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

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 305

 

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1967 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1967 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 305 of the 1967 volume:

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" -w:5f'Pi2fw':'1:2'1" - 'fi 1-f'-.- 114- ,?v.T-."'.- L", -J-,f4,.S-my-',7i:-,., , 1 5:3266 wig lfffifr Lam X .h M 4-5 -1 3-.tml-E.:i,p',q. :..3.1.f If -- L'.?1"..-,bfxv . . 1 ow e 1 ' , f' - , . i'...' R' .- :"I- E X5-3,-v,,g5,:L5," -in :Q 15:5 Z-'Q qlfluv ' -ff' ' T 3,1 '1h'.j."f3'.',:'j fjlf, 1-1.-2:5 g.f::Tt,..-fP54gQ,' ' A 0' cz 'ff ev f 1 '. L 1 if -I.1,:,.,,-Q-filr'7f?n -' 4 g,i.L.:.F'.-2-:.Jg1' J'-Qrfjf K - . 27' . -I 34:1-. 1 '.E7W?i Z. " . " "X ' f x ,A 1' 9 :. T25-7 .f'w"5M".'r'J1i"-'Yi' ' "3 .Qjf1'Qhff:':3g " , ' 1f'z,'5,'f1,f,75.yi,. -. ' -h 1 "1-f.Q'i33.'i,, ' 5 K ..4' ' A -.f v ,K 1 fi . fil - .vf . 5 SHT' iff Q35 vzffajyuf +111 1 "iii,-F . Tl' T' - A -4-sil -' Faculty ana' Administration ...... ...Page 49 Seniors ........ Page 89 Athletics .... . .Page 137 Events ........ Page 225 Fraternities ana' Clubs ......... Page 169 Advertisers. . . .Page 265 Dedication. . . Foster G. Ulrich, Jr. The effort expired in producing this year's ORIFLAMME was bent toward depicting the four year maturity process of a college educated man, particularly the Franklin and Marshall man. It was indeed our hope to explore and review those aspects of life in the Franklin and Marshall community that contribute to the total development of a well rounded person. In keeping with our theme, the 1967 Editorial Board considers it a privilege to dedicate this book to one who epitomizes the final product of a Franklin and Marshall graduate. An alumnus of Franklin and Marshall, former Admissions Counselor, Assistant Dean of Students and presently Director of Alumni Affairs, 6 Foster G. Ulrich, Jr., affectionately known as "Fuzz", has Served our college loyally for many years. His conscientious efforts, un- tiring devotion and heartwarming smile have made him an able and we1l-liked administrator by faculty and students alike. It is with great honor that we dedicate this year's ORIFLAMME to one who does such credit to the Franklin and Marshall community. To you "Fuzz" we dedicate the 79th volume of the ORIFLAMME. 7 fm . ff., . I . L. I .K ' A h 1 'A' . - - ax D' . , ' .' ' t - J. . . . . "' Q - , ". ' , "" ' . .1 QL - '.. , Q. ' - V' ' .' . ' .-. ', " 4 X ' f - , 3 -1 ' ,f .1 W 1 X -f ,dp le' ext..-. . A ,,-h 1. I .0 ,-xv, '14, .,.i-- X .- jj'-Jr.. x' , .1 ' 'f'5. A, -0 , . , I ,.4..:J,-,ag 'lu' . ., . - 1 A f , ,A . . , ' -V N A .- I. K vi 1 ' 1., . S . -A I - V , ' f --GQ. " ,, 4 V I. - fx - I ' . l'N.v " ' n A. 1 ' , . ' cl .4 b M., Ax ' I . -,- - ' I .YH " '21, 1 . ,L 3,-'QV' HH I , , - ,ff v f' , 1 ' . A A ', 1, . , :N -'. ' K - . -. X- - r wy. .A H 'ffs f I ' -x ' " ., ,,.., 7-:. 1, ,. .f-. F X- J , . ' , , . N , - r .1 . - --,-, , ' ' '. 'r' .,:' -'-- J. 'A ' . H , l, , -. fu I 5 I .W Q . , ,b i .'.-..,dE, ,-5 -'-.. , ' w"'fr ,J , 1 .ff "."f:" Y,-vi '.w , - -,N y' ,L .- 'Q ",",f. 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'-5 X-X v-ff-.-'V . - N ' ' I: A ' . . W. .x x . - Q . no . ,"'5NA . . N. - . , 1 . ' 4- ' 3' x' V- ' , - g 1,5 'Sw - W'f.Q,' ' .' . 5 -, -' - f sv . - - '59 N 1' -1 '-w. ' - . ',. X. X2 X-1-.ak - ' S x' N5 ' , ' 'W 's . 'Q "'. x , ' Q ' .v LN 1. ' N 5 4 x , I " .X ". '55 N' -- ' . 5 N . --,- - X , 5' V S A . 'Gi Nb, ' - - . -. x 5 . '-'4 Nxw. x . ' 5' ' 'l1'- W - x mg. 5- NN- .. A vw' I ' 115. f - . - l. gf, x x' , X. N Q ,S x - K - . - . , .x -, X . Q Km, X . ,Q ,,', uk Qu' 'nas 4 K X In the fall the campus is quiet. Aged and silent as the season thai surrounds ii. Waiting for eager minds. .. 9 I ' zi A 4:L:.,Axi,,,, ' IJ I Wfi . A -,A 'V A L 'mg' 12: J 'f f i .-fi ' e-an ,iii M - -' .lex .fl 'f ia. T' 1.:v'Z9n,, Q gp, - .I , V, YQH ,ALL gg 1 mf,+f xl., pqff-' M 5' q c, . , 1., lfgwx A V WP' Q ,A .gi N'-i i, - 1' Q -' ss-f f ma 4 .5, in XE!! Hair singbf they come, explorers treading with eager foot- steps, entering a shadowed, sun-streaked dernesne. IO R' s A I 1 Jganrnn P .ar ia ' U' -s, Y fix f' J I4 'X A 1 wan' QE!! 110825 lalluulll , -unr- ..-. A A Q H' - 11 Je' -- g ' 'X 1 1.fm.-,5. ' '.Gf.! . , ,. ,, 1, ., 9 fl' Q1-11. , -WC: YT+4a4:r7g -fffgff I 3 "vw I omrmn Aj Mr My 2.0. R 4. , I 'ww O ...,A5, M and the Iaboratoly inslils the strength to walk alone WW , if NJ ur A 9? QQJQ '-A Q Q' ftff ' 1 " ff' h. L 1 I, K' .. Xa ,Q M9 ,MM A-4: 51 1 ' . . .. fc - J' ,, -1- ,Q f, ,, Q rv ' 3.'f'ifgr'1' .7 -, , 4 5LK':?'- - pffgggggfwgj If f f Mm - 'Q Q- 1' .-L' f - X .Q ,M 12, Aa X. ' -45 Wkix nwff Q 5Pwk"h'f59P J' h 'h sq, y-,. . J . . . 3 93' WW X M if Q U kj- wif MA4 L, b . .I, Qv' ef S' 'S V va a x F YQ . -1 G? w...,-,, Professors, as the native guide, ada' direction to the inquisitive steps. up I9 I!- X . A! ff '1 .nf X 'x lid 1 ,,f , ,,...e' -Lf 1 Pi' V , ' ' " - i t-::1f'5k AX g . r x.. " ,w . A x :fr 51' A 1. , , .f:"x'- f ' .X ' ' A A1 ' A -..v. wfssxlfh f 1 V .K 3.535 it W, 1 'jf It I ,Fin I A -5. -' ,T r , .W. Y , ' K "wi .Qi gi Now he walks silent, pursuing in his own mind the intriguing realm before him. 22 nu, L iii HE :ii ll ll A realm full of the magnwcerzce anal brilliance of those who have gone before. . . r -n. O '1' fifi X .Wi N 3..- N4 1, Q . rw? ,1' ., 5 . "4 .4 I J --3' ,....-.1-u-ww--4 EV !' ,,,. ll' A 1161309115 C0mWlUf'liQf, each element unique, elicits a Search for others , , , 1913: 2 28 -M,-A K 1 ., ,' ' x 'N 'N 'ww 1 f-,g6ril"'r fs.. . 4 , , X .M -.1 ff -.-'il fi' -fi' 6.2, 513. I 9: rc ph " 2- , r if i H1 . N K. 42555 N: M ,va .Q-, Ml 5 A f: 5 Q 'ievl u 4. U,. Qu.. 53:55 31 ma, 1 ., A.. 1.6. E '25, J. n 55 v' Q 2 - If -. I R . ' 'wb ,. .Mu-no .nf ,M , ,O 'F 4-sg 5 Zak-' , U 'Xi "5 g 119 A Search which trans- n cends the bounds 0 nationaligf, a Search for common experience. 30 SANDWICU 30' E 5 V450 X' i: g,. K .qw SALAD SANDWICH 90 .-L. . an. ,1 ., w,, A-1 '25, -, A , i byil ,X 1,91 Nz, lA'f mf :4, A 1' W x . ' 3 2- '!.,,' wa., .,, X"-f. 5 w J. x, M .-.r-A ,MQW Kink ..1 115 -oy I 'q- su .. 9-..,. A 1 E I 1, .1, s vQ ""-1 VH . f v J r A s """f , A., .-.,. A I- . - 2.2!--'ZTFI' ' f 33 J.. T 351' Knit together by common interests and a need to communicate, the confzmunigf functions as one. Total health must involve both the mind and the body. . . E 4 lk: VI- . klvifiv-.4 ' i, 992 .wp-v..,,1 '5- ,,..f each lending strength and energy to the other. 'iii . A CS i 5 PQ. 5 fn .o' a 1 . 4 Q un 0 " ... iq!-si?-""1-E :'.1:"'E"', ...Q .lQllx9lI0":i1 1 I i- FJ. CE. D:-non w- I---n:'1vi'm. ' "lv-':"J'f..q""'-fn' 4 -an-'L 2: 31Q ill DQ. N 'L .u "i":5'T'...." " 2 bzzigwg 'N' :Lina an-v nm-on ng WC its nu? no an swan' WUC T,- IR. bun an "W-s. -vp . neu-an - -no ..1. nn--M.:-. I! I sl I ' - -'X-:J A n.,. lik! . nm., . M.-. ' . . ,,,. " Q-, ".:.f:-44 in '- ' . Q - '-Lf -......,. ,.g 1. 5, , I. ' -"'.....: '.-. 'ftf-. .X , A ,.., . .- nw. ' as 11--.K - 1 un .. ...Q SVSFI' 6'o"u , f' A l H fd. -a. E1:i.:lg'.-i-. Z-in ei xliblin. -Q n in limi Q' ' P' :qv ra. .gf - . 'F 9 201' :isle 'M 4- . 1.. ' :',.,f""' i 'Q .ddr , ,- "ff'Q 'bg if I A H- th' H. - ',"-' " v .mx 'x ' A X 1-..v'. 'A , if f N. ' , 1 - " J ..-.M , V L Jf Ljl pry 'ni .L 5, L , fnfgirvg , 3 Y I , 5- , 1 1 1 pf " lg QI 'ls "'1T""""Uv l ti I . Long hours of study and work lead to a rzeedfor diversion. . . P an I 1 , r r if r lx 2 ' ' . ,V 11 51VriS?M'1ls.,'A .45 "Mx H365 'W N ' .iasllggmff 2329 rf! 5IiHf?'iff5??fi' 'rf.' 1 'F Sis ::2gi5ig:gffg5J5 . fmffffrsr wr rwI1li.l 4-of Q4 -4 4 gv2.:H f,,p , - - :anim-ar.4,.m:'H 414V v JE ' -14: -fa--rf, , . , 4" 1: 1 ,.- : x br'-411' 2 .f N. - .af-"'l:6,x. s dba ie. --. F-1. -o S r u N.!g . 5.3- 4 Y 4231 M: 4- jx, Y . .-fryif.-- 1 'ik -754 4 Understanding, a winning smile, ct soft touch, the warmth ofa kiss, an exuberant joy-shout: wonder not then, at the appellation "the fair sex". . . 45 ..-.... ..-.. . - .pg- 1 .1,. N100 M' 1 ,gp 'E i ,H 1' H1 f, , . V ! W 4' F? WJ in 4 f' 1, 1 4-yy? 3 Q A A N lx , W - M Q,-,J Y :rr J ,, ,V hwvmxx Nl H M 1f 1 f + ' , 5, MW ' fl k Q A ' Nw 4 Y Wt 1-9 J: 2: YM 1Mqhx W5 f" x ,r I 4 1 XR ' V lx 'IQ we QQ! J L 4 ' ' f 'H' f A J ' ' - 'W 7 , - ef' E 4 ' F b s 3' yn' I? ' X X y 1 1, A s , Av vi f" h ' f Y I -wi ,x Mme. x A W E if P 1 'X I Y " M i in v K 9 H 1, f NW ,Q X3 xx N V . wg - . fxlgwxlw , F vw Q 4 ,I ' xi f 4 tb .f X X fs ' . A 1 N It x JISC - f Q, 'N l Mika 'zp-W . 3 ,M n. ,, ,Wh .l M .. . JL ,, , mm n vw, , A- ,. ' A -A mb .. if 4? M W ' , K w fm ,.- 'xi '-' K A we A g I ' 'T7-X 51- ' Q-Siifif. 5-3-.1 z . , .w A 5 x ""' Q-i1rf?J,.i-ff: vrff, 1 - I ,:'5lH,e:. , V si-Qui, .-V3.5 53.-,xssfg .,.-k Q + - 'H-mv ,f. , V 1 91- ' 2,7 ' ' SXZQEHT5-g Af, -g :P f ' 1 Am' ' Q ' ' A :ii-.'--s,, -,AL 5, 2 Q. W- 424-'M Q. ' . - if . -WT' .- V 152 :"I'-f'?fI'.i?!V :1-ST' T if .,: ' A I 'YR P' 4 yaffggfigljg Q 0 . as sq A - Q " '11 2, Q' Q . 'N ' ' at ,wg- Q x 4 ':- .' .' ff, . ,- l , fri ,M Ln . 2492 5, .. .5 , if lr . . , I 1 3 Xa, . ' 4. , s 4 - - A 1' fx- 53" ' V K gf' , 2442 ,. -sf F ' . -X f A--'f'F"'1" ' 0 k E DP f fgha Q fi 0 , V --A-, Q' - . ' if' V ' Hive ' -, -Q, VM, ft Xiu H 2 K ' . ' Ll ' bf- .. .- Q - 5 4 .ff-P ' v" A ,, Sw n x il Qtr. K V' 15 .V ,x W fm e ,ag 9,4 . M!" A 'kg' .r ' ' I-.'-gj'LQfy'q ':L C ,, Q, . -e..::Q-QQ . 4 A .W -. fs. Wi' 'V 'fg1"'f'f , mf ., 5 fc-WSE?-Qiinzf 1. ' Q. ' V F' . ,,iiQf.lgg s-g i yr 'I fs., my , x ,. I v' "L" I M " " S 2 n' sa ' h 5' 0 '---SRL. - , ,N . X -N--,.M,1w N ,, 2 . ,I 'ir A K ,- . '. ,.,, .f.- ,. A ' . .p i 2' fl '151-'Jf3'?-L:1"'-r,L'r'fs.: '1 -, ' 9' V ' V 4 v fl-ii N 4lqi.W.! . A 5'- 'igg fa 1: 'Q g ',f'Q4+q:4L1Ag,3f1',-If ,, " , p NI?"-5Y3,I3iXQ5sfif1V1?'Pie , '99 ' 'P' -.-f.fUa2-Lifv-:rfwv I+? H . - .. fum-5v.b,!!.':g .- .Y Q , J :.':T,.,, a as .,',y f ' 'H 'fr sf "-3 xt fi "i vl O In today's world, there cannot be such an institution as an impromptu college. In almost every capacity and function a college must have good planning, leadership and direction. It is to this important purpose that the administra- tion is directed. Administrating a college is a technical field. Each man within the adminis- tration has a set goal and a specific activity to reach that goal. But while the individual goals of any administrative office may differ, the overall objective remains the same: to provide for the student a place in which to live and a place in which to learn. As in any far reaching institution, the goals of a college administration cannot be in the present. Plan- ning for the student of the future and his needs is a full time occupation, one which often receives too little credit and too much criticism. Devoting their time, knowledge, and inspir- ation to the student, the college faculty is a group of men dedicated to learning. In the classroom they guide the often hesitant student along the road of education. Learning can be gleaned from books, but the education gained from contact with a personality who adds his own flavor to each bit of knowledge is richer by far. Outside of the classroom, professors are men with both their own private lives and an unending dedication to the student. Inside and outside they are counselors, directing the students in their lives and their studies, con- tributing to them both knowledge and exper- ience. Faculgf and Administration l K Gentlemen : It is a pleasure of the high- est order to salute you as members of the graduating class. As I reflect on your as- sociation with the College dur- ing the last four years, I am much impressed by the quali- ties of mind and spirit you have developed and demon- strated during this time. Your Class has contributed richly and in many ways to the life ofthe College. We take pride in your achievements thus far, and we hope earnestly that the atmosphere of liberal learning you found and helped to nourish at Franklin and Marshall has prepared you for the responsibilities of leader- ship which will be yours soon, reaching on into the twenty- first century. As you take your place in the community of Franklin and Marshall graduates, I hope you find that your relation- ship with the College and your fellow alumni grows in mean- ing and importance. Lifelong membership in this select group is one of the valuable consequences of your college education. We pledge our best efforts toward making that association a source of pride and deep satisfaction for you. With regard and good wishes, ' .J Sin eerebf, President ofthe College DONALD E. MARTIN Acting Director of Admissions PAUL R. LINFIELD NORMAN CHARLES Business Manager Ad'I'lZ1:'l?,'I:Sf'l'flfifUC Assistant and T1'easu1'cfr to the President A I JOSEPH J. IANNOLI D0'Ul3101H7It'7If Officer LEO E. GEIER Secretary of the Cullvgv X A Yi' :W A -P ,P .3 . I wi' ' 4' ,,. ' ,.,, .., Nj fiilqrd iw-wi F U K .41 KENNETH B. O'BRIEN, JR. Dean of the College and Professors JOSEPH J. GALLAGHER Assistcznt to the Dean FRANCIS A. COBURN J. DAVID ESBENSHADE IJl"Ul'I01lHLl?V1f Officvr' II1'A1:f'Iopma11f, Oj'firf0r 17. ,, ' X A ' " ,ru- '. 1 V, 1 vxflfw f ' ba :lm ' S LES COGPER lIf'zf1'Inpn1 wnf 0-ffl'C'l37' 56 iff -14. .:,. IFQQSFA, 1 , , ,, .. iilz-gif: '4f'TQi1'i Yff?'f3i XEU' -4.1 H 1 K 1 fm , . -. A-"EB: , 'cl' ROBERTA Z. STRICKLER DAVID P. WOODS Assistant to the Sccratamry Ilirrfccfm' nf lnfornmfiml 531: p?'s'Zi Q ffm. f GI 3' J, LARRY MENCH MELVILLE F. JUNIUS D. Admissions Counsclm' HEATH, II GRIMES, UI Aclnzfzfssifnzs Counselor' Pzablicafimzs Officer 57 p-" f ,,.. JOHN P. O'HAREN Data Processing M omager YVONNE EABY NANCY HON- GIBBEL AMAN RUTTER Recordev' Regfisfrav' 58 RONALD W WERTZ Difectm of ,Student Aid and Placement !' 95? Q . l..,..f' we V Q-.955-g'ff" f xggl 'wt r s -"?14d'." Nl-Lkyaw. - na . :,-Y--wx .XMQZM -,.. , 'Fx ROBERT N. TAYLOR Chaplain LPI! ncr DR. ROBERT C. KRISSINGER Assistant Chief, Medical Division DOROTHY W. LEFEVRE Co0r'clinafm', Counseling Services 60 Nx DR. JAMES Z. APPEL DR. FRED HOLT D jy,fCf0r, Collage Psyr'l117afr1fsf and Hgalflg, Services CIf1.m1'U.l D1,I'1'L'f!Dl' .541 QW ' 1j?"1 DR. IRVING B. GULLER Clinical Psychologist em ...T 44 3, KM J- C- Mitdlell G. E. Cranford AFROTC The Air Force Reserve Officer Training: Corps Program fAFROTCj 4-On- tributes to the liberal arts education process by providing' a foundation for the student in the areas essential to effective leadership and good human relations. Throufxh study and application, leadership qualities and abilities are devel- oped. Sufficient background is provided in essential areas to qualify the student to fill responsible positions ol' leadership and management in any chosen career. ' 62 .1.f,,,m9 in C. H. Holzinger Anthropology Anthropology stretches the mind by letting us see Homo sapiens in perspective - a per- spective in time and space and in the rest of creation. By exhibiting the ranire of solutions 2 1 l E l l Ari The discipline of art could hc snirl to he l1l11l1'S attempt to communicate without worcls. For aiggcs imniemoriul, men have striven to express themselves tln'oug'h the use ol' visual stim- uli. The study of art not only helps one to clcvclop his own critical values when attempting' to 2lppl'0l'llIl..C :1 work, hut also helps him to appreciate the vast yet subtle knowledfle communicated by the work. I i l 'reston, III A. O. Otudeko F. Hartt 'roups of the human animal have 'used search for survival and by exammmgr :hs which men have used to structure nd give illusions of grandeur and flixr- thropologry conveys 11 sense of humility 'y to meet the arrogrance of our age. .MXN K. R. John I. N. Feit, H. K. Lane, D. B. King .S-gf J L ' 'W 4' f :fi .4 K 4 Rs. ' A ' " 1 'f. e"fi45v'f A. W. Shively, W. D. Shenk, J. L. Raab, J. I.. Richards 64 fl ,,,,,,,,. C Ill - xx, -Q. .' gk H. Fischer Biology The Biology curriculum is a condensation of the basil' princi- ples that have emerged from in- quiries into the phenomenon of life. The curriculum addresses it- self' to the questions ol' the nature of life, its origin, and its future. The conceptual bases for answers are developed in the laboratory and on field trips. This first hband knowledge provides the Biology student with ai fuller understanding.: of life and its intricate processes. 1 I-..f iw ',i'E5-l..tZ:- Hifi ' ' 'Away ff ' V541 - 5 fc ,M QQ- ' '-X, . ' 'af NN' -L A 1, 'A 1 ,p,3.,4. LVAA .. 153455 vi lifig ,H 1 M . ,.--"' g 3 5 5 , .,f A xv Zin' A I ,ft w x -. .f 1.1 ' I " , a 'tn it ' , as , - 11 ,,. W ,. -., I ,E . O ' 1 rn vw wiv f 555 N Q 1 fl' 5' a '11 ,wifnxei Q . , 6 icq. 4 Q fig, A A I R. W. Van Horn, C. H. Yoder, A. J. Rich 1' R. J. Barnett, Jr., J. R. Carpenter, J. J. Farber Classics The study of classical civilization only makes sense if it provides some emotional and intellectual pleasure to the student. This glimpse into a culture very removed from our own ought to give one a new slant on what it is to he human. The study of the art, the poetry, and the ideas ol' the Greeks and the Romans is enjoyable for its own sake, and makes one more generally aware ol' surrounding' beauty. J. J. Farrell, R. P. Cross, H. A. Heller, C. E. Fink Mn fmumrwvsanf QP- Roaamg "N-I W. Lyons, L. P. Robbins, H. M. Kaufmann W. E. Whitesell, D. F. Lean N. W. Taylor Economics Economics, long termed the "dismal science", has recently emerged as one of the most enliprhteningr, important and con- troversial subjects in intellectual and political realms. With the ever growing: emphasis on economic growth as the Amer- ican way of life, and the emergent problems from that pur- suit, it behooves the well-educated man to have an under- standing' of the basic economic concepts talked and written about by business and grovernment leaders. Thus, the man is capable of a more intelligent analysis ol' the situations extant. "Wg, N. C. Peifer, D. W. Le-Fevre, W. H. Krcider, Jr. Education How to communicate effectively, how to project one's thoughts, ideas, and learning: so that it will be understood and comprehended by others, is the basic ideal of the discipline of education. With technology increasing in scope, with pfreat numbers of people striving' for more knowledge, there is a great need for competent teachers. Education helps fill both these gaps. It trains people to be more effective teachers, both in the professional sense and in everyday com- munication. ' 69 English Knowledge of the writ- ten word is perhaps the greatest concern of the student. In order for edu- cation to become ai reality, one must be able to both express himsell' clearly and succinctly and to coin- prehend written material accurately. English as a discipline helps the stu- dent to a proper use of the lanpruafre and then intro- duces him to some of the greatest works ot' English literature. Both are neces- sary for a student to ln- "well read." ,,.'v4 -dual.,-M--'-M Q4 ns 0 Rick l Gum H. C. Evans, K. D. liongsdoif 70 l l z A. M. Jeannet uma.. LTKI, jg 1 J. Arhuekle, M. R. Bentley ji ll AT ll ' ..