. A best-
seller from the bookshop, a cup of coffee in the Campus House, or a
good workout in the new gym, all help to relieve the academic routine.
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Student contact with the faculty at Franklin
and Marshall is not limited to the
classroom. The student may attend
organized Student-Faculty Forums, join
any one of the many interest groups on
campus, or chat casually with a professor
over a between-class snack.
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Despite the pressure of finals and the disruption
l of Christmas holidays, winter athletics flourish.
Frank dusts off the basketballs, the bleachers in
Mayser gymnasium are rolled out, the steam
room fills with wrestlers making weight,
F ackenthal pool becomes the scene of new
swimming records, and P.T. moves inside.
In the spring, "The Pit" becomes a tangle of
netting as baseball and lacrosse teams compete
for space. The track team disturbs the new grass
in Williamson Field, while shorts appear on
the tennis courts, and the golf team leaves for
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When icy blasts whip across the campus and the
befuddled Lancaster Street Department puzzles
the removal of winter's residue, F and M men
bundle against the cold, pelt each other with
snowballs, or apply the principles of their new-
found knowledge to the extrication of a trapped
proved a typical F and M
extravaganza studded with
beautiful girls, good music,
wild parties, and fast cars.
An inevitable enigma which annually
confronts the undergraduate is the advent
of spring. As leaves turn green and flowers
begin to bud, the student's fancy lightly
turns to thoughts of water yights, softball,
or whatever other forms of exhibitionism
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With the completion of "comps" the burden of four years
is suddenly lifted from the senior,' only the traditions and
ceremonies of commencement remain to put a Hnal seal
on those years, culminating in the awarding of diplomas
as concrete evidence of the intangibles lost and gained
during the process of education.
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President of the College
ij In mid-April 1963, Keith D. Spalding assumed the
oilice of President of Franklin and Marshall College
upon the George F. Baer Foundation. He ascended
this lofty office at the close of a period of administrative
turmoil and his appointment by the College Board of
Trustees was looked upon as the culmination of a
nearly year-long search for a new and dynamic leader
to asume the direction of a rapidly growing,
academically progressive, liberal arts college.
We, the members of the class of 1964, regarded
his appointment with great anticipation as we were
anxious that our alma mater should continue its
significant advancements. President Spalding's
congeniality, dedication, and enthusiasm have won
from all of us our hearty support for his policies, and
aspirations for Franklin and Marshall College. We
enter upon alumni status with the greatest confidence
that under his guidance the college will continue its
progress toward unprecedented excellence in the world
of liberal education I
G. Wayne Glick
Dean of the College IJ Www
Richard H. Winters
Assistant to the Dean
Hadley S. DePuy
Dean of Students
J s C. Doremus
Asst to the Dean of Students
Edward P. Hoffer
Associate Director of Admissions
Bruce A. Westerdahl
Director of A dmissions
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Paul R. Linfield Nancy H. Rutter
Business Manager Registrar
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Elias H. Phillips
teacher - humanitarian - man
In passing, Elias has left a rich
heritage: a friendly, warm, kindly
man was he when gently encouraging
his colleaguesg when subtly
opening doors of appreciation to
his friendsg when enthusiastically
inspiring his studentsg or when
unobtrusively fulfilling his many
functions on the campus. Elias was a
man of deep love-love for
understanding, for learning, as well as
for being. His inner faith made him
a saintly soul with magnanimous
courage and gentleness. These
characteristics, blended with a sweet
flow of humor, were interwoven into
that unique fabric we all knew to
G. R. B., Jr.
5 . ' .-Er. TM'-1. W. lv: '
. 1- -.-1:1 . .-
W. D. Shenk, H. K. Lane J, J. McDermott
J. M. Bernard, A. W. Shively
B no I og y
JOHN M. BERNARD-Instructor of Biology, B.S., Univer-
sity of Minnesota, Duluth, 1958, M.S., Rutgers University,
JAMES MCCOWN DARLINGTON-Professor of Biology,
B.S., Franklin and Marshall College, 1930, M.A., Brown
University, 1933, Ph.D., Brown University, 1935, Pd.D.,
Franklin and Marshall College, 1961. 11937-1944, 19481
KENNETH RYDAL JOHN--Associate Professor of Biology,
B.S., University of Wyoming, 1950, M.S., University of Wis-
consin, 1952, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1954. 119563
HARRY KELLER LANE-Professor of Biology, B.S., Frank-
lin and Marshall College, 1928, M.S., Cornell Universitty,
l 964 ORIFLAMME
J. M. Darlington
JOHN J. McDERMOTT--Associate Professor of Biology,
Chairman of the Department of Biology, B.S., Seton Hall
University, 1949, M.S., Rutgers University, 1951, Ph.D.
Rutgers University, 1954. 11958J
WILBUR DAVID SHENK-Associate Professor of Biology,
A.B., Goshen College, 1929, M.A., University of Michigan,
1937, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1952. 119521
ARTHUR WILLARD SHIVELY--B. F. Fackenthal, Jr. Pro-
fessor of Biology, B.S., Juniata College, 1928, M.S., Uni-
versity of Virginia, 1933, Ph.D., University of Virginia,
ig . , ,, FQ n"-If' ffff f-Q , Egfwzw M if
Ralph C. Auchenback William H. Behringer George E. Biron
Myerstown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa.
Mitchell E. Blum John L. Bondi
Yeadon, Pa. Abington, Pa.
Robert P. Brinacombe Carl S. Burak
Towson, Md. Elkins Park, Pa.
Frank P. Castrina, Jr.
Todd D. Clopper Louis M. Diemer Llewellyn M. Ehrhart, Jr
Chatham, N.J. Philadelphia, Pa. Dallastown, Pa.
William W. Frailey, Jr. John P. Galdieri Stephen G. Gelfand Richard A. Hahn
Morristown, N.J. Malvernc, N.Y. Lancaster, Pa.
Allan A. Horland Stuart L. Isler Gerald F. Kaplan
Millburn, N.J. Livingston, N.J. Philadelphia, Pa.
Lawrence Katz Dale C. Kistler
Philadelphia, Pa. Kingston, Pa.
David D. Klopp Frederick J. Koch
Leonia, N.J. Jeannette, Pa.
I ,:xv. ",A l h 5
Sa - ,V I 1
Thaddeus L. Kulpinski Robert S. Lake Robert I. Lewy Larry I . Lipshutz
Philadelphia, Pa, Pitcairn, Pa. Brooklyn, N.Y. Philadelphia, Pa.
Herbert S. Lustig Thomas J. Maxwell Eisuke Murono
Harrisburg, Pa. Hazleton, Pa. Seabrook, N.J.
Irnest S. Oser Robert J. Parsons
Washington, D.C. Brook Haven, Pa.
Howard C. Passmore, Jr. John D. Polansky Walter T. Reed E. Creigh Reichard
Wallingford, Pa. Glensidc, Pa. Lafayette, Calif. York, Pa.
Morton J. Roberts James A. Robin
Merion, Pa, Drexel Hill, Pa.
James T. Rothermel John C. Schantz
Wyomissing, Pa. Ephrata, Pa.
Malcolm H. Taylor Ross L. Wademan Roger B. Ward
Annapolis, Md. Wyomissing, Pa. Wallingford, Pa
Ronald L. Warren Joseph R. Wigmore
Trenton, N.J. Rosemont, Pa.
Lee S. Wilkinson Leslie B. Zwirn
Cleveland, Ohio Lancaster, Pa.
SEATED: A. L. Bell, W. E. Everett. STANDING: H. R. Jaenicke, L. R. Aberle, N. P. Laird, H. Fischer.
Donald S. Austin William L. Baber
Tuckahoe, N.Y. Bethlehem, Pa.
HENRY R. JAENICKE-Assistant Professor of Business
Administrationg A.B., Dartmouth College, 19523 M.B.A.,
University of Pennsylvania, 1958. 119603
L. ROLAND ABERLE--Associate Professor of Business
Administrationg B.S.C.B.A., University of Alabama, 19403
M.B.A., New York University, 19495 C.P.A. 1Alabama3
NOEL P. LAIRD--Professor of Business Administration,
B.B.A., Boston University, 19223 BLB.C., Temple University,
19233 M.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1927, M.B.A.,
Boston University, 1929, Ed.D., Rutgers University, 1934.
HAROLD FISCHER-Professor of Business Administrationg
B.S. in Business Administration, The Ohio State University,
1922, M.A., The Ohio State University, 1926. 119283
ALBERT L. BELL-Professor of Business Administration
and Economics, Co-Chairman of the Department of Business
Administrationg B.S. in Economics, Franklin and Marshall
College, 1935, M.A., Pennsylvania State University, 19403
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1951. 119463
WINTHROP E. EVERETT--Professor of Business Adminis-
tration and Economics, Co-Chairman of the Department of
Business Administrationg B.S. in Economics, Franklin and
Marshall College, 1927, M.A:, University of Chicago, 1932:
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1951. 119463
William E. Bates Donald F. Davis John L. Finlayson
Pittsburgh, Pa. Glcnside, Pa. Mcrchantville, N.J.
Paul W. Gelpke Peter J. Hendcl Paul J. Hoffman
Shawn, Mass- New London, Conn. Valhalla, N.Y.
Allan N. Holbrook Thomas C. Ingegncri Robert B. Kilburn George N. Mackison
Bethany, Conn. Mt. Kisco, N.Y. Pcnns Grove, N.J. York, Pa.
Richard L. McEwan Wayne S. Mountz Thomas R. Murray Kenneth C. Reed
Slingerlands, N.Y. Middletown, N.Y. Zelienople, Pa. Princeton, N.J.
Michael T. Reese Lawrence R. Rutt Michael C. Shilipoti David C. Smith
Lancaster, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Towaco, N.J. Lancaster, Pa.
David R. Smith Herbert D. Smith Edward A. Stewart Arthur B. Stitzer, III
Wayland, Mass. Dcmarest, N.J. Agawam, Mass. Wyncote, Pa.
Richard J. Abbiati Robert B. Dubner Richard H. Gherst
Glen Rock, N.J. Roslyn Heights, N.Y. Phoenixville, Pa.
Steven P. Griebel Daniel W. Groff Stephen R, Hamlin
Middletown, N.Y. Lancaster, Pa. Hillsdale, N.J.
Gary A. Herr Richard E. Hill
Lancaster, Pa. Short Hills, N.J.
Philip V. Halberton Richard C. Jung
Summit, N.J. South Orange, N.J.
R. Scott Klinger Horace M. Lowman, Jr. Michael L. Matthews
Mechanicsburg, Pa. Baltimore, Md. Reading, Pa.
Robert W. Mester Edward L. Mikell
Lancaster, Pa. Baldwin, N.Y.
Gerald H. Pfister John R. Rosenstengel Louis W. Sanders S. Paul Schmuck
Woodstown, N.J. Lewistown, Pa. B1'00klyI1, N-Y- LBIHCHSICF, P21-
Richard L. Spangler David K. Stone
Lancaster, Pa. Skaneateles, N.Y.
Roger C. Thompson
F. H. Suydam
E. D. Olsen, A. J. Rich, F. A. Snavely.
R. P. Cross, R. W. Van Horn.
I -. ,...........-.Q
C. E. Fink
ROBERT P. CROSS-Professor of Chemistry, B.S., Wash-
ington and Jefferson College, 1940, M.S., Washington and
Jefferson College, 1942, Ph.D., Carnegie Institute of Tech-
nology, 1947. H9471
COLIN E. FINK-Associate Professor of Chemistry, B.S.,
Pennsylvania State University, 1932, M.S., Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, 1933, Ph.D., Columbia University,
HUGH A. HELLER-Professor of Chemistry, B.S., Rutgers
University, 1930, M.S., Rutgers University, 1932, Ph.D.,
University of Maryland, 1938. 119421
EUGENE K. OLSEN-Assistant Professor of Chemistry,
B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1955, Ph.D., University of
Wisconsin, 1960. 119601
AUSTIN J. RICH-Assistant Professor of Chemistry, B.S.,
Bates College, 1952, M.S., Purdue University, 1955, Ph.D.,
Purdue University, 1960. C19571
FRED A. SNAVELY-Associate Professor of Chemistry,
B.S., Franklin and Marshall College, 1949, Ph.D., Pennsyl-
vania State University, 1952. 119521
FREDERICK H. SUYDAM-Professor of Chemistry, Chair-
man of the Department of Chemistry, 'B.S., Franklin and
Marshall College, 1941, Ph.D., Northwestern University,
1950. C1946-1947, 19521
RUTH W. VAN HORN-Associate Professor of Chemistry,
B.A., University of California at Los Angeles, 1939, M.A.,
University of California at Los Angeles, 1940, Ph.D., The
Pennsylvania State University, 1944. C1949-1954, 19561
Martin P. Albert Damitar D. Ciganovic Alfred J. Cossari
Youngwood, Pa. W. Hemstead, N.Y.
Charles H. Faust, Jr. Thomas E. Fielding
Fullerton, Pa. Corning, N.Y.
Gerald J. Frankel Eugene P. Mazzola
North Bergen, N.J. Verona, N.J.
Dale W. Oller Robert J. Ott
Lancaster, Pa. Reading, Pa.
Robert C. Shaler Jay D. Shenk Harold R. Sobel
Pittsburgh, Pa. Manheim, Pa. Lancaster, P 21-
Aristides Terzis Henry N. Vansant Edward J. Walsh Robert R. Windolph
Salonika, Greece Salisbury, Md. Madison, N .J . Phoenixville, Pa.
W. Lyons V. G. Treml
N. W. Taylor
l 964 ORIFLAMME
WILL LYONS-Associate Professor Economics, Chairman
of the Department of Economicsg B.S., Bucknell University,
l939g Ph.D., Harvard University, 1963. 119601
NORMAN W. TAYLOR-Associate Professor of Economics,
B.Sc. 1Econ.J, London University, l950g M.A., Yale Univer-
sity, 1954g Ph.D., Yale University, 1958. 119623 V
VLADIMIR G. TREML-Associate Professor of Economics,
B.A., Brooklyn College, 1955g M.A., Columbia University,
19565 Ph.D., University of North Carolina, 1963. 119615
Paul K. Becker Peter Benenson
Verona, N.J. Silver Spring, Md.
O. Lavelle Bond Edward J. Bristow Richard T. Friedmann David M. Kamani
Norfolk, Va. Port Chester, N.Y. Wyomissing, Pa. Gatamayu, Kenya
Alan C. Klein John P. Latimer
Albany, N.Y. Calais, Vt.
G. Richard Mahland John B. Mair Harry H. Mather, Jr. Robert M. Moser
Wantagh, N.Y. Pittsburgh, Pa. Haddonfield, N.J. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Donald L. Moyer Bernard J. Rose, lll Richard G. Wallace Fred M. Zcbrak
Mt. Penn, Pa. Woodmcrc, N.Y. Orange, Conn. Valley Stream, N.Y
H. C. Evans, R. B. Rollin
GEORGE R. BRITTINGHAM, JR.-Instructor of Speech,
A.B., San Diego State College, 1957, M.S., University of
Oregon, 1959. 119611
EDWARD S. BRUBAKER-Associate Professor of English,
Director of the Green Room Theatre, A.B., Franklin and
Marshall College, 1949, M.A., University of Pennsylvania,
JOHN A. CAMPBELL, JR.-Assistant Professor of Speech,
B.S.B.A., University of Florida, 1954, M.A., University of
Florida, 1959. 119591
GERALD E. ENSCOE-Assistant Professor of English,
B.A., University of Washington, 1952, Ph.D., University of
Washington, 1962. 119601
HUGH C. EVANS-Instructor of English, B.S., Wisconsin
State College, 1956, M.A., Stanford University, 1957. 119621
IRA GRUSHOW-Assistant Professor of English, A.B., Col-
lege of the City of New York, 1950, M.A., Yale University,
1957, Ph.D., Yale University, 1963. 119621
ALBERT J. LEET-Instructor of English, A.B., Boston Uni-
versity, 1953, M.A., Trinity College, 1959. 119631
KENNETH D. LONGSDORF-Associate Professor of Eng-
lish, A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1927, M.A., Har-
vard University, 1935. 119461
ELIAS H. PHILLIPS-Professor of English, Chairman of the
Department of English, A.B., Franklin--and Marshall Col-
lege, 1930, M.A., University of North Carolina, 1931, Ph.D.,
University of Pennsylvania, 1949. 119461
ROGER B. ROLLIN-Assistant Professor of English, Direc-
tor of the College Scholar Program, A.B., Washington and
Jefferson College, 1952, Ph.D., Yale University, 1960. 119591
ROBERT W. RUSSELL-Associate Professor of English,
B.A., Yale University, 1945, M.A., Yale University, 1946,
B.Litt., Oxford University, 1951, D.Litt., Hamilton College,
Edward C. Boulanger
Henry E. Dunn, III Donald P. Cochrane Charles F. Echelmeier
Essex, Conn. Riverton, N.J. Margate, N.J.
S. Bartlett Eddy Robert A. F ortescue
Northboro, Mass. Mt. Ephraim, N.J.
George E. Gillespie Arthur B. Glickman Steven C. Glogger
Cincinnati, Ohio New York, N.Y. Ridgefield Park, N.J
Harold F. Hafer M. Jeffrey Hoaster James F. Huber
Lancaster, Pa. Lititz, Pa. Westfield, NJ.
Arthur W. Hughes F. Wayne Jarvis Dan B. Jones
Marblehead, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa. Arlington, Va.
Stephen W. Jones
-Iasbrouck Heights, N.J.
Craig G. Loupassakis
South Plainfield, N.J.
David A. Orman
Gavin D. Lee John G. Lee
New York, N.Y. Malvern, Pa.
Daniel F. Marsteller Peter R. Mason
Emmaus, Pa. Troy, N.Y.
Frederic H. Orner Richard K. Priebe
Brookline, Mass. Fair Haven, N.J.
Charles J. Reylek Charles E. Scribner
Princeton, N.J. Lexington, Mass.
Jeffrey A. Slavin J. Thomas Stephens Matthijs J. VanBlaaderen Robert Watchorn, III
New York, N.Y. Brookville, Pa. Brooklyn, N.Y. Hollidaysburg, Pa.
Stephen L. Whitmore Wayne E. Yeager
Walden, N.Y. Huntingdon Valley, Pa
. ,. ii
-.....-.. ....V ----.
D. E. Jeannet, A. D. Jeannet. C- J- G- Mayaud
J. J. Francy
HARRY L. BUTLER-Associate Professor of French, Chair-
man of the Department of Romance Languages, A.B., Ham-
line University, 19425 M.A., University of Minnesota, 1949g
Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1956. 119573
JOSETFE J. FRANCY-Adjunct Faculty. 119623
ANGELA D. JEANNET-Instructor of French, Ph.D., Uni-
versity of Florence. 119633
DONALD E. JEANNET-Instructor of French, A.B., Univer-
sity of Oklahoma, 1952, M.A., Middlebury College, 1955.
CHARLES J. G. MAYAUD-Associate Professor of French,
B.S. in Science, de Bilda, France, 19393 P.C.B., University
of Algiers, 19425 M.A., Princeton University, 1950. 119503
RICHARD A. MAZZARA-Associate Professor of French,
A.B., Queens College, 19485 M.A., Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity, 19493 Ph.D., University of Kansas, 1959. 119573
William D. J aymes
Mt. Union, Pa.
Robert T. Piper
J. H. Moss
M. E. Kauffman, J. Freedman. D. U. Wise, S. A. Morse.
JACOB FREEDMAN-Professor of Geologyg B.S., University of New Hampshire, 19385
M.A., Harvard University, 1940g Ph.D., Harvard University, 1948. 119471
MARVIN E. KAUFFMAN-Assistant Professor of Geology, B.S., Franklin and Marshall
College, 19555 M.S., Northwestern University, 19573 Ph.D., Princeton University, 1959.