-no H. L. Butler French Like all studies ol' l'oreig'n cultures, the stucly oi' Freneh helps one to widen his cultural horizons. By learning' the languzure itself, one heeomes adapted to rez1clinf.1' the literature ol' the French in their own tongue, thus fzxeilitzltinpg and ilCCD.0I1ll'lf.f his eolnprehension. ln studying' the literature of the French one can realize how u heritage has de- veloped, ezin see the contributions ol' ax major country to western thought. The result is knowing: this foreign culture, not us better or worse than another but for its own inherent worth. ,T ,t ,GV -an ...g in QM '- 9 wo. U, di .3 Q., -A ,.f, - N , Y 5 v al fl! , V yi , 1 lpn 1. ' 1 gg . ,Ja me J J. H. Moss -W. 'V' '-xi'-i,w'flw.,. ' Ax? D. F. Ritter Attempting to correlate the prehis- toric with the present, Geology delves into the processes which have been forming: the face of the earth for un- told ages. In doing this, Geology, like all natural sciences, provides one with a better knowledge of the world in which he lives. S. A. Morse, M. E. Kauffman, D. U. Wise R. A. Wiebe 72 X-I P. P. Martin, W. Von Wernsdorff P S Seadle German The study of German, like other languagrcs, at- tempts to break down bar- riers hetween eulturesg at- tempts to form common bases for communication. The literature of Ger- many is a rich one, es- pecially for the student of philosophy and psycho- logy. Through the study of German, then, one can see how it has contributed to the formation of mod- ern thoughtsg can learn to appreciate the culture for its own intrinsic values. I l I I a 1 5 K l i 1 l M. Herpers, R. A. Geiger 73 M... any i l J H Vanderzell, V. C. Falkenheim, F. Rosen S J Michalak, Jr., R. F. Schier ovw H' A N, Government Man has always founcl it necessary to asso- ciate with others and organize effective means for satisfying common social needs. The insti- tution of government has a lone' and vital tradi- tion in man's he1'itae'e. Realizing: the importance and potential of government in toclay's modern society, the well-educated man seeks a basic unclerstancling of its complex functions in order to intelligently evaluate governmental policy. ' K A . History ' The Search for knowledge is oriented toward the future. This future, however, is incomplete without an understanding to what has gone be- fore and its effect on the continuing: develop- ment of man. In the study of the rising :md falling' civilization and cultures, contemporary man has the opportunity to plan for the future with the experience of the past as a guide. ,M-"A ar :I I in ' S. Wank L. L. Athey, T. E. Philoon, S. E. Allen l F. S. Klein, G. G. Hand, II, G. E. Miller, Jr., C. H. Riggs, 75 Mag H umamtzes Perhaps no discipline combines so many great works of literature from so many different cultures and ages as the study of Humani- ties. In this study is included great works ranging from Greek and Latin masters to contemporary works. To the student who is striving for a knowl- edge of both past and present. Humanities is indispensable, for through it the student is presented with a virtual history of liter- ature and thought. At all times he finds in his reading a constant- ly changing, active civilization at work, striving to express it- self. He sees the growth of literature. M K' Miller W. F. Tyndall, P. E. Bedient C-Y. Lim, B. Jacobson, P. L. McDonnell 76 I 5 ' s 3 i l . 5 I W. H. Leser, J. R. Holzinger M athe- matics The study of math- ematics is basic to all sciences. Without a thorough comprehen- sion of mathematics one could not hope to become proficient in the sciences. It is by math that we struc- ture our lives, it is by math that technology has grown to its stag- gering proportions. A knowledge of mathe- matics is necessarily a requisite for a well developed student, if only to make him aware of the extent of its application. D. W. Western .vh- H. A. Gault Music The ability to appreciate and become involved in the aes- thetic experiences is essential to the development of a well- rounded person. No man can exist strictly for cold objectivityg there must be some relaxation and sensual stimuli. But it is, at the same time much more. It is an art form complete in itself. But it is more than the study of the form, it is the understanding of its utility to serve as the vehicle for the musical expression. To be able to distinguish between craftful compositions and less competentg to be able to appreciate the good - this is the purpose of the study of music. It is knowledge which will last throughout a lifetime, constantly expanding and refining itself. "'n"slm'N"i?. i X ' A . V..,""s-4 9 'fs Qritgkxy Q Q K 'M 1 .3933 Q .1 i Q l 'X PQ 1g"' hx ' Rr A- N... " . X 0 """' N A N 31 ve-- 1'n""' ' fs-W w, hm...- Philosophy Because its task is, in part, to take an overview of all other cognitive enterprises, to attempt to determine, for example, how the standards of assessment and evidence assumed by the physicist resemble or differ from those assumed by the theologian, philosophy encourages, indeed gently compels, the student to adopt a reflective stance toward the non-philoso- phical pursuits that he might be engaged in. To the student pursuing a career in medicine, philosophy may mean the dif- ference between being able to think only "in" medicine and being able to think about medicine, or if it is law, between being able to think only "in" the law and being able to think about the law and one's relation to it. 78 It L. Galis, D. L. Gocklcy ilif 'E Q.. J. Binkloy M. D. Roth, E. E. Low 79 Physical Education The idea of a "sound mind in a sound body" came from the Greeks whom we emulate in our modern Olympic games. The purpose of physical education at Franklin and Marshall is not to create Olympic champions or even something' just below that level, but rather to develop a mature attitude in the matter of how one regards one's physical con- dition and its importance for one's total health. The success of the physical education program is measured in the number of men who acquire an appreciation for and a de- gree of proficiency in a sport and continue to par- ticipate after their gradu- ation. The pleasure of physical tiredness after hours of laborious mental work and the rejuvenation created by exercise attest to the wisdom of the Greek plati- tude. For him who has failed to test and retest his physical capabilities, a part of his education has been lost. It is not neces- sary that each man excel in competition with oth- ers, but that he stretch his own limits. .. I G. W. Pfeiffenberger, C. A. Bruns, R. F. Hood W. R. Phillips G. H. Storck, R. Gray, C. W. Taylor vans' anno: 1 a an P. H. Sutter, J. M. Shrader C" 1 ADI'- -in... L. V. Cherry Physics The hasic concern of physics is to discovcr, o1'g.:'z1nizc, and develop relationships hctwccn thc physical laws which gov- ern thc Garth. To clcny tho overall importance of physics would he to clony a major portion ol' thc aclvanccs ol' mzmkiml over the past hunflrvcls of yours. Such common, cvoryclay oh- jects as automohilcs and tvlcphoncs would ncvcr havc comc into existence cxcopt for physics. To thc stmlcnt, physics, il' it does no more than malcc him morc awarc oi' thc worlrl around him, porforms :1 most important scrvico. 81 5 E. R. Wist, C. R. Puff, I. B. Guller, R. S. Lehman 9 C. N. Stewart r' " A f ' as. 82 Psychology Never before in the history ol' the worlml have so many people been so eoneernecl about the mental health ol' humanity. Psyelioloify, through experimentation aml theory, attempts to delve into a most difficult realm: the workings of the human mind. By doing: this, the Study of psychology performs an important function - it helps man to unclerstancl man, even when mental inequities are as stonewalls to eommunieation. K. H. Brookshire p, :- 7 f R, G, Mickey B R Dewey R E French T J Hopkins Religion Since the earliest days of unreeorded time men have had a compulsive Heed to believe in some- thing: - something' invisi- ble, ineffable, and incom- prehensible. This belief has been called "religion", The theory of religion has has been explained away and depreciated by many men and many philoso- phies, yet despite all at- tileks, it remains an inte- I-?1'al part of man's exist- ence. What makes one be- lieve? What is the his- torical basis for relixrious Qlyth? The study of re- lll-Tlon attempts to answer these questions, leaving room for belief. lx '-1X .ii u.w""' ' 'I 1 Nil x 4 UU ll N' J. W. Frey, K. M. Kally Russian The study oi' Russian and Soviet culture as revealed throllxrh lan- guage and literature is a vehicle for gaining: insight into the non- Western world. ln this manner ip:- norancc and intolerance of non- Western culture can be refuted. Equipped with such an insight into this study, cultural impedinieuts are more easily eliminated. ,gf iJ,' .1 VI. Cutsumbis, R. F. Eshelman, E. A. Vierthaler Sociology Sociology as a liberal arts discipline grives the Franklin and Marshall grad- uate a perspective of the structure and function of the social systems which comprise society and the influence which these systems have upon human relationships and human action. An understanding: of personality as a social phenomenon, normal and deviant behavior, social chance and social conflicts, in the role of social organization in human experience, can contribute significantly to increase the inter-personal competence and social mobility of the individual as a member ol' society. Sociology serves as a bridge between the sciences and the humanities. 84 . - 'E' Jwunm? Y-'Z'15f".' Z .' y- , . V - ' gwwwi ywwigi-i ,,,,f-f-HU FP: 'E g'ji?f1'f!E - i., gf ffzg "Nm Al, D. F. Carbonell, I. J. Tames Spanish The study of languages constitutes one of the STQl'0nl.:'est liberating forces ol' the mind and also pro- vides a strong discipline in logical thinking. It gives the Student 21 husie tool with which new doors are 911011061 in understanding other cultures while gain- ml-! El better llllCl0l'St2lYlCllY1lJ,' and apprecizltion of his Olwn languages, for this is the result of contrastive lm!-Tuisties. The study of Spanish gives the student lvl tool to penetrate more than 18 countries' cultures and civilizations. R. V. Martinez v . .l 5 5 K A Library The center of any academic community must, of necessity, be the library. In it is stored all the written knowledge reaching from the earli- est philosophers to the present negativists. From books can be gained the wisdom of hundreds of men. In reaching several works, one student can synthesize all into his own workable data. For in no discipline is original thought enoughg in each the knowledge of the past must serve as a base on which the modern student can build. Just as knowledge is constantly expand- ing and deepening, so must the student. L A ler S Thomas B Maurer, C. Todd, P. Rasmussen, Y. Zulick, - PP , - v - L. Siciliano, P. Rittenhouse M B. K. F. B. B. D. A. R. L. I. B. H Harbach Verano Kasputis Barber J. Stauffer Marinaro Neprash Smith Fox Mix Rice Valenteen Bush . wk felt.. gf-1:-'41 ,, 2 . ': .- -.4-5Ysfl!m5,.gyijfI.' .iff 'Q . -Ys "ft, M H. B. Anstactt ' - .Y-. 7,5 mqy.-4,M,,-. Y ..-' . 1 Vt.,-15?-,.:IJl,,. , - ,,. rf, 9" ' I mfr. be-Psfbflg - at, tif! ' "' 4, ,"" ,, p,1fy.j.j'-v-,r'3f'7f':-'Z '- Y ' , ' , ., --0 "7g1",i""',"' . w"5'. if5'7g2n3'i-f'i'g3,'Jfig.. - . x. j ,-,Q arf, fl. .vw-sae.-fazvoar:-f-.wg-+1wif ag,-'fc 4 if f.m4:'fi-err--rw-:fr .--it ,v.,,r54--ia,-,,i.2'1,-Q, .. 1-el., , -. M m, Q, . v. . 5.4.1 ,.. E-:g,r1'f5-if-af'-'51,-Q'V-if july .1 -Vg. ' ':'- . Q '. -. ' '- . ' . 'Aj-I . .Lei-..-L Y Y L. R. Busch, R. J. Cavanaugh W- F' Kmsey SEATED: D. Miller, J. W. Price. STANDING: Il. Ranck, J. l.eFevrc. 87 orth Museum The North Museum of Franklin and Marshall en- riches the lives of those stu- dents who avail themselves of its varied programs. The Mu- seum provides exhibits, collec- tions, and visual materials per- taining to anthropology, ar- chaeology, biology, and ge- ology. Laboratory space and collections are available to stu- dents taking tutorials or to those involved-in research pa- pers. The museum is engaged in archaeological research and, as such, students take part in summer field programs. Oth- ers participate in the excava- tion of a local sinkhole con- taining Pleistocene fauna. Some students learn museum procedures including all phases of laboratory work, cataloging and exhibit preparation. Oth- ers who take advantage of the facilities gain a more vivid ap- preciation of peoples and cul- tures from ages long past. Seated: K. D. Longsdorf. Standing: P. J. Hay, S. Z. Smit Cooper. h, B. Phi Beta Kappa RICHARD ARKING ""'BARRY COOPER NELSON ROSSITER GOODRICH WARREN EDWARD GRETH DAVID MICHAEL GRING MPHILIP JEFFREY HAY LEWIS HOWARD KAMINESTER HARVEY ELLIOTT KLEHR PAUL LENCHNER """LESLIE LENKOWSKY 'ROBERT STEWART MCADAMS JOHN GEIST MENGEL, JR. ALLAN DOUGLAS MOYER DAVID SPENCER MOYER JAMES BLAIR PEOPLES JOHN CHARLES RODOLFF ROBERT ALLEN SCHUMAN MICHAEL ALAN SILVER LARRY SMITH MSTEPHEN ZALMON SMITH DWIGHT ANTHONY SWEIGART "'Member of Junior Class ""E1ected to Phi Beta Kappa in Junior year I P If I I R Alma Mater We hail thee, Alma Mater, Our gallant White and Blue, With one accord, in deed and word, As loyal sons and trueg We honor thy traditions And those who've gone before, In weal and woe, to thee shall flow Our hearts forever more. We love each hall and building Thy campus stretching long, Thy tower and bell, with solemn knell, That call to work and song, We'll give the world our service, But ever like a gem, Our hearts shall hold a love untold For dear old F and M. Seniors 'IJ 'L -ff, ' Im "-Qfrgawy' 'pi -' f , ml .,',. fl .f",5'fifF1'l . 'Tuff' -1 'Ml"I5'21 'li-g,lrwf HE' I , I. wc! sf ' rp- ,, wr, W !.., .v.., uw, . Zalgwo- M M 5 IW, f405'i1'.', n.:S1:y,j"A- ' I ' v f , . ?fAQ:af or A Wf VA . Vi 7 Wu ll Yffli? fihjwpl I, ,JA . W, ,. L' 1, I WQCJ ,, I.-, ' , W1 ff I ,-XZ' '45, ww- ' E JI . will I -IH. W, I.. - ' W . ny ' -,Il 'll' ,M M Jgfsfl, 1 ,' .How - ,rw .ml ", " ' W, ..1,,5, I w1.'7:,k,. , W ffm.-5, 2 , , , DAVID MARINE ABBOTT Roy CHARLES ABIQAMS Anthropology Philosophy M1140 JAY ALTSCHULER PETER DAVID ANDERSON ' JAMES THOMAS ARDITO History Philosophy English fi'-',ANDREw MARTIN AXLER ' l DANIEL WILLIAM BAILES 3 'I, V Government I Psychology lffififm ?1:4V,?x7lA,ll, ,,, , yy , I-1' ggi .-M-1 ffrgg., rf QKIQ-Iwlcii Q-In -4 .:11'fw:- W f .M -,, 4,.. Q.- JOAN PAUL ALLEBORN Physics RICHARD HAROLD ARENDS Economics DI- RICHARD ARKING BENJAMIN ATLEE College Scholar English 1 ' -, , 4, 4 .-f,g5.'MW wa' 'V 14+ l ' 4 P M if f12M4"'f'?'F:', Us 1 -' ,Q :7'2' -:lfVf21?4'ICP75i4Y 53'fil?l-f5:5l'5Qi f ' A ' , ,'.:5'fl13f'?llilxf?lf'll'A" .igwfasflf-rr-ffv f 4 - 41. 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W fiifm- .14 ,. , , . ,,.,..4-,.,l4u- ll. , ggi ' gffzff X , fre 1. 1 A l. . .vf4, ,e-1rr,5,,4igf A :ggi -qv-fifzwggg..-Lv..,N,j.,a,..,,4,. ,ku ,,,.,!,,,.A ,.,.,.f,,4.,,, .,,,.:,,,,.M N.l9,f,fj4v!.5j:: A ':-fp-95, :V-,-lv-15' 's,,4.,",-3..-gliff.mv.,-'::,,1,a','5,'x':j '-lf-'A' 1' " J-' ' ' - ,. -- , . . , . . . , 5 ' -fwvffffli' 455-l gjwi- . 554 ,cj-Hfkigx, . ,:.f'QQH 14 -- r ,r,:. f'f.,y l 5" 'ff -fx ' " ,'.,,,'iglm..1Jqg LwLg5,:r,',,5-7 'gn ,Lv "X- -.11 U ...j3".+gAg,-..3,v ,:,,4'X.-J . 4, , n V N Y ,h N, MR- 4 ,N ly . , , t 2 V , 4- 4 H V , A V ,N -ffl., fWig'3:3giiL4 4535, -' ' f' M--'4 - -' ' - 4 ' 'mr'-,,1 :':'.-M51 ' z. . ' . L. . ' - , ' -. 'mei' A . '91, .pAVID.4JoHNsoN,4BAK.ER' 4, f DAVID. PHILIP BAKER . 4 noBER'r :FRASER BAKER S95'fmg?Sg4-2f1':f':4w " 4- A , A' ,- J . :in ' 2, ..1,gw-iw 'E'4'f"Z'-f:,- J , - A '- ' . 4. ' 1 A A . -A - -'1'4:f1l:w5f-552 -wfgfee T. 4 . .1..3,' .QM , 1 AN. A ,QW 4 -M 4, ,,,,p,,L.,.- ,, ' N, K . 4 Y ' 4 -. 4, A kj -l .SOQQIOQVYMA , ,I A , , ,Mathematxcs , .4 q 4 Mathematics A 4 mf lwfziiuig' ' 4 w l' ., . A - . - 4 - 9l DAVID PETER BARTOS ROBERT DONALD BECKER Government Philosophy A ...Q ,lf 2 x lf'lf"lW ,J E Hem. . of 4. 12 Pix ' , wg? l'-i ,W 'Ti wt 5l:TM3f91'Qfd' Q3 f4P3'i9iw:3. wi nQ3LgPg2?4ff'qgv . t5f3a?tWiK?f+Ti':" , VR , W-L rl ii ,fy 5-fag-,. 7'vf.:,f""54 4:-ye 3"1?S-,M oy "' egww-W, wg. Wi., ' 41" 1 EF! 'A V ff' Y ' K 'mfg f ,, H E 5 M 2, JOHN WAYNE BEERS ROBERT DUANE BELL S3fA'N'LEi?l'Efhf'EEELI'i3i7' Psychology Chemistry HiSt6j'y' E' E CHARLES vlhcmon ISONIN L - Government A 3, L 92 4 N ,f'.-1, , ,X 0.1.--Q A U 'WT' ani' L. ff 'Q ,.:h+f4"'3 'V , 1 ,mg-y,,:f.,. 1" :iff '13 I x -mir-hr. i 155 pv.-f .,', 1 Y I ,. Iv 3 v?l,1-uw-v u " 1 's-f, of-' -ma. f "I, 1-wwf ,fa .. . ,. I wag'fj1,,1fi. l :w2m2.-':f,- T 'X X24 7 - 5 ,314 v . Tgypigggjy .Y ' J... M' ,.4.1...,,g N v.1fM',,1-.,f , ,,m4:,,v,,,.,1 mx :mf-If 'G www: .fi :wr 1-4 51- ff-Lf: fl? -v I ,W I ,, . 