STEARNS A. MORSE-Assistant Professor of Geology: A.B., Dartmouth College, 19523
M.Sc., McGill University, l958g Ph.D., McGill University, 1962. 119621
JOHN H. MOSS-Professor of Geologyg Chairman of the Department of Geologyg A.B.,
Princeton University, 19413 M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Techno10gY. 19433 Ph.D.,
Harvard University, 1949. 119481
DONALD U. WISE-Associate Professor of Geology, B.S., Franklin and Marshall College,
19535 M.S., California Institute of Technology, 1955, Ph.D., Princeton University. 1957.
' - ' David E. Drake
Th Ph1l1p B. Austm I
?Nng2iiI:gt2x:,dli:On Yorktown Heights, N.Y. Levlttown, Pa-
Arthur H. Hohl Jgfn 1?aHi,upt Glyoi I-Elvis
Baldwin, N.Y. em' 6' a' ' '
David E. Landau Scott S. Marshall
Pittsburgh, Pa. Naperville, Ill.
David B. Matz
Boiling Springs, Pa.
Wayne L. Newell Alan C. Samuelson Gary L. Sutherland Robert J. Vincent
Hopewell, N.J. Palmerton, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Wellesley, Mass.
R. F. Schier
RICHARD F. SCHIER-Associate Professor of Government,
' Chairman of the Department of Government, A.B., Univer-
sity of Iowa, l946g M.A., University of Iowa, 1947, Ph.D.,
University of California at Los Angeles, 1951. 119535
JOHN H. VANDERZELL-Associate Professor of Govern-
ment: A.B., Miami University, l946g Ph.D., Syracuse Uni-
versity, 1954. Ql952J
SIDNEY WISE-Associate Professor of Government, A.B.,
Harvard College, I948g Ph.D., University of California at
Los Angeles, I952. 119525
J. H. Vandcrzell, S. Wise.
Erving F. Albright Valdis Baidins Collins C. Brown
Coxsackie, N.Y. Manchester, Pa. Clarks Summit, Pa.
Robert W. Brown George E. Burgess Steven M. Dubner John W, Ellwood
West Catasauqua, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Roslyn Heights, N.Y. New York, N.Y.
Douglas C. Fairhurst Martin W. Ferrante Charles A. Ferrell A Norman W. Fesmire
Scarsdale, N-Y- Audubon, N.J. Clayton, N.J. Huntingdon Valley, Pa
Ronald P. Garrett Michael E. Herr Roger L. Hildebcidel James M. Hoffer
Lancaster, Pa. Arlington, Va. Allentown, Pa. York. Pa.
Christian L. Juliard Richard E. Keister Robert T. Lasky Curl A. Miner
Bryn Mawr, Pa. Madison, NJ. Philadelphia, Pa. Lemoyne, Pa.
Samuel A. Morrison Michael A. Powers Robert L. Twentey
Ringwood, N.J. Manchester, Vt. Frederick, Md.
N. P. Zacour
NORMAN P. ZACOUR-Associate Professor of History,
Chairman of the Department of History, B.A., University
of Manitoba, 1950, M.A., Columbia University, 1951, Ph.D.,
University of Pennsylvania, 1955. 119591
JOHN B. JOSEPH-Assistant Professor of History, B.A.,
Franklin and Marshall College, 1950, M.A., Princeton Uni-
versity, 1953, Ph.D., Princeton University, 1957. 119611
SOLOMON WANK-Assistant Professor of History, B.A.,
New York University, 1951, M.A., Columbia University,
1952, Ph.D., Columbia University, 1961. 119611
THURMAN E. PHILOON-Assistant Professor of History,
A.B., Bowdoin College, 1936, M.A., Harvard University,
1941, Ph.D., Yale University, 1950. 119531
MARK E. BLUM-Assistant Professor of History, B.A.,
Franklin and Marshall College, 1959, M.A., University of
Pennsylvania, 1962. 119631
FREDERIC S. KLEIN-Professor of History, A.B., Franklin
and Marshall College, 1923, M.A., Columbia University,
GLENN E. MILLER, JR.-Associate Professor of History,
A.B., Swarthmore College, 1941, M.A., University of Penn-
sylvania, 1942. 119501
J. B. Joseph, S. Wank, T. E. Philoon, M. E. Blum.
F. S. Klein, P. Livingston, Secretary, G. E. Miller, Jr.
H. Lance Barclay Thomas C. Beaumont Harold C- Bickford Robert J- Borbe
Brooklyn, N,Y, Kearny, NNI, Oakland, N.J. Palmcrton, Pa.
Roy W. Brillhart Richard G. Compson Stephen W. Darlington
Kansas City, Kan. Clinton, N.Y. Lancaster, Pa.
Howard W. Easton Richard C. Fagan Frank W. Gadbois
Norristown, Pa. Mahwah, N.J. Quincy, Mass.
R. Bruce Goodrich Lance R. Knauth J- Bray LeBrocq
Simsbury, Conn. Beach Haven, N.J. Philadelphia, PH-
Charles E. Marter James E. Matthews Robert J. Nicola
Union, N.J. Chester Springs, Pa. Fairfield, Conn.
David R. Nowicki Ray S. Oberholtzer Norman W. Schultze
Gettysburg, Pa. Landisville, Pa. Norwalk, Conn.
Neil W. Sheridan Robert B. Sims
Hartsdale, N.Y. Mt. Kisco, N.Y.
Granville D. Smythe, Jr. David J- Staff
Lancaster, Pa. Belmont, MHSS-
B. Marvin Thomas Peter R. Wilmot Bruce W. Yeager John N. Zercher
Baltimore, Md. Bethlehem, Pa. Wyoming, Ohio Columbia, Pa.
P. E. Bedient, V. H. Haag, C. A. Haynie.
D. W. Western
PHILLIP E. BEDIENT-Associate Professor of Mathemat-
ics, A.B., Park College, 1943, M.A., University of Michigan,
1947, Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1959. 119591
VINCENT H. HAAG--Professor of Mathematics, B.S., Ca-
tawba College, 1939, M.A., Duke University, 1942, Ph.D.,
University of Pittsburgh, 1952. 119491
CHARLES A. HAYNIE-Instructor of Mathematics, B.S.,
Cornell University, 1958. 119631
DONALD W. WESTERN--Professor of Mathematics, Chair-
man of the Department of Mathematics and Astronomy,
A.B., Denison University, 1937, M.A., Michigan State Col-
lege, 19393 Ph.D., Brown University, 1946. 119481
WALTER H. LESER--Associate Professor of Mathematics,
A.B., Swarthmore College, 1949: M.A., University of Penn-
sylvania, 1950. 119541
BERNARD JACOBSON-Associate Professor of Mathemat-
ics, B.S., Western Reserve University, 1951, M.A., Michi-
gan State University, 1952, Ph.D., Michigan State Univer-
sity, 1956. 119561
JOSEPH R. HOLZINGER-Professor of Mathematics and
Astronomy, Director of the Daniel Scholl Observatory, B.S.,
Franklin and Marshall College, 1935, M.S., Cornell Univer-
sity, 1948. 119481
W. H. Leser, B. Jacobson, J. R. Holzinger.
Erwin M. Atzinger Thomas F. Bolk Howard E- Evans
Lancaster, Pa. Syosset, N.Y. Ashland, P21-
Terry B. Fasolt John D. Fraivillig George A. Gray
Lancaster, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. WilITliI1gt0H, P8-
Richard C. Henny Glen M. Irwin Kenneth P. Johnson Paul H. Knappenberger
Lancaster, Pa. New York, N.Y. Jamestown, N.Y. Lancaster, Pa.
Donald R. Mcngel Jay L. Novello Joel E. Schneider
Leesport, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Lancaster, Pa.
John C, Stevenson Timothy J. Stewart
Evanston, Ill. Springfield, N.J.
Richard Tannor Robert M. Tenery, Jr. Robert W. Yeagy
BaYSidC, N-Y- W21X2lhaChiC, TSX- Harrisburg, Pa.
S. W. Sponaugle
S. WOODROW SPONAUGLE - Associate
Professor of Physical Educationg Director of
Intercollegiate Athleticsg A.B., Franklin and
Marshall College, 1937. 119481
GEORGE G. MCGINNESS - Associate Pro-
fessor of Physical Educationg Chairman of
the Department of Physical Educationg B.S.
in Physical Education, West Chester State
Teachers College, 1936. 119451
ROBERT M. GETCHELL - Instructor in
Physical Education, B.S., Springfield College,
WILLIAM J. IANNICELLI -- Assistant Pro-
fessor of Physical Educationg B.S., Franklin
and Marshall College, 1948. 119491
WILLIS R. PHILLIPS - Associate Professor
of Physical Educationg B.S., Franklin and
Marshall College, 1934. 119491
G. CHARLES WINSOR - Assistant Profes-
sor of Physical Educationg B.S., Minnesota
State College, 1957g M.A., University of
MICHAEL A. LEWIS - Associate Professor
of Physical Educationg B.S., Franklin and
Marshall College, 19283 M.Litt., University
of Pittsburgh, 1940. 119431
GEORGE H. STORCK - Assistant Professor
of Physical Educationg B.S., U. S. Military
Academy, 19543 M.A., Teachers College of
Columbia University, 1960. 119631
CHARLES W. TAYLOR - Assistant Profes-
sor of Physical Educationg B.S., Iowa State
College, 1950. 119551
G. G. McHinness
R. M. Gctchell, W. J. Iannicelli, W. R. Phillips.
G. C. Winsor, M. A. Lewis, G. H. Storck, C. W. Taylor
LUTHER J. BINKLEY-Elijah E. Kresge Chair of Philos-
ophy and Ethics, endowed by The Kresge Foundationg Head
Dormitory Faculty Residentg Chairman of the Department
of Philosophyg A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1945g
B.D., Lancaster Theological Seminary, 19473 Ph.D., Harvard
University, 1950. 119493
RICHARD J. HALL-Assistant Professor of Philosophyg
A.B., Oberlin College, 19593 Ph.D., Princeton University,
EARL E. LEWIS-Associate Professor of Philosophyg B.A.,
Dalhousie University, l932g M.A., Dalhousie University,
1933g Ph.D., University of Toronto, 1939. fl947J
L. I. Binkley
E. E. Lewis, R. J. Hall
George S. Greenberg Richard L. Killmer T. Richard Smith
Baltimore, Md. Woodbridge, N.J. Wilmington, Del.
Robert S. Tragesser, Jr.
William J. Wegge, Jr.
Ocean Grove, N.J.
PHILLIP W. ALLEY-Assistant Professor of Physicsg B.S.,
Lawrence College, 19533 Ph.D., Rutgers University, 1958.
LEONARD V. CHERRY-Assistant Professor of Physics,
B.S., City College of New York, 19473 Ph.D., Duke Uni-
FRANK D. ENCK-Associate Professor of Physics, Chair-
man of the Department of Physics, B.S., Franklin and Mar-
shall College, 1950, M.S., University of Maryland, 1952,
Ph.D., University of Maryland, 1957. 119545
RICHARD F. HOOD-Assistant Professor of Physicsg B.S.,
University of Kentucky, 19525 M.S., University of Kentucky,
RICHARD I. WELLER- Professor of Physics, B.E.E., Col-
lege of the City of New York, 1944, B.S., Union College,
1948g M.S., Fordam University, 1950, Ph.D., Fordham Uni-
versity, 1953g P.E. 1Registered Professional Engineerl. 119573
,-- .. '
. - 'T
N ! H I ' -"?..- .
' 'A' 'r,' 'I' . Z t
I ,f- I
F. D. Enck
David M. Close
Russell J . Robinson Olof H . Scott, J r.
Richmond, Va. Haddon Heights, N.J
P. W. Alley, R. I. Weller, L. V. Cherry, F. D. Enck, R. F. Hood.
R. William Dilley Eric B. Erickson James A. Heimbach Robert B. Lauer
Lancaster, Pa. Hagerstown, Md. Altoona, Pa. York, Pa.
D0Uglas G. Smith Richard R. Stottlemyer Jere A. Zimmerman
Lancaster, Pa. Thurmont, Md. Columbia, Pa.
K. H. Brookshire
. , v
KENNETH H. BROOKSHIRE - Assistant
Professor of Psych0l0gy: Chairman of the
Department of Psychologyg A.B., Stanford
University, 1954, M.S., University of Ore-
gon, 1956, Ph.D., University of Oregon,
IRVING B. GULLER - Assistant Professor
of Psychologyl Clinical Psychologist of the
Collegeg A.B., College of the City of New
York, 1954, M.S. in Ed., C.C.N.Y., 1958g
Ph.D., New York University, 1962. 119631
CHARLES N. STEWART - Assistant Pro-
fessor of Psychologyg A.B., Seattle Pacific
College, 1953g M.A., University of Oregon,
19565 Ph.D., University of Oregon, 1962.
EUGENE R. WIST - Assistant Professor of
Psychologyg B.S., Northwestern University,
19543 M.A., University of Missouri, 19573
Ph.D., University of Missouri, 1960. 119631
C. N. Stewart, I. B. Guller, E. R. Wist.
John A. Brendel W. Keith Douglas
Suffern, N.Y. Harrisburg, Pa.
John K. Eisenhart Alastair V. Harris Orville C. Hognander
Media, Pa. Waynesboro, Pa. Minneapolis, Minn.
Joseph R. Kurdock J0hI1 A- SChI10rr
Glen Rock, N.J. Wafltagh, N-Y-
T. I. Hopkins, R. G. Mickey.
THOMAS J. HOPKINS-Assistant Professor of Religiong
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 19535 B.S., Col-
lege of William and Mary, 1953g M.A., Yale University,
19595 Ph.D., Yale University, 1962. 119613
ROBERT G. MICKEY-Associate Professor of Religiong
A.B., University of Denver, 19395 B.D., Pacific School of
Religion, 1942. 119505
CHARLES D. SPOTTS-Professor of Religion, Chairman of
C. D. Spotts the Department of Religiong A.B., Franklin and Marshall
College, 1922, B.D., Lancaster Theological Seminary, 19253
M.A., University of Pennsylvania, 19335 D.D., Catawba
College, 1948. 419313
William H. Ackerman John B. Kramer Alfred K, Schwerdt
Bethlehem, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. West Lawn, Pa.
P- P. Martin, W. Von Wernsdorff, K. M. Kally. I- P' Sefidle- P- S- Seadle.
J. W. Frey
Russian and German
JOHN W. FREY-Professor of German and Russiang Chair-
man of thc Department of Russian and Germang A.B., Dick-
inson College, 19373 M.A., University of Illinois, 1939:
Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1941. 119442
KONSTANTIN M. KALLY-Assistant Professor of Russian,
B.A., Pedagogical Institute, Ufa, U.S.S.R.. 1941: M.A.,
Indiana University. 1961. 119611
PAUL PLETCHER MARTIN-Associate Professor of Ger-
man, A.B., Franklin and Marshall College. 19373 M.A., Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, 1942. 119461
IRENE P. SEADLE-Instructor of Germang A.B., Wayne
University, 19343 M.A., University of Chicago. 1935.
PETER S. SEADLE--Associate Professor of Germang A.B.,
Wayne University, 1947g M.A.. Wayne University, 1949.
WOLFF VON WERNSDORFF-Associate Professor of Ger-
man: A.B., University of California at Los Angeles, 1931,
M.A.. University of Michigan, 1932. 119519
James R. Kneip
A. G. Jacob
G. H. Engeman, Jr., A. H. Pianca.
HARRY L. BUTLER-Associate Professor of French: Chair-
man of the Department of Romance Languages, A.B., Ham-
line University, 1942, M.A., University of Minnesota, 1949,
Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1956. 119573
GEORGE H. ENGEMAN, JR.-Assistant Professor of Ro-
mance Languagesg A.B., University of Virginia, l95lg M.A.,
Middlebury College, 1960g Ph.D., Universidad Central de
Madrid, 1962. 119629
ALFRED B. JACOB-Associate Professor of Spanish, BA.,
Exeter College, Oxford University, 1941, Ph.D., University
of Pennsylvania, 1956. 119585
ALVIN H. PIANCA-Assistant Professor of Romance Lan-
guages, A.B., Dartmouth College, 1955, M.A., Middlebury
College, 1956, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1961. 119621
William J. Calvano Edward H. Fitzpatrick
Cranford, N.J. Newburgh, N.Y
R. F. Eshleman
C. H. Holzinger
Sociology and Anthropology
ROBERT F. ESHLEMAN-Professor of Sociology and An-
thropologyg Chairman of the Department of Sociology and
Anthropol0gy5 B.S., Elizabethtown College, 19393 M.S., Uni-
versity of Illinois, 19445 B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary,
1945, Ph.D., Cornell University, 1948. 09553
CHARLES H. HOLZINGER-Associate Professor of Soci-
ology and Anthropologyg M.A., University of Chicago, 1949,
Harvard University, 1953, 1958. 119491
JETSE SPREY-Assistant Professor of Sociology and An-
thropol0gYS A.B., University of Amsterdam, 1953g M.A.,
University of Amsterdam, 19553 M.A., Yale University,
19573 Ph.D., Yale University, 1960. 119591
Donald F. Anspach Donald L. Beale
Harrisburg, Pa. Lemoyne, Pa.
John W. Bedell Alfred F. Behrendt Robert G, Benko
FlOI'al Park, N.Y. Philadelphia, Pa. New Cumberland, Pa
James W. Bishop Robert H. Cameron
Baltimore, Md. Ridgewood, N.J.
Richard J. Doremus Joseph P. Emmi
Suffern, N.J. Lancaster, Pa.
Wallace M. Gilroy, Jr. F. Bruce Heimbach
Media, Pa. East Greenville, Pa.
Robert I. Hood, Jr. David E. Johnson
Corning, N.Y. Warwick, R.I.
John N. Kreider Larry M. Neff
Leacock, Pa. Slatington, Pa.
Brent C. O'Brien Robert M. Ramsay, Jr.
Fox Chapel, Pa. Lancaster, Pa.
Andrew S. Rosenthal Philip A. Styles Robert F, Willner
Woodmere, N. Y. East Petersburg, Pa. Union, N, J,
J. J. Farber
ROBERT J. BARNETT--Instructor in Classicsg B.A., Roanoke
College, 19589 Ph.D., University of North Carolina, to be
conferred June 1964.
1. JOEL FARBER-Associate Professor of Classicsg Chairman
of the Department of Classicsg B.A., University of Chicago,
19523 M.A., University of Chicago, 1954g Ph.D., Yale
John C. Shelton
Air Force R.O.T.C.
MAJOR GORDEN D. CRANFORD-Professor of Air Sci-
ence: B.G.E., University of Omaha, 1961. 119621
TXSGT. FRANK FORD, JR.-Instructor of Air Science.
CAPT. ROBERT E. FREANEY-Assistant Professor of Air
Scienceg A.B., Temple University, 1952. 119601
TXSGT. CHARLES M. TANKERSLEY-Instructor of Air
SXSGT. HERBERT G. VARCOE-Instructor of Air Science.
CAPT. WILLIAM YANCHEK--Assistant Professor of Air
Scicnceg B.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1951. 119611
G. E. Cranford
F. Ford, Jr.g R. E. Freaney, C. M. Tankersley, H. G. Varcoe.
HUGH A. GAULT--Associate Professor Musicg Chairman
of the Department of Musicg B.S. in Ed., Southeast Missouri
State Teachers College, l940g M.M., Eastman School of
Music, 1950. 119501
JQHN M. CAVANAUGH-Associate Professor of Engineer-
ing Drawing and Artg Chairman of the Department of Artg
B-S., Kutztown State Teachers College, 19323 M.A., Colum-
bia University, 1936. Cl951J
H. A. Gault
J. M. Cavanaugh
Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society
William David Jaymes
Donald Philip Cochrane
David Allen Orman
Roger Charles Thompson
Alfred James Cossari
Dale Cordell Kistler
Jeffrey Alan Slavin
Robert Wayne Brown
Alan Charles Klein
William Hayman Behringer
Robert Tobin Lasky
John Leslie Bondi
Collins Charles Brown
Donald Richard Mengel
Dmitar Denny Ciganovic
Stephen Wilson Jones
Thomas Howard Anderson
lj The Black Pyramid Senior Honor So-
ciety is composed of eighteen seniors,
elected annually on the basis of their
scholastic achievement and extra-curricu-
lar participation, who work together to
provide various services to the college
community throughout the year. We seek
no praise for our servicesg we want no
honor nor glory, the members of the soci-
ety hold an underlying belief that the ed-
ucation and experiences which they have
received at Franklin and Marshall have
been so beneficial that no amount of com-
pensation would be suliicient. Therefore
we are proud to be able to serve our
college in whatever way possible.