5 ,2w1:,'Pri-.-f- 'IWLTY'-I ' if mv., , .rj-3. my WAYNE KENNETH BECKWITH Anthropology JAMES FRANK BEDNARSK I Philosophy I MARK BIELER RICHARD BRYSON BLAIR WILLIAM BARKER BLAKEY History Government Economics 5.5: 'X W' QQ 'TY I . - '- . -9 yo" V, .I V D . I I fsje, :pi . " I 1 il ,ru Q ,hw - k..v,. , , E'. 1 T L . ij' -g, Y' . Lv ,v. 2,5 ,K - . '-N...-U-.,...A,... V' . 2 , - 2 I L 3 f, f . Y If Ego s 1 NK ,Tiffin 'if www? 'WW mv' n 'vixff' M53 M vga? ,.4. , M is "" 'gf' isahi M Mfg- ssr. 'M' P 'gig ji ,ggw px? 3: ""'1 1: fig ., A 6, Q. K'ff1..'12 LTI.. T w ' ,H fwfr-1v?:.2,4Ef,Ca'f -1 . , Q-'f5:,51-g'3Htji-,f-.wr 5-ff l .7 ' 'A' ga '-.frn .. X- 1:-I-g,,jf'gg.w, w i. ' f' Wa.4?I'Si'!5- . ' ' rm.-5:51 L .gm zjfilg' 5- -If, 'img-.4 51 -WB? ' , , 'wgfiiigf 45355: J' -, 1, l' ,Q , 'Jak-3 1 ' f'f3'l iff! ' '.fg5gf5Q51A-5 '- -A 1 !fc',I2fMx-.1531 M. .I Q ,-,,?l.,W,,p.. ,r ' Ti5:1Aifw,.,- . in D -f wi X ,V,.r.,, ,L ,, I Wm., rf, l'fx".iS?fEI" ' A I-3f?'vl'fP? ffgf-fl-' .. 4,-f:P"2f1q' ,,, .gg , V , Ny, ":j,..L, Trgrww -, x in - 'fm 4- M git -+""'g':':7JF f -A Q f.+.:g'fMp.L fki'fE1i b'?P:fiT"' ' ,:- f 'bw .ywiy-,'v'3'-.s -' r ... . M,aE5,?ni x 4. I+ ,wth 123 I , 'L F yn I My ,wr . ". :W ' 1'E',.'x' ,, .. r wwf' w 43 ' W . I ,inf 1 Q I g g I ' L i .,,, ,. N 7,1,,i.,. fW,W:,,,,!,.,TQ ' ,V , x..,. ..,., . l V yr. yyyb , .,,, yx',..A i ..xb. l, I '-'yf MMES HENRY' Boom--fvgoi ,V - DAVID L'AWRENLCE BQYERI. 'n2r'r 'v WPqycho1ogy I I H yf' - ' I I Goverfzmenv' f v'rA g or n ,r.Eor ' 1 1 I I ' - A A ' I -'o, 93 JEFFREY HERYL BRAND Biology BRAD JAY BRODSKY French 1' 1: .g A Q BRIAN HARVEY BRODY WORTHINGTON K. 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A ,iwfs 59' ng 4,,q,,,m: .. 45 X,-viw,. ,, ,ahgii fggiw " 'lffv-Z'-7i:,g'3'jr,-f-Q: L:-14 '-,n arg' ':'43v'f,4.7'f .5 3 , :ggi-331' f' '35 gl 12:35 95 J-rtirwnf W mf-' 1155 -J'-'P' ' ' .-ix ' T , W' 5" - ' AYFQR Qwiif r-P4 '2'w.A 4fSIy, 2-.F 'Y' "M" ,f""'il:-'xv ' fi' , "f"g3w'xiFf1aQz'a". .,.. V gi. ...qs 1-gg. gg ,guy jx: :Ivy-,,' ' ,,.,,.r, . .1 1 1-'.fx,-, -x. ,pf-'JM ,,gg.fpg,,i. 4.5 ,Q 5145 f5.,5,..i gtg r3q,7,1Q5g,g,,fa .ff-1p.4,g,,.f .-.qfq ,144 ROBERT C. CAMPBELL GUY GURNEY CARPENTER CHARLES ROBERT CHANEY Chemistry Economics Biology '3- STANLEY V. CHESLOCK, JR. DONALD G. C. CLARK, JR. JOHN LEO CLARK English English Mathematics HAROLD ARTHUR COHEN Biology 96 wa 'L L-- r ,:?j.git:. -:3"""? f . , JAMES DANIEL COTTON ARTHUR WILSON COURTNEY Philosophy Geoloxry .v 14 JONATHAN CRAWFQRD LAWRENCE J. CREEDON S'l'El'I-IEN F. CURRAN History Business Geology Nha?"-.xii lx. JAY ALAN DIAMOND - Louis 1MICH-AELNDEERB6 History , Econgmics' 1 98 THOMAS AVERY COYNE Economics ROBERT G. DELANEY RONALD DAVID DEPREZ JOHN R. DEPUE English Government English 99 Zu, , :zo if, . ,fm -, ,I--. ,, N- .1-film A I 4.4. Vo 'A ., Qin -9-.fgwlfaf 33-i53?7f1lty?"f1: if rf' 5'-311 '7','4.T:', Vffg'ff,g:: xj,5t.w' -J-4.6. Aff, ,cm if-1" .,'Af1i7,13'g1z1,- Xflv2,L,Qf.3L ' ggi wiLff11FtAji,'1'i" Y V38-73 aj f' vw, - V 4 ,-.z,.1L.n mm. . . ..rr.AnA :Q you X .-of -WSFQJ . '25 :J F f'T'Mf5.'."il 1 1:4 H274 1, wqb-Fw-,, -h,,.,vy ve-X 1, I . V . -?jglQjP.' 1.19. xr ',L V., - IQIQHARIJ A, DUNNE R0liERT'CHARLES DUTTON Sociology Government ' JAMES HAINES E1.1.1soN wn.l.IAM ALilA1N?ERDM:AN ' M GERALD .IOHAN EVENWEI Bioloiry X BiQlQgyV'4 , Sociology 'Vx 1 f " HOW-U'PVFE1GENB4UM,f., ' ' :" f IRICHKRD' N- FEINSTE1N" ,...n .4 I. I, V , , V! Business V . , . CL-, , fr -- 1 aw no - . - V, ..1 X Lf .gf .EJ-W. :.X"--U'f- 2. J X-, ,M ,. ,N .,,.,o.,A,,,N,-, ., 1:1 .1 mf .f' 'ug 151-ifLW,'HC'f.Cgi-.g,L-GfL':7"q..k . 1.vbmi.:..ewof.:1.:-f.-f.- ' ...agp iff. PHILIP F. 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FISCHGRUND' English lOl fini-my 3 rw M ' lm A i Milf 'Q "" ' ,.,t:,g1g 1' f W, .v .- s,ff5'Y:v,f.f 7'-:iw . f ,L -,ff ff 41-Hlf'i-:-fw','1-- fu , 71 :gg-'gil ' :-HL.p., :A- lr 'IA . igiffa :..f5h 4, ,- ' , fy g-EAW L25 fl we-vt 1-1' .gif -4,-.K ,, 5 'vu om will L lm,-W-, V , aalfxvil.-K, 3 f -fr17,.,f ,uni 1 2,5 f M ,' 'CYS mf V r V-mvdiv tangy.- ' T 55 pr' Ffifffy f fw. rw- f wk, 'V .mf Smal. i,FJ,W1w, vf ' mfg y lf. Q fs: 1' we im-'-,Mm waii- 15.451 ' A ,af W -lu 'M L-s ls' N 35,2 W1 W 'Q + W " as Q 3 fy, ,gf 4 4 0 H ,gf 5 fr,'Ws'Y v uw "1 M BRADLEY P. FUHRMAN JOHN MICHAEL GARIHAN Chemistry Geology J. LAWRENCE GINSBURG WILLIAM V. GLASSER Chemistry- Sociology and Spanish 102 EDWARD ARNOLD FISHER Chemistry ROGER WALLACH GARRISON English 'wr' ANTHONY nu.Eo Gow Sociology t ,- ' 3.-rl 'ff-l . lv,-'t gm -. kbv.-T.a:Q'1, LT V-l. f - wg,1'4..'fr""e'flv Qu- ,: fgfleafsvf ,X , . A N'l'HON Y FOSTER Govornmont ROBERT MACY GELPKE PETER S. GILFILLAN JOHN WILLIAM GILI. 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E. 21.9,-um, s THOMAS DAVID POTTS STEPHEN ERIC POWELL KEVIN BERTRAM POWERS Biology History History I wasp ', 'G--I .,..? EDWARD MARTIN RANCK, JR. TIMOTHY GRANT RAYMOND PAUL STEPHEN REMINGTON Sociology Physics Philosophy LEE D. ROCKAFELLOW Government l2l wus-A., s- ,,. V ffzgag, ,M . ,, wx"-f, -a ,- ffm 1-'1 X 235519 . L 522255 , . s,,:.n,,. I - .J 51:9 Q S, tw A 3515 51. ' 1-. . rl .jim ,fn W 'Mizv' 34 ', JUL' iakffr, , .,,, , . 'ips lc -.4 . 'W ,gxrgkfl V , 'JM W. R F We - liiwfft. w rf 3, Y . Hwmf- 1 --lffwf :ff :ffl QW H: Ln ,Q -'- . 1, 'V -is 125 1 .,, a .mg qw., , ,, , :wx .Ff"ll'lLl'f '51 -. ' : q1r.lf-1.-f-'ff vf ,. wh, :f ' ' R f, , ., , , LANCE L. ROCKEFELLER English HARRY STEVEN ROGERS RICHARD NEAL ROSENHAFT NEIL MICHAEL ROTH Anthropology Psychology E00l10miCS . '. ,wr W1i,L1A'1vf'JoHN-WSALAMYW' l l l oimvm EDWARD SALTZ HARRY sco'r'r SANET 1 ' -Sociology - R Government Business 122 BARRY LEE RODEFFER JOHN CHARLES RODOLFF Chemistry Philosophy STEVEN M. ROTHSCHILD STEPHEN A. RUBENSTEIN PATRICK ALAN RUTH Economics History Government rwi,:'5f?i 1 "1 1-11.4.-1.1, f- : , - I ' -'w',:a,, . ,.., .ff ., f , ,4 I 1-4.5.4, . K . , i,,.we 3 1 Ag 1 ri. 112' g,-5.233 -1 fx - , ., , 3.32. .f 4, - , ,- E ' ,..g,....zg -V ,L b 1 - It .lfDM'N .f I. ITV, Y: P .,,, ,, L '5 , -'m',..'- .3 fi' - 'L V 7,05 1.-far I - , 1,:-,.- - ini. , 1- '.,1i .rj ,- T ' 5 'A A' r lm. , ., , 1, 1 1 4 X 'vgrgi' 1 in X- , -' , 1 , -'S .L . ff"-r'-g-,J 3, ' , V hi WE: . , , . ... .v - JA :wg ,IK , , .A ' Q 11.'g:,5 'z i' l Wi' L A J :af Q F ' A on A A 5- ' :naman ALFRED SAUL, Jn ,'W, ff 1g,Qg.A1",f:"Qif"Bioloky' ',-. TQ' " A Business 123 'Q' 'QL- ROBERT EDWARD SAWERS NELSON S. SCHARADIN, JR. ARTHUR J. SCHLOSBERG Spanish Economics Psychology 'B EDWIN IRA SCHULMAN ROBERT ALLEN SCHUMAN STEVEN ALAN SEGAL English Biology Government wlfvf wa. izlxollilirib 'l" 'EiiXnLiisIlSriAY' History? V 124 WILLIAM L. SCHNEIDERMAN RICHARD JAMES SCHROT .Sociology Biology JOHN CLARK SELLERS ' A PETER MAER SERBER ROGER ERVIN SHAMEL Physics Q Government Chemistry rv-qw," ' ' , . :'f"'A.'?iL' ', ' I ' . Qj r 'I -if -TIFF' A f jtw. I' vyifvigkg K ,, I , 5, ,J-Af-ug,-355 ' I I 150321 A .1 H7 ' ,."'-3fQ,1"Q V' . - , '- -' -"firm . ' ' ' -.frxli ,ISM " 1' -,Icom ' ' :M ,YJQJZ I , H ,gi . , I . -YTQQ3 :4 ,5 Ni .'-mi . 2 : .'f1iA'4'C, Q- ,fir-.Ziyi I 1.1 : aww 1 Ly:-XI ' ' ':"i5S'7f - Ji' 716 , . , "IQ,-Q 3 ,U-' , fd X jVH5'n:i I ,ff I. 5: 5-1 y I ' f ' fl -, .a .. RONALD ALBERT SHEA I f I A'I'f ITAf?'f3Q:LVif3iN5Rf5IViIDfVI13fsHAEiiii:'N I ' Mathematics I f fRussiaQn Area ahd 'Economicso 125 A JOHN JOSEPH SHERWIN History MICHAEL ALAN SILVER Biology fl HARRIS S. SILVERMAN Biology ALAN ERIC SIMAN Psychology 1' 1 is ,, JOSEPH GARRATT sfiifiiiiisl HALI ' H' i'ii l 'iQXiiiii'fS1iii'Fi3i' l1" MARK IVINIISMIILPH I Mathematics A College Scholar Business 126 FAI? , , J 'Wana' ,r -w.,,,,g X, l- -. P9 JOHN ROBERT SHOCK RICHARD JOHN SIOILIANO Chemistry ' H I English MARK GEORGE SKLARZ RONALD JUHVN SKRABUT JAMES RICHARD SMITH History Sociology English L STEPHEN ZALMON SMITH R R ARTHUR WIIJMOT SNORET R College Scholar V ' GGOIOZY ALAN RONALD SOBERM AN Government MARSHALL K. STEELE, III ROBERT PAUL STEIN Biology Government I28 ROBERT HARVEY SPECTOR WILLIAM H. STADTLANDER HAROLD S. STAUFFER Biology Economics Business DOUGLAS ALBERT STUART HERBERT THEODORE STUMP GREGORY NEIL SUESS History Mathematics Chemistry l29 DWIGHT AQ SWEICQART GEORGE TARNOWSKI Chemistry ' Chemistry 'R STEVEN FRANCIS TECHET HARRY-ANTON THEOBALD' ' STEPHEN ALAN TOLIN HISWZOTY ,- bb :'3gBu5ineSs'L Q Government g ,jg : ,A 'Lf , V ,iq , . I ..x:.h,x : . , ' - -2 ' I S K, Ak? I . f cuff,-1.1 I - 5 ., 'rx QW " BQ,4vANBEtfRXf1f' '47l311 g fLAnRY isAMUEiQ wAi3'i4zMXN' Spanishi V N ' I' ' History 1 A 4 MICHAEL TAUGER Government T? DAVID LEE TOMKO MELVIN JEROME TONKON THOMAS STEPHEN VALLEAU Psychology Biology Sociology ,A .. ,:,N'f:, A 1, in ,x.l 5 ,- -rxyg gg , ,, ,frf l. . ,f' DANIEL MARK WALDMAN wiLL1AM EDGAE WALLE'R,f1n. E 'Illffl-IARI5 riowmm WARANCH H Government History Psychology A 131 JAMES WEINER NORMAN II. WER'l'I'IWEIN Business Business JAMES C. WHITTEN .IOIIN CHARLES WILLIAMS Economics Psychology 132 RICHARD PARKER WERTZ Economics BENJAMIN JON WINTER Economics wg' JAY WOLKOV Biology JAMES MARTIN WEXLER CHARLES RIDGLEY WllI'I'I+ History Sociology JOHN BRAME WITMER CHARLES IRA WOHL DAVID LUTHER WOHR Business Biology German V '-3 Q - I. .N A ,, si , W5 .N 'g A MICHAEL Yuncomc Jn. ' 'A Sociology Biology -i 133 D 5' 4 LEWIS MARTIN ZEMSKY JAY ALAN ZIMMERMAN THOMAS CUMMINGS Biology BIOIOEY ZULICK, IV English If wwwuamnmvmm 134 'I I Jn' .05 'gl 1 In M emorzam The loss of S. Woodrow Sponaugle, Professor of Physical Education and Director of Intercollegiate Athletics was ex- pressed for the college community by President Keith Spalding. "We have suffered a tragic loss in the death of Woody Sponaugle. As an outstanding athlete, devoted alumnus, distinguished coach, and energetic athletic director, he was a source of constant inspiration for an entire generation of students, earning an enduring place in the annals of Frank- lin and Marshall College." George Crudden of the Lancaster Newspapers praised Woody when he said, "Woody wasn't confined to sports in his contribution to the College. He made many friends for the College. He stood for all that is good about the College. He was a real fellow and a dear friend." S. Woodrow Sponczugle 1915-1967 Photographs. Lancaster Newspapers, Inc. i 136 Total personal development means much more than the development of the mind alone. Along with mental improvement and education there must be a simultaneous and correspond- ing development in the physical plant of a per- son's body. This is one of the basic aims of athletics. But there are many other goals as well. Team spirit and the ability to function as a team toward a unified goal is one of the great- est benefits from competitive athletics. The ability to work with others is one of the neces- sities of living within our complex society. If one cannot work with others, he will find him- self apart from society-split from humanity. Athletic competition, through the individual's dependence upon each member of his team and, in turn, the team's dependence upon its mem- bers, inspires in' the individual an ability to work and cooperate socially. A spirit of fair play is another benefit which competitive athletics confers upon the partici- pating individual. The necessity of following the guidelines of the game and abiding by the decisions of the judges is much the same out- side of athletic endeavors as within. Without such rules and guidelines, society itself would fall apart. Athletics, then, contributes to the individual in a variety of ways. It sharpens his reflexes, balances his mental growth, inspires in him the ability to work as part of a team, and helps him become at ease in following the rules of existence. A th letics fi, H4 V, ul ,M 4 n ,W K wed! 1 KY? I A FSLM 14 Johns Hopkins F8zM 7 Swarthmore . . ' FSLM 14 e -, 'fm Dlcklnson . . . . 1-Q' FKLM 0 Carnegie Tech F8zM 0 Lycoming .... F8zM 17 Haverford . . . F8zM 7 Muhlenberg . . FKLM 14 Ursinus .... Football .--JF' Wad? " 'I 4. 4 140 n , fn I 1 '- rv A f gl 'Y 'g 5 M J 1. ,fin 4 ,uh K I, ,K , a r I. 9' N .., I F, V+ w. .nr 'as H 4 .- Q' A " .A ' 'ly . nf' Jf'V"? ,, . 4' is ne-f sf A, 9 Aff ul -a A ,"Kfu1-Ni A W W Ag ' N.. -', 'x grf Y. . wmv' 'v 1 f it 1 - ... I Jul , 'n"-few" ' . "ff 'R - 1 J -Lg.: ' I, ' 51 fl" ,.sf.. ,Y .'v ja 4, fig-TK? ' ' -: 4 'J f "4 K. - 1 - .. ...g,. '::,-:::.gx'...-.-:"':.:::7.:'L."'.:" .:""".,L'f"""- "i"'."':...i'.' if: f 'gfwfwf' .3 "'7'3'--T-T Al- ' .-.,..,..,...---.--.,-.-0.-,-...-.....--.."-,:-::r...'z:mr.an.:::.-:.':..r::'.'.:-.n:-...:':..-..1-1....-..........v-........-.4.,.1-Zm.r1.vu..x1.z:Eu4.:.n. .-z5.. ..:... - fn- -- -.-q-... ,.......-....-..,......- -.,-.-....., . ....., ,. ...........,.,,.........,... .,.... ..-N ,..,...,....-.e . ..-...,.-. .. ......h. ........,.t.-,.-..-..--.--.,---.. -..M .....-,. .. .,r.,. .. . ..I' E X . t I QWHNQ Wes ne. -4 - . ,bo . v A -w 'Qui 5 ig'-f.ti'1FL Q J' 0' 'iw' s- ' ' " X f fig, -J .h,,,,,,,.4f- . ,fr-s - Row l: E. Gallagher, J. Laird, H. Haase, J. Smith, Co-Captain R. Deprez, Co-Captain, J. Alleborn, L. Zemsky, R. Sanseverino: R. Boekenkroeger, J. Gun-wa. Row 2: F. DeGenova, T. Grano witz, B. Schneider, P. Carver, W. Niarakis, J. Kaufmann L Salamone, D. Lehman, W. Frahn. Row 3: R. Thompson: Ci Frustration was the key word used in describ- ing F8tM's football squad, as it struggled to a back spent much of the afternoon on his back. The Big Blue was not without individual 3-x . ,.,. 702' 5 S52 ' N' 'Yi - M 5. r' ',,. N C , lk 5 , .,..w s . 1, -v-.. ,. . .., . .-.i -x .,.i . Gould, D. Mudgett, W. Wiand, J. Myers, B. Singer, M. Schnekl- baugh, A. Dubois. Row -I: A. Stone, R. Storyk C. Harris Gucwa, H. Dunbar, A. Sipperly, R. Ward, B. Campbell. Row: D. Moriarity B. Hatch, D. Korns, I.. Digaetano, A. Alexander, Coaches G. Storck, W. lannicelli, R. Sachs. 3-3-2 record and a fourth-place finish in the Southern College Division of the Middle Atlantic Conference. Featuring a stout defensive front wall and an airtight pass defense, the Diplomats were plagued by an inconsistent offense which failed to move and hold on to the pigskin in critical situations within the opposition's 20- yard line. In what was considered a rebuilding year, Coach George Storck was faced with the impos- sible task of replacing graduated quarterback Seiki Murono, twice most valuable player in the conference. Without this consistent offensive threat, the Blue failed to come up with the big play to ice the game, something they had done quite successfully in the past. Lacking a potent offensive threat, defense became the key to suc- cess and a group of hard-hitting sophomores led the way. Featuring a defensive alignment which at times saw as many as nine sophomores in the lineup at once, the young squad repeatedly forced fumbles and many an opposing quarter- standouts. Ron Deprez, co-captain, provided much of the offensive threat with his power- running. The workhorse fullback enjoyed several hundred-yard plus games, led the team in scor- ing, and wound up the season as the leading ground-gainer in the conference, amassing over 700 yards in seven games. He was named to the all-conference team for his efforts. Junior tackle, Russ Boekenkroeger, was also named to the squad for his fine offensive blocking. Al Dubois, sophomore center and linebacker, was elected to the second team of the Little All-American honor squad. The New Jersey native displayed a toughness and quickness which enabled him to not only stop powerful runners but also to pro- vide valuable protection against the short pass. He also garnered a first team berth on the E.C.A.C. Division III all-star squad. Though no other players received post-season recognition, the defensive unit placed a member on the E.C.A.C. weekly honor list no less than three times. l42 'hri 1 , V . r' l .Jr You au ' - W 'inf . , . fl'-Hx :il . , wv.fff+-' F4 1. Wil!- Jifg fr. I 3V 1-'aM 1' MM Q FEM 2 FaM 1 FaM 1 FQM 2 MM 4 FaM 2 FaM F8pM. 1. 'Muhlenberg . . . . . . Haverford Dickinson Johns Hopkins Swarthmore ..... Delaware . . . . . . Lafayette . . . . . . Gettysburg ........ Western Maryland . X, ' Ursinus 144 Coach Nowell Hoover's varsity soccer squad completed the 1966 season with a rush, winning four out of five matches to compile a 6-2-2 record. Their losses came at the feet of two perennial soccer powerhouses in the Mid-Atlan- tic area, Swarthmore and Haverford. As with the football team, the FSLM hooters were characterized by solid defensive play. Strong performances were turned in by senior halfbacks Don Hendler, Doug Stuart, and Uwe Meyer and fullbacks Don Wright and John Fleet as they gave up an average of just over one goal per match. For their consistent play, Wright and Meyer were accorded honorable mention on the All-Conference team. Goalie Rich Dwyer, a junior, was named to a second team position as he turned in consistently strong and spirited play. The Dip offensive line was slow to get started but caught fire during the last half of the season. Featuring good ball-handling and sharp passing, the line gelled into one of the most balanced in several seasons. Scoring records attest to this balance as nine individuals shared in the scoring, with Lou Pollack leading the way with our goals. Jon Crawford and Chuck Peck followed with three apiece. hi Row 1: J. Rodgers, W. Cornish, P. Lederman, J. Crawford, D. Stuart, D. Hendler, D, Wright, J. Kendig. Row 4: J. Koeh Captain, C. Peck, J. Fleet, G. Rugel. Row 2: D. Corman, U. neke, Coach V. Hoover, Manager N. Rosenblum, K. Briggs Meyer, R. Jorgensen, S. Coren, M. Mumpcr, E. Weinola. Row 3: E. Shaffer, R. Dwyer. 145 F8zM ...... P.M.C. ....... . . . . F8zM ...... Haverford .... .... A F8zM ...... Gettysburg . . . . . . F8aM ...... Dickinson ..... 4 . . . F8zM ...... Swarthmore . . . . . . . F8zMr ....,. Diclfinson . . . . . . . F8aM ...... r .Johns Hopkins ..... . FKLM . .' .... Moravian ......... . F8zM ...... Delaware Valley .... F8:M ...... Elizabethtown ...... F8zM ...... Lafayette ..... .... F8zM ...... Albright ..... .... 33 23 34 23 34 21 31 25 44 19 25 30 F8zM ...... 21 Juniata ....... . . .36 17 43 22 36 21 37 29 27 43 17 16 46 F8zM ...... 15 Muhlenberg . . .... 49 Front Row: Martin Kendig, William Heintzelman, Wil- Wayne Kennedy, Douglas Mann, William Briggs. Back liam Waller, Allan Presby, Jerry Kuiper. Middle Row: Row: Robert Harper, David Bruce, Richard Altman, Thomas Quickel, Alan Cohen, Manager, Roger Wibble, David Scnita, David Murray, W. Roy Phillips, Coach. Cross Country Though their season was described as disappointing, the cross-country squad did manage to end the season with a 7-7 record, winning 7 of their last 9 meets and placing fifth in the conference meet. Coach Roy Phillips views the future with anticipation. Even though he loses two seniors, Captain Bill Waller and Marty Kendig, he has Jerry Kuiper, Bill Heintzelman, Tom Quickel, and Allan Presby, the outstanding runner this season, returning' to join with top freshmen Wayne Kennedy and Dave Senita in F8zM's bid for the MAC title. Wrestling Q. .ft,fj"" f'vIPWwR K ' ' - k .,-.,,Mv .. . ., ' sux -. - .f..... -in 'K ' 5.435 1 - A 4 Back Row: Assistant Coach Ron Gray, Richard Krousu, Michael Victor, Bruce Singer, Thomas Fields, David Crikelair, Philip Corell, Michael Nicoll, James Miller, Manager. Middle Row: David Shaffer, Stanley Berlin, John I-Iomiak, David Martin, Brad Bl'0flS1fY, mall' AUTPS. Jfllm Myers, Brine Gilmore, W. Rov Phil- . . . 5 ,, w' l I . ' lipzwl, C,o.11h. Iron! limi. bail Iglllltltt, David Lohman, .lz1n10f4 gflZl.ll'kBl'LlL'0 Iil'0H21l'll, .lznnes lxuuimzmn, Steven Sinatra, Lewis ,cms y. WW! f'Q ?Q"1?l'i'V'-5 MRC?-Q:-il , . , ,-x,i'13,,'o-. 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' 5 i 72 ,1 ' .. -an vw, ,g5'i4z?2i, Yv? , Lv' .!l.e.f-1-"1yl5i -V fw .4 44 " A -,w:fv.:,f 5' -, 191 pl "ibf!'Q if " ffl,-W F'-4' 'M-'3 - 'f,'- 55 1 ,lggf -MQ, 1:w'4114.:, i . -ry- , : - -' . U' ' 'with' iw. . , ,lg 111 ings: it f al w img f ., IQ ' ,. - M Y " , J-5'--, l.":.4 1, fi lm iii,-3g2 ', xk :V , , ii 1-.LJ 2 r5I5x'ffGs "xATm-1, W 5 ' ' 'ew' u .Jim fi ,Fil fliklwf 34+ 4, . , 1, , .u,,' -,,,:, fi w. ' "V-A in -if - : 5 -7 -CIM:-'1U'C,':'5 F .. ,Q , ,s MN .i 1,'3fLi in .,,,-. -A -,,-. hgh' I ,. ,Ll.1m2Lv it .Q T T +,g,3e,-3.':,-.,w'W3:,,.-25 f ', ff f-,,z., X. l 1. . . -' u, ,S 3.-,Syn 52295 , ,n To -- illllzueswp gp .ww-' ,, , :f"- 4- ,,:-Y--yr gf-Q rf f -Q 'ififfi f' :riffs e:m1f4f1, f+ s !':-h s. 'lf vmxil 5 'A j 'Q 1 . 1 . , :-21 ..:s., Writ!-L.",..'39?1','-'ffmiff-ifK' " 9' ,qorr 1 in in F" l' +1 Ml Jw' Q 54155, xl fwyfx AV -Q. Y, A an V,-Ml H,-Nm" ' ' V ww' W f'-ki ,. i wfmgbwaiewwwmw . ,gil 4.7 'pg H .Q 1 A ,, ' . . .i Q., V ,mhsqnl l48 - 1 W -,W ' , a, 'W MR- , . 5 .Ml "'f-N... D -Ns s J I -',-,,,,,, I49 Completing the year with a 9-1-1 record, the FSLM wres- tlers captured a tie for eighth- place in the EIWA tournament. Sophomore Dave Crikelair chalked up a perfect slate with 13 wins, followed by soph- omore John Homiak with a 13- 1 scorecard. He also placed fourth in the Easterns. Jim Clair, a junior, was also unde- feated in dual-meets Q12-2 overallj and placed third in the EIWA meet. Senior Stan Berlin compiled a 9-0-1 record, although suffering a broken nose mid-way through season. Two juniors, Bruce Leonard C9-41 and Steve Sinatra 15-0- 1J, scored heavily for the Dips with Sinatra advancing to the semifinals of the Easterns. Jim Spector, Rick Krouse, Dave Lehman, Phil Corell, Tom Fields, and Dave Shaffer were other stalwarts. 4"Jx A. Baskezbazz ,JL -lf I 'Elma F8aM F8zM FSLM F8zM F8zM FSLM FKLM F8zM F8zM F8zM F8zM FSLM F8zM F8zM FSLM FSLM F81.M F8zM F8zM F8zM Swarthmore .... 50 Juniata ........ 53 W. Maryland . . .76 Lehigh ......... 73 Muhlenberg .... 63 Ursinus ........ 64 Bucknell ....... 85 Dickinson .85C20TJ Baltimore ...... 65 Gettysburg . . .91 Johns Hopkins . .78 Lebanon Valley .82 Dickinson ...... 73 Moravian ...... 64. Haverford ..... 50 Albright ,,,,... 67 Washington .... 57 Delaware ...... 81 Drexel ......... 83 Gettysburg ' ..... 96 Standing: Robert Marsh, Lewis Myers, John Gucwu, .IL-i'i'1'ey llzirtluulm, Gerald Reich, lud- Wflrcl Russell, Steven Russo, David l"z1ln'icz1nt, Kim i"l'2llliii'0l't. Kneeling: Assistant Coach Charles Tuvlor, John Burnoski, George I-il'l'iSilllCil, 'I'hurn1un Bullock, Ilezul Couch Charles Winsor. I . , . ... .-.,.- mu-1.ln. X ad pJ"T Q.-4.4 1 i 1 . i .1 . i .. ,. I , T: After several disappointing seasons, 1966-67 saw the revival of Diplomat basketball fortunes. The FSLM quintet finished the year with an 8-12 record, only half a game out of second place in the southern division of the Middle At- lantic Conference. This resurgence was led by two tal- ented and tall juniors, Jerry Reich and Ned Russell. Reich, a 6'8" center, was unquestionably the most improved player on the maplewood. Hard-working and dedicated, he led the squad in scoring, with a 14.9 point average while hauling 153 down 11.3 rebounds per contest. Manning a forward position as well as serving as a playmaker, 6'5" Ned Russell was the leading rebounder 112.2 per gameb while scoring 13.2 points a night and ranking second in assists. From Dave Fabricant, George Dreisbach, John Rarnoski, and Jeff I-lartlaub, Coach George Winsor selected the remainder of his starting five. These athletes made up the core of strength with which the Blue scored its wins. A strong bench was always ready when called on. F8zM .... Delaware . . . . . . . 38 57 F8zM .... 49 Temple ....46 F8zM .... 51 Lycoming . . . . . . .44 F8zM .... 66 s Haverford . . .... 29 F8zM .... 41 Lafayette ........ 54 F8zM. 4 . .63 Swarthmore ...... 32 F8zM .... 30 Dickinson ......... 65 F8zM .... 65 Elizabethtown ..... 30 F8zM .... 65 Johns Hopkins .... 33 68 2 F8zM .... Gettysburg ....... V. Q -www- Coach George McGinness' team compiled a 7-3 victory slate, garnering a second in the conference championship this season. The mermen were led by Co-Captains Roger Garrison in the free-style sprints and Peter Eisenberg in the longer free-style events and the butterfly. Other seniors con- tributing to a successful year were Jay Wolkov, Tim Morse, diver Geoff Hecht, Pete Keller, and Lee Rockafellow. A strong contingent of juniors and soph- omores including Weedy Hoyt, Dick Spear, John Stehmen, and Jack Connor will insure a similar success in 1968. v. ,, ' . "w., ' " . 1 A.: " -a 4 ,... ' c. ' - .KO , n' -, . -T- K F? .fs - U F. I 2. ,.. , W 'ry' f . g .4, -gk A... ,W ' E, -.6 " ,,,fgp.,ar ,g-,.,. ,.. "Q!42Qg 'Q-Q.. 2 x ' ' . Y. I ' . M, , If 3,-V f 4 n- - A--- -4 1,5 1 A " H nl' 44' , 1 V N . f ' 1011" I ,- ,X 1 "- 1 , viii V - 1 .sk 3:22, If -Q UP V98 R "' I 1 .W , M . 4 ai + W ,F I . "EV 'A , 3? , I Q it -., Wag? I gg j , f 'ix - s fi Q4 M ,rv Q. . . ' . ,' , '4-'nkm W ' K x,, ,T l,,1 M wit' I --wc" 4'fw,w,z,sA -. A .-,. Q Q A Front Row: George McGinness, Coach, .lay Wolkov, Timothy Morse, Roger Garrison, Co-Captain, Geoffrey Hecht. 2nd Row: Robert Seiwert, Richard Spear, Robert Walton, Peter Beardsley, John Stehman, Walter Pye. 3rd Row: Milan Pavich, .liek Connor, Bruce Birkby, Wilfred Hoyt, Robert SL-henek, Howard Auld. 156 as ... 'Lf ' .537 '.-lf' urf?by'.'ATi.Q"14 f - 11' . 1 1 . . ' 1-' ". .If . fffhl 1 . . f I. 1 , , -. 1 4 . - f . v 1 - V I ,ly .' 4 , r L . a , . ' '.-l ' 6: Iyf, -. iff' 4,71 fr A VF' P .1 ,L . . ' 2-'L"7f S ' I ,f ,I , , . , if f' 1 , . g A VL 3 , 1 N, . f s 7:",f?.s2'1fLf2A'il .- - a .MM at i q ffl if a -., b 45 -,a.f,gfff.'Q,.fF,'i- rf 5,1 if i .r -.HaverfordfSchools-..,,.6.a+ - . .. ,f A mv .f . ,Q -'f -' 1 1 ' 2 - ' 1 fg.: .. 'f5q.5'g-3 "7.lV fiQf:f'9L:1if'i?f5,f'.i fri-Y' V l. iF8rM1:'2.rff: ' ' , ' ' ff- ' 2 . - f ' - .Q-iw-qfiivs A r ' Q -' -waff'gf-v:.,':lgfg.1m J':.f1az4 ' 9 . ' , ' - , 1 ' -'. -, - : " 2'-N,-1 f 2" -1' '- - ' ' -' L' .M ' X . 'Q -'ct 'Y'-'f'.1.umL: -' ff ff 1 iff 6. 194 Iv. ' X ft ' " 15 ,V ' fi f at . -. 1 i 5 'fif W -9' 41 ff 'WM "l 1 -1' ' I . :H ' 14 f Q' " Y ' 4 '.51z-l:f11-.f.fs.fr'fw:'w- Q,- -f ,f', -,A-fpf ,' ,f- ffu,'f I -- 4fw.2.1. 1 j ' K i as .. .. -Eiiefpggngsyig 1 ' vp . . ,f . W - - - f r'9,'ff'f,f f, .f ' - 1 ' "TQ ".' '- ' ,, ffifgi'-l"',f' , 4, J, L, . , .' Q - I ' . .A r, ' K A A V. 44 ' ' H - . ' ' 'gl ,ya 5,9 K YQ :gif j.'f'Q-ya-3,-.Q-fx,-yi f' ,y- 'fnj' ,,' ' -, ff' ' .: - . - ,I ' ,j " - a ' r: " ,- ' " , - F8'5Mff,921.':lE?fe.af " ,,..jwif13g,f5f:..fvQi?if'fji I' A' 1" -' f -' -- ' " 4 . '- N A .- ' ' 1 .1 fa-.f-if:2ffw2Qv" I . ' 1' - ', - ' . : A ff , - .' . ' , - -1. f " wk, fazfg-..,,,f"e:,124gY'f ' .wtf 4 1 1, , lf Q , , I Q M If .t , .A . 5 V, ', 5 If !.?.,i.lQA,E252fWW Mi? 1'3" .f iff " ' ' ' T, ', 'ff ' " H FQQQ V i .F K. ! . f I I . ,, K ' - . , , 4' .' k , -7 1 :fd uH::P3.'mgYi.b2i'?u'm,,r-.iiigigil "2-f - o ' ' 7 - . " . ., 1 " .riff ,ff if .f r - f , A ' . i 2 ' ' - - ' ' - 'ff' .. 1 ' 1-.rywg 1, 2 , 9.34: ' a'5i',f'.f?vi14.Mitzi:V51i',fgui"f 'af . . B r- i - , . ,N p 1 A . ' A P ,- Y A ' ,H ' - , ' .' . f. fi ,fjf'-,i3,e1rQ:,. "fx-'W '1 A N' A-'-twig,:.Aq5Lgf3jr1f '-15.95, - fy ' ' - . - , N ' . - -0- -,'f-1i,f-xwfi. .j?115"T1L': J-4 'Q-4,Lq?"2.'f'.,, ..,ihg.:iv.", ,yu ' nf . 9 ' ' .. V - 'f,ag4i.16wi-:L-,af-xlS:fE5:f1zl-1wg,a2Flw,eai-orl7srz.12iw'iPiZ+,vif3ii2 f f". ' ' ' . . 'V . '?"3f-if'-55''fall'1ii7Iyff!QL"1Y'l'f:x"H'3'Z,?f1?5'11Cl'1-Dkiswff i'ii'iiFai':if'l-'ii'Kiifi51f'l in ' . we ,. arm?-imeffxazateiff-,:zCEPWSFag,a,2+:ifgwkg - , - ' ' , er Mfgfiinf ' ' I ' . . - M . -- .- -fi.-,.1,ifw,f?a sf! 2 wifwz.-AL Qftzv:i5'lf?f1re3:...1+zf.f.?v-hair, .Qa,fJs:J.1f7':2fa4z'9 Squash In its first year of varsity inter-collegiate competition, the F8zM squash team made a respectable showing, compiling a 3-3 record while meeting some of the top teams in the East. With the addition of matches with local groups, their overall record stood at 6-6-1. Captain Bill Hildebrand, with a 12-0 slate, led the squad this Year. The agile senior was invited to participate in the National Invitational Tournament, and after an opening loss to the top- ranked player in the country, advanced to the quarterfinals of the consolation round. He was ranked number 20 for his efforts. or . N I .wif Kneeling: Bob Campbell, Bill Hildebrand, Jantes Butler. Standing: Chip Houser, Geoffrey Hornbeck, Delbert Crawshaw, Kim Heinfelden, Coach Howe Atwater. 157 I - if .J.. .V ,Ft-ii: S If fjzilu' 1 I ,V , If 3 i .,.-pry 5 A - - - ,.- -1 '4 3 ,ek Jfff A' " in 'f we ' ' o . . f " 'af 'gif' " " V ' i ' ' Y . P4 f.. Vi , V 5, . uf, f 1,441 ' V yu.-. .2 A ' ' X X 5 . Kg., A 'NH 1 H V A .I -.., ,7f""':VFff,:""E,fLm'x '- ,f , M. .,Q"fL'f4,j .. Qff'L"2,fl., 2 ' ' J ' 1: V ma, , V ,- A- M. . .N.,,,"qfa,. -I-L, " -' .l' '- v . T , X . 1 , . W . ,. , if Xi? . fa . . ' 158 a WJ ,- s 9, ". J . Lo I . la 4 fx. N. 4 n .Nr . j l , ., 6185 YL. ROW 1: W. Erdman, A. Michel--Co-Captain, P. Serber--Co-Captain, T. Foster, R. Munk, J. Kuiper. ROW 2: M. Forbes, E. Watson, E. Karuhije, D. Harvey, D. Lock- ard D. Brewer. ROW 3: K. Matzkin, A. Sommerville, D. Joyce, J. Bleacher, D. Mann. ROW 4: R. Brooks-Manager, T. Quickel, A. Presby, J. Roath, D. Wright, H. Dunbar. ROW 5: W. Iannicelli-Coach, G. Storck-Assistant Coach. ,A L Track Hampered by cool, rainy weath- er and a key injury to co-captain Al Michel, the track squad won five of eleven meets for Coach Bill Ianicelli. The Dips were led by three seniors, shot-putter Bill Erdman, high-jumper Tony Foster, and hurdler Richard Mun-k. Junior Eric Karuhije turned in consist- ently fine performances in both the broad jump and the triple jump, winning the conference championship in the latter event, as well as setting a record of 45'41k". Al Sommerville and Pete Serber led the way in the sprints while Tom Quickie and A1 Presby scored in the distance events. Sophomore Dave Harvey took a second in the pole vault in the MAC tourney while Don Lockard and Ken Matzkin provided able support in the weight events. ,-A. nv .+L v rfb?" 'T' '." ?n..,'."" xl . 1 "Q .n ,S ,.... - 1 ... lv, . , Q. 5' . .ff QB . "Q,'qZ'.4 s . , v Yuan-J.. A - ' Y iff . 4 ,- as an-abr, 4 sdqfhhu-Af--.gs - ,Q ' ' ' 'lxq 'gf1'.'L2' 'S , lv Www K- -lwugx , J- .. ,. Liv " +.,. 'Qu 149565--'4 'N'?:3,jra4C"5 - 'Y'-. ,, .:1L,. --gif' tw.. :J 'eifff' 4 '-K.:-'1?T, 3G1mt,Sr'm-5341 -. ' -'-"H--avr' 3553?-45' , ,f'2f' . .-1 1 W 1 . d I . a . V 42 Q-Jia L'-'P , A, , 1 41, ,, 157' .,r,.?3'3- .Qggrf .,.a5,,, V.,- J, x-. fefgmqg . v"-A"-1 4 fn ,, ' ' I Jn mg. ,. af',vy,.'19',1 "v 1. :gifts .M 'J X - ' .1 . .M ,-' 1 l' " ' 'iff .'f,.' ' 'Af F 1 . 0 , i-1' I ' . , s-'Y' 1 9 f , Q.. A 2 1 , G .,x,.., u - til- 5' V . -i . h 4:- 1 .. -f EK, :xl W-gag '1'A?3.:"5" 341,51 :if',iwz11f:.1g M- " 251 gfzif' 1 3,1 12' -L cv Q, L ,, A' S .ing QU! Q - .6 , Wm KNEELING: M. Toig, J. Sarnoff, B. Brody, J. Siegelbaum, J. Brand- Manager. STANDING: G. Miller--Coach, J. Bebbs, B. Mendel, R Gruenfelder, R. Comese, D. Hendrickson. lb! V ,uw 332: Q2 f. 2 KNEELING: J. Koehneke, R. Sawers, D. Hendler--Captain, R. Spear. STANDING: J. Abernethy-Assistant Coach, A. Tompos, K. Heinfelden, A. Fingo, W. Trexler- Coach. Gay Coach Wilbur Trexler's linksmen completed another fine season, com- piling a 10-3 slate. This brings the total for a five-year period to 41 - 14, an excellent record. The golfers were led by senior captain, Don Hendler, who won ten of twelve matches this season, while finishing fourth in the conference tour- nament. Junior Dick Spear had an eighth place spot in that tournament while finishing the year with a 8-3-1 record. Seniors Jim Koehneke and Bob Sawers were other key performers for the Diplomats. 162 ROW 1: G. Strutt, B. Waller, G. Becker, A. Ston P. G'lf'll' T ' ' - Steele-co-captain, H. Ball, A. sipperiy, D. Goofiwin, Ki iarlirggs,'Rqriif2i2he?,2f,?apff2S'Qif lf: E- 51305115-?0?Jclfi A.. KFUEMED, D. Shatkin, W. Henry, A. Alexander C. Stauffer Hurlbut- . r is, . , , , , . - ' 1 - 1 MISSING: N. i3atl'cf?:1?I. Davie P Braun' L Gomer' W' Schnelder' R' Peres'Manage1'- . 1 nap- an 1 A nl By defeating Muhlenberg in the last game of the season, The Dip lacrosse squad avoid- ed a winless record. Coach Ross Sachs had a very inex- perienced squad to work with and suffered from bad weath- er and key injuries, while compiling a 1-9 scorecard. Senior Marshall Steele, with 22 goals and 1 assist and jun- ior Geoff Becker, with 17 goals and 9 assists were bright spots in an otherwise dismal season. Seniors Tim Greiner and Pete Gilfillan turned in commendable per- formances as did goalie Ned Barry, out for half the season due to illness. Lacrosse 4 ' MM 13-QQAM r . if-QM f vw . 47994- 41 4 my 111' HEQMS fra-.M 1' w 'v,f.r.., .,,A,3,,,:H , -My --,Wu nf-'xLL.:, .ff 4 -L 4, f r ffrwy M' 94 ' . 12 - ,L 55 ' " Q - 'ff-714 , Lt? QU' 3115.4 ., -- l .'5 'V A I is . . . .5 rf '- I I - " I" ' ' 'ff W 1- ,.: -LA1' "1 -Q Q ,, . .:'v1'f .'- N l .4 I g 'Y PK! . fr 9 n ILJI I' 5 ., - , ., f 1150 K" ' x ' 'Q V Y A' 'flu 1:4 1 . - Q 1 fi A ,Q , .F,l'j'9,4-3:74.15 gg 4, U ' . A .. .A V ' . Q h 'X '- fd L --L a we N A ' ' Y -- C 2 I y-w:',7g:f' :711'-T'f'.J ' X17"'1i1w,' :s:..r1?2' , .V..,,-Qltijgg 1 ,.LJZg1?2',.Q,, MQ ,.!, - Y time ,. V ,-:.'-fu N, .3 rW.1:., N- '. , A. ,W v, '-.-Q-fqwpv. Ni, - giaq-Q.-4 fx 5 .rw--4--K.f.a.4,g.f z,'. -4-4 ,,4 11, 'gfgf'-W x.-A 1-'il'-i""' ., x LA ,.xwnqrl5.br-nuff.-Ta'i3aTlK --xx I,f':".i4,f. 1, f 2 HL- .4 3 wg ," g, ---- ' "1 --1"-'J'-,',:gLH-'g-N5 .. ,,. .515 ,frm-gwj?-wave-.',ffg1-ffff-35 A ' - 3614 . ?4T'T' 3-r'?.,I2.: - rinfiw---41:-'lf.A.w , ' " 0'-bra:--N - " www.-' ' 1 ' ,. - z",-I ' '.:. as- ":' pf -4, 'h' 1' ' 'f"QV-E'-E?-'.: .-'- ' "' - 1": - . 111: --1. 5 ,- .,' we-x-wx. Us , x rx A 1. f Q94 V ROW 1: W. Wheaton-Coach, R. Olaes, R. Killion, D. Bliss, W. Hildebrand. ROW 2: G Dreisbach, J. Ryan, R. Ward, W. Frahn, D. Grayson, J. Haas. ROW 3: M. Sklarz, A. Wein- raub, T. Maier, K. Frankford, J. Crawford, W. Rehrig. MISSING: B. W1tmer. 167 A ,. lv , -,- .- -I 5 ,, , ,A N. 'Iv 1 ii.: mms. Baseball Led by strong pitching and timely hitting, Coach Woody Wheaton's baseball squad compiled a 7-6 rec- ord, in what was considered a rebuilding year. On the pitcher's mound, FSLM was led by juniors Wayne Frahn and John Haass. Frahn compiled a fine 1.52 earned-run average while winning three of six games. Haass chalked a 2.28 ERA while winning three and losing two. At the plate, seniors Mark Sklarz, a .378 and Jon Crawford with a .377 average led the way. Junior centerfielder George Dreisbach led the team in stolen bases while second-sacker Russ Olaes led in runs scored. Junior Kim Frankfort, a versatile performer, added a .267 batting average and a 1-1 pitching record. The goal of fraternities is both a hard one to define and a hard one to live up to. Perhaps the best attempt would say that the ultimate aim of any fraternity is unity through divers- ity. Man, constantly reaching out for new ex- periences and new interests, can often find sat- isfaction for this thirst by contact and com- munication with others. Through this inter- personal communication one can find new sets of values, new backgrounds, whole new cultures which are open for his persual. And yet, de- spite this diversity, one often finds basic goals and objectives similar to his own. It is this ex- perience on which fraternities are founded. Be- sides this diversity much can be gained from fraternal life. The ability to work towards com- mon goals, the ability to accept people for their own intrinsic values, the ability to establish and continue friendships, the ability to man- age the day to day affairs of living and eating together all contribute to a student's total development. On the other side of the same societal coin, common interest clubs bring together indivi- duals of similar interests. Ranging from drama to spelonking, clubs offer the student a chance for enjoyment of a pastime while in the com- pany of others, interests are sharpened, new ideas and outlooks are internalized. Clubs offer the individual an opportunity to broaden his horizons within the scope of a select and par- ticularized interest. Fraternities and Clubs 5-.