A few of the services which the Black
Pyramid provide throughout the course of
the year are ushering at all formal college
functions, planning and directing of Par-
ent's Day, and sponsoring of an intermu-
ral wrestling tournament. Also through
the sale of used books and the operation
of concession stands, the society provides
scholarships for two worthy seniors.
The Black Pyramid Society of 1964
has had a rewarding and active year. We
are happy to have been able to perform
some services for our college. We are con-
fident that the Black Pyramid Society will
continue to be the greatest honor to
which a student can be tapped I
Phi Beta Kappa
Adams, M. R.
Bomberger, R. W.
Dippel, V. W.
Hagen, S. N.
Klein, H. M. J.
Larsen, D. D.
Mohler, S. L.
Noss, J. B.
Anstaett, H. B.
Binkley, L. J.
Egeland, Miss J. A.
Enscoe, G. E.
Frey, J. W.
Hall, R. J.
Heller, H. A.
Hopkins, T. J.
Jaenicke, H. R.
John, K. R.
Joseph, J . J .
Longsdorf, K. D.
Philoon, T. E.
Pianca, A. H.
Rollin, R. B.
Seadle, I. P.
Snavely, F. A.
Spotts, C. D.
Suydam, F. H.
Treml, V. G.
Vanderzell, J . H.
Western, D. W.
Wise, D. U.
Class of 1964
Lipschutz, L. I. Celected 19633
Albert, M. P.
Auchenbach, R C
Bristow, E. J .
Cochrane, D. P
Ehrhart, L. M.
Evans, H. E.
Hildebeidel, R. L
Jaymes, W. D.
Johnson, K. P.
Lasky, R. T.
Lewy, R. I .
Shelton, J . C.
Sobel, H. R.
Twentey, R. L.
Warren, R. L.
Yeagy, R. W.
Class of 1965
Balls, M. S.
Harad, G. J .
Kneedler, A. R
4- - Q? 4h
.3 '-L 3' . X
w . Q . Q, Q
'ap 4. 1.
ABBIATI, RICHARD-Glen Rock, N. J., A.B. Accounting, Kappa
Sigma, Ritualist, Accounting and Finance Club, Basketball and
Football Statistician. -
ACKERMAN, WILLIAM H.-Bethlehem, Pa., A.B. Religion, Phi-
losophy Club, Student Weekly, Honors List.
ALBRIGHT, ERVING F.-Coxsackie, N. Y., A.B. Government,
Phi Sigma Kappa, Track, Government Club.
ANDERSON, THOMAS H.-Washington, Pa., A.B. Geology, Phi
Kappa Psi, President, Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society, Geo-
logical Society, Football, Lacrosse, Wrestling.
ANSPACH, FRED-Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Phi Kappa
Sigma, Sociology Club.
ATZINGER, ERWIN-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Math
Club, Newman Club.
AUCHENBACH, RALPH C.-Myerstown, Pa., A.B. Biology.
AUSTIN, DONALD S.-Tuckahoe, N. Y., A.B. Business Adminis-
tration, Marching Band, Concert Band, Mu Upsilon Sigma, Swim-
ming, Accounting Club, S. A. M.
AUSTIN, PHILIP B.-Yorktown Heights, N. Y., A.B. Geology,
Delta Sigma Phi, Geological Society, Ice Hockey, Glee Club.
BABER, WILLIAM L.-Bethlehem, Pa., A.B. Business Administra-
tion, Chi Phi, Rush Chairman, Basketball, Student Council,
S. A. M.
BARCLAY, HAROLD L.-Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. History, Pi Lamb-
da Phi, President, Committee for Social Action, Student Weekly,
Debate Society, International Relations Club.
BATES, WILLIAM E.-Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. Business Administra-
tion, Phi Kappa Psi, S. A. M.
BEALE, DONALD-Lemoyne, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Phi Kappa Sig-
ma, R. O. T. C. Drill Team.
BEAUMONT, THOMAS G.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. History, Delta
Sigma Phi, Porter Scientific Society, History Club.
BECKER, PAUL K.-Vernona, N. J., A.B. Economics, Phi Kappa
Sigma, Steward, Treasurer, Accounting and Finance Club, Eco-
nomics Club, President.
BEDELL, JOHN W.--Floral Park, N. Y., A.B. Sociology, Phi
Kappa Sigma, Corresponding Secretary, Student Weekly, Sociology
Club, Dean's List, Young Republican Club.
BEHRENDT, ALFRED F., JR.-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Sociology,
Residence Halls Council, President, Young Republican Club, Vice
President, Sociology Club, President, Lambda Chi Alpha, House
BEHRINGER, WILLIAM H.-Allentown, Pa., A.B. Biology, Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, Secretary, Freshman Class, Secretary, Sophomore
Class, Secretary, Senior Class, Secretary, Residence Halls Council,
Secretary, Student Union Board, Vice President, Student Union
Board, President, Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society, Dorm
Counselor, Porter Scientific Society.
BENENSON, PETER-Silver Springs, Md., A.B. Economics, Pi
Gamma Mu, President, Football, Economics Club, Vice President.
BENKO, ROBERT-New Cumberland, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Delta
Sigma Phi, Historian, Senior Representative, Sociology Club, Sec-
retary-Treasurer, Dean's List.
BICKFORD, HAROLD C.-Oakland, N. J., Band, Cross Country,
Lacrosse, Geological Society, Chess Club, History Club.
BIRON, GEORGE-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau,
Porter Scientific Society, Cheerleader, Economics Club.
BISHOP, JAMES W.-Balto, Md., A.B. Sociology, Sociology Club.
BLUM, MITCHELL-Yeadon, Pa., A.B. Biology, Pi Lambda Phi,
Social Chairman, Porter Scientific Society.
BORBE, ROBERT-Palmerton, Pa., A.B. History, Sigma Pi, History
Club, Porter Scientific Society.
BOLK, THOMAS F.-Syosset, N. Y., A.B. Mathematics, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Athletic Chairman, Ritual Chairman, Football, Base-
ball, Math Club.
BOND, LAVELLE-Norfolk, Va., A.B. Economics, Glee Club,
Basketball, Economics Club, Football, Manager.
BONDI, JOHN L.-Abington, Pa., A.B. Biology? Delta Sigma Phi,
President, Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society, Orientation Coun-
selor, Porter Scientific Society, Baseball, Co-Captain.
BOULANGER, EDWARD--Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, Sigma
Pi, Glee Club, Chapel Choir.
BRENDEL, JOHN A.-Suffern, N. Y., A.B. Psychology, Band,
Psychology Club, Wrestling.
BRILLHART, ROY W., JR.-Kansas City, Kansas, A.B. History,
Sigma Pi, History Club.
BRINACOMBE, ROBERT-Towson, Md., A.B. Biology, Porter Sci-
entific Society, Lacrosse, Captain.
BRISTOW, EDWARD--Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Economics, Pi Lambda
Phi, Student Weekly, Dean's List, Honor's List, Pi Gamma Mu,
Vice President, Economics Club, Committee for Social Action.
BROWN, COLLINS-Clarks Summit, Pa., A.B. Government, Phi
Kappa Tau, Vice President, Orientation Group Leader, Black
Pyramid Honor Society, Government Club, Secretary.
BROWN, ROBERT W.-West Catasauqua, Pa., A.B. Government,
Black Pyramid Honor Society, Student Weekly, Government Club,
Student Council, Head Dorm Counselor, Debate Club, Student
Judicial Board, Literary Society.
BURAK, CARL S.-Elkins Park, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau,
Student Council, Porter Scientific Society, Treasurer and President,
Freshman Orientation Counselor, Dean's List, Student Weekly.
BURGESS, GEORGE E.-Elizabethtown, Pa., A.B. Government,
Glee Club, Green Room.
CALVANO, WILLIAM J.-Cranford, N. J., A.B. Spanish, Newman
Club, Education Society.
CAMERON, ROBERT H.-Ridgewood, N. J., A.B. Sociology, Sig-
ma Pi, Sociology Club, Porter Scientific Society, History Club.
CIGANOVIC, DMITAR D.-Youngwood, Pa., A.B. Chemistry,
Delta Sigma Phi, Dorm Counselor, Football, Student Council,
American Chemical Society.
CLOPPER, TODD D.-Chatham, N. J., A.B. Biology, Delta Sigma
Phi, Porter Scientific Society, Dean's List.
COCHRANE, DONALD P.-Riverton, N. J ., A.B. English, Phi Sigma
Kappa, English Club, Green Room, Prolog. Editor, Black Pyramid
CASTRINA, FRANK-Hazleton, Pa., A.B. Biology, Sigma Pi, Por-
ter Scientific Society, History Club, Orientation Counselor.
CLOSE, DAVID-Plainfield, N. J., A.B. Physics, American Insti-
tute of Physics, Young Republican Club.
COMPSON, RICHARD G.-Clinton, N. Y., A.B. History, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Historian, History Club, Young Republican Club,
Hockey, Glee Club.
COSSARI, ALFRED J.-West Hempstead, N. Y., A.B. Chemistry,
Delta Sigma Phi, Student, Council, President, Senior Class, Vice
President, Junior Class, Vice President, Black Pyramid Honor
Society, American Chemical Society, Orientation Group Leader.
DARLINGTON, STEPHEN w.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. History, Kap-
Pa Sigma, Secretary, Track, Manager.
DAVIS, DONALD F., JR.-Glenside Gardens, Pa., A.B. Business
Administration, S. A. M., Accounting Club.
DIEMER, Louis M., 111-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology: sigma
Pl? Glee Club, Chapel Choir, Tennis.
DIFLEY, RAYMOND W.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Physics, Chi Phi,
American Institute of Physics.
DOREMUS, RICHARD J.-Suffern, N. Y., A.B. Sociology, Lambda
Qhi Alpha, Steward, Sociology Club, Physics Club, Young Repub-
lican Club, Baseball, 1964 Orifiamme, Senior Editor. -
DOUGLASS, KEITH-Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Psychology, Phi Sig-
ma Kappa, Psychology Club, Vice President.
DRAKE, DAVID E.-Levittown, Pa., A.B. GeologY3 Lambda Chi
Alpha, Dean's List, Geological Society.
DUBNER, ROBERT B.--Roslyn Heights, N. Y., A.B. Accounting,
History Club, Accounting Club, Wrestling.
DUBNER, STEVEN-'Roslyn Heights, N. Y., A.B. Government,
Government Club, Student Council, Freshman Class, Treasurer,
DUNN, HENRY E., III-Essex, Conn., A.B. English, Lambda Chi
Alpha, English Club.
EASTON, HOWARD W.-Norristown, Pa., A.B. History, Veterans'
Club, History Club.
ECHELMEIER, CHARLES F.-Margate City, N. J., A.B. English,
Kappa Sigma, Green Room.
EDDY, STURGES B.-Northboro, Mass., A.B. English, Delta Sig-
ma Phi, Canterbury Club, Young Republican Club, Green Room,
EHRHART, LLEWELLYN M., JR.-Dallastown, Pa., A.B. Biology,
Porter Scientific Society, Dean's List.
EISENHART, JOHN K.-Media, Pa., A.B. Psychology, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Lacrosse, Student Council, Sophomore Class, Treas-
urer, Junior Class, Treasurer, Senior Class, Treasurer, Psychology
ELLWOOD, JOHN W.-New York, N. Y., A.B. Government, Stu-
dent Weekly, Associate Editor, Catalog-Humor Magazine, Editor,
Government Club, Literary Society.
EMMI, JOSEPH P.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Pledge Trainer, Sociology Club, Government Club.
ERICKSON, ERIC-Hagerstown, Maryland, A.B. Physics.
EVANS, HOWARD E.-Ashland, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Pi Mu
Epsilon, Math Club, Physics Club.
FAGAN, RICHARD-Mahwah, N. J., A.B. History, History Club,
Lutheran Student Association.
FAIRHURST, DOUGLAS-Scarsdale, N. Y., A.B. Govemment,
Student Weekly, Government Club, Treasurer, Humor Magazine,
FASOLT, TERRY B.--Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Physics
Club, Math Club.
FAUST, CHARLES H., JR.-Fullerton, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Phi
Kappa Psi, American Chemical Society.
FERRANTE, MARTIN-Audubon, N. J., A.B. Government, Sigma
Pi, Cheerleading Squad, Captain, Govemment Club, WWFM.
FERRELL, CHARLES A.-Clayton, N. J., A.B. Government, Bas-
ketball, Government Club, WWFM.
FESMIRE, NORMAN W.-Huntingdon Valley, Pa., A.B. Govern-
ment, Delta Sigma Phi, Social Chairman, Student Council, Secre-
tary, Orientation, Chairman, Government Club.
FIELDING, THOMAS E.-Corning, N. Y., A.B. Chemistry, Phi
Kappa Tau, American Chemical Society.
FINLEYSON, JOHN L.--Merchantville, N. J., A.B. Accounting,
' Phi Kappa Sigma, Treasurer, Accounting and Finance Club, Gov-
ernment Club, Newman Club, President.
FITZPATRICK, EDWARD-Newburgh, N. Y., A.B. Spanish, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Football, Swimming.
FORTESCUE, ROBERT-Mt. Ephraim, N. J., Basketball, English
Club, Dormitory Counselor.
FRAILEY, WILLIAM W., JR.-Emmaus, Pa., A.B. Biologyl Amer-
ican Institute of Physics, Porter Scientific Society, Philosophy
Club, Secretary, Treasurer.
FRAIVILLIG, JOHN D.-Bethlehem, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Kappa
Sigma, Sociology Club.
FRANKEL, GERALD-North Bergen, N. J., A.B. Chemistry, Pi
Lambda Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, President.
FRIEDMANN, RICHARD T.-Wyomissing, Pa., A.B. Economics,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Economics Club, 1964 Orillamme, Senior
GADBOIS, FRANK W.-Quincy, Mass., A.B. History, History
Club, Student Education Association, Government Club.
GALDIERI, JOHN P.-Morristown, N. J., A.B. Biologyl Lambda
Chi Alpha, Vice President.
GELPKE, PAUL--Sharon, Mass., A.B. Business Administration,
S. A. M.
GHERST, RICHARD H., II-Phoenixville, Pa., A.B. Accounting,
Kappa Sigma, House Manager, Treasurer, Pledge Master, Account-
ing and Finance Club, Secretary, Dean's List.
GILLESPIE, GEORGE E.-Cincinnati, Ohio, A.B. English, Lambda
Chi Alpha, English Club, Sophomore Class, Secretary, 1964 Ori-
Hamme, Sports Editor.
GILROY, WALLACE M.-Media, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Sigma Pi,
Baseball, Sociology Club.
GLICKMAN, ARTHUR B.-New York, N. Y., A.B. English, Pi
Lambda Phi, Catalog, Co-Editor, Student Weekly, English Club.
GLOGGER, STEVEN C.-Ridgefield Park, N. J., A.B. English,
Dean's List, English Club.
GOODRICH, R. BRUCE-Simsbury, Conn., A.B. History, Lambda
Chi Alpha, President, Rush Chairman, Soccer, Co-Captain, Bas-
ketball, Baseball, Glee Club.
GREENBERG, GEORGE S.-Baltimore, Md., A.B. Philosophy,
Student Weekly, Dean's List, Philosophy Club, Vice President,
Porter Scientihc Society, Committee of Social Action, Catalog.
GRIEBEL, STEVEN-Staten Island, N. Y., A.B. Accounting.
GROFF, DANIEL W., JR.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Sigma
Pi, Accounting and Finance Club, Vice President, Dean's List.
GUNN, JONATHAN P.-New York, N. Y., A.B. Sociology, Soci-
ology Club, R. O. T. C., Band.
HAFER, HAROLD F.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, Chi Phi,
HALEN, RICHARD A.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Biology, Band, Dorm
Counselor, Student Education Association, President.
HAMLIN, STEPHEN R.-Hillsdale, N. J., A.B. Accounting, Phi
Kappa Sigma, Steward, S. A. M., Accounting and Finance Club,
Alpha Delta Sigma, Treasurer.
HARRIS, ALASTAIR-Waynesboro, Pa., A.B. Psychology, Dean's
HEIMBACH, BRUCE-Greenville, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Sociology
HEIMBACH, JAMES A.-Altoona, Pa., A.B. Physics, Kappa Sig-
ma, American Institute of Physics, Band.
HENDEL, PETER-New London, Conn., A.B. Business Adminis-
tration, Phi Sigma Kappa, S. A. M., Accounting and Finance Club!
HENNY, RICHARD C.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Chi
HERE, 'GARY A.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Accounting, National AS-
soclation of Accountants.
HERB, MICHAEL-Arlington, Va., A.B. Government, Delta Sigma
Phi, Secretary, Rush Chairman, Honors List, Dean's List, Inter-
national Relations Club, American Institute of Physics, Treasurer.
HILDEBEIDEL, ROGER L.-Allentown, Pa., A.B. Government,
Pi Gamma Mu, Government Club.
HILL, RICHARD E.-Short Hills, N. J., A.B. Accounting, Phi
Kappa Tau, President, Social Chairman, Accounting and Finance
HOFFER, JAMES M.-York, Pa., A.B. Government.
HOFFMAN, PAUL-Valhalla, N. Y., A.B. Business Administration,
Kappa Sigma, Band, Mu Upsilon Sigma.
HOGNANDER, ORVILLE C., JR.-Minneapolis, Minnesota, A.B.
Psychology, Chi Phi, Psychology Club, S. A. M., Hockey.
I-IOHL, ARTHUR-Baldwin, N. Y., A.B. Geology, WWFM, Geo-
logical Society, President.
HOLBERTON, PHILIP V.-Summit, N. J., A.B. Accounting, Chi
Phi, Steward, Treasurer, Accounting and Finance Club, President,
Orientation Counselor, Society for Advancement of Management,
HOLBROOK, ALLAN--Bethany, Conn., A.B. Business Adminis-
tration, Lambda Chi Alpha, Swimming, Young Republican Club,
S. A. M.
HOOD, ROBERT I., JR.-Corning, N. Y., A.B. Sociology, Soci-
ology Club, WWFM, Arnold Air Society, R. O. T. C. Drill Team,
Band, Glee Club, Chapel Choir.
HORLAND, ALLAN A.--Millburn, N. J., A.B. Biology, Pi Lambda
Phi, Rush Chairman, Student Weekly, Dean's List.
HOUPT, JOHN R.-Glenside, Pa., A.B. Geology, Delta Sigma Phi,
Spanish Club, Soccer, Geological Society.
HOVIS, GUY L.-York, Pa., A.B. Geology, Geological Society,
Vice President, National Science Foundation Undergraduate Re-
HUBER, JAMES F.-Westfield, N. J., A.B. English, Phi Kappa Tau,
Prologue, English Club, Young Republican Club.
HUGHES, ARTHUR-Marblehead, Mass., A.B. English, Kappa
Sigma, Vice President, Swimming, English Club.
INGEGNERI, THOMAS C.-Mount Kisco, N. Y., A.B. Business
Administration, Accounting Club, S. A. M., Band, R. O. T. C.
IRWIN, GLEN M.-New York, N. Y., A.B. Math, Delta Sigma Phi,
Math Club, Physics Club, Swimming.
ISLER, STUART L.-Livingston, N. J., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta
Tall! WWFM, Porter Scientific Society.
JARVIS, WAYNE, JR.-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. English, Delta Sig-
ma Phi, Young Republican Club, Green Room, English Club,
JAYMES, WILLIAM D.-Mount Union, Pa., A.B. French, Band,
Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society, Student Judiciary Board.
JOHNSON, DAVID E.-warwiok, R. I., A.B. sociology, Della
Sigma Phi, Sociology Club.
JOHNSON, KENNETH P.-Jamestown, N. Y., A.B. Mathematics,
Sigma Pi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Mathematics Club. 4
JONES, DAN B.--Arlington, Va., A.B. English, Kappa Sigma, Base-
ball, Orientation Counselor, Student Education Association.
JONES, STEPHEN-Hasbrouck Heights, N. J., A.B. English, Base-
ball, Orientation Counselor, Phi Sigma Kappa, President, Ralph
J . Krensky Memorial Award, Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society.