- ma-I vc, ,p-- -qv K' 'U Jw ,- -9 Lv, .. , -an ,WV ,Q 3 o 1. R. Mendel 2. G. Nixon 3. D. Hendrickson 4. J. Sunborg 5. J. Ardito 6. D. Grayson 7. M. Matthews 8. J. Laird 9. F. Druck 10. C. Minehart 11. S. Magee 12. C. Harris 13. J. Hurlbut 14. A. Stone 15. J. Nicholas 16. A. Alexander 17. M. Bierly 18. M. Berstein 19. K. Rfnbenold 20. J. Ryan 21. R. Jarashow 22. R. Deprez 23. W. Eckels 24. D. Korns 25. L. Gomer 26. J. Koehneke 27. D. Schaeffer 28. M Hull 29. P. Millstein 30. D. Crikelair 31. T. Lashnits 32. E. Devaney 33. J. Mueller 34. R. Sawers 35. M. Hogan 36. J. Haass 37. H. Ball 38. R. Lord 39. B. Leonard 40. T. Hostetter 41. T. Morse 42. J. Ellison Chi Phi flw w ll f ' l 5, .gill ilgllillr xx 43. J. Stehman 44. J. Myers 45. R. Leist 46. L. Brown 47. D. Green 48. J. Bragg' 49. B. Hatch 50. M. Schnellbaufrh 51. K. Briggs 52. D. Moriarty 53. -J. Brown Z' ? sam .ph SLE -'xuyA.n' HRERAI L 51.5 ug 'ri ma "Z':m3 QL gg WEB I V L31 Z - H 534 il M- - K1 il hd? - '13-11 5l ff? '31 WHIHW .A Q WN 'g','4S's"x " '1 4 .A 153. , , FY mf' 5' x 1 'xi' yy , ' Q Q ". ' wb?" ,Pg 1,-I X , .,. li! K WIHQQ - ffm wt '-"SMH ,ww "X Hi . 5, -- .V Q. l'f 'W-il H Sa 1-wc.: i FSP E 'W' 1 911.3911 lF Delta Sigma Phi 'wiglw""'? , , - 'Q V..-"Q , . "- :J- w 1 A x . . 'JL Wt K I IVY' 'C' 'J ' 'fs uf: " ' x..1 .1 ' 'FEW a wzrvm 'i A W as L'-'w f ' ,f!,'Lx,'F' 1, ,l si, 1:21. ff Qfjfgvffg 'f' fwiiii 5 I . .V,,, ,Mx W 95 12.1532 "'1!Q "Jil M4 WASH '." Ram TQ I, ' ?I'l 455236 -U5 fiuivn 1 iii?-I !""Wl W4 X ilwtuk. br!!! Lf 43 'Y1 ."h'o 551-aQW'E'11 ,www IEWK I S!'fR'4-Q9 - l 'i2W1'MB7l" SMS!! Iliff t41Q2'MIg mmm-A NIU!! . i. ill ll D. Gring Mola J. Lookingbill D. Hodges F. Saracino R. Wible T. Kelly J. Kazarick D. Noll W. Flower B. Eckert J. Benge P. Matwiczyk N. Nadler T. Hunter B. Croushore J. Duda M. Kieserman H. Southworth H. Brown H. Coxson J. Divine B. Brookman N. Leonard B. Coulter R. Drake D. Stein J. Rebello P. Bruder D. Chervenak B. Reissic M. Fischer M. Presley R. Sullivan D. Scott J. Konhaus S. Levine F. Messineo J. Cascio R. O'Hern M R. R. R. M C. P. D. B. C. D. W R. D. S. J. F. J. P. E. R. H. R. G. J. G. J. M. J. C. D. S. R. F. D R J. J. T. C. Leber Isler Schwartz Muller Nichol Brackbill Hughes Ruth Higrhberger O'Neill Eisler Scott Stewart McNamara Calkins J acovino Cox VanAllen Coyer Ranck Gleeson Crouse Bennett Tarnowski Corvasce Herrrnan Scull Ochs Peoples White Smith Thompson Casciari Trubisz Shenkle Glassey Kuiper D'Avella Hendrick Graf I74 0 I3 'I' ,..x- --1 .Af 'W' . -., 1.5 .vw-. fi! :gz .s...- -V rw !!iif.'iEEQQ! Kappa Si gma lllmmllltilll F -fl LA h 1-K vlU.f'iH1xl-ll lill- ., . . ,, , ... -......4....,..-.Y ..... ,,. 4- F W X r'-hyx' Y ,QQ Aug, Q. l 1, 1. D 1 , , . min 4,1 - ,lf 'J af!-" E 1 s-1 5 1- 3'-'ik mv r 'Y 54' r' 'fy' a 1 ol' , - "3'6?,,'f ,,,1L3.Q , , --r v .. -w,cwE , V ,Q V ,L - . Q11-Xfbrg .1 .. .M 5 ' f .- - ' -,.- f -"rf J' , ',4.. -.4 f 1 : Vg ,+A -' ,, . w. W , ,, , '-y- , . , ' ' 7 L.: 4' ' '-1 -' jf -'Hwy . -', . ' 1 ', . f ' ". .eg-., -A I , vu ' r 4 ' 'wx f, . If " -1 ff' Y I' wg' .F -3 . ,H 3: 1 v ix .P 4 .I- Q mi' " ' ' ' ' ' wavx! 1 '-TA". ' g,S'vk.'1' ' ,K , :x,, .-. .. 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' ,134 , ' .-my . if , H . w, A-44 - , q , , tw ' - . 1 I I .M V K ,..-Af l QQ Q .4 , x -5+ " ' 4 r f 'ZH K. 4 . I' " ll , 5 3 u E ' -1 Q ,. ..--'un I -.N 5 twwl' I ....4' , A ,emhw- 'ls .. Qqgn, Johnston Jeffries Castaxrnara Glidden Beebe McBee Shellhammer Heffler HSSWFWZ Joseph Crosswell Keener Saul Friedman Baldwin Greiner Missing' from the picture: A. Sossin T. Sullivan P. Moorman P. Marks J. Bell J. Mitchell J. De Hoff Phi Kappa Psi WQQUIAOJNH I-ll-'ll-5 X!-'CCD . 1 - 4 Q T. Bluey 13. D. Joyce D. Bruce 14. J. Isman J. Maxwell 15. A. Schloss P. Feldsher 16. G. Carr L. Gerahin 17. J. Snyder J. Burnell 18. R. Gianni D. Murray 19. M. Eakin E. Mathez 20. L. Creedon S. Levin 21. W. Pitcher J. Miller 22. C. Stauffer D. Longacre 23. J. Freed D. Heinamain 24. M. Rumensky W. Fergusson . G. Delaney M. Scheininger . R. Jaeger J. Whitten . J. Hiester . R. Burke T. L ani W. 1 Bee with P. 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W. 182 Disend Tuck Waller Clark Arends Loebl Wertz Almishwt Barry Greenslit Marshall Schneider OFUPUP4?-7?UF'2!"P'F3S?U Argalas Forbes Bigelow Whitney Rockefeller Saperstein Yocum Caine Saunders Koizumi Coffin Taylor QQPDSQPFWFPU 1 . B. L. Corkran Balzer Feden Greene Presby Hubert Wachter Tumolo Newcomb Pye Kaduk Soiefer H, E f xv 4 6 1 U ll ' "N' ' -'Qi . A 1 W' - , um -Q 'A 4 U f OWQPWFOOFPHS . Epstein . Maier . Myer . Tuffiash . Lohse Bleacher . . Heinfelden 37 38 39 40. Lipson 41 42 43 44 45. Bleiman 46 . . Seeger 47. Turkel 48 . Griffiths ff fi f w' am? 183 Phi Sigma Kappa . a - Yfa ' gtg- iw-' g2w25E,fezf5s:wiSA 5f"'5... 'LST . 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" .tfyw .4 'wg " -- N. ,K I , ,xy -. t . .5-,.g,g.,. .- " -- f-aff' H he ' - A ff- - --- A ,,..f . . , ,. ,K L1 - .. 1 J. ,1.,.,.f- ,, - ,,-I -hzggj .Milam J., .W-A ,4- .. .,. , .,. .,,,.T- mg... K, , Huw. ,qv-1.1 .V A N Y - 4-. N'Wy,.v ' "'-1,4 4 'wg Jw v . 'Wa ma. , 185 ft: E I I I I s . we 'F Wy U' 4 A' I v ' ' to I y ' A gl 15 X , 3. wp - v X ,Af vit Q N, Wd. Q " -... ' ' ' --i ' VN--Q - Z .J V ..'b7sN - -f"' -' U I" 4 - Q- ' .f. , . N -4 1' Y- X: -.52 -' '-ff' H 1 ' 6, -rf - , - , I . -..,A .,A V . AA.. ,H-.1 ' -ju , 5,fw.g.'gn','., '-f--H -M, ,- -- x.-qf:'4 --H , ffx- 2.1-bf: .-.., '.,. kk ,V 1' - , - ,. , . ni'-T5-.ff.:,'.g' A Xwnqlf' -3.".- -' Ly.. ,Li ,. ' A. Warner J. Peters M Mallin R. Kroll H. Feigenbaum N. Goodman R. Weisman M Silver R. Ehrman J. Kochanowski R. Kraut B. Ostro R. Foster B. Herman D. Nimkin R. Fitzgerald R. Harris M. Friedman R. Sigel Via' 5. f W - . - - . J. Brand D. Kanofsky A. Tasman P. Rogers J. Goldenberg G. Becker A. Mori L. Cheerman A. Soberman V. 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I -. -' .,,g1Lp,.5?,5Z ,g1,-um .41-C f. w., 'N Af. -1 .A - - V N-..,,,--wh.-4-,ff-.A,Q-4. ,I 5 , j-QQ f, '-.J6g,.34i2?vfg5sa':!1f5:yxi:'wig-,-.:4.i ' fvsgim, Tj gjk:-'UI 'ff' IA . ' ,rfz-awp?-A 1,,.114-My-,.qfi-vwvlz.,ff-1, ' ."fffz-6 ' .Y . M- 1 rw -',qf,':m3 .v wg Y - if? ,gf 5,1 'fx-5eSwia3'QAL,gx' I 675' 5 ' - vig ,MMLN 1'f:xgli4'13,'.f'ffgw n 1.-A. v , , 'Q .2 fg1w'."hffL'T'wif? J. f V ' 1- Q2'.:,fgs':,3-flfiilfiggqfiiglasfl'' '-"Wig:-Z' 'B' Parker, , ' r8':!?m2!,v.5T.ii V-,T-4 I 5 ,fm ' ' . 1541314 ,fini-.-gaia'-, 1 Es,-, -- igfgg ' -,. My-,, -fy,-wf , -, . .xv ,M f. ,. .vig .f fygigjaw-a'i::tvwffy ..,, . 'Q ix , -1-, .- o 'jvz - ' ,gg-fisf-Yaflfvvq.-'ffir., ,' - wi' W-fi?i??1'ig"ht?-fflfil,,in-'1?'11gi-'.g 1 H1359 - , 4X P.',9q,tLj.9,A,, ., .M .7 ,. ,' '- , I' ,- :4-1 ,np ,i .K-,af-W., lj. ll, W 1 , w at ' , 4, , 1 :-.' :X-Eff. ' " Eff. .. 1 2' 1' tlg ffl w!,'Q:5gf'-1f'Qi.g .Rv 1fgY,3f,Y 'L 1 ' . T V 7.13 ,y:,- 'Hifi' r M W' j ni?-21. Bi Rzckenbach ':'-vs ,wf . .,f"Z.'!1 "' .w ' A 3515 ,av ve ,, . , J 4 4- A .xnxx yu' A 45323 -f' - Liv-1 ' , I , gf. ff ..-, 195,41 -. ' 5315, 'fg '47 2 1: ,A b ., v , . ' " X , ' Y fi ,fr 3, :1 .g,""f'7"'fJ1 1 Qgv. 5294. f-7' X 3 -I ' "" 5 ' "'-is -lu ' "-yhx CWM' lf. .3 fin-'I' 3 va" LH- 5:1 -. "3 - 'IS-'V' Q -, ' - 1 ' '1 1 xl 1 35:6 13' r- 51" 1. . Z " -z - - 1 -'-' QB' W .. 'A -'1 pi 1. 1. PV' , 11 "F ' " - 1 'ff 0 T -14+ . A -' . 'fi . M "'f .F 1. be -"j,,:' WL Hr V-59 ' at 1-1 -" 9- AUM ' ua-P',,, w--FL---"Q, mx! if ' , "H 'Z' '65 'A -PM a 5 ' ..g "" Sf -HP' ' 'I'-l'S"L Fd! 1 mv-mm M 1 u h, 5 , l ,N W U if Q, '1"'g y'4 ,qw ICF- 5:3-1' at K efzifw W., ' " ' IW'-'wwf gl H -' ' -lil U . F mm -'57'-nik! f F -N ' '-MQQ. . V hi . M... 'Q If 1 waxy IBB 18. P. Braun 19. G. Ferguson 20. D. Poffen- berger 21. J. Hauter 22. B. Van Dorn 23. C. Jones Dog: Molson Missing from the picture: F. Beck P. Deiro ' R. Feinstein E. Fisher T. Fournaris W. Greth 24111 .me Hunter Kresge Lindtner Line ' Lockard Mack Moore 1 Owen- v 1 Polovchik 1 Salamyi Salony ' 'F Seifaydarian Shsmdleri 'Suess .1 White A F Youmans- P Zane Jatlow Holzafrer Rugel Levin Brody Laufer Lucciola Schreiber H61- Kagan Brau Sichel . Wolk Kline Langer S Hodes Weiner Eitleberg Katcef Moses Clute Brand Goldman Robinson Emory Auritt Miller Schwartz Forster Schonwald Mainardi Meisel Groden Mones Denis Tonkin Bell R. Blankstein R. Brown J. Gardon R. Spector J. Rosen L. Cohen W. Gold R. Block S. Coren R. Friedman A. Franklin E. Wall M. Rulnick J. O'Neal K. Matzkin 1 Brown Segal Sullum Bartos Goodman Myers Eidelson D. K. R. R. N. S. D A. Q38 Katz Hollenberg Gittlin Stein Novik Powell Riff Fell l9l l Row 1: S. Dubin, B. Croushorc, R. Kagan, J. O'Neal, J. Burness. Row 2: 'I F. Kilgore, K. Emory, I. Schwartz, V. Coen, R. Segal, R. Goldman. Row 3: E. Lowns, R. Wible, H. Lieberman, R. Fisher, J. Hay.Absent: R. Jarashow, President. Row 1: G. Rugel. E. Loebl, President, M. ' Presley, W. Coulter. Row 2: B. Brubaker, D. J. Shaffer, B. Leonard, R. Arends. Ab- sent: S. Techet, S. Sedgwick, B. Cornish, , D. Sleighter, M. Baldwin, J. Heffler, T. Heuch, J. Gehrig, D. Joyce, J. Burnell, J. Council Diamond' 195 ilidlliiilllll " if X I X f 3 I 5U33fif3a "5 415 il .wifi rw 1 r , ' 4 v 3 1 l , , 5 N 7 Q 'bfi E3 f K , '11 ll' swf 77 T if 5 . I 75 lllllllllkal ' ' 1 1 1 rim Fi l: ." l.f'4. ifhff drift fglffif, fEz.1:egf.A 1522311355-, Wffwf' .WQ f iw?- I I W' gt., , I , 1 J - ifag, V K 'l F. 3 I' 1.1 'x 5 . - ' A -L . 3. JJJ- - x - r :zu-,f - . j , 1 E M ., ' . - 1 Lf.. an ' ".i' .5 : X Qgf' 'lliiilfiigg ,,,A F N Q p , " F .- , 8 Q Q1 gb J 'tw' 4 W iw xg! Xgfyw R3 an xg' A X tal we A. ,Xen I. xg: 7 N f' ' A 5 AW Abl . A V ll km 'Q 1 J I Ei .0 I t l Q f ..11A azrg-,gi A1f4 .aim 15,55 Q 5 ,V ., IHHIU ff fff WW ll! M1 ml IIQWIIIQ, ala as 1 xg' Sv: 1 I g fb ez 5' X 'ii g if an - ? HMG Nw ' WW T wt 5f'!i,j"'f1QZ1??ffE'g,?1l12 52E2'21I' W f. FWZ' f. 1 l - , W. 1 My iw' EYHHII GT-51 + 4' LA A 3.1 va if fix WF 'W IlVi'UfHl Hw imp 'WW Gr A . '.-uri I ' Qamidli' f"""' Hass 3 B 1 qfo Fr 'il 5 1 5 We I Nix 4 ugif Q , . Im PI mf I Ng -,..... fjfll"""lllll I2 Fm , 3 n .CS , I xg of ' A- age "' ' 'if 'K , 5gj 24. , ' , ,J z XY: , .--1-uneven, .' A ' -,L Q ...wbgus V .I s Q M , f-::Lm'.. ll 1 . 'F' . ' x :Jiri Nm 5, .r WW S . .f Q R. W , 9. ' 4 5 WK - - '1'9'!?,'LfggQg kd - . E' ' ' ' z , , . GI G R ,El adv-':.53.f', '1'.-' 5157. -'95 Lfgalf Him" 'a3'1L 'rdf' ,Ziyi :'.iJf5fH!!f535 , . X... W I an l Ylllz? xl WW , S :L Ui X61 X ' 'W N W Z ff? '. .ii 1 1 1 ,' 1' ' Nuff , o V 'QV S V5 x l "9 -Q -li 11- .. ' S' Q ll '42 - -1 9 i5ff1r1ff laa15sf3e.-WQ-.ng 4. ww s' 4 ' , mx., 'Aww v,.,, I f 5.ug:5:.': ' ii Z 7 Q ' QQ! , xg' 5 Q , I ff r w f 'ff N 5 . . . Q 4? :gem mg g 1 t ', 1 ?, vs p:':::5 WEL ' if" W"'qW' 5?f15a ugly 5, Q f , Z ' Y 1 f ' X ' 'w r 0 G Q1 ' - gg! 6 Y , if ,W " 1 . X 'Q f Wifi' Q5 W 58? 0165 N -.. ' " -""'- I 55 ' ff . K I . ' S . nm X an G' ,5, mr V Q57 we 'Y rf " Q I KG, Qx' HE' X51 ' mg V 4 V ' n ' 'QA 2515 ' 459 Alf? V ' 4iETi'T1l'- S E ., "H ' "j I wmv "" nuns? 5' iii' 3, 1. 1 1 Ga' V 61 tag U f3ff,8,:'l,,!:?p"zw xvgi vi ,Q swf tt .5 . .4 ,, A , 'rg W 1 1 Q, H P H X 'K V .gl g ' V - ' N Pi m 5 Q ' C? V H '- .Q W fs . fl 4--1 """"-' "" 1 1 'fi ,. 'N H" . "' D -'ln-.4 3 1 Glee Club This season's Glee Club concert schedule was both arduous and exciting. Combined choruses featuring over one hundred voices were heard in concert on sev- eral occasions when Franklin and Marshall men joined with Cedar Crest College, Vassar College and Chatham College. These engagements afforded the participants an opportunity to acquaint themselves with the music of well known artists including Poulenc, Brahms, Bach and Amerio, while enjoying the lighter side of Glee Club social life. Once again the Franklin and Marshall Glee Club credited dignity and prestige to the school as it traveled to neighboring campuses. Glee Club: Row 1: B. Robinson, R. Argalas, T. Siciliano, D. M. Epstein, F. Thomas, B. Bleiman, D. Ruth, B. Bollacker, G. Childs, D. Dirtrich, D. Wright, S. Baker, D. Becker, J. Pyle, I. Bigelow, S. Michlovitz, B. Scott, P. Snyder, C. Clute, B. Younkin. Fishler, P. Matwiczyk, J. Whitney, J. Greene, J. Ellsworth, F. Row 3: T. Shelly, S. Andrews, R. Sigel, D. Reed, J. Briggs, D. Davis. Row 2: L. Killian, P. Milstein, G. Shaffer, B. Campbell, Moser, J. Hay, R. Tuck, H. Cherashore, J. Jocovino, D. Wohr, B. G. Seeger, J. Beal, D. Shubert, N. Klar, R. Mueller, J. Rodolff, Parker, M. Werner, R. Blanchard, M. Forbes. X,f 2 Y :H-ff A jqf vaf fa' mam, ,, Q- f MVR Qi. Y WJ V! Nw YN ,gf ,Q , I 4 I WWF M ROW 1 R Kxgan R Parker I Flom, E. Lyman, S. High, J. Fleder, W. Turnoff, J. Harris. ROW 3: J. Car, R. Brown, R Diamond M Blelci General Manager, S. Rubinstein, J. Silber, Brooks, R. Stoltz, A. Chamberlin, N. Abrahams, E. Bachman P Hullck ROW 2 I Fralish D Arond, B. Gregory, W. Hoff- H. Stevenson, A. Greenberg. man J Gnner D Phifci M Imc L. Charif, W. Schreiber, J. WWFM representing one of the school's vitally important sources of news media has a tremendous responsibility to the college community. Ably directed by Station Manager Mark Bieler, this year's WWFM staff fulfilled its duty of news coverage and more. Timely and poignant editorials stirred students into active participation on campus and national issues while a variety of music and special educational broadcasts added still other demensions to the Franklin and Marshall man's total education. 204 3755 'j xr -eff Qs' 5, .gf 1 W W Missy V V vj, V, 2 I . q'l - .6 .bf if W9 'asm QQ, .II A ,QW K I U 5.4 - Q fm ,.' ' 1. ,f M , -----.N 1 ,' X- x . - 1 Nix M: - Y fix 1 Q X zz. 3 F .' .,. gl if Nl 1 1 if ' . my W, v A, ,.,, 1 X X W' up , , N -. R 'Q hmi W. X , u 'U .."'mg5:,A t, .. ...Ev lu! ,-af' -:- it if-eQ.y,V I 175 1' 'nv fi" V . JF '7 .-fl ' fcfs. U J . , fix" Qi , wlbqfifc V .ff h g.1i17,1L ' " 'M 'sr 437, -.1 'inf L- 3 .J.v. 0 3 ' biiilll 'A i 1' 1-1 -... mgzgx i-L. X . 1 Q . J .9 -5 -I I I , Q 1 I U 2 1 f . x 'V 1 . ' , i 5 3 I ' 97 i I r 1 1 2 , A 3 . . '- I L 5 1 1 A , 1 . . Q 1 1 1 Q g 4 ? 5 : r v : 1 ,n ' 1 4 -' .f.. , 4-1 lf: " 'gf ,, f sh J Q. J 12.3 ' ' -M' '9'I.r' . i',i,.:R1' ' in I ' Q' ' KH, ' B , ' My ,, , 1 I I . ' A if Q 5 '1 1 fx 1 ,ff 505' w' 50, 1 12.1 " , 'Q X., '.:,I.A',We5,.H ' B.. ' 4' X K .::K5,v:'f 4 f 4 x , .vw d,4a,x'L V f- Q, ,,-,",,, ' . f' rm: U Q, if r . dj .gg .W 1 Q .-ff. JH - v - . , QW., iff. :Pi-'1 'Q X '-: Y X'-fi--M V ' -'HK 25. 1? ."' ' ,, , 'N Q-' , M ..., .,,,,, W, , 1.3.25 W ,fi 'f gg . '2-'W Qjsr-six-wf.mg,.,..., vw, 'ff' 1, , , xt . ,gf'!-?- 'rf 4 'T"r'7'MM"-1 -w.rw,,., VN" fl: ' ' - -1 , .L f J' 2 .. "WP 5 ' gf 'K' 5' s f",-X Nw 1- , f. f' , r , .. K ' -1' V 1 L . 51 +.'1' ' L f-- 545 , 'f ' -f 14,3 . , -.-.......,.? , fy: j U , N 1 gee ' . ,...,.,,-MM , il 4, 1 , 1, A v ,X , A ,' L, 11. . f wg f ' w?wj' ' lk ' f ff Sw A- 4 72 5 , ' If 4 I ' 'F - '3' -! '2 m 'QQ' , uf. 5 V K, f : 5' .3 ' " . -4 I V, ,,. 525, Q 5 A Q V . , . ,, I Vi . , 75, -1 , as . , . Ei , x 54 'DULLEGE E X T A -- -F.DLT'QN vol. 3, Extra rnday, December v, was A' O P " nc age Surnoff To Chair Board of Trustees Outline ofa Man: Robert W. Sarnoff Robert W. Sarnoff, who was elected president of the F Sarnoff Succeeds William Schnader Robert W. Sarnoff, president of the Radio Corporation and M Corporation and chairman of the College Board of Trus- tees today, brings to his new position over twenty-five years of administrative experience. ile became the president of theldio Network was completely revi- Radio Corporation of America late last year, after serving as chair- man of 'thc board of an RCA sub- sidiary, National Broadcasting Cor- poration, since 1958. Joined NBC in 1948 Sarnoff joined NBC in 1948 as an account executive in sales. He became a vice president in charge of the NBC film division in 1951. In 1953 he was named executive vice president of NBC, and in 1955 he became president. A native ot' New York City. he attended Phillips Academy in An- dover, Mass. Ile was graduated from llarvard University in 1939, whcr he earned the B,A. degree in government and philosophy. After a year at the Columbia Uni- versity Law School, hc worked briefly in the Radio Division ofthe 1039 New York World's Fair, then spent a year in government service in the Office of the Coordinator of information which later became the Office of Strategic Services. Military Service When World War II erupted, he served as a communications officer in the Navy's Pacific Theatre Op- erations, While in the Pacific Sar- noff supervised the establishment of direct radio circuits to the Unit- ed States from Noumea, Guadalca- nal, Bouganville and other key ts- lands for use of network radio cor- respondents. He retumed to the United States in December, 1944, to serve as liaison officer between the Navy and the broadcasting net- works in Los Angeles. Late in 1945, hc was discharged from the Navy as a Lieutenant CUSNIU and resumed his civilian career as assistant to Gardner Cowles Jr., publisher of the Des Moines Register and Tribune and president of the Cowles Broadcast- ing Company. After a year in Des Moines, Iowa, he returned to New York as a member of the stat? of Look Magazine, and it was from this post tha-t he moved to NBC in 1948. Keynote Address Sarnoff, offering the keynote ad- dress to the March, 1959, conven- tion of the National Association of Broadcasters, called for the estab- lishment of a massive communica- tions effort to develop a clearer understanding of broadcastlng's role in American society. It was unanimously endorsed by the ln- dustry. Under Sarnoff's leadership, the NBC in thc fall of 1958 launched "Continental Classroom," a plo- ncering effort by network televi- sion to alleviate the critical short- age of qualified science instruc- tors. The first course in Atomic Age Physics was telecast by 150 stations and reached n daily audi- ence of 400,000 including 15,000 teachers of whom 5,000 enrolled for credit with 265 participating colleges and universities. For the fall season of 1960, NBC, which first introduced and then year by year expanded color television as a major broadcast service, announced a 30 per cent increase in color programs overfthe preceding year for a total of 250 hours in the last three months of the year. Programming of TV spe- clals were first launched by NBC. Under Sarnoff's leadership as president, the NBC has made 'other significant advances. The NBC Rn- talized with new programming and sales patterns. including hourly news broadcasts. The first network service providing live program- ming to the nation's educational television stations was established. An International Division was cre- ated to extend NBC services a- broad, The NBC executive struc- ture was streamlined and strength- ened with youthful executives of tested experience. Clvlc Actlvltlcs Ile is a director of the Ameri- can Arbitration Association and of the Executive Committee of the Advertising Council. llc is a mem- ber of the Visiting Committee for the Graduate School of Education at Harvard and of the Advisory Committee of the I'resident's Coun- eil un Youth Fitness, Ile is also a director of the .lew- ish Theological Seminary of Amer- ica, a director of the National Mul- tiple Sclerosis Society, a charter member of Television Pioneers, and an Honorary Life member of the Association of Advertising Men and Women. of America, was elected president of the Board of Trustees of F and M at the annual trustees' meeting today. Sarnoff, 48, becomes one of the nation's youngest college board presidents. 'Asset to College' ,In commenting on the Board's action, Keith Spalding, ,president of F and M said, "Mr, Sarnoff's election is most gratifying to me personally. His vitality and leadership will 1 be a great asset to the College, and we are confident that with his help and cooperation, Franklin and Marshall will attain still greater distinction in its pursuit of academic excellence." ln accepting the presidency, Sarnoff, who was awarded S1 an honorary Doctor of Laws degree by F and M in 1959, and years. Robert W who has served as a trustee since 1060, said, "I am deeply honored to have been elected Chairman of the Board of Trus- tees of Franklin and Marshall College. As a Trustee of the College, I have been most impressed by the pre-eminence of its faculty members and by the fine spirit of inquiry and application among its students. It will be a great challenge to work with them and to share in the unlimited future of Franklin and Marshall." Succeeds Schnader Sarnoff succeeds William A. Schnader, 80, former Attorney General of Pennsylvania, who is retiring after serv- ing as Chairman of the Board of Trustees for the past 11 QA biographical sketch of Sarnoff appears in an adjacent article, page 1.1 In a further action, the trustees also elected Arthur B. Sinkler, president and chairman of the board of the Ham- ilton Watch Company, to serve as First Vice President. He was graduated from the University of Pennsylvania in 1932, receiving an A.B. degree in English Literature. Schnader Steps Down after ll Years William A. Schnader has stepped down as chair- man of thc F and M Board of Trusteest See adja- cent story, p. 1.3 He has served on the Board for the past forty years, being its chairman since 1955. While a trustee, 'thc pipe-smoking - he has Phil- adelphia's largest collection - attention-shunnlng Schnader has been personally responsible for gifts to the College -totaling more than S1 million, and has attracted substantial gifts from others, Attomey General A dean of thc Philadelphia bar, a former Attor- ney General of Pennsylvania, a Republican guber- natoriavl candidate who came within a nlarrow margin of vletory in a Democratic era, a determined, effec- tive legal reform advocate, sweeping roles such as these have characterized Schnader's 54 years as an attorney. His pioneering work in modem jurisprudence has included primary shaping of the Uniform Com- mercial Code. The Code, replacing a maze of con- flicting state laws with a single statute covering the entire fleld of commercial transactions, has now been enacted by 47 states and by Congress for the District of Columbia. The Code was described as "a monument to his William A. Schnader accompanying the American Bar Associatlon's award to him in 1960 of 'its Gold Medal, thc most illustri- ous award the American bar can bestow. The Administrative Code and Fiscal Code pre- pared by Schnader in 1928 while he was Special De- puty Attorney General of Pennsylvania correlated and superseded more than 150 previous acts. Labor Legislation During a span of 12 years as special deputy at- torney general and lthen attorney general of Penn- sylvania, he was responsible for many other statu- tory reforms, including one of the first acts limiting the hours of labor for women and children, one of the first Workmen's Compensation Acts, a Banking Code, Business Corporation Act, and Alcoholic Bev- erage Control Act and -a Milk Control Act. Bom in Bowmansville, Pa., Oct, 5, 1886, he grad- uated second in his class at F and M in 1908 and first in the 1912 class as the University of Pennsyl- vania Law School. Schnader was editor-in-chief of his high school newspaper at Shamokin, Pa., of the student paper at F and M and thcn of the Law Review at Penn. After receiving his law degree, Schnader bc- came a Gowen Fellow at Penn, drafting proposed statutes for William Draper Lewis, the Law School's Dean who was then a candidate for govemor of Pennsylvania. In 1923, Schnader was called to Harrisburg from a trial law practice in Philadelphia by Dean Dra- per's friend, Gilford Pinchot who had been elected governor and required immediate drafting of legis- lation to carry out a pledge to reorganize the state government. Administrative Code Rather than follow a piecemeal approach, Schna- der decided tu prepare a single new statute, the Administrative Code, completely covering the entire organization of the State government and supersed- ing a disorganized mass of laws over more than a century. W0l'kif1g With only the help of a young stcnogra- phcr, Miss Emistine G. Lewis who remains his per- Slmlll SUCFCUID' today, he drafted the Code which 0001117105 173 Pages ln the statute book in a little over two months of day, night and weekend work, The C0110 WHS guided by Schnader to passage by l3l'l-ll? majorities in both houses of the Legislature. It abelwhvd 50 many agencies that just listing them required more than two solidly printed pages, Dfflfling of the new Code, at age 36 in 1023, marked 'thc beginning of sevcn years as Special De- PUU' Attorney General for ISchnader. In 1930, the Qmifwnl Cyrus E. Woods, earlier ambassador to bltflln Md Jillian. voluntarily resigned the office of attorney general for the specific purpose of Der- mitting Schnader to be appoitned to it. Schnader held the office for flve years tihat were considered the most active and fruitful ln its his- l0l'Y. Gubernatorial Candidate llis service ended ln 1934 when he ran for elec- tivc office for the first and only time. as the Repub- lican candidate for Govemor. In that Democratic era, resolutely refusing to attack his opponent, hi? ran far ahead of his tlcket and lost the election by a margin of two per cent of the voters. In 1935, Schnader founded the Philadelphia law firm today known as Schnader, Harrison, Segal 6: Lewis, now a firm of 55 attorneys and 200 other em- ployees, still actively headed by Schnader at the time of his 80th birthday this year. Work began on the Uniform Commercial Code after Schnader became President of the National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws in 1939. A few weeks after he formally proposed the Code in his presidential address to the Conference ln 1940, Schnader suffered a severe cerebral stroke while arguing an appeal in the Pennsylvania Su- preme Court. Months of paralysis left him without the use of his right hand, but he learned to write rapidly and legibly with his left, insisted on retum- ing to his full range of earlier activities and resum- ed work on the large, complex job of preparing the Code. It was first promulgatedhin official form in 1952, and, through Schnader's leadership, first adopted a ycar later by the Pennsylvania Legislature which set a standard that now has been repeated nation- wide. Schnader was named chairman of the committee to draft a new Philadelphia city charter when the Legislature authorized home rule for the city ln 1949. The charter remains in use today. He is a past president of the Pennsylvania Bar Association which honored him with its Distinguish- ed Scrvice Award in 1964 for accomplishments in many fields of jurisprudence, including work as Chairman of Governor Scranton's Commission on Constitutional Revision. F8iM COLLEGE REPORTER Tho opinions of this lourncl are those of the editors and editorial board and do not represent oiflclci opinion. Editors-In-Chief Thomas R. Morris and Mark G. Sklorz 'Printed at Ferry 5 Hacker 248 East Labsny sum, Lancaster, Penne. Application for second class mailing permit grunted'Murch lb, 1964 at Lancaster, Penna. Office in Schnader Hall Basement: Phone 39243737 The task of preparing a high quality semi-weekly stu- dent newspaper is a time consuming one, demanding keen journalistic talent and fervent dedication. This year's College Reporter editors Tom Morris and Mark Sklarz utilized both to keep the student body well inform- ed of campus events. Special issues such as the one reproduced on the op- posite page gave top priority to important happenings. The election of Robert W. Sarnoff to the Chairmanship of the College Board of Trustees, the introduction of a new fraternity bidding system and the selection of the building site for the proposed All College Center were among some of the more important issues covered. ROW 1: W. Lloyd, S. Perin, M. Sklarz, Co-Editor, T. Morris, Co-Editor, G. Bresslour, S. Powell. ROW 2: M. Weinheimer, R. Goldman, H. Komoda, T. Usselman, A. Green, R. Groden, R. Kelner, M. Scheininger. ROW 3: P. Francis, P. Feldsber, J. Smart, B. Kels, K. Ramme, J. Maxwell. College Reporter ,X I ., 'Y . ' f I ll L, , ,. ' 1. R ' " ...gl , .352 ii i? 209 zz- Y Q -up 'agp af? ixfibfzg. 'jg 'I 'Y 'Nw :M 1 bv 1 f If .fry 1 K jk, Xvmuis Q! my ,n , ff itil Qs has og: ks! 1373 Q' -...ff A-N55 M18 Q ,p-. I I Q lf5 ':i1fll'2Q,f?g 'Q' 1957 'a XX x . 1 ' N W I . , A , --np. --...1 ' L , 1 , I ' 1 N 1? fx 's I - s1--u-- X 5 I ' s I 1 , , , , , 1 , My , A 6 At51r :,, QQLA ul 6 ni 0-mmm:-vgy.. . fl!! V gl A ,J few W fu M 44 3 1 i I. " ZH " 'Hi z 4 Y 1 , 1 f , ' . ' I na 1- lg 'll nl . s . ' v I . W - , x W Us 1,1 QQ Kb I I 5. ,1'.'.V,5,:-"i"f ' ' f W mmm i, H -1 ' ' .- 1" x 56 4 E':?:flY william. 1 gm ' ' sg MJ o 1 x , KlxIif1f', We U f ." . 1 fa Q x ' Mx . - v 1 ' -all-dnl n wi: - -M ,,.,...f+o..-f- - - - Q -. vv"hlqpg, " ' -7 f .1 ,. 1 .5 . - ' ,L ..,.f: mama W Q H 1 ,E I 4 K ' t 2 : N 1 4 H K i 1 4 . w Q 'H I? - A w-I y 4 . y.' yl ?iY7"'7 ' 1:- 1 If? wi i :ffl QQWR ' i""" ifE??5??'? ' J Miif " ii?123fff' 'iff 1 ' Q . 1 Iv :gg , JF, , I X. X D f-RX93' 3312- I ,M im mf K WS? Sis! 3 fffff W, ,, , n"'wg5"'S MQW ylyr. ann ,,..,,,,,, ' Q Q, W., r 3 fzrfiaikiqx Spanish Club Row 1: J. Gallagxlmer, S. Sinatra, S. Slklllflll, L. Zemsky, M. Lane P. Ressler. Row 2: H. Lieberman, Presidcmt, J. Rodgers A Schloss, P. Raffer, C, Mendoza, J. Sclmir, H. Kaplan. Row 3, R Bockenkrocgev, T. Granowitz. Absent, L. Difraetano, G. Rugrel. English Club Row l: Dr. R. Rollin, Advisor, V. llc-rllnzxn, C. Clark, l'1'n-siclm-nt, G. l'l0l'!'ll'lllI1l1, D. Diehl. Row 2: ll. Brown, A. Wcinrzlulm, J. Km-lnwkv, D. SllZll'l'0l', D. Sha-nklv, R. Nulwl, G. Iilnukton, Ii. Delaney. Lg , ."7" f. -.. ,.. s 4 HU , W w W 'mx "M Q' Q .mmf -M 'gg K Q F .n v .WA 1 11,-M 1' -Q, If ' - I'f"'Q-.1 v-M f 4 5 v Q Q i 1 if Y X- - 73 .Q gi as KX Fl? , 2' 5 ' 'T ' . X n M lt: 1 'e I K' S 1 z gf L ' X Q' 3 l ' 4 - '-:j . - -1 . '.-- ' . S f ' ' I M -7 ' ' f 48 ' " ' Q f ' My - Q, .l gn NN ' ,, ,g fgl 1-3, A 3,3 . 1 A, V2,7fg31L X H iffy . Y li . ' 3 1 W1-wi . ':1' -QSM Mrs? 1 " - 1 fflsm wwf . gi'?lSFmQ 3 al ' ' " Yfzffixiifi' ' .- - .1 R. ?: x Q Tm. . A , , ,lf Q9 . I g A , ' lb 4499? V "fl I ' if an-0 annum X' , "U-ll v Mm - 8 - I ,,,f-,AEA V1 R . i , s k 7, N . ..,,,.,W.y:- . ,-.' Q , 5 NW' , I 55: san -lllif WW .gm . - , - if va 'W 'F' if Q ' I . X W W nf I . I h , . A' 9' 5511 ' I , -, N gg? . - Q' '32 i , b A U fi. A N . 1 """' A "' if 'am Y - .1 -- sa m mf i mf L 'I I 9 Eli-f 1 -04 -4' E' .14 5 llllllll 1-gf 3 ff y v 5562, -fair "P un O A I 'Qu le KV t I ' F X 'S Q 5? ' ., ,V 4 ' ,f 6' Q S aggi '1 N W Fl If fri! WW W V Vg? :sr Q 'Qs ' Q' gl V qv? v' X. X N 4"'Qx If 'iff gf, G -b 4715, 'QUE WRav'WfWWPa . , I V sg ,gf . 'Q' xg: wg' Q: msg ,iv V r W Yi Y ' A 4 NAXVIIM I K N . I .-,V gm ,f A, I I my l ' .H s ,...- S 1 -1-iff' ,L , R s 3 X I. ' 1 , ., , v , 4 X L 5 ' .i' is ! 'if . 1 A . 5 t X f - 4 N --M. I .V ,. Ya . M ps 7' I' ' -'V . 1 . f 3 1 15 I. Q Q sf 4-.4 A ' V Q 3 Q K ! wan df if I M 1 X .3 :" g5,.1"'t 1 . . 5 . p -T ,Q 'I x 6 i 'f ' f fu I n 1'-v K 1 1 1 5 wwf?-'w Zn! i ,f 2:59. jx. f'1.fesy,fv 7 ,uni l,f?.'1, , -1- ra-.-aw ,-.fi 21.6-M13 Q .W 1.1. 1- -:T " Pl".-1 .. . ... ..-1.5-. . . fagwf fgfff. ' '5 " -431' -f :fag - - "' - 'r s 1 A i . ' M 1 N wnifx ,k " 'UNA 1 . aY1"+:2' fi Qjdfi 'Q' , . . M .. ,L ,. . . 3 L Q... y VA ' -1 N KP' W 1 ! . , ,.af""' ,.- -1' . I I s w 5,15 gl 'X .JM f-Q 15 .3 ' Sitting: C. Scharadin, C. Oblinger, M. Libera, S. Heckman, M. Hay. Standing: J u Kegel, P. Frankford, M. Young, L. Greif, A. Buddington, L. Bodmxr, J. Snoke. ' Row 1: N. Nielsen, F. Zoerner, R. Brown, President. Row 2: T. Stump, B. Renner, R u Baker, M. Hochberg, F. Wolter, P. Thompson, H. Blieden. Absent: B. Back, L. Robbins Advisor, T. Morse, Advisor. N 219 i J, H L ao.. , . : IIrI 5hIi I ' 7 A i su ummm: 9 ,X ia: "J" ,! , H , H v 'SWG xv Q' fi ' 1' gf '2 . , .f M N, qiir I ' '46 W W tv 'H v 'Y wr vv 'fa- .W F 0 Hf " ' N-rw----Q. V V' 3 153,'14g,34':g.-.119-.Jr--f 4 gig- 5 4 Q ig 1 35 2, ' .t 'Nz ' 4 .,l.,!,'q- I i i , sa fa r -is W ev' if 'fi N ' 1 , 5 X QQ?" : 5 f -Q J- me yy yy n ' L F ' fi x px 1 ' - iz A 1 , A f 'I 'Q X M0 sw' Wav R. X b il 5 ' 3 ' 5 ' -"i ' is E Qu . . . 5 L H x hi 1 E L . I iiifii5?ifii5fSs?Eja4E?:5 D E igjysllalllaali' lwnfrazk I f lm -EY QV . 1 , , . 5' 19' N H1 ' v 13 11 W 1. If gf. ' 1 I K gh' VY, , J - 34" Ni? ig sv ' fi' 1 V E qv 5 . 41 A. F 65 im' Wi'-x AW mx' 1 . ,fiij 'px ' I I I I Hillel Row 1: I. Schwartz, R. Meirowitz, S. Perin, C. Sussman, R. Knobelman, President J. Levy, Advisor, T. Rosen, D. Saltz. Row 2: N. Rosenblum, D. Robinson, D. Goldstein A. Wolk, E. Kraut, Gerald Berkowitz, S. Benish. Row 3: M. Hochlzierg, R. Brooks Jerrome Berkowitz, W. Poloway, M. Bernstein, P. Feldsher, Kels, M. Epstein, W Auritt, R. Kalmanowitz. Row 4: A. Politzer, J. Witmerstein, R. Skrahut, K. Emory M. Garfinkel, A. Franklin, R. Hoffmen, J. Goldenberg. Campus Christian F ellowshzp DD l I Row l: G. Melton, G. Storck, Advisor, R. Johnson, Irosimlvnt, J. Nelson, A. Wyndvr. Row 2: R. Snyder, D. Cox, R. Tliompson, C. lVoornlv, J. Snmrt, ll. Wan-ns, S. Kelly, W. Hcintzelman. 223 R w l D Cormm B Hook R Gold I'Il31'T,..g. Ijlilglflt, 3'1',usic-lent, 15. licsslcr Ron Z. A. Mzu'NutL, S. Deny, M. Bern- stein, T. Usselman. ' L. to R.: D. Kanofsky, W. Bebee Bowlzng Club M. Mm, K. Bitz. 224 While the search for knowledge is often an intriguing and fascinating one, yet it is a tiring one. Fatigue, brought on by long hours and great concentration can often be one of the students' greatest enemies. Seeking to combat this problem, social weekends and Student Union Board Days help to relieve the strain while at the same time providing a social edu- cation for the student. Academic development cannot exist in a vacuum--it must be accom- panied by social development. Big Weekends such as Homecoming, Interfraternity Weekend and Spring Weekend provide a well earned break from studies while also providing the student with a chance to mature socially. Many activities, although designed as a break from the academic application, still retain their importance in the scope of a total education. Student-Faculty Forums, for instance, allow the student to meet the professor on another battlefield of ideas than the classroom. Dis- cussing contemporary topics, the communica- tion which evolves in these meeting of minds is invaluable. Lectures by well-known national figures, with additional time for questions, keep the student in touch with many phases of the nation and its public affairs. The Green Room productions throughout the year provide the student with a range from high drama to low comedy, each with its own author's pointed commentary and individual style. Art shows by both well known and not so well known artists, help the student to bridge the translation gap of written to visual communication. The student learns to "feel" as well as "think" the meaning behind a piece of art. A balance between the academic and the social is achieved in these events, where the pressure is removed but the quest for a well rounded education remains: 225 Q x 'ff' 'flfr ,, A ' - -f :lf ' , 4' ' I., 'tg ,P , :rf ,Nwhf x. -'J ' x. w - Q- ,A :iY 9 ' xfvi' . I I X 9 4, . ' V ,vm 1 "' If lf' I If R A 'tix if 1 J f I il 4 'L' 'o my n , " fx. 1 A v ,- X I . ,S . V., I I 0' F , t .1 ,: -"'v,14 x y ,.. .A YN ' X 3- ' LY! X 5. F u," w - X X X. X. I ' a 8 ms. K 1 g pl tl' 'A h . 4 1 x ' V Eff X . x, 'B' .h. K ' f f .- wx.. f A sf val'-. ,,ll 4 h . 