JULIARD, CRISTIAN L.-Bryn Mawr, Pa., A.B. Government,
Delta Sigma Phi, Student Council, Soccer, Government Club,
International Relations Club, Vice President, Orientation, Group
JUNG, RICHARD C.-S. Orange, N. J., A.B. Accounting, Account-
ing and Finance Club, Phi Kappa Psi.
KAPLAN, GERALD-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology: Student
Weekly, Porter Scientific Society.
KATZ, LAWRENCE--Melrose Park, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta
Tau, Porter Scientific Society.
KEISTER, RICHARD--Madison, N. J., A.B. Government, Delta
Sigma Phi, Government Club, Swimming.
KILBURN, BRUCE--Penn's Grove, N. J., A.B. Business Adminis-
tration, Chi Phi, Society for Advancement of Management.
KILLMER, RICHARD--Woodbridge, N. J., A.B. Philosophy, Phi
Upsilon Kappa, Philosophy Club, Glee Club, Band.
KIMANI, DAVID-Matathia Gatamayu, Kenya, A.B. Economics,
Economics Club, International Relations Club.
KISTLER, DALE C.-Kingston, Pa., A.B. Biology, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Wrestling, President, Class of 1964, Dorm Counselor.
KLEIN, ALAN C.-Albany, N. Y., A.B. Economics, Zeta Beta Tau,
President, Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society, Student Council,
WWFM, Business Manager, Economics Club, Secretary, Dean's
List, Government Club.
KLINGER, SCOTT-Mechanicsburg, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Foot-
ball, Phi Sigma Kappa, Accounting and Finance Club.
KLOPP, DAVID D.-Leonia, N. J., A.B. Biology, Chi Phi, Porter
KNAPPENBERGER, PAUL H., JR.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Math-
ematics, Pi Mu Epsilon, Secretary, Treasurer, Math Club, Treas-
urer, Phi Kappa Sigma.
KNAUTH, LANCE R.-Metuchen, N. J., A.B. History, Soccer,
KNEIP, JAMES R.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Russian.
KRAMER, BARRY-Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Religion, Phi Upsilon
Kappa, Dean's List. '
KREIDER, JOHN N.-Witmer, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Kappa Sigma,
KULPINSKI, THADDEUS-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology: Porter
KURDOCK, JOSEPH-Glen Rock, N. J., A.B. Psychology, Psy-
LAKE, ROBERT-Pitcairn, Pa., A.B. Biology? Lambda Chi Alpha,
LANDAU, DAVID-Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. GeoloSYL Dean's List,
WWFM, Geological Society.
LASKY, ROBERT T.-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Government, Editor-
in-Chief, Student Weekly, Dorm Counselor, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi
Beta Kappa, Zeta Beta Tau, Treasurer, Government Club, Student
LATIMER, JOHN P.-Calais, Vt., A.B. Economics, Interfraternity
Council, Economics Club, Phi Kappa Sigma, Vice President, Pres-
LAUER, ROBERT B.-York, Pa., A.B. Physics, American Institute
of Physics, Mr. 8L Mrs. Club.
LEBROCQ, JULIAN B., JR.-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. History, His-
LEE, JOHN-Malvern, Pa., A.B. English, Glee Club, Student Week-
ly, Phi Kappa Sigma, Scholastic Chairman, English Club.
LEE, GAVIN-New York, N. Y., A.B. English, Chi Phi, English
Club, Debating Club, Green Room, Dean's List.
LEWY, ROBERT-Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. Biology? Pi Lambda Phi,
Executive Council, Secretary, Committee for Social Action, Presi-
dent, Porter Scientific Society, Dean's List, Honors List, Roberts
Prize in Biology.
LIPSHUTZ, LARRY-Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology, Student
Council, Cheerleader, Porter Scientific Society, Phi Beta Kappa,
LOUPASSAKIS, CRAIG-South Plainfield, N. J., A.B. English,
Football, Student Weekly, Student Council, Phi Kappa Psi, Vice
LOWMAN, HORACE M., JR.--Baltimore, Md., A.B. Accounting,
Accounting and Finance Club.
LUSTIG, HERBERT S.-Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Biol0gY3 Glee Club,
Porter Scientific Society, Student Weekly, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's
MACKISON, GEORGE N.-York, Pa., A.B. Business Administra-
tion, Phi Kappa Psi, S.A.M.
MAHLAND, G. RICHARD-Wantagh, N. Y., A.B. Economics,
Economics Club, Basketball, Phi Sigma Kappa.
MAIR, JOHN B.-Forest Hills, Pa., A.B. Economics, Phi Kappa
Psi, International Relations Club, Soccer, Young Republican Club.
MARSHALL, SCOTT S.-Naperville, Ill., A.B. GeoloEY3 Football,
Swimming, Phi Sigma Kappa, Geological Society, '63 ORI-
FLAMME, Senior Editor, '64 ORIFLAMME, Fraternity Editor,
Young Republican Club.
MARSTELLER, DANIEL F.-Emmaus, Pa., A.B. English, English
Club, Lambda Chi Alpha, Prolog, ORIFLAMME, Band, Dorm
MARTER, CHARLES E., IV-Union, N. J., A.B. History, Wres-
tling, Lacrosse, Phi Kappa Psi, History Club, Young Republican
MASON, PETER R.-Troy, N. Y., A.B. English, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Secretary, Hockey, 1963 ORIFLAMME, 1964 ORIFLAMME.
MATHER, HARRY H., JR.-Haddonfield, N. J., A.B. Economics,
Sigma Pi, Rush Chairman, Corresponding Secretary, Economics
Club, S. A. M., Alpha Delta Sigma, Student Weekly.
MATTHEWS, JAMES E.-Chester Springs, Pa., A.B. History,
Marching and Concert Band, Philosophy Club, President, Secre-
MATTHEWS, MICHAEL L.-Reading, Pa., A.B. Accounting, S.
A. M., Treasurer, Chi Phi, Accounting and Finance Club.
MAZZOLA, GENE P.-Verona, N. J., A.B. Chemistry, National
Science Foundation Grant, American Chemical Society, President.
McEWAN, RICHARD L.-Slingerlands, N. Y., A.B. Business Ad-
ministration, S. A. M., Chi Phi.
MENGEL, DONALD R.-Leesport, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Delta
Sigma Phi, Co-Treasurer, Cross Country, Co-Captain, Track, Co-
Captain, Pi Mu Epsilon, Math Club, Dorm Counselor, Black
Pyramid Honor Society, Treasurer.
MESTER, ROBERT W.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Account-
ing and Finance Club, Treasurer.
MIKELL, EDWARD L.-Baldwin, N. Y., A.B. Accounting, Cross
Country, Track, Co-Captain, Student Council, Accounting and
Finance Club, Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chairman.
MINER, CARL A.-Lemoyne, Pa., A.B. Government, Kappa Sigma,
MORRISON, SAMUEL A.--Ringwood, N. J., A.B. Government,
Glee Club, Government Club.
MOSER, ROBERT-Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. Economics, WWFM, Gen-
eral Manager, Promotion Director, Program Director, Student
Weekly, Debate Society, Economics Club, Zeta Beta Tau.
MOUNTZ, WAYNE-Middletown, N. Y., A.B. Business Adminis-
MOYER, DONALD-Mt. Penn, Pa., A.B. Economics, Concert Band,
Marching Band, Mu Upsilon Sigma, Lutheran Student Association,
MURON0, EISUKE-Seabrook, N. Y., A.B. Biology, Football,
Dormitory Counselor, Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society, Stu-
MURRAY, THOMAS R.-Zelienople, Pa., A.B. Business Adminis-
tration, ORIFLAMME, Business Manager, Assistant Editor,
Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Treasurer, Alpha Delta Sigma,
Vice President, Young Republican Club, 907 Literary Society.
NEFF, LARRY M.-Slatington, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Campus Chris-
tian Fellowship, Lutheran Student Association, Phi Kappa Psi.
NFZWELL, WAYNE-Hopewell, N. J., A.B. Geology, Geological
NICOLA, ROBERT J.-Fairfield, Conn., A.B. History, Sigma Pi,
Herald, Steward, History Club, President, Treasurer, Dean's List.
NOVELLO, JAY L.fHarrisburg, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Pi Mu
EPSUOHQ Mathematics Club, Mathematics Honors List, Dean's List.
NOWICKI, DAVID R.-Gettysburg, Pa.: A.B. History: Kappa Sig-
ma: Band: Mu Upsilon Sigma: History Club.
OBERHOLTZER, RAY S.-Landisville, Pa.: A.B. History: Chi Phi,
President: Football: Glee Club: Green Room: History Club: Stu-
dent Education Association.
O'BRIEN, BRENT-Fox Chapel, Pa.: A.B. Sociology: Kappa Sigma:
Mu Upsilon Sigma: AFROTC, Commander: Arnold Air Society:
OLLER, DALE W.-Lancaster, Pa.: A.B. Chemistry: American
Chemical Society: Baseball: Chess Club.
ORMAN, DAVID A.-Hatboro, Pa.: A.B. English: Golf: Student
Weekly, Sports Editor: Black Pryamid Senior Honor Society:
Green Room: English Club: Student Council: Sports Press Bureau:
Zeta Beta Tau.
ORNER, FREDRIC H.-Brookline, Mass.: B.A. English: Green
Room: English Club: Committee for Social Action.
OSER, IRNEST S.-Washington, D. C.: A.B. Biology: Government
Club: Economics Club: Dormitory Counselor: Porter Scientific
Society: Zeta Beta Tau: WWFM: Student Weekly.
OTT, ROBERT J.-Reading, Pa.: A.B. Chemistry: Chess Club,
President: American Chemical Society, Vice President.
PARSONS, ROBERT J.--Brookhaven, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Phi Kappa
Psi: Biology Club: Green Room.
PASSMORE, HOWARD-Wallingford, Pa.: A.B. Biology! Phi
Kappa Sigma: Porter Scientific Society: Green Room.
PFISTER, GERALD-Woodstown, N. J.: A.B. Accounting: Lambda
Chi Alpha: Accounting and Finance Club: Young Republican
PIPER, ROBERT T.-Stamford, Conn.: A.B. French: Sigma Pi:
Cross Country: Track.
POLANSKY, JOHN D.-Glenside, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Lambda Chi
Alpha: Dormitory Counselor: Dean's List: Porter Scientific Society.
POWERS, MICHAEL A.-Manchester, Vt.: A.B. Government: Stu-
dent Judiciary Board, Chairman: Government Club, President: Delta
Sigma Phi, Secretary, Vice President: Dean's List: Young Republi-
PRIEBE, RICHARD K.-Fair Haven, N. J.: A.B. English: Phi
Kappa Psi: Lacrosse: English Club: Green Room.
RAMSAY, ROBERT M., JR.-Lancaster, Po.: A.B. Sociology: sigma
Pl: Football: Sociology Club.
REED, KENNETH C.-Princeton, N. J.: A.B. Business Adminis-
lration: Sigma, Pi.
REED, WALTER T.-Lafayette, Calif.: A.B. Biology: Phi Kappa
Tau, Treasurer, Secretary: Porter Scientific Society.
REESE, MICHAEL-Lancaster, Pa.: A.B. Business Administration:
F00tball, Co-Captain: Track: Sociology Club: Phi Sigma Kappa.
REICHARD, E. CREIGH-York, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Dormitory
C0Unselor: Porter Scientific Society. .
REYLEK, CHARLES J.-Princeton, N. J.: A.B. English: Glee Club:
WWFM: English Club: Cross Country: Porter Scientific Society.
ROBERT'S, MORTON JAY-Merion Station, Pa.: A.B. Biology:
Lacrosse, Manager: Debate Society: Porter Scientific Society:
ROBIN, JAMES A.-Drexel Hill, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Pi Lambda Phi:
Student Weekly: Porter Scientific Society, Treasurer.
ROBINSON, RUSSELL J.-Richmond, Va.: A.B. Physics.
ROSE, BERNARD J., III-Woodmere, N. Y.: A.B. Economics: Pi
Lambda Phi: Debate Society: Economics Club: The Catalog.
ROSENSTENGEL, JOHN R.-Lewistown, Pa.: A.B. Accounting:
Accounting and Finance Club: Baseball, Co-Captain.
ROSENTHAL, ANDREW-Woodmere, N. Y.: A.B. Sociology: Pi
Lambda Phi: Swimming: Dean's List: Track: Sociology Club: Psy-
chology Club: Prolog.
ROTHERMEL, JAMES T.-Wyomissing, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Lambda
Chi Alpha: Tennis: Married Couple Club, President: Porter Scien-
tific Society: Young Republican Club.
RUTT, LAURENCE R.-Harrisburg, Pa.: A.B. Business Adminis-
tration: Lambda Chi Alpha: WWFM.
SAMUELSON, ALAN C.-Palmerton, Pa.: A.B. Geology: Sigma
Pi: Geological Society: American Institute of Physics.
SANDERS, LOUIS W.-Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.B. Accounting: Ac-
counting and Finance Club: Catalog, Business Manager: Pi
SCHANTZ, JOHN C.-Ephrata, Pa.: A.B. Biology: Lambda Chi
Alpha: Porter Scientific Society.
,. N 1
SCHMUCK, S. PAUL-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Account-
ing and Finance Club.
SCHNEIDER, JOEL E.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Pi Mu
Epsilon, Vice President, Mathematics Club, Secretary, Band.
SCHNORR, JOHN A.-South Wantagh, N. Y., A.B. Psychology,
Psychology Club, President, Dean's List, Humor Magazine.
SCHULTZE, NORMAN W.-Norwalk, Conn., A.B. History, Stu-
dent Education Association, Government Club, History Club, Stu-
dent Weekly, WWFM.
SCHWERDT, ALFRED-West Lawn, Pa., A.B. Religion, Glee
Club, Chapel Choir, Phi Upsilon Kappa, Dorm Counselor.
SCILIPOTI, MICHAEL C.--Towaco, N. J., A.B. Business Adminis-
tration, Delta Sigma Phi, S. A. M.
SCOTT, OLOF H., JR.--Haddon Heights, N. J., A.B. Physics,
Delta Sigma Phi, American Institute of Physics, President, Young
Republican Club, Dean's List.
SCRIBNER, CHARLES E.--Lexington, Mass., A.B. English, Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, English Club.
SHALER, ROBERT C.-Pittsburg, Pa., A.B. Chemistry.
SHELTON, JOHN C.-Salisbury, Md., A.B. Latin, Student Educa-
tion Association, Secretary, Treasurer, Foreign Relations Club,
African Forum, Honors List.
SHENK, JAY D.--Manheim, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Baseball.
SHERIDAN, NEIL W.-Hartsdale, N. Y., A.B. History, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Alpha Delta Sigma, President, Young Republican Club,
President, Green Room Playbill, Editor, History Club, ORI-
SIMS, ROBERT B.-Mount Kisco, N. Y., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta
Tau, Porter Scientific Society, Student Weekly, History Club.
SLAVIN, JEFFREY A.-Bronx, N. Y., A.B. English, Interfrater-
nity Council, President, Treasurer, Black Pyramid Senior Honor
Society, Vice President, Zeta Beta Tau, Vice President, Student
Judiciary Board, Baseball, English Club.
SMITH, DAVID C.--Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Business Administration,
Alpha Delta Sigma, Publicity Director, Lambda Chi Alpha, S.A.M.
SMITH, DAVID R.-Wayland, Mass., A.B. Business Administra-
tion, Wrestling, Golf, Chi Phi, S.A.M.
SMITH, DOUGLAS G.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Physics, American
Institute of Physics.
SMITH, HERBERT D.-Demarest, N. J., A.B. Business Adminis-
tration, Delta Sigma Phi, S.A.M.
SMITH, T. RICHARD-Wilmington, Dela., A.B. Philosophy, Eng-
lish Club, Philosophy Club, International Relations Club.
SMYTHE, GRANVILLE D., JR.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. History,
Phi Upsilon Kappa.
SOBEL, HAROLD R.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, American
SPANGLER, RICHARD-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Base-
ball, Accounting and Finance Club, Sigma Pi.
STARR, DAVID J.-Belmont, Mass., A.B. History, AFROTC,
Arnold Air Society.
STEPHENS, JOHN T.-Brookville, Pa., A.B. English, Chi Phi,
English Club, Green Room, Young Republican Club, Football,
STEVENSON, JOHN-Evanston, Ill., A.B. Mathematics, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Pu Mu Epsilon.
STEWART, EDWARD A.-Agawam, Mass., A.B. Business Admin-
istration, S. A. M., Sigma Pi.
STEWART, TIMOTHY J.-Springfield, N. J., A.B. Mathematics,
Dormitory Counselor, Delta Sigma Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Mathe-
matics Club, President, I.A.E.S.T.R., Chapel Committee.
STITZER, ARTHUR B. III-Wyncote, Pa., A.B. Business Adminis-
tration, S.A.M., Young Republican Club.
STONE, DAVID K.-Skaneateles, N. Y., A.B. Accounting, Band,
Young Republican Club, S.A.M., Accounting and Finance Club.
STOTTLEMYER, RICHARD-Thurmont, Md., A.B. Physics, Phi
Kappa Tau, American Institute of Physics.
STYLES, PHILIP A.-East Petersburg, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Kappa
Sigma, Sociology Club, Dean's List, Honors List.
SUTHERLAND, GARY L.-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Geology, Geo-
logical Society, Student Education Association.
TANNOR, RICHARD-Bayside, N. Y., A.B. Mathematics, Zeta
Beta Tau, Treasurer, Porter Scientific Society.
TAYLOR, MALCOLM H.--Annapolis, Md., A.B. Biology? Porter
Scientific Society, Phi Sigma Kappa, Green Room Club.
TENERY, ROBERT-Waxahachie, Texas, A.B. Mathematics, Sigma
TERZIS, ARISTIDES-Salonika, Greece, A.B. Chemistry, American
THOMAS, B. MARVIN-Baltimore, Md., A.B. History, Student
Education Association, Swimming.
THOMPSON, ROGER C.-Oradell, N. J., A.B. Accounting,
R.O.T.C. Drill Team, Arnold Air Society, Football, Lacrosse,
Alpha Delta Sigma, Secretary, Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice President,
Rush Chairman, Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society, Dean's
List, 1963 ORIFLAMME, Managing Editor, 1964 ORIFLAMME,
Editor-in-Chief, Interfraternity Council, Interfraternity Judiciary
Board, Young Republican Club.
TRAJESSER, ROBERT S., JR.-Winnetka, Ill., A.B. Philosophy,
TWENTEY, ROBERT L.-Frederiek, Md., A.B. Government, stu-
dent Weekly, Government Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Catalog, 907
VAN BLAADEREN, MATTHIJS-Brooklyn, N. Y-L A-B- Eflgllshi
Prolog, Assistant Editor.
VANSANT, H. NELSON--Salisbury, Md., A.B. Biology, Delta Sig-
ma Phi, Glee Club, President, Chapel Choir.
VINCENT, ROBERT J.-Wellesley, Mass., A.B. Geology.
WADEMAN, ROSS-Wyomissing, Pa., A.B. Biology! Glee Club,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Chapel Choir.
WALLACE, RICHARD G.-Orange, Conn., A.B. Economics,
Swimming, Captain, Lambda Chi Alpha, Young Republican Club.
WALSH, EDWARD J.-Madison, N. J., A.B. Chemistry, Delta
Sigma Phi, American Chemical Society.
WARD, ROGER B.-Walling Ford, Pa., A.B. Biology? Glee Club,
Cross Country, Porter Scientific Society.
WARREN, RONALD-Trenton, N. J., A.B. Biology, Pi Lambda
Phi, Porter Scientific Society, Dormitory Counselor, Student Food
WATCI-IORN, ROBERT, III-Hollidaysburg, Pa., A.B. English,
Glee Club, Chi Phi, English Club.
WEGGE, WILLIAM J., JR.-Ocean Grove, N. J., A.B. Philosophy,
Sigma Pi, Social Chairman, Executive Council, Rush Committee,
Fire Warden, Philosophy Club.
WHITMORE, STEPHEN-Walden, N. Y., A.B. English, English
Club, Phi Kappa Psi.
WIGMORE, JOSEPH R.-Rosemont, Pa., A.B. Biology, Sigma Pi,
Porter Scientific Society.
WILKINSON, LEE S.-Cleveland, Ohio, A.B. Biology, Phi Kappa
Psi, Wrestling, Lacrosse.