1 1 If 4. f, F :Ar-Cfyf ' ,li A K, Fw. I f' Q -' al 3 I I , X' ...iv , Q ' W . '1 A V ' Q, - 1, . wp I. Q sf no 'S- X- I .- .J . ..n .A, - ,- -1-. . s ,, .4 -,p:,3'f. - - -" ,S ,.'-. ,.q,- ,. L I P433 V. .wr-42, ,Je . - 1 x :.v.'-. . . X- ., . s .NJ 1' A I 1, .f A -an . 1 f 'Ns 4 I N ala. U Convocation President Spalding's Convoca- tion address examining the aca- demic community, and the inves- titure of the new Dean of the College, Dr. O'Brien, marked the beginning of the 180th academic year at Franklin and Marshall. President Spalding called his speech "more an informal com- mentary than a formal address" as he stressed the importance of Franklin and Marshall's growth as necessary to the establishment of a sound academic community. He characterized this community as "privileged and protective"- but stressed that liberty must be coupled with responsibility. Pres- ident Spalding challenged the stu- dents, the faculty, and the ad- ministration to pull together to create a true community - de- manding, critical, but responsible as Well. Hchruch Many of those closest to Franklin and Marshall paused for a brief moment to honor "a great and un- usual man," William Shnader. "A dean of the Philadelphia bar, a former Attorney General of Penn- sylvania, a Republican gu- bernatorial candidate" - he has selflessly dedicated his energy, leadership, and money to the end that Franklin and Marshall might grow and prosper. William Shnader's service spans forty years as stu- dent, alumnus, and Chair- man of the Board of Trus- tees. It is indeed fitting that we acknowledge our gratitude. Senator Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania was also honored with the con- ferring of the Honorary Doctor of Laws Degree. 228 inn so '55 ff Schnader Day V - .3 te. , ' ,, X , C, c ' in Q - . ' '-is w . 1 L ,f ':'- .,z', k V .kkk ,Vi'5:5,f ' I 'A Q , , A ,g A Y ?b'?Tfgij,'53i i V ' .. X, ,gL,,f.' ,,,5,g,3,,x,, X N ' ' ,L fy-bf -:I ff, .,..,,,,:L,, if-':frA fr, A Kifjzil-aw' ' - Y'L,,cfL.1:Q t . ' . A , '-21, 'Axis M 1- ' , W, , fy f.h.3W ., , V s N, .... ' " .!.T!.k:'z.::"-A-v.', , ' 4 Q 'IDPICS FIUPI 'IIPICS fioricgs 'KDPI 'IDPICS 'KDPICS 'KDPICS fmviris Special Theater Presentation "An Eveningiv Frost" A dramatic portrait of the poet Robert Frost based on his poems, life and conversations by Donald Hall with a brilliant New York cast fea- turing Will Greerfdirected by Mar- cella Cisney! ". . . an evening when the poet spins out his own story, the sweet, and the following bitter, the tragedy and triumph, in words creat- ing laughter, but even more often tears . . . a touch of greatness." NY Times Leslie A. Fiedler "More Myths In American Literature A favorite of the TOPICS au- dience last year, Professor Fiedler has lectured widely throughout the world. Theodore C. Sorensen "T he Kennedy Legacy" Lawyer, author, editor-at-large of the Saturday Review! visiting lecturer in public and international affairs at Prince- ton University! associated with John F. Kennedy as Assistant to the Senator C1953-615, Special Counsel to the Pres- ident 11961-641 ! as presidential assist- ant he was a member of the Executive Committee of the National Security Council, participant in all Cabinet meet- ings, planning sessions, and in the pre- paration of all President Kennedy's pro- grams and speeches. Special Bonus Frederick H artt "Leonardo Da Vinci" Visiting Professor in Art! presented other public lectures throughout the year! Professor of History of Art at University of Pennsylvania! former de- partment chairman! Dr. Hartt has trav- eled and lectured throughout the world in the major museumsj colleges and uni- versities! he speaks five languages! has written a dozen books and numerous ar- ticles! has held seven research fellow- ships, including Guggenheim and Ful- bright fellowships. - George Stevens, Jr. Stanley Kaufmann "TmHS"'1iffi"l3 Ideas "Can Culture Explode?', On A Beam of Light" Director of International Motion Pic- ture and Television Service of the United States Information Agency since 1952! producer of "John F. Kennedy: Years of Lightning, Days of Drums." 231 Distinguished drama critic of The New York Times! known for prize- winning appearances on educational television! author of numerous plays! theater director, actor, stage manager for Washington Square Players. ' F Kim. if af' Q 'S 'P M www.. ,V ' .1 ' I .rg-iv-"'L' .x:1:.,:1 "':5?-'f'f4'- ,4"',,:x5.4,1X--1-1'--,w,.' Q .4--,A . m,'Q,,f !ff'f"'f!'3: im .r K - , b 4 . " . 45 -. ln t . fs . mum f "Nw Hp M- Av- '. MM 4714, W me N QA 'vi v 1 'W JA W X W 0 . , u - I V ,qw Ml F ' ' . if Q 4 " """"2 A M ' 51 ' V' 'Ml - .M3 .NJAVWWW3-55'Mwf'! " ' .1 , "K 'E A - 'f N . - v 1 -- A W ' :,,,w.,, "' U lr 1 Jx, Q .. "Ww w Tm' A , '1'A'?.'-up A: --'rv , .. 'Uii-7 . -. 'Mix' ' ' gm ff M v , I 13.1, 1 X, , ' ,ul , , T r A wr- ,qpaedlwwqufgg wmv 1 le , ,Mu 4 w " v 1 v w J l 1 , ,w Nu , Homecoming ' Av, ' N - L -9-ff' . 1 , 1Q !qjmwyaN -. -1, of .,-.- q,,.,x.' i N. - Q. I "' . . P " 'f 'sf Q-""jQx- Q M +A- N . -'?.t1-- 7-- Mfr 'Si V . f-sy if 1:..w ' s ,W m 6' 4' -7. X s tw -.. :Lk K. -,swf A - v 1 l.-Q gv ? ' , , . .w, 1 'Tx Q In ,D if . . b ' . 47 -"1" 1 M :ef ,.f-mi-QW ' X! , gs 4' JA , . F Y ik ' " ,sw 5 Y I i I x. Rf wif 23 Football Day , l The pursuit of a college education can often be a long, arduous process. Long hours of study and great pressure com- bine forces, often turning the student into somewhat of an automaton. In answer to this problem is the football day. Bussed in from such neighboring schools as Beaver, Hood, Goucher, Wil- son, Penn Hall, and Temple, for one day the delightful company of that enigmatic female sex graces the FSLM campus. Ac- tivities such as the football game, parties, and a concert provide well deserved rest from the academic pressures, while flur- ries of young ladies provide a welcome rest from the all male environment. C'TweWh N ighf' "If music be thefood of love, play onfv Orsino . . . Curio ..... . Valentine .... Musician .... Musician .. Viola ..... Captain . . . Sailor . . . Sailor ..... Maria ..... Sir Andrew IJOI'd ....... . . . Lord . . . Lord .... Feste .... Olivia . . . Malvolio ......... Fred Hoff Garth Moller . . . John Gintoff . . . Robert Davis . . . . Dan Wright Nancy Voll .. . Donald Bowman . . . Chuck Merrill . . . . . . . Edward Schor Edward Brubaker SirToby... . . ..... Jane Grushow . . . . . . Dennis Kimball Robert Brunner .. Chuck Merrill .. Edward Schor . . . . Robert Esty . . . . Cara Saylor . Louis Hampton Fabian ........... Bruce Robinson Lady-in-Waiting ...... Cynthia Gill Sebastian ............ John Odgen Antonio .... . . ..... Jeff Adams Servant .... ..... E dward Schor Officer . . . . . . Richard Gourley Officer . . .. . Donald Bowman Priest . .. .... Robert Bush I ...hm Y '91 .-'f dv 4 wa. xx K I X Q , , J U lf in fl U lx N1 N . 41? ,Jing I V MMF' tau A A ,QP 1 if 'ii 'N ",..,5, LW: ' , ww, ,. 4. 1, , p A I, '- -, ' fr ' V J ' !f11,fikY ,!rn!1 fMMI T5 1, ' 1, w , X A! U EJ M , .ww " "HF" 4' lv milf V A a -f"'4' 8 P . M X f L' 5 NH wf ' B ' 14 IA il' ':o"1 ',,l ' ' 1 fi V' hY'f'L:!!g .pax firivii -, ,, my ,,jL,4'..'.i'4., V .f VQQ3' 13 '- X can " 'E' F? ,., ,,,.. 1 , - .- zu. K . 3-' N 1 r 'I 1 'Hill A .U I" 1 JI 1 ,107 34: If - Y'-: 'nj , n- fy. :il-F' fill. , -- -Q y , f v . ' ,'. 3 .vt , . -4 , -- 2,4 ' f 'W Tf-Lvffq ' 1 -hctfgtu -1 . . ,, A -2 ' S .U 2:-u " 'S,t5- -YL . 4-jigf, .sul-L.- L 'I-'--' 91 4, I .,-l,. vi A , . -Y" fa. N325 ,761 QA ", .n . .o'v'5' ': V 1-TL' fr-'Q'-7? -ft-5T.1'f' fir: A ' Q.- V? . Cy ' 'r' ffgsfb.- ' vt ?" '.'."!"'-419' 4 , - s"-' -ir: isis ' 'fn -,,- L. Q ,a ,Q-1554! 1 :ff 0 ,L -fr F -3-iv! ' ,.9 J' ' 3 1:1 V- - .: ' - -,Q ,I-X 59,--. ju ::-:'fr:- . -lr . "1" - .,-fu, S A ,, " A gf I F' jf'0i,:If G.. ., 'O' 44 4. 'I 8 "2 .1 ' , .J I gf, . of ff ffl' '71 vglvff , D .jj1'2'v '54 , Qfr.' ' 7 'i F. ' u'-'I . 55"-.a '- e. "-i'ff'ZaT 7917.1 !,g,1yL9 :Asia A 6233 21? Q L -T lim: ls. 'a7"6'! get g.'V2,' 'g ' "'f- 3,184 'A 1 ' . f :L 4 :B'?,,. 1 ' A Cf: ."'9'w1f !0.. 3 v -, V, . 'ww vi 4 fx 1 5 Q 'W L. ,fe ,, P s ,Qu - X -, . l 1.5 'A . rv: ' . ' ' Q 4 A' q lg s ' g"','. ' 7 In H - ' , ,.". if V ' 4. fpklf ' A .4 .,Q ' ' 7 'gli'-1 . 1" . - -I, +33 - v 5' -. e Ls? ' H4 ' JH . n., n I V . W I .,:. if : 'r r . if , af " '. -I u 1' 4' 'fQtJ" 4 ,- I, 1.7 5. j '13 :ff "-,iq o w .i ' 9' 7"fr5""'5 .Adv 3 ,- - 1 fx 3 HH . 51,9 M44 Qflk 1 u X X N X. .-AJP' ' -Q ..-R 0 L . . , . .' . 0. ilk. ' :Bl 2: Winter Weekend 242 ' c 1 1 -I' n ff- lu! This year's winter respite arrived just in time for book-weary students. The approaching holiday season and the anticipated pleasure of one's favorite com- pany set the mood for this memorable weekend while Peter, Paul and Mary performing Friday night and The Ramsey Lewis Trio on Saturday provided the excellent entertainment. -A U i ee-- I 5 X X2 is-sn, "Streets 0 New Yorkv Eight-thirty Thursday evening, February six- teen, the Green Room curtain rose on Dion Bouci- cault's melodramatic classic, "Streets of New York". The show, which drew capacity crowds during its ten day run was directed by Professor Edward Brubaker. Leading the large cast of twenty was a Green Room newcomer, Miles Groth, Jr. as Gideon Bloodgood the banker, Graham Clark as the conniving clerk, Pat Hoffman as Mrs. Fair- weather and Cynthia Gill as her daughter, Lucy , .. ,y 1 P " .1344 'Q '- P ,-A , 5 F, I L, 'rw ,VN ' s x f . I . 194 . 'Zi A .QE l fgffffd R173 lf' I "A" j 'TV' 4. 'Jr IV ,A J , ---4 ,M . . .- ' f - -1.y..,w-f., Q.-. f -Y, -vp paw: - -' fu: YY, A ,, 7 ,,,,v. "' 'V' V T V v I A K fm. ' ' 'M 44 Q Q A Nl' 7, 'K CK b , . gy'1Qjffg:13, - .W ' A W ' aff' V".12z2'vigi2gw ' - - ' V+ : ,:1m2aY '1fe, -- . 7 'i '53s21,3..:-gin 5 ' A w' 3341.40 -333w"i'1f'l.?-:Xi V 1 I Y NA i 3 5' 5937-l::',"' M 3 1 , r A ,sw . P-in - at .' , ? 4 'alex 2' A .raw ' . Q ' ir! ,V 'fy --gm , ' ' . F 5 - f: ' E22 sz 1' T51 - ' ' if if h :S myf ,ir if .2 ,f . ' v i 4 54 1 ' , 'Ap 1 ' 1 Q A. , x . ' - -1 ' , J . x , ef' MM ning ' I Rf 1 2. Sf?" 1 N-L.. -'e " , AJ ,...q.. "HAuN11NolY rnsclnhrmo, onrumnrrr concrrvro AND olnrcrro. Swilt and intense movements, strong and striking images... Packs a great deal ol "Moments of cinematic and iust plain I r WW gmlllllf P0W9f-li l A raw vigor that -losley Crowlher, N. Y. Tim I is astonishing!! - Beckley, Herald Tribuni N love, violence, and argument are mixed in sequences of extraordinary visual brilliance." - Winston. N. Y. Post. ll Honest, powerful with cl lluicl strikingly graphic. technique." -TIME Magazine wi Andrzej Wajda 's x . xl liek.. All 53155. hodueed by lhe Him Group RAM bl FDI W Mfliouled by Jenul Mn: THE CI-IALK GARDEN. From the Broadway and Lon- don stage success. The Ross Hunter production stars Deborah Kerr, Hayley Mills and John Mills. THE LADYKILLERS. Alec Guiness stars in a comedy about a gang of thieves posing as a string quartet, who must dispose of their landlady. TI-IE SKY ABOVE, THE MUD BELOW. A brilliant documentary in color of a seven man expedition into the heart of Dutch New Guinea. Winner of an Academy Award. THIS SPORTING LIFE. Starring Rachel Roberts and Richard Harris, this absorbing' drama received the Inter- national Film Critics Award as the Best Film of 1963. The Fine Arts Club of Franklin and Marshall College 1966-1967 Presents 'nns rnrl rr' -LIFE HPOWERFUL! STUNNING . . .a film that should he shown everywhere' Joseph Morgenstern Newsweek 0NE 0F THE BEST a searing experience' Paul Beckley Town G Country MAGNIFICENT you are really mrssmg something rl you pass this one up William Wolf Cue Its mood rs memory its style poetic realism D gh! M :do ld 2 11 " - l H V - I Hsurrrri NNER QWEDISH ACADEMY AVVAFID ' BEST FILNI DF THE YEAR. ISGS .INGFIID THULIN ' GUNNEI.. LINDBLONI THEATRE "YllU CANNOT AFFIIRIJ T0 MISS IT! THE 'DAVID AND LISA' UF THIS YEAR!" -New York Harald Tribunu "A GRE5lLgMOVIEI" "A MAHVELUUSLY TUUGHING AND TENIIEII FILM ABUUI THE ENIIUIIINB PUWEII UF LOVE!" - McCall: Magazine "lIl0'I'I'IlIIIG BUT A MAN" IVAN DIXON ABBEY LINCOLN A Cinema V Presentation. BVI, M Mus: A 609' 1 A gh'0n9 .muqw ' Q A ll ,c,n1IW"N'Y' ng, Ollgfoisnxhg SCf3'nx u A Tifpno OS from Q. passion sur9 owodngx uSuP0rIu1I"f' New A gqgcinuunw wow P . Q :Om bfixi-Gag, mm qbw' nw' 'CM' uma Y' MIM M with Eill Okada, Kyoko Kishida 8 Dllecled by Hiroshi Teshigahara Ploduced by Kiichi lchikawa and Tadashl Ono A Tesnigahan Production - A Palhe Contemporary Films Release INVDRK Flll FESYIVAL SELLOUI. 1994 - IONYREAL Fltl FESTIVAL ACCUIATION. 1964 - WINES FILM FESINAI. AWARD WINNER. 1984 THEATRE NOBODY WAVED GOODBYE. A Canadian film about teenagers in conflict with middle class society. Ilailed by the New Yorker as comparable "in the artistry of its execution with The Catcher in the Rye." IIIGII INFIIJELITY. An Italian satire on married and illicit love. Four vignettes with distinguished casts. BILLY LIAR. The delightful British comedy which made a star of Julie Christie. THE GUEST. Based on "The Caretaker," by Har- old Pinter, one of the leading playwrigzhts of the "theatre of the absurd." Prizewinner at the Berlin and Edinburgh Film Festivals. ,. x . .,.w: 1 X , , 1 X 1 ,Q77"'fC'W'vf. A 2 " ' . jf. ww ' . M fx 3 wi XvZJsNgv, 1-ffgm., -TJ.. Y . gk, fx. 35-. ' ' QVSJIQ. ,J -we: ' - '-:rg 1 . X . X SV' Q ,1 . M5 .A . f gh, , 27-jlimi, ' 'ifff,fig4,7 , QW ,Lf nga' . x 'I' if 4 ' J is x' n I 1 w"' 'il 4 , K -Q S A r A 5 "f . ., L xv ' . Q 1 A gl f' Lx ,C ze, .1 ,- x5 X ,' fx . A f 1,4 A X':12"i.qxf:.' 54 F1 f I . '-'YQ X 'til , vs x 'ek X ' Q iff '- ln . iff 3, .ffl -. -1 1 1: mQ"fi'..r'-Pi eat- . W WWW FNKQ-g . -A - 'Kwan . J-i'Ffr?lEX5'5c " . xgrll- saggy? " iff, 5 pr w 1 1? 47 5 94' ' ' 1554- rf. ' ' ff -V f fl kg, ,, ,Q ,, wfff 3 tgpkfaff A- X 1 -ff ' ,:?. I, , bf F11 55' fbi! H- .M 52: 1- ' ,Aff ,qiffw ,, X app- 3 H, 2 1 P-Z7 m ' ng" -f' ' ali Pf- ' , .JA ,ff 4 'i? ... ,ai 3 J 1 ' 'M V ww-wg 5 T, ' Om x -1.4 ff-.' g ntym X X X. xx X .. Xxx xv ' x mx N ,QXX . .R Mk. X I 'hx N N, , My - - X ,i 3 'x ' r 3 2 X- v, xx xxx S Mn. xg , ,. X N'-,N xx ! 7: vv. 1 4" " dl' JSP? 'V LA 1 2 I, - in x ,f Q, 4 .. - Q.. N H g,.Q1i'f':iLM 7 K 42 4 at as X it -' -.r ..:, A - fl Q "' "- . G , .Y - i f 6 Us f ' xx 11 Y xx 1 K, 7 3' SQ 'X H K WW, .V X2 Q shy., . YZ! , :Xi Y A . A-xg S I-"A V A. x , . , -f' ..-ew-z41'f ? f , .W ' J ,rf 2 11 ' I SH 7, :I if .rl v ,J . .7 , 'Hi -nw, :LA H, f , ' , ' 'nmibfvv , M af' x -If H .Imax-vga,-+,p,,-ig.,5A,zY.+ -1.4-,.. 'I rw .W N N fi. i 4 "Caucaszan Chalk Circle" The Green Room has long been noted for its tradition of excellent the- atre and the spring play proved to be no exception. The performance of Bert- olt Brecht's "Caucasian Chalk Circle" was flaw- less. "As performed in ex- cellence by the many in- terpretative artists Thurs- day night, the Green Room production ranks among the best theatrical experiences. of the current local season"-Intelligen- cier Journal. This morality play dir- ected by Hugh Evans was a clear example of using the stage as a vehicle for delivering a social mes- sage. The message that corruption, graft and chi- canery flourish in high places showed through brilliantly. Miles Grath as Azdak turned in another out- standing performance with vitality and heart- lessness. Barbara Thome gave convincing sensitivi- ty to the equally challeng- ing role of Grusha. The other supporting players including John Goodhue, Brain Campbell, Fred Hoff and John Ogden con- tributed to make this per- formance one of the finest. 25l Spring Weekend The last big weekend of the year was highlighted by warm summer- like weather, the baseball team's third straight victory and a three hour Ray Charles Concert. The Lancaster Railroad Station bustled with activity Friday afternoon as F and M men met their dates for a carefree weekend which got under Way that evening with a dance featuring Lee Andrews. Saturday afternoon saw the Diplomats host the Haverford baseball squad for an exciting 6 to 5 victory. The thrill of the afternoon was carried over well into the evening as Ray Charles and the Raeletes climaxed the weekend with a brilliant concert in Mayser Gym. It was a fitting finale for an out- standing year for entertainment at Franklin and Marshall. 252 ff' f - . . X X, . "Hr X- YY 'Q ,4'ii 1 f , Q vs -5 .M A V- 'sm . ' J ,'4:,,W rN N I 'uf ' 4-K l' . , 4, W," S fifi' A W I., di ,Q-5, X.s,:s-'Q N ll .QI 'Q . oi M, ,Q ,Mg Q Q Mi' 435 . ,fl .R ' :X 5' , 4- U' xii- V' , l f K.. R 'xii .lv -1:91 X.' " :-feiv '- PQ... - H + .Q"giQ'4 S. -253 R' N "" M r- Q , 'Q X X ?'7',+,Eg. pf " H 'JA -.ln tx F. 3:-1 sl' ,wti ,r ,.A . '+ N- Q' f 5m'5f1S?.ffp, f 1 "" ' P Ulf? , : ' ' gi I. xbX g h xi ,W A . Qt: Q Commencement June I 1, 1967 Franklin and Marshall's 189th Commencement Exercise took place on Sunday, June 11th outdoors on the picturesque setting of Hartman Oval. Despite the oppressive heat, graduates, parents, and friends enjoyed a jubilant and memorable occasion. The exercise was highlighted by a new addition to this and all future ,Franklin and Marshall official ceremonies. Robert J. Wimer, President of the Alumni Council presented President Keith Spalding with'the College Mace. Handsomely designed, this mace will carry F and M tradition into every official College assemblage. ' This presentation was followed by the conferring of the two Distinguished Teaching Awards to Pro- 254 v-'fl h . in ..l I fessors Charles Holzinger' and Harry Lane. 'A The anxiouslv awaited announcement for the winner of the 1967 Williamson Medal occurred when President Spalding proclaimed Jeffrey Phillip Hay the honorary recipient. . Honoring men distinguished in the field of inter- national affairs, Franklin and Marshall College cone ferred honorary degrees of Doctor of Laws to Arthur Doak Barnett, Zachariah Keodirelang Matthews and Joseph Sill Clark. The latter, United States Senator from Pennsylvania addressed the graduat- ing class of 1967 with remarks entitled "In Quest of Peace: A Pragmatic Vision." ' l ' sa N0 's ' U 'QV' .I Airy, fl' A .J Q 5 if , i f M' , X ! ,I X 5-X 'f fi'.ij,-seg, ' Wk wi ,ff- P r 335, .xx X H i' I I fi? WSPHYB MNA, 3 --.5 Q -U. OJ 22 1- A, M . 