WILLNER, ROBERT F.-Union, N. J., A.B. Sociolo2l'3 Sociology
Club, Vice President, Phi Kappa Tau, Rush Chairman, Chapel
Committee, Arnold Air Society.
WILMOT, PETER R.-Bethlehem, Pa., A.B. History, Football, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Rush Chairman, "Five Year Club."
WINDOLPH, ROBERT R.-Phoenixville, Pa., A.B. Chemistry,
Kappa Sigma, President, American Chemical Society, Treasurer,
Concert and Marching Bands.
YEAGER, BRUCE W.-Wyoming, Ohio, A.B. History, Delta Sigma
Phi, Social Chairman, Young Republican Club, History Club.
YEAGER, WAYNE E.-Huntingdon Valley, Pa., A.B. English,
Kappa Sigma, Secretary, Alpha Delta Sigma, Chaplain, Phi Upsilon
Kappa, English Club, Chapel Committee.
YEAGY, ROBERT W.-Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Phi
ZEBRAK, FRED M.-Valley Stream, N. Y., A.B. Economics, Zeta
Beta Tau, Economics Club.
ZERCHER, JOHN N.-Columbia, Pe., A.B. History, Treek.
ZIMMERMAN, JERE A.-Columbia, Pa., A.B. Physics, American
Institute of Physics.
ZWIRN, LESLIE-Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Biology, Pi Lambda Phi,
Treasurer, Student Weekly.
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The class of '67, four hundred thirty strong, arrived September fifteenth. Thi
were greeted by Norm Fesmire, Orientation Chairman, and his staff of counseloi
who helped the Frosh fulfill the initial requirements of establishing residence ai
completing registration. With the essential details taken care of, the newcomers we
ready to take their first, few hesitant steps into their new surroundings.
The first two days of the program were composed chiefly of informative meetin
and assemblies. F and M's heritage, development, and future were presented l
Professor Klein. The responsibilities and opportunities of student life were outlini
by Dean DePuy. The day's activities were rounded out with a variety of spirit'
Highlighting the program was the group discussion of one of the nation's mc
pressing domestic problems: the Racial question. The Freshmen were asked to re:
and study carefully pertinent material of a thought-provoking nature, after whit
discussion was opened by a faculty panel moderated by Dr. Sidney Wise. The par
provided an exciting stimulus for the follow-up discussions, conducted later in t'
more personal atmosphere of many small groups, each under the direction of
faculty member. By participating in the discussions, the new students were given i
opportunity to experience an exciting and fruitful exchange of ideas with thi
The Orientation Program provided a glimpse of the life and make-up of tf
College. The activities were designed to provoke continuous personal cont:
among the fresmen in both the academic and extra-curricular spheres of stude
life. By attempting to given the student a comforting feeling of assurance while
was shouldering new responsibilities, it was hoped that the men would correct
start on firm footing, down the path leading to a successful career at Franklin ai
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The inauguration of Keith D. Spalding as the llth
president of Franklin and Marshall College took place
on September 26, I963. Two hundred and twelve rep-
resentatives of various institutions of higher learning
throughout the country were in attendance, including
thirty eight college and university presidents.
Greetings and salutations were extended to the new
president by representatives of the Alumni Association,
the faculty, the board of trustees, and the student body.
Dr. Milton Eisenhower, president of Johns Hopkins
University and a close associate of Mr. Spalding, deliv-
ered the principal address. His topic was concerned with
the challenge which the current configuration of Ameri-
can society presents to higher education.
President Spalding's topical and encouraging inaugu-
ral address highlighted the ceremonies and expressed
his dedication to those ideals of academic enlighten-
ment for which Franklin and Marshall stands.
lj The 177th Founder's Day Convocation assembled
in Hensel Hall on October 10, 1963. Highlighting the
ceremony was the address of the principal speaker of
the day, Norman Cousins, editor of the Saturday Re-
view of Literature. Mr. Cousins' remarks were timely
pointed at the problem of nuclear power and Russo-
Three honorary doctorates, in addition to the 0116
awarded to Mr. Cousins, were conferred on this OC-
casion. Walter E. Hoadley, Vice-President of Arm-
strong Cork Company, received the degree of Doctor
of Commercial Science, Roger L. Shinn, prominent
Protestant theologian, Doctor of Divinity, George J-
Willauer, Clinical Professor of Surgery at Jefferson
Medical College, Doctor of Science.
The crisp autumn weather and the colorful pO111P
and pageantry of the academic procession provided 3
dignified preface to the gaiety and abandon of the
ensuing Homecoming Weekend l
lj Homecoming, the commencing social
event of the year, saw the return of many
alumni to the Franklin and Marshall
campus. As customary, the sun shown
brightly through the multi-colored au-
tumn leaves and spirits were high, tin-
gling with excitement in anticipation of
the coming activities of the day. Fans
crowded into Williamson Bowl to watch
a spirited F and M team clash unsuccess-
fully with a determined Swarthmore
squad, Although the scoreboard regis-
tered defeat for the Dips none of the
4500 present left until the final whistle,
complimenting the great effort portrayed
by the Big Blue.
For most of the undergrads, post game
activities were centered mainly around
fraternities and their respective social
events. Dave Brubeck provided students
with an awesome display of musical gen-
ius in the new Mayser Memorial Field-
house. The old grads were seen returning
briefly to the haze of their own college
days with their attendance and participa-
tion in these fraternity and school social
Inevitably Sunday was the scene of
hustle and bustle as students hurried their
dates to the train station and alumni
packed their trunks for the long trek
home l P
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Freshmen Parents Day
lj A chilly autumn breeze whipped through the tree-studded campus
as well over 1000 parents, the greatest number recorded in recent
history, arrived at Franklin and Marshall to spend an idyllic fall day
with their sons.
The parents were treated to a special faculty panel presentation
on "The Curriculum Demands of the Freshmen," prior to lunch
served in the College dining halls. The hardy souls who braved a
30-mph wind to cheer on the Big Blue saw a powerful Washington
84 Lee eleven fight for every point as they handed F and M its fourth
loss of the season.
After the game, the parents hurried to the warmth and conviviality
of the Prcsident's Reception in the Fackenthal Library. The collee
and cookies served by the Faculty wives were welcome antidotes lor
the numb lingers and frozen noses of the 800 fathers and mothers
who took this opportunity to chat with their sons' professors and
indulge in just a bit ot' sentimental reminiscence about their own
college days. i
The College Band closed the organized activities for the day with
its traditional concert in Hensel Hall. Parents' Day IQ63. perhaps
the most successful held at Franklin and Marshall, came to an end
with the casual good-byes and the faithful promises to write more
often exchanged between parents and students. The parents headed
for home convinced that their sons would study harder and the stu-
dents went back to their dorms nursing the quiet nostalgia that comes
after the briefest touch with home l
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John Hopkins 6
Carnegie Tech 35
Washington and Lee 28
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lj Football at F and M underwent a number of changes
this year. Most were a result of the new head coach,
George Storck, who introduced a new and vital spirit
to the team. A new student spirit was also evident at
the mass pep rally the night before the opening game
with Johns Hopkins. The enthusiasm carried over to
the next afternoon when the season opener was won
for the first time in seven years and a twelve game
losing streak was broken. A week later an under-
estimated Swarthmore team shattered the Diplomats'
hopes for an undefeated season with a late touchdown.
Despite the evidence of the win-loss column, the
team was much improved under the guidance of Coach
Storck, who has earned the respect of both players
and students. Storck left a position as line coach at
PMC to fill the post vacated by Woody Sponaugle, and
was faced with the task of building a team composed
largely of sophomores. The results of his efforts should
appear in the future. F and M looks forward to win-
ning seasons I
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126.96.36.199 V,YYY Y .
.- , -
ROW ONE: S. Hall, C. Loupassakis, E. Fitzpatrick, P
Benenson, E. Murono, M. Reese, T. Anderson, S. Marshall
S. Klinger, R. Johnson. ROW TWO: L. Butcher, B. Tompson
D. Schnurr, G. Beaman, D. Sippcrly, J. Frcre, C. Eagle, L
Graham, B. Healy, J. Santaniello. ROW THREE: J. Smith
x 1 '
lj The Student Union Board of Franklin
and Marshall College performs one of
the most ambitious functions of any or-
ganization on the campus. It is the desire
of this group of representatives from each
of the four classes to provide much
needed social diversion for the 1400 stu-
dents who spend long hours slaving over
their lessons during the week and reserve
their weekends for relaxation and general
change of pace.
Bill Behringer, president of the S.U.B.,
was largely responsible for the varied
representation from local women's col-
leges which often aided the Diplomat un-
dergrads in cheering on the Big Blue, the
barbecues served by the Slater Food Serv-
ice, and the lively entertainment which
added to the casual nature of several fall
new-' - V'
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E Soccer at F and M this year did not completely
live up to pre-season expectations and in many respects
was a disappointment. The team, on occasion, looked
like the one that last year compiled an outstanding
record, but at times they seemed unable to mesh and
generate a strong attack. Paul Adogli, the MVP in the
Middle Atlantic Conference, Southern Division, failed
to receive the offensive support that was important in
the success of the team last year. The defense re-
ceived strong and steady help from co-captains, Lance
Knauth, and Bruce Goodrich throughout most of the
year and it is mainly because of this that the team was
able to compile a 5-3-2 record. Coach Smith feels that
a strong freshman team this year may help in a return
to form in the future l
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
ROW ONE: J. chimes, D. Hollington, P. Martin, D. Robinson.
ROW TWO: B. Guibard, L. Rains, B. Simmons, L. Knauth
P. Adogli, D. Bartel, B. Penney. ROW THREE: R. Hasp, J
Bunting, B. Leuffen, S. Handsman, J. Goodhue, B. Poulter
managerg R. Smith, coach. ROW FOUR: R. Druker, C. Bald
win, C. Juliard, K. Heim, N. Thompson, N. Werthwein, G
Air Force R.O.T.C.
lj The most conspicuous campus activities of the Air
Force R.O.T.C. are the precise formations of the drill
team, marching in the President's and Parent's Day
reviews, and the annual Military Ball, sponsored by the
honorary Arnold Air Society. ln addition, the R.O.T.C.
program provides educational trips to other Air Force
bases in the nation, gives flight training to qualified
seniors, and participates in local parades l
ROW ONE: R. Abrams, J. Buddington, M. Kcndig. ROW TWO: B. Kier. R.
Tosh, D. Mengel, captain: L. Rochafellow. ROW THREE: D. Thome, W.
Belzer, R. McGlade. R. Ward. K. Powers. H. Passmore. R. Phillips, coach.
Cl Even with a strong start the Franklin
and Marshall Cross Country Team was
unable to break even in the 1963 season.
Undcfeated through the first four meets
the team then dropped three straight and
live out of the next six. Despite being
below .500 it was a fine squad. This being
a highly unpredictable sport, lopsided
scores are not often the true measure of
team spirit or attitude and this was the
case this year.
Don Mcngcl, the only graduating sen-
ior, was the winner of the Dr. Morgan D.
Person award and was an outstanding
performer throughout the season. The
hopes for a winning combination next
year are well founded as almost the whole
squad will be back. Expected to be up
and coming and important to a successful
record are the names of Dave Thome and
Marty Kendig. Coach Philips expects
great things I
, M EAW
Green Room Theatre
lj If one of the criteria for good drama is that it leave
the theater with the audience, then the Green Room
was justly commended for creating a dramatic experi-
ence that lived longer off the stage than on it. For
weeks before, during, and after the production heated
arguments and thoughtful discussions abounded in the
campus house, the corridor, and Hildy's over the cor-
rect interpretation of Paddy Chayefsky's intention and
the implications of the script.
Gideon accepted the responsibility of being an in-
strument and subject of God, only to later reject his
servitude and deny God's existence when he feels that
as a man he cannot meet the demands of fealty to a
divine lord. The problem presented is the decision be-
tween theocentricity and egoeentricity. The audience is
left to make its own response and evaluation. Can a
humanist accept religious dogmas and demands when
he can find for them no rational justification that satis-
fies his heart and human desires? Must man obey a God
who denies his humanity to him? ls Gideon to be ad-
mired as a sort of hero who has taken up the cause of
humanity in his rejection of an inhuman tyranie deity?
Or was Gideon a fool to deny an undeniable Truth?
Did he lose a greater beauty and nobility when he
shrank into the pitable self-delusions and fleshy limita-
tions of the human posture? These intellectual stimuli
could have only had their penetrating vitality if couched
in a moving, aesthetically arresting milieu,--and
our production of "Gideon" was exactly that I
U ln every sport there is usually a standout performer that is often the center of
Campus attention. Saul Shimansky is that performer and wrestling is the sport at
Franklin and Marshall this year. Great things were expected of the 123 pound
Winner of last ycar's Freshman Eastern Invitational Tournament and he responded
with a fine ll-I-l season.
The team itself dropped below .500 with a 4-5-l slate but this was a squad
C0mposed mostly of sophomores and juniors and was a year of experience for many
Of them. Dale Kistler, this year's captain, and Steve Dubner will be the only two
Starting seniors not with the mat men next year. With the added experience it is the
feeling of coach Phillips that next season could well be a winning one.
The most successful up and coming men are Neil Thompson Cl37J, Dave
Donovan Cl57J, John Taylor 11679, Bill Schneiderman CHeavyweightJ and of
C0Urse Saul Shimansky. These are some of the elements that could return wrestling
t0 prominence at F and M. We wish them good luck l
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F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
F and M
Washington 8a Ice
KNEEUNG N Thompgon S Shrmansky G Schnydcr Amaducci, R. Dubner, D. Jenkins, T. McBcc. Duhner
M Wood D Kistler captain P Martin D Parse J TIYIOF-R-PhilliPS-C0305
5 Q ...-
Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Tournament
lj The Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Association Championships were held at
the Charles W. Mayser Physical Education Center at Franklin and Marshall on
March I3 and 14. lt was of course the biggest wrestling weekend, in the liast this
year and was attended by upwards of 3200 fans. ln the two days of topfllight
Wrestling there were some surprise finishes and several expected winners. Syracuse,
last year's winner, who had been picked to win the team laurels was nosed out lay
Pittsburg and surprise winner Lehigh.
ln the talented l23 pound class Penn State's .lay Windfeldei' defeated lr" and M
hopeful Saul Shimansky on his way to the individual title, while in the l30 and I37
pound classes the expected winners were respectfully Mike Johnson of Pittsburg
and Wayne Hicks of Navy. ln the I47 class there was a mild upset as second
seeded Doug Koch of Lehigh defeated favored Edwards of Penn State. From there
it was Dick Slutzky ol' Syracuse at l57. Marty Strayer of Penn State at I67 and
Gerry Franzen of Navy at I77, all favored winners. The winner in the l9l pound
class was John Gladish of Lehigh in an upset victory over Steve Speers of Temple.
Jim Nance of Syracuse, the talented and very fast heavyweight, extended his
unbeaten string to 76 by winning his weight class with a show of power that
impressed all observers.
All in all it was an exciting weekend and gave many people in this area the
Cxperience of seeing truly championship wrestling. Last year four of the nine
NCAA individual titles went to winners in the liasterns and there is no reason to
believe why this should not happen again in the IQ64 linals l
lj The Franklin and Marshall basketball team won a
single game this year and in that memorable contest
scored ninety-six points, about thirty-four points above
their regular scoring average. ln a season with twenty
losses it is hard to pinpoint the weak spots. A lack of
height led to inadequate rebounding which in turn led
to poor defense, and so on to a mounting chain of
consequences. As the losses began to pile up after the
third game of the year the attitude of the students went
down steadily. Strangely the morale ol' the team never
seemed to drop and there seemed to be a feeling that
every upcoming game might be the one that would
break the string of defeats. Unfortunately this game has
yet to come. ln several games, notably Johns Hopkins,
Dickenson, and Muhlenberg, the team came within a
point of victory, but their expectations were unrealized.
lt is a well known fact that the pressure that builds
up during a long losing streak is almost as great, if not
greater, than that of a long winning skein. If in the
l964-65 season the Dips could win an early game it
would not be overly dangerous to predict a fairly good
season. The team will be nearly intact, and with sharp
passing Bob Penny and the marksmanship of George
Nier, Fred Wert and .lack Charles, it is possible that a
poor year may be followed by a successful one I
Western Maryland 70
Johns Hopkins 65
Washington 84 Jefferson 77
Lebanon Valley 101
FRONT: L. Baber, captain. BACK: R. Vassos, managerg L. Smith, A. King, B. Penney, G, Niler, J, Newlina D, Fa,-fell, J,
Bunting, J. Charlcs, F. Wert, G. Schaeffer, C. Winsor, coach.
T f 2 :iv
lj Of the extra-curricular opportunities presented to the
student at F and M, none is so eagerly attended by
devotees of both the arts and sciences as the Topics
The highlight of the Topics Series, l964, was the
address given by the Rev. Martin Luther King to a
capacity crowd in the Mayser Gym. Dr. King held the
audience in the palm of his hand as he spoke extempo-
raneously on the many and varied problems posed by
the current integration movement.
Another salient speaker in the Topics program was
the popular poet William D. Snodgrass. Mr. Snodgrass
analyzed the modern trends in poetry and rendered
readings from the works of the most prominent post-
war poets. Among the most interesting were several
poems of his own.
Roscoe Drummond, noted political columnistg T. H.
White, British novelistg Dr. Albert Burke, scientist.
economist and television personalityg Kenneth Rexroth,
Alistair Cook, Sir Julian Huxley, and Mario Amadeo
also appeared on the Franklin and Marshall campus
during the 1963-64 term l
lj Swimming is traditionally a strong sport at F8tM, and
this year was no exception as the team compiled a 6-3
record in dual meets. Co-captains Glen Irwin and Dick
Wallace were mainstays in the freestyle and backstroke
respectively. In the Middle Atlantics Nick Hoppner set
a record and hnished first in the 200 yard backstroke
leading the team to a 54 point total and a fourth place
finish. Other specialists were Al Holbrook in the breast
stroke, Dick Keister in diving, Bill Smulyan in the but-
terfly and John Hoffman in the individual medley and
The outlook for next year is also good, as the fresh-
man team won 4 and lost l and came within 1 point of
an undefeated season. Peter Isenberg is particularly fast
in the 500 yard freestyle, as he set a college record. The
most encouraging aspect of next season is team bal-
ance which should result in another successful record
for coach McGinness l
F and M 40 Delaware 55
F and M 55 Temple 40
F and M 48 Lycoming 47
F and M 55 Drexel 38
F and M 41 Gettysburg 54
F and M 64 Haverford 31
F and M 62 P.M.C. 33
F and M 57 Swarthmore 38
F and M 36 Dickinson 59
ROW ONE: A. Rosenthal, G. Irwin, co-captaing R. Wallace. co- Ehrhart. ROW Tl-lREEg G. Mcginness' Coach. W, Flower' J.
captaing R. Keister, A. Holbrook. ROW TWO: M. Thomas, H. Wibberly, J. Ramer. A. Hooper. P. Boltz. H. Funk, assistant
Lodge, L. Raithaus, W. Smulyan, N. Hoppner, J. Hoffman, L. coach.
Q After an undefeated season last year, the F and M
Ice Hockey team returned this season to post a medi-
ocre record. The team got off to a poor start, but had a
strong finish. Captain Jim Park anchors the high scor-
ing linc of Clint Crane and Sandy Taft. Unlike last
year, the defense has been lackluster, with poor cheek-
ing and clearing. Freshman Neil Young has provided
some loyal rooters with many a thrill with his remark-
able saves in the goal. This year's schedule was made
tougher with the addition of the Princeton J.V. and
Some of the highlights of this season occurred when
the team defeated Lehigh twice, the second time in
front of an l.F. Weekend crowd. Also the team tied
Lafayette in their second meeting up at Easton to tie
them for the league championship. Captain Park was
high scorer, closely followed by Clint Crane and Sandy
Taft. Don Cleveland, a freshman, thrilled many a fan
with his dazzling stick work and fast skating.
Since there are only three seniors, forward .loc Hog-
nander, and defensemen Doug Weidman and Dick
Compson, who will be departing with graduation, the
team next year can look forward to a strong returning
nucleus. The club owes a debt of thanks to coach Ken
Smith, an ex-pro, who has given up much of his time
forthe handling and coaching of the club l
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SEATED: N. Young, D. Kloibcr, D. Pcnlcy, J. Budding- D. Cleveland, D. Dunno. S. Taft. D. Weidman C C'r'1nc
ION. C. Dunn, J. Vibbarls, F. Mutli. STANDING: P. K. Smith, coach.
Polovchik, J. Hognandcr, J. Park, captuing D. Compson.
U Despite the frosting which lightly covered the ground
011 February 14, the young ladies so necessary to the
Success of any social endeavor treked to the F and M
Campus much to the delight of their nearly frustrated
dates. That evening the couples danced to the music of
The Angels in the Mayser Gym before scattering to
various motel and fraternity parties.
Saturday afternoon, the collegians of both sexes were
entertained by the Lettermen, a trio which has enjoyed
eXCeptional recording success. An innovation to the
Campus social scene was introduced Saturday evening.
with the hours for girls being allowed in the dormito-
ries extended to 12 midnight, Meyran Hall organized a
dorm party complete with rented juke box. Those Dip-
l0mats not so fortunate to inhibit that progressive build-
Ing attended after-hours parties anywhere they could
5116 them, or settled for a cup of coffee at the nearest
1 Besides sleeping late Sunday morning, most of the
UIUC Spent by the socialites centered around the enigma
of how to say, "Good-bye. I'll miss you." with I.F.C.
Weekend only three weeks away l
The Winters Tale
lj Breaking all the classical rules of drama,-the unities of timC,
place, and action-, The Winter's Tale, under Hugh Evans' direction,
also broke all the Green Room records of' attendance. The thing that
occasioned remarks like, "the best Green Room theater in 38 yearS"
and "the finest Shakespeare l have seen in America or Englandf' WHS
its unity of performance. This was no unbalanced play,-every actOf,
fromtthe walk ons to the leads, understood and realized the impor-
tance of his role and played it convincingly and with finesse.
Performed in commemoration of Shakespeare's 400th birthday,
The Winterfs Tale demonstrated the eternal quality of great drama ifl
its contemporary appeal after at least ten generations of perform-
ances, Its style is tragicomic,-the prosperity, destruction, and regen-
eration cycle with emphasis upon the rebirth and happiness after C100
penance, and its thesis is universal. Leontes' insane jealousy is the
insanity of man when he constructs a false and mental world whiCh
gets so far from reality and humanity that his delusions bring suffer-
ing to others and finally cause his own downfall. Made aware of his
fault, Leontes suffers in humility and penitence for l6 years until 21
rebirth of life and happiness through his daughter's love to PolixenCS'
son reunites the court to the people, and reconciles the parted friendS
There were moments in this play that can almost be described 215
magical--moments when the actors and the audience were held fixed
in a crystal of emotional intensity and hardly dared to breathe. Thfife
were moments of agony and moments of involuntary laughter and
The experiences and brilliance of this play were dependent LIPOU
four elements: the immortal artistry of the author, the fantastic CH'
ergy and genius of Hugh Evans' directing, 'the sweat and dedication of
the actors, the talented labor of the scenic designer and the competent
devotion of the technical staff, and of course the willingness of the
audience to put aside their personal lives and enter into the expGf1'
ence of theater l
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El Unseasonably warm weather heralded the festivities
of Inter-Fraternity Weekend, March 6, 7, and 8, 1964.
Friday evening saw fraternity men and independents
dancing to the melodic strains of Billy May's Orchestra
in the Host Motel Ballroom, following which they re-
paired to the various after-hours parties to enjoy addi-
tional late-evening pleasures.
Arising late Saturday morning, the undergrads and
their dates hurried to the Mayser Gym in time to catch
the excellent and varied concert presented by the Four
Freshmen. The last organized activities of the weekend
centered around the traditional house parties at the
campuses' eleven fraternities l
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U A successful 9-1 track season was highlighted by
igveral line individual performances. Bob Healy broke
h e l0Hg standing college record in the javelin with a
fsiive of 210 ft. 7 in. and Ed Mikell was a high scorer
lol' the team due to his 'outstanding efforts in high and
d.W hurdles and the high jump. Paul Adogli was in-
nlspensable in his work in pole vaulting and broad
sllliiplng, but the key to the season was essentially the
this rounded team effort. It is also important to note
g . only a few seniors were lost due to graduation and
3,15 On this basis that hope rests for the coming sea-
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F and M 82 Haverford 49
F and M 80 Johns Hopkins 51
F and M 83 Ursinus 48
F and M 51 Dickinson 22
- F and M 75 Muhlenberg 56
F and M 91 Lebanon Valley 40
F and M 8016 Bucknell 4316
F and M Albright
F and M 89 P.M.C.
t X by
"".l-n.-- ' 4.4.
ROW ONE: R. Shivelhood, K. O'Connor, J. Brophy, D. Mengel, Greiner. ROW THREE: C. Taylor, trainer, R. McEldowney, M
P- Adogli, R. Kier, N. Stoller, E. Mikell. ROW TWO: S. Pinsky, R. Reese, S- Hall. C. Mcese, G. Rossi, R. Healy, T. Ulrich, R. Hogarth
Piper. J. Bowman, R. Lake, J. Bateman, E. Herskcr, W. Herbst, S. W. Iannicelli,coach.
' ' :anne-V'-""'.," Q
J. Bunting, J. Scop, D. Smith, B. Sizemore, J. Doherty, K. Knox, Coach Trexler.
lj The highly successful record for the golf team was
the result of an all-around effort, but special recogni-
tion should be paid to King Knox as a steady performer
who had an outstanding season. Besides being a most
valuable team member, Knox won the MAC individual
title, and the expectations for the future seem bright
as he will be with the team for the next two years.
Only a defeat in the last match with Dickinson kept
this line team from an undefeated season, and this
coming year Coach Trexler expects a great deal from
the F and M linksmen l
Johns Hopkins 8
Western Maryland 0
lj The moderate success of the F and M Base-
ball Team this year was mostly a story of pitch-
ing. The fielding and hitting was spotty as they
have always been, but at times there was hope
from the mound in the persons of Dave Boucher
and John Bondi who often were almost unbeat-
able. Despite a 6-6 record, all of the games ex-
cept three were close and exciting. In those three
games with Johns Hopkins, Elizabethtown, and
Ursinus, 31 runs were scored against F and M,
just under half of the total for the entire 12 game
season. In the other nine games of which F and
M won six the E.R.A. for our pitchers was just
Coach Wheaton feels that steady team play
throughout this coming season and continued
good pitching would produce a fine year. The
hitting and fielding need some improvement, but
this will hopefully come with experience. For his
first year, Coach Wheaton had a .500 season and
there is reason to believe that many winning years
will follow l
-in . . - . .
ROW ONE: W. Wheaton, coachg T. Bolk, J. Rosenstengel, P. Hendel, D. Hogarth, J. Slavin, A. Caparro, L. Graham
D. Ferris, P. Berkheimer, K. Spielfogel. ROW TWO: R. Rice, D. Boyd.
R. Doremus, R. Bean, S. Jones, J. Hoaster. ROW THREE:
k 1 L
,fmt Y mf.
lj Led by captain Dave Barry the F and M tennis
team rolled through its 13 matches unscathed. High-
lighting the season was the victory at Dickinson, which
snapped their long undefeated string. Other outstand-
ing victories were those over Swarthmore, Haverford,
and the second Dickinson match. On the merit of their
undefeated season the team traveled to Lafayette to
battle the Leopards for the MAC championship. Un-
fortunately the Leopards stymied the netters with a
6-3 victory. Coach Glen Miller was the helpful key to
success with his outstanding job of developing and
manipulating the wealth of material at his disposal.
With the loss of only Dave Barry, F and M can expect
to have another just as successful season this year l
F and M Lebanon Valley 0
F and M Albright 1
F and M Dickinson 3
F and M Gettysburg 2
F and M Swarthmore 4
F and M Drexel 0
F and M Johns Hopkins Rain
F and M Moravian 1
F and M Ursinus 0
F and M Elizabethtown 1
F and M Muhlenberg 1
F and M Gettysburg 3
F and M Dickinson 4
F and M Haverford 3
ROW ONE: D. Barry, L. Knauth, H. Rockette ROW TWO G Miller coach J Plakans D Paul L Diemer
A .t., 3
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FWF- , lug- A
Q For a sport that in the last several years has been
experimental, Lacrosse has not been as much a failure
as it would seem at first. Despite several losing seasons
the spirit of the team always seems to run high. The
beginning of a new sport is a building process and
since Lacrosse has been at F and M for only four
years, the results so far have been expected. Last year's
record of three wins and eight losses should be im-
proved upon this season with a stronger and more
experienced team with special emphasis being placed
on midfielders, Clint Crane, Dave Sipperly, and Gary
Franklin. With the experience gained thus far there
are hopes for a successful season and a position of
higher regard for Lacrosse in the years to come l
, --v -iq--.1
ROW ONE M Kirkwood, D. MacLean, J. Frere, B. Jahn
P Harris T Anderson. ROW TWO: G. Danes, D. Schnurr
L Heaver J Mustin, R. Gabel, P. Bassett, R. Priebe. ROW
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Green Room Theatre
lj The play, One Way Pendulum, was an experimental project, and
there was some apprehension about how it would be received by
the audiences of the Green Room. These doubts were erased after
only one performance which the critics hailed one of the best and
humorous plays here in quite a few years. Called by its author, N. F.
Simpson, "a farce in a new dimension," it was truly this as the
fascinating activities of Kirby Groomkirby and his weighing ma-
chines entertained in a refreshing new way.
Arthur Groomkirby, the father, was played by David Shaw and
his wife Mabel by Joel Ervin with Gil Knier, Pat Herr, Joe Frey,
and Ann Enscoe featured in supporting roles. Highlights of the play
included a chorus of weighing machines and the erection of a court
room on stage in which the trial was held with Edward Brubaker
giving a fine performance as the judge.
As people left the Green Room after each performance they felt
they had seen a funny yet meaningful play and they talked about it
later because it was hard in some respects to understand, yet for all
its confusion it had been memorable and interesting l
One Way Pendulum
Cl The l76th Commencement of Franklin and Mar-
shall College was perhaps the most momentous in the
history of the school as political dignitaries on both
the state and national level graced the occasion with
their presence and their words.
Mayser Physical Education Center was filled to ca-
pacity by parents and friends of the Class of 1963.
Many arrived early on graduation day eager to hear
the commencement address of the Hon. William Scran-
ton, Governor of Pennsylvania, and the impromptu
remarks of Dwight D. Eisenhower, former president
of the United States. In addition to Gov. Scranton and
Gen. Eisenhower, Elmer Engstrom, executive of RCA,
Rev. James Gilkey, pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church in Brooklyn, N. Y., and Roy Larsen, of the
Time-Life Corporation, received honorary doctorates
from the college.
The impressive graduation ceremony and the stir-
ring charges given by both speakers to the 1963 gradu-
ates were felt by all who also witnessed an abrupt
transformation foisted upon young men in mortar-
boards and gowns, young men who passed in the space
of a single hour from a cloistered community of schol-
ars into the world at large, a world which would test
their mettle in a new and different way. They were on
their own now, and it was left to the college to pre-
pare another class for the same sudden change in their
lives which would become Graduation day 1964 l
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SEATED: T. L. Gipson, Phi Kappa Sigma, J. S. Brown, Jr., Keister. Delta Sigma Phi, W. P. Cracas, Sigma Pig R. H.
Kappa Sigma: J. E. Shire, Pi Lambda Phig J. A. Slavin, presi- Gherst, vice president. Kappa Sigma, J. L. Truckenmiller, Sig-
dent, Zeta Beta Taug C. C. Brown, treasurer, Phi Kappa Tau: ma Pi. MISSING: N. D. Green, secretary, Chi Phi, C. I-I.
M. S. Terry, Chi Phig R. C. Thompson, Phi Sigma Kappa. Faust, Jr., Phi Kappa Psig C. A. Evans, Jr., Pi Lambda Phig D.
STANDING: D. L. Harrison. Phi Kappa Sigma, A. R. Breit- J. Bartel. Lambda Chi Alphag L. D. Schultz, Lambda Chi
haupt, Delta Sigma Phig R. E. Sandler, Zeta Beta Tau, J. A. Alpha.
Lamia, Phi Kappa Psig J. W. Davis, Phi Sigma Kappa, R. E.
Inter-Fraternity Judiciary Board
SEATED: R. H. Gherst, chairman, Kappa Sigma, C. I-I. Faust, Jr., Phi Kappa
Psi. STANDING: R. C. Thompson, Phi Sigma Kappa, R. E. Sandler, Zeta Beta
Tau: N. D. Green, Chi Phi.
ROW ONE: J. R. Rosenstengel, R. M. Druker, T. B. Podkul
C. A. Dunn, D. H. Jenkins III, W. P. Humphreys. ROW TWO:
C. W. Baldwin, K. J. Hein, F. E. Harrison, vice president, J. T.
Ardito, R. B. Kilburn, S. I.. Hershey. ROW THREE: J. M.
DeCew. A. D. Plotts, M. S. Terry, G. R. Spall, M. S. Palmer,
T. C. Dillingham. ROW FOUR: G. E. Meagher, J. E. Charles,
G. R. Nixon, W. L. Baber, J. D. Dudrick, D. S. Buchan, J. T
Stcphcns. ROW FIVE: J. A. Kochneke. W. S. Poyck, J. W.
Bunting, D. A. Stuart, J. T. Zusi, S. M. Pine, A. N. King.
zeta chapter of the
ROW SIX: R. J. Bean, R. W. Difley, J. S. Park, L. M. Smith, J.
E. Laird, T. L. Hostetter, J. R. Collins. ROW SEVEN: D.
W. Hollington, D. R. Gale, L. C. Christopher, J. Crawford, D.
C. Hendrickson, W. C. Russell, Jr.: J. D. Smith. ROW
EIGHT: M. L. Matthews, A. W. Hooper, R. Y. Leuffen, C. E.
Crane, N. D. Green. D. D. Klopp, A. T. Taft, R. S. Oberholt-
zcr, president. ROW NINE: G. D. Lee, J. J. Ryan, J. H.
Ellison, R. E. Sawers, T. Morse, F. E. Kilgore, R. C. Henny.
CHI PHI FRATERNITY . . established 1854
, , K., ...M--. ,-
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ROW ONE: P. A. Kellcr, B. W. Yeager, R. G. Benko, L. M. Dicerbo, Cossuri, J. C. Geib, secretary: A. I. Kreisel, A. W. Fuller, S. D.
D. B. Robinson, T. H. Irish. ROW TWO: B. A. Parent, J. C. Painter, Grcincr, S. C. Smith. ROW SEVEN: T. D. Armbruster, J. P. Mas-
R. F. Johnson, R. S. Tosh, D. E. Johnson, D. F. Parse. ROW euro, L. D. Rockafellow, F. J. Loos, N. W. Fesmire, G. Tchirkow.
THREE: H. D. Smith, O. H. Scott, F. T. Sandstrom, F. W. Jarvis, Jr., ROW EIGHT: W. W. Manson, M.A. Powers, vice president, A. J.
C. L. Juliztrd, N. E. Johnson, Jr. ROW FOUR: J. S. Ramer, C. B. Cossnri, M. E. Herr, corresponding secretary: S. B. Eddy, R. H.
Kurimui, J. R. Martin, R. E. Guibord, R. V. Brundage, T. H. Sunday. Spangler. ROW NINE: A. Breithaupt, R. Hedley. S. Techet, J. S.
ROW FIVE: G. Crowthcr, D. W. Thome, J. Bondi, president: I-I. N. Shealfcr. G. T. Harris.
VanSunt, T. G. Beaumont, J. S. H. Goodhue. ROW SIX: W. R.
upsilon chapter of the ,
DELTA SIGMA PHI FRATERNITY
jig' ' y ' vi
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5 PE! PSI
ROW ONE: L. D, Schultz, N. H. Werthwein, G. T. Sciorilli, social
chairman, T. F. Bolk, ritual chairman: W. H. Behringer. ROW TWO:
D. J. Bartel, P. D. Gandola, R, G. Wallace, G. E. Gillespie, T. R.
Murray, Jr., president. ROW THREE: A. N. Holbrook, T. J. Di-
Marco, C. C. Stockel, secretary, A. Spina, R. G. Compson, historian.
alpha theta chapter ofthe
N. W. Sheridan, P. V. Keers, J. H. Snyder. ROW FIVE: T. W. Holi'-
man, T. C. Varney, T. Dunn, D. C. Smith, R. S. Lake. ROW SIX:
P. P. Martin II, A. F. Behrendt, Jr., K. E. Strandberg, R. L. Ama-
ROW FOUR: B. A. Jones, corresponding secretary: W. D. Coleman
ducci, C. E. Scribner, D. F. Marsteller, J. D. Polansky.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FRATERNITY
. established 1917
ROW ONE: C. E. Marter, G. R. Haines, vice president: C. H. E. Rockette, Z. G. Nichols, recording secretaryg E. W. Sielski
Faust, president: F. M. Stuckart. ROW TWO: D. A. Wurth, T. J. A. Lamina. ROW FIVE: G. A. Gilmour, G. N. Mackison, R
N. Trobec, sgt. at arms, J. B. Mair, R. J. Permar. ROW K. Pricbe, C. G. Loupassakis, S. L. Whitmore. ROW SIX: R
THREE: R. T. Greiner, W. S. Boykin, Jr.3 J. T. White, S. H. Durna, historiang R. A. Saul, T. H. Anderson, J. G. Smith
Kessel, P. J. Moorman. ROW FOUR: G. F. Cormeny, Jrg H. G. Schnyder, chaplain, L. S. Wilkinson, treasurer.
eta chapter of the e
PHI KAPPA PSI FRATERNITY
. established 1865
ROW ONE: T. R. Morris, R. E. Kraft, J. A. Garretson, vice
president: C. I. Wohl, J. L. Evenhart. ROW TWO: D. L.
Harrison, W. K. Beckwith, J. F. Bednarski, A. A. Dollberg, sgt.
at arms: T. L. Gipson. ROW THREE: W. M. Haines, treasurer,
P. T. Eskstrand, S. R. Hamlin, J. K. Bury, R. S. Kier. ROW
FOUR: C. V. Roehrer, R. J. Brooks, J. L. Finlayson, corre-
sponding secretaryg P. E. Brainard, J. E. Guerber. ROW FIVE:
zeta chapter of the
J. W. Bedell, recording secretary, W. R. Friedlaender, D. F
Anspach, P. K. Becker, R. L. Jaeger. ROW SIX: A. H. Smith
D. C. Wirth, W. C. Eves, Jr.: M. W. Kendig, H. C. Passmore
ROW SEVEN: J. C. Whitten, E. E. Staudt III, J. R. Rose, P
G. Waldo, S. J. Ludwig. ROW EIGHT: R. G. Delaney, R. C
Rau. J. P. Latimer, president, J. A. Williams, D. L. Beale, R. V
PHI KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY f
A . established 1854
ROW ONE: P. K. Adams, J. L. Clark, W. T. Reed, secretary: R. treasurer: R. R. Stottlemyer, R. I. Grauch, T. E. Ficlding. ROW SIX:
Siverling, R. L. Caine. ROW TWO: C. C. Brown, vice president: D. F. J. Bates, J. S. Harper, J. H. Booth, B. I. Schloss, T. C. Gilliard.
W. Reeder, F. Higgins, K. A. Klinedinst, V. P. Packard. ROW ROW SEVEN: R. F. Willner, J. A. Harman, R. E. Hill, president: J.
THREE: S. Rogers, B. D. Rabcnold, E. C. Loebl, R. L. Rill, L. S. F. Huber. MISSING: A. R. Kneedler, A. W. Snoke, R. C. Bonhag, J.
Zuwatzky. ROW FOUR: R. B. Duncombc, H. S. Sheilds, S. S. Safavi, T. Parsons.
W. A. Tufliash, J. Brehm. ROW FIVE: P. G. Carter, O. D. Schnetzer,
xi chapter of the
PHI KAPPA TAU FRATERNITY . . established 1922
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ROW ONE: S. A. Shimansky, C. R. Chaney, E. F. Drake, M. I.
Smith, R. H. Spector. ROW TWO: C. F. Cowan, T. S. Valleau, M. B.
Wood, inductor: M. Beebe, N. R. G. Young. ROW THREE: E. H.
Fitzpatrick, P. T. Logan, H. G. Alberich, H. Eagle III: J. Pratt. ROW
FOUR: J. R. Hinkle, J. D. Hass, W. C. Tompson, T. C. Coale, J. G.
Marks. ROW FIVE: T. F. Michels, P. R. Wilmot, S. S. Marshall, T
R. Wagner, W. K. Douglass. ROW SIX: S. J. Hall, J. P. Master, L. T.
Graham, R. L. Saelens, R. R. Wieland III. ROW SEVEN: G. C.
pi chapter of the
Putnam, E. A. Shrom, P. H. Wendell, M. J. Garofalo, G. R. Mahland.
ROW EIGHT: P. J. Hendel, E. F. Albright, sentinel: S. W. Jones,
president, R. S. Klinger, treasurer: P. R. Mason, secretary. ROW
NINE: J. P. Alleborn, H. S. Noon, C. R. Rudd, Jr., R. G. Rice, Jr.,
R. H. Shaljian. ROW TEN: J. W. Davis, J. W. Beers, C. V. Bonin, D.
E. Steinbrenner, R. C. Thompson, vice president. MISSING: R. W.
Kasa, G. B. Rogers.
PHI SIGMA KAPPA FRATERNITY
. esta bl ished 1903
ROW ONE: N. J. Daiell, M. J. Karp, J. M. Hoffman, L. P. Hunt,
marshall: S. M. Sacks. ROW TWO: P. Finkelstein, M. Tauger, J. A
Newmark, B. H. Shelton, S. L. Bayer, historian. ROW THREE: M. S
Grinberg, president: B. J. Rose III, S. P. Hyson, A. L. Mahn, K. E.
Stahl. ROW FOUR: J. G. Goldblatt, D. L. Magidson, H. Feigen-
baum, G. C. Clarke, S. Novom. ROW FIVE: P. H. Byrne, M. Ries,
D. A. Ladd, B. Koleszar, J. A. Zimmerman. ROW SIX: N. Sbar, B
Cooper, A. Horland, W. C. Falkener, Jr., J. M. Kaiser. ROW SEV
tau omega chapter ofthe
EN: L. Cheerman, S. Goldblatt, R. Kroll, G. A. Hecht, R. C
Abrams. ROW EIGHT: F. C. Cogen, J. E. Fischgrund, M. E. Suss-
man, C. A. Evans, H. L. Barclay, S. Sumberg. MISSING: G. Kumin
M. Silbert, J. Roskind, N. Ross, M. Blum, J. Rothenberg, archong S
Portnoy, scribe: J. Mustin, J. Levin, T. Werner, L. Hertz, A. Rosen-
thal, H. Lodge, G. Radoff, M. Gillick, C. Williams, D. Post, J
Wendkos, R. Leff, M. Silver, H. Goldberg, P. Axelrod, J. Brand.
PI LAMBDA PHI FRATERNITY . .established 1947
.' K xx
fl-J '- '
ROW ONE: R. N. Feinstein, J. A. Scafidi, J. M. Penta, secre-
tary: D. B. Matz, vice president, R. J. Borbe. ROW TWO: R.
L. Munk, R. W. Brillhart, Jr., R. F. Hoffmann, R. E. Burt, J. B
Wexler II. ROW THREE: R. M. Tenery, J. P. Sajda, J. C. Ross.,
F. P. Castrina, president: L. M. Diemer, herald. ROW FOUR
P. S. Remington, B. M. Bridge, L. Smith, A. C. Samuelson, A
Foster. ROW FIVE: E. A. Stewart, K. T. Knox, L. A. Hulett
nu chapter of the
C. W. Voorhees, R. L. Spangler. ROW SIX: P. S. Polorchik
M. W. Ferrante, R. T. Piper, V. P. Znaniecki, R. H. Cameron
ROW SEVEN: P. R. Wiest, J. R. Wigmore, W. J. Wegge, Jr.
sgt. at arms: P. M. Ashe, R. B. Born. ROW EIGHT: S
Hanssman, R. Doehat, J. R. Becker, J. K. Kastle, R. J. Nicola
R. J. Bell.
SIGMA PI FRATERNITY. .established 1918
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ROW ONE: R. H. Durna, T. L. Gipson, R. G
Nichols. ROW TWO: Dr. N. P. Laird, Advisor
N. W. Sheridan, President: J. H. Peifer, Jr
ROW THREE: R. C. Thompson, Secretary, T
R. Murray, Vice President. ROW FOUR: P. T.
Logan, C. R. Rudd, Jr., E. E. Fischer, R. L.
Amaducci, D. C. Smith, Publicity Director: J.
W. Davis, W. M. Haines, A. S. Spina, J. R.
Harper, S. R. Hamlin, Treasurer.
., . ,.., ..,-,11i
ROW ONE: R. W. Brown, J. A. Robin, M. E. Herr, L. I.
Lipshutz. ROW TWO: Dr. J. Joseph, Dr. N. P. Laird, Dr.
E. Biron, R. L. Hildebeidel, J. W. Ellwood, D. C. Fairhurst,
R. L. Warren, R. L. Twentey, A. V. Harris, E. J. Bristow,
A. L. Bell, Secretary-Treasurer: Dr. W. E. Everett, Dr. H. Vice President, J. Plakans, P. K. Becker, O. D. Schnetzer.
R. Jaenicke. ROW THREE: G. J. Harad, K. R. Galner. G.
W. D. Jaymes, R. T. Lasky.
P I G a m m 3 M U honorary social science fraternifl'
Row ONE: M. A. Powers, Vice President: G. J. Frankel, ponding Secretary: M. J. Straus, K. R. Galner, Dr. J. Joseph,
Presidentg D. R. Nowicki, Secretary. ROW TWO: J. A. Slavin, Faculty Advisor.
R. T. Lasky, H. S. Shields, Treasurerg O. D. Schnetzer, Corres-
P h A i p ini 8 T h 3 honorary history fraternity
SEATED: D. R. Nowicki, President: J. F. Peif- Bateman, Secretary: D. L. Moyer Vice Presi-
er, Jr., Advisor. STANDING: J. S. Brown, dent. i
Treasurerg D. S. Austin, R. R. Windolph, J. K,
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JUNIOR CLASS-Ron Zieler, Treasurerg Dennis S. Buchan,
Secretaryg Jack W. Shilling, Vice President: Michael Yaggy,
SOPHOMORE CLASS-Ted C. Dillingham, Vice Presidentg
David H. Braun, Presidemg Whitney C. Russell, Jr., Secretaryg
Jeff S. Ramer, Treasurer.
SENIIOR CLASS-William Behringer, Secretaryg Dale C. Kistler, Vice
President: John K. Eisenhzirt, Treasurerg Alfred J. Cossari, President,
Accounting and Finance Club
ROW ONE: D. W. Groff, Vice President, R. L. Spangler,
Chaplain, R. W. Mester, Treasurer, P. V. Holberton, President
W. E. Everett, Advisor: H. R. Jaenicke, Advisor, R. H. Gherst,
Secretary. ROW TWO: R. H. Durna. C. E. Swisher, C. R
Rudd, Jr., L. W. Sanders, R. C. Jung, A. B. Maddox, J. R
Rosenstengel, S. R. Hamlin, J. L. Finlayson. ROW THREE: M
L. Matthews, R. S. Klinger, P. J. Hendel, C. W. Baldwin, R. E
Schermerhorn, J. J. Bingenheimer, D. S. Austin, K. T. Knox, S
P. Schmuck. ROW FOUR: W. C. Falkener, Jr., R. J. Abbiati
R. E. Hill, E. L. Mikell, D. L. Hogarth, J. Plakans, R. K
McAllister. F. Fruchtman, H. M. Lowman, Jr., H. M
ROW ONE: A. Terzis, R. J. Ott, Vice Presi-
T. P. Heberling. ROW THREE: Dr. E.
dent, E. J. Walsh, D. L. Schneider, D. W. Oller, Olsen, Advisorg M. P. All-ert, Secretary, D.
K. A. Klinedinst. ROW TWO: H. R. Sobel, R. Ciganovic, Membership Co-Chairman, R.
L. Rill, A. J. Cossari, T. F. Michels, T. E. Windolph, Treasurer, D. B. Langerman, R.
Fielding, N. L. Sbar, E. P. Mazzola, President,
Schoening, L. S. Pauling, J. Avrgadro.
American Institute of Physics
' ' ' .' . , JH' IFZITL LA..-2.1 .'... 1 v .-nv. .J . -
SEATED: Dr. P. W. Alley, Chapter Advisory Dr. F. D. Enck
Department Chairmang J. R. Robinson, Treasurerg O, H. Scott,
JI'-, Presidentg J. W. Shilling, Vice Presidentg M. E. Gordon
Secretary. STANDING: J. P. Rapalski, R. B. Lauer, W. W
Arnold Air Society
SEATED: H. S. Shield, B. C. O'Brien, R. H. Reuper, Comp-
troller! R. C. Shivelhood, Commanderg J. P. Rapalski, H. A.
Sears. STANDING: R. H. Harris, R. W. Thompson, S. A.
Schadt, J. Zimmerman, H. Rockette, P. Eisenberg, R. Puskas
D. M. Close, R. R. Stottlemyer, D. G. Smith, J. A. Heimback
T. P. Heberling, D. L. Schneider, K. A. Klinedinst.
Stier, B. Hertzler, R. L. Munk, J. P. Lucas, R. L. Eddy, W. R,
Drake, G. W. Harkins, R. H. Staffeldt, R. F. Hoffmann, D. F.
Minzner, A. J. Broosky, R. E. Kinsley, Jr.
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Moyer, Vice Presidentg F. Hampf, W. Freund, D. Busch, J. Hall, J. Schneider, R. Windolph, D. Austin, D
Gold, R. Jaeger, H. Stump, J. Witmer, L. Smith, M. Silver, J. Peifer, Nowicki, Presidentg S. Segal, R. Finch, J. Brand, D. Gring, J. Broome
Directorg L. Bair, T. Johnson, J. Elder, R. Falk, P. Robelen, T. S. Brown, Treasurer, A. Frederick, E. Ranck.
Meyers, K. Bateman, Secretaryg J. Peoples, J. Heimbach, D. Baker, J.
Campus Christian Fellowship
SEATED: J. K. Bateman, secretary-treasurer: I.. M. Neff. president: H. C. Berthold, vice
president. STANDING: N. O. Thompson, P. B. Hart, D. J. Martindale, R. L. Heller.
SEATED: B. E. Marcus, P. M. Kranz, president: B. W. Puerling. STANDING: P. F. Stein, P.
D. Rich, R. Oberholtzer, R. B. Brown.
SEATED: P, D. Eisenberg, R. I. Lewy, President. Greenberg, D. L. Shaw, H. L. Barclay, P. G. Hartjens, T.
STANDING: K. Sheppard, D. W. Williams, G. S. M. Lang.
SEATED: R. B. Brown, R. W. Wood, W. H. Jahn, Acting President: A, Hohl, G. J. Evenwel. STANDING: H, E. Belkin,
P. L. Dobo, R. C. Speck, H. F. Koons, W. L. Newell.
Row ONE: D. R. Mengel, D. L. Featherman, C. W. Baldwin, Hunt, I. S. Oser, R. C. Aber, R. T. Lasky. ROW THREE: D.
A- K. Schwerdt, R. W. Brown, C. Reichard, D. Kistler, P. G. W. Sipperly, N. R. Langermun, R. E. Zieler, J. Plakuns, R. A.
Hartjens. ROW TWO: W. H. Behringer, E. R. Leibowitz, E. Fortesane, Secretary: D. D. Ciganovic, R. L. Warren, L. R.
Murono, S. E. Asnis, D. F. Marsteller, T. J. Stewart, K. I. Raithaus.
..,...1:.1 min. , - .
-mln. fl., - .
R. G. Brey, Presidentg G. E. Marcus, B. S
Lachman, D. Braun, B. P. Fuhrman, A. W
Snoke, J. A. Campbell, Faculty Advisor.
SEATED: T. L. Gipson, W. Haines, Treasurerg W. Lyons, Binkley, J. Plakans, L. Bond, J. Williams, E. J. Bristow, J.
Advisory P. Becker, President. STANDING: R. H. Durna, W. Bates, S. Harper, J. B. Mair, B. J. Rose, A. C. Klein, Secretary.
C. Falkener, Jr., D. Moyer, A. L. Beyers, K. C. Agle, D. W.
ROW ONE: F. W. Jarvis, T. W. Johnson, L. Lenkowsky, D. F. Yeager, R. K. Priebe, P. D. Crown, C. R. Liniger, D. G. Clark,
Marsteller. ROW TWO: S. C. Glogger, R. F. Seidel, D. L. D. L. Shaw, G. A. Gilmour, R. A. Fortescue, H. R. Mcllvaine,
Paul, Vice President, M. Van Blaaderen, R. C. Wolfe, Presi- E. M. Roginski, J. W. Dopp, P. G. Waldo, J. T. Stephens.
dent, D. P. Cochrane. ROW THREE: C. Groome, W. E.
D. Matz, G. Mills, A. Samuelson, H. H. Banks, R. R. Mull, P. Rogers, F. H. Best, Richard Haefner, T. H. Anderson, A. Hohl
G. Waldo, R. W. Wood, P. M. Kranz, T. Morse, J. Freedman, President, R. H. Hanscom, D. U. Wise, C. Groome, M
H. E. Belkin, R. S. Kier, G. L. Hovis, Vice President, W. L. Kauffman, W. W. Herbst, P. G. Carter, T. Gilliard, S. S
Newell, D. E. Landau, G. L. Sutherland, R. J. Vincent, H. S. Marshall, Rock Picker.
SEATED: R. F. Seidel, D. L. Paul, Secretary, H. C. Echelmeier, F. H. Orner, R. C. Wolfe, D. L. Shaw, E. M.
Evans, N. M. Roth, President, E. S. Brubaker, Director, Roginski, S. H. Pinsky, T. P. Heberling, T. W. Johnson,
N. R. Langerman, Vice President, J. T. Stephens. K. F. Sheppard, H. N. Hoppner.
STANDING: D. B. Robinson, G. W. Brandt, Jr., C. F.
Green Room Clu b
PIANO: R. Brookman, J. Hay. ROW ONE: P. Dciro. J.
Gill. S. Smith, R. Arends. P. Rubino, R. Hood. D. Mer-
rill, J. Susman, R. Rosenhaft, A. Pedersen, K. Klinedinst.
ROW TWO: D. Williams, K. Bromley. J. Rodollf, D.
Bailey, P. Anderson. N. VanSant. prcsidcnt: G. Burgess,
P. Weiss, L. Diemer. R. Muller. D. Pliner. ROW
THREE: M. Slick, R. Puskas,
Killmcr. R. Linnell. R. Wertz.
urerq J. Sheaffer. J. Meyers. L.
Schwerdt. vice president: D.
W. Friedlaender, J. Ford, M.
Groomc. R. Ward, P. Colman.
D. Kimball, D. Diehl, R.
S. Harper, secretary-treas-
Killian. ROW FOUR: A.
Featherman. W. M aloney.
Bridge. M. Johnston, C.
ROW ONE: A. Schwerdt, E. Boulanger, R. Brookman, per, D. Kimball, N. VanSant. ROW THREE: L. Diemer.
R. Hood. J. Ford. ROW TWO: D. Featherman, S. Har- H. Mansell, R. Linnell. D. Bailey.
ROW ONE: M. J. Tauger, C. E. Marter. Jr.: R. S.
Oberholtzer H. W. Easton, M. J. Straus. ROW TWO: T.
C. Varney, W. P. Humphreys, T. W. Parker, N. W.
Sheridan, R. B. Sims, vice president: R. J. Borbe, secre-
tary-treasurerg Dr. J. Joseph, advisor: R. J. Nicola, presi-
dcnt. ROW THREE: H. S. Shields, O. D. Schnetzer. V.
P. Znaniecki. R. E. Burt, T. G. Beaumont. F. W. Gad-
bois. F. W. Hardt, R. G. Compson. M. W. Ferrante, D.
R. Nowicki, D. W. Thomc. N. W. Schultze. H. Pinsky,
F. P. Castrina.
ROW ONE: A. R. Breithaupt, J. L. Novello. K. P. John
son. J. S. Doherty. T. F. Michels, L. W. Bonner. R. S.
Tosh, S. L. Keroes, G. A. Gray. ROW TWO: D. W.
Western, faculty: V. H. Hagg, advisor: W. P. Caponccchi
vice president: T. J. Stewart, president: J. E. Schneider,
secretary: P. H. Knappenberger, Jr.. treasurer: J. R. Hol-
zinger. faculty. ROW THREE: W. H. Lescr. faculty:
J. D. Hogg, Jr.: L. Lenkowsky, R. B. Brown, F. A. Hig
gins, C. N. Stern. E. M. Atzinger. H. E. Evans. J. M
Shrader, R. C. Bonhag, H. E. Rockcttc. D. R. Mengcr
T. F. Bolk. ROW FOUR: L. A. Mond. F. C. Stevenson
T. B. Fasolt, J. P. Durbin, R. Abrams. S. T. Forbes, B, W
Puerling. J. D. Mumma.
ROW ONE: P. G. Hartjens, C. L. Juliard, R. W. Brown,
D. Faifhurst, Treasurer: R. F. Schier, Advisor, M. A
Powers, President: C. C. Brown, Secretary: M. E. Herr
J. C. Geib. ROW TWO: B. J. Harad, K. M. Duberstein
W. H. Jahn, D. L. Harrison, W. P. Humphreys, R. T
THREE: P. D.
M. DeCew, R.
Grinberg, S. A.
W. Davis, C. A.
Lasky, J. R. Rose, C. V. Roehrer, L. Bauer. ROW P. Emmi.
Rich, M. W. Ferrante, S. D. Greiner, J.
L. Hildebeidel, E. F. Albright, M. S.
Rubinstein, J. S. Sheaffer, R. A. Boos, F.
E. Yaggy, D. S. Buchan. ROW FOUR: J.
Ferrell, R. L. Twentey, J. W. Ellwood, J.
ROW ONE: R. D. Kendis, Secretary-treasurer: C. L. Juliard, Vice President: P
G. Hartjens, President: R. J. Hall, Advisor. ROW TWO: M. J. Tutunji, G. D
Levine, B. H. Brody, B. E. Mones, H. B. Goldman, M. J. Tauger, D. E. Saltz
W. H. Jahn, R. G. Sinclair. ROW THREE: R. K. Owen, G. J. Evenwel, G. B
Hoyer, L. F. Smith, R. W. Garrison.
Porter Scientific Society
ROW ONE: L. S. Borow, J. M. Weissman, R. N. Ashley, I
S. Oser, K. S. Hursr, M. M. Ravitch, W. T. Reed, W. A
Tuffiash. ROW TWO: J. J. McDermott, Advisor, L. Lip-
shutz, Vice President, C. Burak, Presidentg J. A. Robin,
Treasurerg W. H. Braverman, Secretary, M. H. Taylor, Lec-
turer. ROW THREE: J. D. Polansky, G. E. Biron, H. F.
Koons, A. I. Goldstein, S. E. Asnis, A. W. Schlesinger, L. M
Ehrhart, R. M. Weiss, R. L. Hellman. ROW FOUR: W. L
Schneiderman, M. O. Gordon, K. S. Zelinger, R. J. Orleans
R. N. Goldstein, R. L. Warren, R. H. Harris, M. E. Suss:
man. ROW FIVE: M. J. Roberts, W. W. Frailey, Jr., B. H
Shelton, H. S. Lustig, E. M. Kreps, V. S. Dietz, E. R
Ivanhoe, J. T. Rothermel, E. C. Feichard, L. H. Bank, G. S
1964 Oriflamme Staff
Henry S. King, photography editor
Thomas R. Murray, Jr., business manager
Roger C. Thompson, editor-in-chief
Dr. Noel P. Laird, advisor ,
Daniel F. Marsteller, copy editor
Christopher W. Baldwin, sports co-editor
Erwin R, Elber, photography assistant
Scott S. Marshall, fraternity editor
John W. Davis, associate editor
George E. Gillespie, sports co-editor
Neil W. Sheridan, advertising assistant
Nicholas D. Green, advertising manager
Stephen M. Yanklowitz, coordinating editor
Charles R. Liniger, Jr., photography assistant
Richard C. Henny, activities editor
Richard J. Doremus, senior editor
E. Karl Strandberg, managing editor
Gerard T. Sciorelli, copy assistant
Richard Wolfe, copy assistant
Peter R. Mason, copy assistant
Charles Scribner, copy assistant
Xi.. .39 .
Q A -""',J L
Roger C. Thompson
Dr.rNoel P. Laird Thomas R. Murray, Jr
Henry S. King
ROW ONE: J. A. Slavin, F. P. Castrina, C. C. Brown, M. E.
Yaggy, N. W. Fesmire, Chairmang A. J. Cossari, M. E. Herr, K.
M. Duberstein. ROW TWO: A. C. Klein, M. W. Ferrante, G.
T. Sciorilli, C. E. Williams, D. B. Braun, S. W. Jones, M.
Entmacher, B. Cracas, H. Gardstein, L. Lipshutz, H. Bondi, J.
M. Penta. ROW THREE: P. D. Rich, R. E. Keister, C. S.
Burak, S. D. Grciner, A. W. Fuller, M. S. Terry, S. P. Hyson,
D. S. Buchan, H. N. Hoppner.
SEATED: W. W. Frailey, Jr., Secretary-treasurer, G. S. Green- H. Bunk, J. A. Haverstick, R. G. Willner, W. H. Ackerman, R.
berg, Vice President, Dr. L. J. Binkley, Advisorg J. E. Mat- S. Tragesser, R. L. Killmer, O. D. Schnetzer, S. A. Sholl, P. L.
thews, President, T. R. Smith. STANDING: B. P. Fuhrman, L. Dobo.
SEATED: D. P. Cochrane, Editor-in-Chief, R. Orner, A. Rosenthal, M. Van Blaaderen, P. G
C. Wolfe, D. L. Shaw. STANDING: F. H. Waldo, W. D. Jaymes.
SEATED: A. V. Harris, J. R. Kurdock, O. C. Hognander, Jr., Liberman, G. C. Fago, R. E. Zieler, P. D. Crown, R. G. Rice,
J. A. Schnorr, Presidentg W. K. Douglass, J. K. Eisenhart, J. A. Jr., E- J. SllmI110r1S.
Brendel. STANDING: A. S. Rosenthal, H. C. Berthold, D. B.
SEATED: C. W. Baldwin, Senior Director, P. W. Gelpke, STANDING: P. J. Hendel, M. C. Scilipoti, R. L. McEwan, S.
Secretaryg H. D. Smith, Presidentg O. C. Hognander, lst Vice R. Hamlin, D. C. Smith, W. S. Mountz, Senior Directorg C. E.
President: P. V. Holberton, 2nd Vice Presidentg S. M. Yanklow- Crane, J. D. Dudrick, W. E. Bates, S. R. Snyder, D. S. Austin.
itz, Publications Managerg M. L. Matthews, Treasurer
Society for Advancement of Management
SEATED: R. A. Adler, Dr. A. H. Pianca, Advisorg S. H. Stavenick, A. R. Sandman, R. R. Leif, B. H. Brody, P. A.
Pinsky, Secretary-treasurerg E. M. Kreps, Presidentg J. K. Wilk- Moore, R. D. Gozzard, G. K. Mihalyka, W. J. Calvano, T. F.
erson, Vice Presidentg Dr. A. B. Jacob. STANDING: E. C. Michels, C. E. Williams, J. K. Bury, J. Diamond.
SEATED: T. W. Parker, Vice President: F. W. Gadbois, Secretary-treasurerg N. W.
Schultze, Executive Olhcer. STANDING: G. L. Sutherland, R. G. Sinclair, L. E.
Bowman, B. M. Thomas, D. P. Baker, R. B. Baker, R. S. Oberholtzer.
Student Education Association
SEATED: R. L. Caine, J. K. Wilkerson, J. N. Kreider, R. G. Anspach, R. J. Doremus, R. M. Ramsay, Jr., J. D. Fraivillig, J.
Benko, Secretary-treasurerg A. F. Behrendt, Presidentg R. F. W. Bedell, A. S. Rosenthal, R. C. Shivelhood, D. E. Hohnson,
Willner, Vice President. STANDING: C. C. Stockel, D. F. W. M. Gilroy, L. G. Mertikas, J. W. Bishop.
SEATED: D. S. Buchan, L. R. Raithaus, Corresponding Secretary: P. Fauer, D. D. Eisenberg, D. D. Ciganovic, E. L. Mikell, H. S. Silver-
D. Rich, Recording Secretary, A. J. Cossari, President: M. E. Yuggy, man, D. H. Braun, P. K. Adogli, E. Murono, N. Hoppner, J. M.
Vice President, A. C. Klein, Treasurer: D. A. Orman, N. W. Fesmire. Penta, J. W. Shilling, T. C. McBee, W. H. Behringer.
STANDING: R. W. Brown, W. C. Eves, Jr.: M. R. Marx, R. B.
SEATED: R. W. Brown, J. A. Slavin, M. A. Powers, Chairmang K. Agle, W. D. Jaymes. STANDING: A. R.
Breithaupt. J. Pluknns, M. E. Yaggy.
W pb W2 tk
-LL.v:A.X- .AI , U ,I
ll'-f1A..'.f.' ti, ua P!
ROW ONE: H. S. Shields, Classics Directorg R. C. Burt,
Promotion Director, J. L. Lorentz, Public Relations Direc-
torg S. L. Kurtz, Program Director, R. M. Moser, General
Managerg C. Groome, Production Manager, F. L. Kaufman,
News Directorg E. W. Lishtenstein, Advertising Managerg A.
R. Glickman, Jazz Director, A. C. Klein, Business Manager.
ROW TWO: S. R. Hamlin, J. E. Guerber, W. C. Eves, Jr.,
F. Elfenbein, D. A. Cherrill, J. Diamond, R. Leff, C. Wohl,
1- ., .Q X
gb! 5 M4
41-X' sr 'PQ
V? vofq. L6-P 'S+
- X 'it :. ' sq N
R. L. Caine, G. A. Leviss, S. A. Stier, M. M. Bieler, L. H
Kaminester, P. M. Kranz. ROW THREE: J. C. Peck, R. G
Sinclair, D. Kimball, R. S. Oser, R. H. Reuper, E. R
Leibowitz, Sports Director, C. E. Williams, L. Lenkowsky
E. Drake, D. Shapo, G. Clark, S. A. Rubinstein, J. Allen, S
Harper. ROW FOUR: B. J. Ramer, G. J. Greenbaum, B. D
Poulterer, P. Eisenberg, R. N. Goldstein, H. Silverman, R
Linnell, J. Booth, R. W. Little, J. Whitten, G. H. Booth.
SEATED: A. D. Gold, G. M. Franklin, vice president, J. D. Vibberts, S. P. Levine, W. R. Scott, C. W. Baldin, T.
W. Shilling, treasurerg W. H. Behringer, presidentg K. I. C. Zulick, H. S. Silverman, B. I. Schloss, R. N. Gold-
Hunt, recording secretary, Z. G. Nichols, H. N. Hoppner, stein, M. Davidson, E. R. Leibowitz, J. K. Bury, C. E.
corresponding Secretary. STANDING: G. Tarnowski, J. Williams, E. E. Staudt, W. D. Levine.
ROW ONE: W. M. Haines, circulation editor, P. V.
Kcers, assistant sports editor, B. H. Shelton, assistan
photography editor, A. R. Kneedler, copy editor, R. T.
Lasky, editor-in-chief, D. L. Harrison, news editorg A.
Ameduri, photography editor, D. A. Orman, sports edi
tor. ROW TWO: R. D. Signer, B. E. Mones, G. E.
Marcus, J. L. Lorentz, L. Lenkowsky, G. Eshelman, B.
M. Leibert, D. F. Marstcller, R. C. Siverling, features
editor, T. L. Gipson, J. M. Weissman, H. S. Lustig, E. R.
Ivanhoe. ROW THREE: P. D. Eisenberg, R. C. Schoen-
ing, B. I. Schloss, W. R. Hearst, M. Davidson, R. L.
Twcntey, R. M. Levitin, business manager, L. T. Gra-
ham, R. H. Harris, A. R. Glickman, N. W. Schultze.
l 964 ORIFLAMME
The 1964 ORIFLAMME staff wishes to thank the
following persons without whose valuable assistance
this volume would not have been designed and pub-
Dr. Noel P. Laird, Faculty Advisor
Mr. Edward P. Hoffer
Professor George R. Brittingham
Dr. Sidney Wise
Mr. Marv Merin, Merin Studios, Inc.
Mr. Jack O'Donnell, Merin Studios, Inc.
Mr. Carl V. Peterson, Wm. J. Keller Inc.
Mrs. Jewell M. Gates, Wm. J. Keller Inc.
Mr. Dave Tan, Wm. J. Keller Inc.
Mr. George N. Stewart, S. K. Smith Co.
Mrs. Roberta Strickler, Alumni Ofiice
Mr. Leo Gier, College Relations Office
Corine Collier, Janet Murray, Margaret Myers, and
Chris Hoeltzel '
The Geology Department
Mr. H. Edward Lafferty
Mr. John G. Gates II, Gates Studios
Mr. Joseph Crilley
Mr. Marrion Warren
Parents and Alumni
Carl A. Wiker
Peter K. Honaman
W. Roger Simpson
Mr. Alton E. Hughes
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Heim
Mrs. O. H. Scott
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bernstein
Mr. Howard B. Carpenter
Mr. and Mrs. Amil Abbiati
Mr. and Mrs. Ellwood Godfrey
Mrs. Emanuel Orner
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tomko
Mrs. Charles Calvano
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Oser
Dr. and Mrs. George Truckenmiller
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bieber
Mr. Lambert W. Rockafellow
Ann J. Rose
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
. Vaughn C. Jones
. L. John Minnick
. Lloyd Hildebeidel
Frank M. Mastroianni
Mr. David Warren
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Gilbert
Mr. W. W. Brinacombe
Dr. Eugene E. Mihalyica
Mr. Harold H. Banks
Dr. and Mrs.
S. S. Daiell
Dr. S. Zelinger
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene P. Mazzola
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Shelton
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Diiley
Dr. and Mrs.
John J. Sheaffer
Mr. Henry Durna
Mina P. Bambey
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Spector
Mr. and Mrs. James Cappola
Mrs. H. Ivanhoe
Mrs. Henry C. Humphreys
Dr. Isadore Hendel
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel H. Terry
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Baldwin
Dr. and Mrs.
H . B. Hendler
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Merry
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Gelfand
Mr. Wilfred S. Myers, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. Edwin Stewart
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Perlman
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Smith
Mr. E. T. Schrot
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Samuel A. Sholl
Harold C. Arends
Elsie M. Alberich
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Johnson
Dr. and Mrs.
John B. Polansky
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer E. Ewing
Mr. David Drake
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Vincent
Ethel W. Kendis
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Jones
Dr. Morris Feller
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Maxwell S. Palmer
Joseph B. Saltz
. Martin J. Tauger
Charles A. Dunn
Lloyd C. Wadgman
. James Doremus
F. J. Saracino
Mr. J. Shrader
Mr. and Mrs. Gustav F. Knauth
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Wert
Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Orleans
Mrs. Edward E. Yaggy, Jr.
Mrs. Joseph Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Evans
Alma O. Dollberg
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer D. Matthews
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Spina
Dr. and Mrs.
Francis S. Weinstein
Mr. and Mrs. J. Webster Goodhue
Mr. Leopold S. Michel
Mrs. Winston J. Lawrence
Mr. Charles J. Leuffer
Mr. and Mrs.
P. H. Cochrane
Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Castrina
Mr. and Mrs.
Gustav L. Saelens
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Sulyok
Mr. and Mrs. Leon M. Lorentz
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan King
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde E. Klinger
Dr. Henry F.
Mr. Paul F. Renner
Dr. and Mrs.
Louis A. Leviss
Mr. and Mrs. William G. Robelen
Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Brinser
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Mahn
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Walter E. Evans
Mr. Myron Isle
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Cleveland
Marie S. Park
Mr. Lester S. Sobel
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Boos
Mr, and Mrs. S. R. Maddox
Dr. and Mrs. Marvin I. Mones
Mr. Arthur Plotts
Mr. and Mrs. Carmen Galdieri
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schnyder
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Valleau
C. K. Glogger
Vera B. Creagh
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Weisman
Mr. A. A. Lippe
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence H. Murdoch
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Badamo
Mr. and Mrs. John Buddington
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gentzler
Capt. Henry Hostetter
Mr. James E. Hoffman
Mr. Douglas J. K. Owen
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Bedell
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Kloiber
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Blakey
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Clark Ciganovic
Mr. Sidney Landau
Evelyn H. Mengel
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford G. Needham
Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Gherst
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Crane
Mr. Robert L. Parker
Belle K. Burak
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton R. Stewart
Mr. Louis Zawatzky
Dr. and Mrs. Alexander R. Roth
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Asnis
Dr. and Mrs. F. Nayne Jarvis
Mr. Norman Silverman
Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Gamer
Elizabeth H. Flower
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Werthwein
Dr. and Mrs. Wallace M. Sheridan
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Thompson
-is A .
The HOLSUM 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 GREEN ROOM playbill and fraternity rush booklets are only two examples of the fine
work which FELDSER PRINTING does for campus organizations. Their prompt and
excellent service has gained the confidence and patronage of the College community.
Many of the campus fraternities serve tasty meals with meat purchased from JACOB
RIEKIER, where service and quality come first.
'XVIUW ' 'U
' -wr --
THE RENDEZVOUS STEAK SHOP caters to all tastes of the F and M undergraduates,
whether in the line of spicy Italian food or a late evening snack.
, iufgvwq MJ--J 'S
Our new and modern BOOK SHOP has everything from Shakespeare to shaving cream.
With its comprehensive selection of paperback texts this shop is one of the main points of
interest for visitors, friends, and alumni. Under the fine management of Mrs. Rutter,
students are able to shop in a quick and friendly manner.
In the Campus House and in the College Dining Halls
PENSUPREME is synonymous with wholesome milk.
delicious ice cream, and other fresh dairy products
constantly being developed in their modern research
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
Bowling is not the only form of recreation offered at LANCASTER LANES. Newly
installed pool tables are the latest attraction to F and M 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.
RT " N- W Q ie5X'if7 Q
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For finely fashioned collegiate clothes and expert dry cleaning
service FILLING'S MEN'S SHOP is at the top ofthe list. It is
located near enough to campus for a quick afternoon shopping
The task of constructing our Homecoming displays
and Green Room sets would be impossible were it not
kv. for the reliable service of the B.B. MARTIN CO. in
V ' supplying lumber products.
For weekend meals and weekly snacks you can't heat ZANGARVS PIZZERIA.
You'll find a varied selection of pizzas and subs.
NICHOIQS DISCOUNT C'l'l'Y is frequented daily by F and M
students. in search of anything from records to automobile
supplies. Name hrands at incredibly low prices are to he found
Renowned throughout the area for delicious steaks and sumptuous roast beef, '
- ' -'-f.. 5
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THE STOCK YARD INN features a pleasant atmosphere and handy location
most attractive to college students.
.apt sig Q
With their complete line of hardware and sporting goods, REILLY
BROTHERS AND RAUB is the center for all campus "Monday-morning
quarterbacks," and "do-it-yourselfersf'
1 'B'-aQ,'ll rs:."f'
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Over the years STERLING SALT has added Havor to many
college meals. The familiar Sterling salt containers are
frequently seen in the kitchens of all our fraternities.
JAFFAE CINEFOTO, with a prestige line of photo equipment, is prepared to
serve your every photographic need.
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 warm atmosphere.
F. W. WOOLWORTH'S large
variety of merchandise presents
the student a place to Gnd
everything from school supplies
EAGLE AND HAMBRIGHT, one of the largest real estate and insurance concerns in
Lancaster, handles most of the insurance affairs of Franklin and Marshall College.
CLOISTER DAIRIES delivers more milk to more campus
fraternities than all other dairies combined. This fact alone
speaks for the product.
FORRY AND HACKER PRINTERS, one of the Iurges printers in Lancaster does n great deal
of work for Franklin and Marshall. Putting out the STUDENT WEEKLY is perhaps their
.ififf Nt!" 41914
. Q, ,A - .,5.
The bottled soda that F and M students consume daily by the case is supplied by the
Lancaster COCA-COLA BOTTLING COM PANY.
MOSEMANN'S COLLEGE SMOKESHOP is often patronized by F and M students who
are in the need of pipes, tobacco, and other smoking accessories. This selection of smoking
needs is hard to match.
MARY MACINTOSH SERVICES offers the students complete personal
laundry and dry cleaning services, also a student linen rental service
which consists of bed linen, towels, blankets, bed spreads and pillows.
Service center located on the campus.
Every clothes conscious college man looks for a place where
he can be sure to find 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.
The HOLIDAY INN, "located in the heart of the Amish
country" is always prepared to offer comfortable and
convenient accomodations to out-of-town visitors.
When in need of a new pair of shoes or sneakers F and M students usually
go to SHAUB'S SHOE STORE conveniently located in downtown Lancaster
THE ART PRINTING CO. INC. OF LANCASTER does Z1 great deal of
Franklin and Marshall's printing. Excellent work and moderate prices are the
product of these presses.
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QM' ' ' I I ''i"H.'fT:l'?ff'f2f+1a,.ATsiJrSa5""' ' - 'ltixya'-,,'f",qt.omr'v'l"7f Pn""3ifa.W3mrw+-2"f'-t:5f5'r: L" 'I 7 . I it '
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' THE STEAK COTTAGE is a favorite of F and M students, whether it is for a
sub or a hot steak sandwich after a late night of study.
L.B, HERR 8L SONS, Lancastcr's
largest bookstore, provides F and
M students with a broad choice of
pocket editions. Art supplies,
stationery, and ofhce equipment
can also be purchased here.
DEMUTH'S TOBACCO SHOP,
the oldest store in the country,
carries every type of smoking
accessory. If the student cannot
find the right pipe here, it doesn't
For quality, lit, and service, College students go to SAYRES, SHEID 84 SWEETON, a store
where the price is designed for everyman's budget.
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 break.
The Host provides beautiful accomodation facilities for visiting parents.
7 t . Aw 1'u.4.i
, l.1-.'.L"l'T?Z ..
Slater School and College Services wishes to thank
the members of the graduating class for their
patronage-to say farewell, good luck, and good health.
Your school's administration realizes that classroom
performance often depends on planned nutrition.
Through ARA Slater, they have wisely invested in
quality food, prepared and served in friendly style.
We hope you have enjoyed Slater meals and service-
that mealtime provided a pleasant social break in
the day's busy routine. From all of us, good luck
and good health in the years aheadl
SLATER SCHOOL AND COLLEGE SERVICES
PHILADELPHIA 46, PA.
Slater Now Serves More Than 220 Schools In 32 States and Puerto Rico
MILLER BROS. VENDING CO. offers complete vending service on and off
campus. If Miller Bros. doesn't supply it, it's not sold in machines.
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 of the 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
lj And so the last line is drawn, the last picture
cropped, and the last deadline met. As I look back to
the very beginning it seems hard to believe that we
started with nothing and have come to fill 264 pages
with a year's activities. Sometimes I wondered if in
reality the 1964 ORIFLAMME would ever be finished,
and yet in the back of my mind I knew that sooner or
later, come what may, we would finish and have the
I want to express my sincere thanks to all the mem-
bers of my staffg some willingly worked by the hour,
others had to be occasionally cajoled in order to get a
particular assignment done, yet everyone finally did an
excellent job. This is a volume not of one person's work
and ideas but of many person's efforts.
Now all that remains are the many varied impres-
sions that will be conceived by our readers. I can only
hope for success. At least I know that we have worked
harder and more diligently on this book than I ever
It would be interesting to have kept track of the
hours and hours of work that went into this 76th vol-
ume, how much aggravation and enjoyment. Now that
everything is done, it all seems well worth it l
Suggestions in the Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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