14' ' ,'.L5,.n + in' 1- O, '15fO. ' 11' '42 o ,,,,...... .. 5 xx f Q M I Cr Senior Directory ABBOTT, DAVID M. - Levittown, Pa., A.B. Anthropology, Dean's List, Porter Scientific Society, Kituwah Society, Student Athletic Trainer. ABRAMS, ROY C. - Havertown, Pa., A.B. Philosophy, Pi Lambda Phi, Dean's List, Honors, Black Pyramid. ALLEBORN, JOHN P. - Harrington Park, N.J., A.B. Phy- sics, Phi Sigma Kappa, Football, Track, American Institute of Physics. ALTSCHULER, MILO J. -- West Haven, Conn., A.B. History, Pi Lambda Phi, History Club, Philosophy Club, Young Dem- ocrats Club. ANDERSON, PETER D. - Sheffield, Mass., A.B. Philosophy, Dean's List, Glee Club, president, vice-president, Chapel Choir, Dormitory Counselor, Philosophy Club. ARDITO, JAMES T. - Hamden, Conn., A.B. English, Chi Phi, Dean's List, English Club, president, Freshman Class, Student Council, secretary, Class Council. ARENDS, RICHARD H. - Springfield, N.J., A.B. Economics, Phi Kappa Tau, vice-president, Interfraternity Council I.F.C. Judiciary Board, secretary, Black Pyramid, treas- urer, Dean's List, Economics Club, Glee Club, ORI- FLAMME, editor-in-chief, Senior Dorm Counselor, Dorm Planning Committee. ARKING, RICHARD - Atlantic City, N.J., A.B. College Scholar, History Club, Young Democrats Club. ATLEE, BENJAMIN C. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, Dean's List. AXLER, ANDREW M. - Queens, N.Y., A.B. Government, Zeta Beta Tau, Freshman Baseball, Government Club, treasurer, Young Democrats Club, Student Council. BAILES, DANIEL W. - Silver Spring, Md., A.B. Psychology, Students for a Democratic Society, WWFM, The AT. BAKER, DAVID JOHNSON - Benton, Pa., A.B. Sociology- Sociology Club, Philosophy Club. ' BAKER, DAVID PHILIP - York, Pa. A.B. Mathematics' Dean's List, Marching 8: Concert Band, Math Club, treas- urer, .Mu Upsilon Sigma, secretary, Student Education As- sociation, president, Chapel Committee, Chapel Choir. BAKER, ROBERT F. - Baltimore, Md., A.B. Mathematics, Wrestling, Math Club, se-r ta' , P L h 1 if Cl b. . - Club, WWFM, LancasterQTciitciiiial Riicgjetbtiiby u '. Valslty BARTOS, DAVID P. - Reading, Pa., A.B. Government, Zeta Beta Tau. BECKER, ROBERT D. - R k, P., A.B. Pm - Philosophy Club. on S a losophy' BECKWITH, WAYNE KENNETH - Fairfield, N.J., A.B. Anthropology, Phi Kappa Sigma, Anthropology Club. BEDNARSKI, JAMES F. - Reading, Pa., A.B. Philosophy, Phi Kappa Sigma, Philosophy Club. BEERS, JOHN W. - Morristown, N.J., A.B. Psychology, Phi Sigma Kappa, Interfraternity Sports. BELL, ROBERT D. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Dean's List, Honors List, American Chemical Society. BERLIN, STANLEY G. - Cleveland Heights, Ohio, A.B. History, Zeta Beta Tau, Wrestling. BIELER, MARK - New York, N.Y., A.B. History, Dean's List, WWFM, station manager. BINGHAM, JOHN D. - Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. Chemistry. BLAIR, RICHARD B. - Zanesville, Ohio, A.B. Government, Lambda Chi Alpha, Dean's List, Young Republicans Club. BLAKEY, WILLIAM B. - Stamford, Conn., A.B. Economics, Dean's List, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Freshman Soccer, Economics Club. BONINECHARLES V. - Wyckoff, N.J., A.B. Government, Phi Sigma Kappa, Dean's List, Young Republicans' Club. BOOTH, JAMES HENRY, IV -- Arlington, N.J., A.B. Psycho- logy, Psychology Club, secretary, WWFM. BOYER, DAVID. L. -Talmage, Pa., A.B. Government, Honor- ary Scholarship, Government Club, Young Democrats. BRAND, JEFFRY B. - New Haven, Conn., A.B. Biology, Pi LambdalPhi, chaplain, Dean's List, Tennis, Porter Scienti- fic Society, Mu Upsilon Sigma, treasurer, Concert 8: Marching Band, Student Council Finance Committee. BRESSMAN, PAUL C. - Deal, N.J., A.B. Biology, Dean's List, Hillel Club, College Reporter. BRODSKY, ARTHUR J. - New York, N.Y., A.B. Govern- ment, Honors List, Dean's List, Pi Gamma Mu, Government Club, Young Democrats. BRODSKY, BRAD J. -- Lancaster, Pa., A.B. French, Zeta Beta Tau, Wrestling, French Club, Band, WWFM. BRODY, BRIAN H. -- Woodmere, N.J., A.B. History, Zeta Beta Tau, Tennis, Young Democrats, Accounting Club, History Club, Spanish Club. BROOKMAN, ROBERT H. - East Aurora, N.Y., A.B. Bio- logy, Kappa Sigma, Freshman Wrestling, Porter Scientific Society, Interfraternity sports. BROWN, GARY F. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, S.D.S., Prolog, the AT. BROWN, ROBERT B. - Nutley, N.J., A.B. Mathematics, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Math Club, Outing Club, College Reporter. BROWN, SYLVAN - Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology, Dean's List, Honors List, Porter Scientific Society. BUDDINGTON, JOHN F. - Melrose, Mass., A.B. English, Dean's List, Cross Country, Track, Hockey Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Dormitory Counselor. BUPP, ERIC R. - York, Pa., A.B. Philosophy, Philosophy Club. BURNESS, JOHN F. -- West Hartford, Conn., A.B. Govern- ment, Zeta Beta Tau, Government Club, Young Democrats, Student Senate, chairman, Student Council, president, Col- lege Reporter, New Dormitory Committee, Dorm Counselor, Freshman Class Secretary, Sophomore and Junior Class President. BUSCH, DOUGLAS E. - Brookside, N.J., A.B. Biology, Band, Porter Scientific Society, Young Democrats. CAINE, ROBERT LLOYD - Atlanta, Ga., A.B. Sociology, Phi Kappa Tau, Honors List, Sociology Club. CAMPBELL, ROBERT C. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Dean's List, Tennis, Squash, American Chemical Society, president. CARPENTER, GUY G. - Wyckoff, N.J., A.B. Economics, Economics Club, WWFM. CHANEY, CHARLES R. - Hagerstown, Md., A.B. Biology, Phi Sigma Kappa, Kieffer Scholarship, Freshman Wres- tling, Porter Scientific Society, Intramurals. CHARLES, J. WENDELL - Conestoga, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Sociology Club. CHEERMAN, LENNY H. - Meriden, Conn., A.B. Account- gilg, Pi Lambda Phi, Dean's List, Baseball, Government ub. CHESLOCK, STANLEY V., JR. - Bellmore, N.Y., A.B. Eng- lish, Lambda Chi Alpha, Football, Wrestling. CHUTE, EDWARD C. - Chatham, N. Y., A.B. Business Management. CLARK, DONALD G. C., JR. - Scarsdale, N. Y., A.B. Eng- lish, Phi Kappa Psi, Dean's List, Green Room, English Club, president. CLARK, JOHN LEO -- Baldwin, Md., A.B. Mathematics, Phi Kappa Tau, Mathematics Club, College Reporter. COEN, VICTOR A. -- Beechwood, Ohio, A.B. Government, Pi Lambda Phi, Wrestling, manager, Government Club, Stu- dent Council, Band. COHEN, ARTHUR J. -- Wyncote, Pa., A.B, Government, Zeta Beta Tau, A. V. Hiester Memorial Prize in Govern- ment, Government Club. COHEN, HAROLD A. - Silver Spring, Md., A.B. Biology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Honors List, Dean's List. COOPER, BARRY - Louisville, Ky., A.B. College Scholar, Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Honors List, Thomas Gil- more Apple Prize, William Uhler Hensel Prize in English, Black Pyramid, American Chemical Society, Student Coun- cil, president, treasurer, Student Senate, Senior Class Presi- dent, Class Council, Alumni Council, Committee on Student Conduct, Topics Lecture Committee, Pennsylvania Student Leadership Committee, Ad Hoc Committee on Curriculum Evaluation Editorial Board, Dorm Counselor, Math Club. COSSARI, WILLIAM R. - West Hempstead, N.Y., A.B. Ec- onomics, Delta Sigma Phi, Intramurals, Economics Club. COTTON, JAMES D. - Mt. Vernon, N.Y., A.B. Philosophy, Dean's List, Committee on Social Action, Outing Club, Stu- dent Council Committee on Dining, Intramurals. COURTNEY, ARTHUR W., III - Bloomfield Hills, Mich., A.B. Geology, Green Room, Geological Society. COW'AN, CHARLES F. - Albuquerque, N.M., A.B. History, Phi Sigma Kappa, History Club, Government Club, Young Republicans. COYNE, THOMAS A. - Darien, Conn., A.B. Economics. CRAWFORD, JONATHAN - Lancaster, N.H., A.B. History, Chl Phi, Soccer, Baseball. CREEDON, LAWRENCE J. -- New Canaan, Conn., A.B. Business Administration, Phi Kappa Sigma, Soccer, Cross Country. CURRAN, STEPHEN F., JR. -- Wantagh, N.Y., A.B. Geo- loggr, Lambda Chl Alpha, Lacrosse, Soccer, Geological So- cie y. DELANEY, ROBERT G. - Darien, Conn., A.B. English, Phi Kappa Sigma, Green Room. DEPREZ, RONALD D. - Portland, M ., A.B. G - Chi Phi, Football, Wrestling, 'Govesnment Cl3lfmY1oi1rhtg Democrats. ' DEPUE, JOHN R. - Dingmans Ferry, Pa., A.B. English, English Club, Phi Upsilon Kappa. DIAMOND, JAY A, - Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. History, Pi Lambda Phi, Spanish Club, WWFM, Interfraternity Council. DICERBO, LOUIS M. - Allison Park, Pa., A.B. Economics, Delta Sigma Phi. DIEHL, DONALD A. - Kearny, N.J., A.B. English. DOHERTY, PAUL E., JR. -- Red Bank, N.J., A.B. English, Green Room. DRAKE, EDWARD F. - Fairfield, Conn., A.B. Accounting, Phi Sigma Kappa, Dcan's List, Accounting Sz Finance Club, S.A.M., WWFM. DUNNE, RICHARD A. - Morristown, N.J., A.B. Sociology, Phi Sigma Kappa, Football, Hockey. DUTTON, ROBERT CHARLES- Morristown, N.J., A..B Government, S.A.M. ECKSTRAND, PHILIP F. - Bloomfield, N.J., A.B. Physics, Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma. EDEN, KENNETH V. - Joppa, Md., A.B. Biology, Kappa Sigma, Dean's List, Intramurals, IAESTE. EISENBERG, PETER D. - Huntingdon Valley, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Swimming, co-captain, Porter Scientific Society, vice-president, Student Council, Black Pyramid, Dorm Counselor. ELLISON, JAMES H. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Biology, Chi Phi, historian, Black Pyramid, president, Football, Intra- murals, Porter Scientific Society, Orientation Counselor. ERDMAN, WILLIAM A. - New York, N.Y., A.B. Biology' Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Track, Porter Scientific Soi ciety. EVENWEL, GERALD J., JR. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Sociol- ogy. EVES, WILLIAM C., JR. - Oakmont, Pa., A.B. Economics' Phi Kappa Sigma, corresponding secretary, WWFM, Econo- mics Club, Student Council, vice-president, recording secre- tary, Chapel Committee, Senior Dorm Counselor. FALK, ROBERT B., JR. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Freshman Tennis, American Chemical Society, Band, Porter Scientific Society, Mu Upsilon Sigma. FATZINGER, EDGAR H., III - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, Dean's List, Debating Club, Green Room. FEIGENBAUM, HOWARD - Great Neck, N.Y., A.B. Bio- logy, Pi Lambda Phi, Dean's List, Intramurals, Porter Sci- entific Society. FEIN, HOWARD KENNETH -- Cynwyd, Pa., A.B. Biology, Dean's List, Intramurals, Laboratory Assistant. FEINSTEIN, RICHARD N. -- Trenton, N.J., A.B. Business Administration, Sigma Pi, herald, Interfraternity Sports, S.A.M. FISCHGRUND, JOSEPH E. - Silver Spring, Md., A.B. Eng- lish, Pi Lambda Phi, English Club, Phi Upsilon Kappa. FISHER, EDWARD A. - Lehighton, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Sigma Pi. FLOWER, WILLIS FRANK - Ocean City, New Jersey, A.B. Government, Swimming Team, IAESTE, Porter Scientific Society. 258 FOSTER, ANTHONY - Harveys Lake, Pa., A.B. Govern- ment, Sigma Pi, Track. FUHRMAN, BRADLEY - Washington, D.C., A.B. Chemis- try, Phi Kappa Tau, National Math Honor Society, Philo- sophy Club, Debating Society, Mathematics Club, College Reporter, Dormitory Counselor. GARIHAN, JOHN M. -- Allentown, Pa., A.B. Geology, Geo- logical Society. GARRISON, ROGER - Ossining, New York, A.B. English, Dean's List, Honors List, Swimming Team, co-captain, Chapel Choir, CCSC. GELPKE, ROBERT M. - Sharon, Mass., A.B. Economics, Basketball, S.A.M., Economics Club, Arnold Air Society. GILFILLAN, PETER S. - Wantagh, New York, A.B. His- tory, Lambda Chi Alpha, Soccer, Lacrosse, History Club. GILL, JOHN WILLIAM - Glenside, Pa., A.B. English, Dean's List, English Club, Phi Upsilon Kappa, SWOP. GINSBURG, J. LAWRENCE - Montgomery, Pa., A.B. Chem- istry, Swimming Team, Tabard, Hillel. GLASSER, WILLIAM VINCENT - Newburgh, New York' D A.B. Sociology and Spanish, Phi Sigma Kappa, Football, Intramural basketball and baseball, Spanish Club, Govern- ment Club, Sociology Club. GOLD, ANTHONY - River Edge, New Jersey, A.B. Sociol- ogy, Phi Sigma Kappa, Dean's List, Government Club, History Club, Sociology Club. GOLD, WARREN STUART -- Little Neck, New York, A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Honors List, Intra- mural Sports, Porter Scientific Society, Spanish Club, Concert Band, Marching Band. GOLDBERG, HOWARD AL - Margate, New Jersey, A.B. Ivgsxtcglyl, Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, College Reporter, GOLDBLATT, JEFFREY G. - New Haven, Conn., A.B. Mathematics, Student Union Board, Mathematics Club. GOLDBLATT, STEVEN -- Brooklyn, New York, A.B. Span- ish, Pl Lambda Phi, Dean's List, Spanish Club, Porter Sci- entific Society. GOODHUE, JOHN H. - New Canaan, Conn., A.B. English, Delta Sigma Phi, Soccer, Green Room Club, English Club. GOQDRICH, 'NELSON ROSSITER -- Portland, Conn., A.B. History, P1 Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, History Club. GREENBAUM, GARY - Tarrytown, New York, A.B. Busi- ness, Sigma P1, Freshman Track, S.A.M. GREIF, ELLIOT JOEL - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau. GREINER, TIMOTHY RICHARD - Manhasset, New York, A.B. Spanish, Phi Kappa Psi, Lacrosse. GRETH, WARREN E. - Laureldale, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Sigma P1, Dean's List, Honors List, ACS. GRETZ, WILLIAM E., JR. - East Aurora, New York, A.B. Sociology. GRIFFIN, JOSEPH W. - Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Business Management. GRIFFITHS, DARRELL E. - Stewartstown, Pa., A.B. Eng- lish, Pi Gamma Mu, Honors, English Club, Philosophy Club. GRILLO, JAMES A. - Hamden, Conn., A.B. Physics, AIP, Intramurals. GRING, DAVID M. - Mohnton, Pa., A.B. Biology, Kappa Sigma, Dean's List, Honors List, Porter Scientific Society, Dormitory Counselor. GUCWA, JOHN HENRY - Barrington, New Jersey, A.B. Geology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Dean's List, Football, Basket- ball, Track, Geological Society, Black Pyramid. GUERBER, JAMES E. - Abington, Pa., A.B. Economics, Phi Kappa Sigma. HAAS, JERE D. - Manheim, Pa., A.B. Anthropology, Phi Sigma Kappa, Dean's List, Wrestling, Anthropology Club. I-IAASE, HENRY-Peekskill, New York, A.B. History, Phi Kappa Psi, Football, History Club. HARRIS, RICHARD H., JR. -- Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Anthro- pology, Dean's List, Arnold Air Society. HART, PHILIP B. -- Ansonia, Conn., A.B. English, Phi ggmilon Kappa, president, YRC, Green Room Club, English u . HARTSOE, LEONARD GORDON - Strasburg, Pa., A.B. Business Administration. HAUTER, JOHN ALLAN, JR. - Oradell, New Jersey, A.B. History, Sigma Pi, secretary, Dean's List, History Club, Phi Alpha Theta. HAY, PHILIP JEFFREY - Somerset, Pa., A.B. College Scholar fChemistryJ, Phi Beta Kappa, American Chemical Society, secretary, Pi Mu Epsilon, secretary, Student Coun- cil, Glee Club, accompanist, student director, Student of Piano, Lancaster Conservatory, Soloist with Lancaster Symphony. HECHT, GEOFFREY - West Haven, Conn., A.B. History' Pi Lambda Phi, Swimming, History Club. 9 HEFFLER, JAMES - Fair Lawn, New Jersey, A.B. History, Phi Kappa Psi, Dean's List, Green Room, History Club. HEILMAN, BOYCE - York, Pa., A.B. Religion. HELLMAN, ROBERT - Trenton, New Jersey, A.B. Biology, Dean's List, Lacrosse, Porter Scientific Society, Young Democrats, IAESTE, WWFM, business manager. HENDLER, DON - Lynbrook, New York, A.B. History, Lambda Chi Alpha, Dean's List, Soccer, Golf. HENDRICKSON, DYKE C. - Demarest, New Jersey, A.B. History, Chi Phi, Tennis, Ski Club. HERRMANN, GEORGE S. - American Consulate, Jerusalem, Jordan, A.B. English, Kappa Sigma, Interfraternity Sports, German Club, Green Room Club, International House, Fraternity house manager, SWOP. HERROLD, JOHN C. - Mt. Wolf, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Phi Sigma Kappa, Dean's List, Intramurals, Accounting and Finance Club, secretary. HERTZ, LEE - Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology, Pi Lambda Phi, Dean's List, Freshman Lacrosse, Porter Scientific So- ciety. HILDEBRAND, WILLIAM H. - Harrisbuvg, Pa-3 AB- BiQ' logyg Kappa Sigma, Baseball, Basketball, Squash, Dormi- tory Counselor. 2 HODGES, DANIEL R. -- Kearny, New Jersey, A.B. Business, Kappa Sigma, Squash. HOFFMANN, ROBERT - West Orange, N.J., A.B. Psycho- logy, Sigma Pi, Dean's List, Honors List, Freshman Swim- ming, Psychology Club. HOOK, WILLIAM LEE, JR. - Chester, Pa., A.B. Business Management, Soccer, Chess Club, Society for the Ad- vancement of Management, Varsity Club. HOOVER, CARL T. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Economics, Dean's List. HORNBECK, GEOFFREY H. -- Darien, Conn., A.B. Govern- ment, Chi Phi, Squash, Government Club. HOSTETTER, TERRY LEE - USAF Academy, Colorado, A.B. Biology, Chi Phi, Dean's List, Black Pyramid, Wres- tling, Porter Scientific Society, Chapel Choir, Outing Club. HOYER-BOOTH, GEORGE - New City, New York, A.B. Rvuxiirahri Area Studies, Young Democrats, Government Club, HUGHES, ALTON E., JR. - Salisbury, Md., A.B. Econo- mics, Delta Sigma Phi. IVANHOE, ELIOT - Brooklyn, New York, A.B. College Scholar. JAEGER, RAYMOND L. - Levittown, Pa., A.B. English, Phi Kappa Sigma, Dean's List, English Club, Band. JAFFE, DANIEL -- Chevy Chase, Md., A.B. Psychology, Pi Lambda Phi. JOHNSON, RICHARD F. -- Warwick, R.I., A.B. Economics, Delta Sigma Phi. JOHNSTON, MICHAEL V. - Christiana, Pa., A.B. Biology, Dean's List, Glee Club, SWOP, Porter Scientific Society. KAMINESTER, LEWIS HOWARD -- Brooklyn, New York, A.B. Biology, Dean's List, Honors List, French Club, secre- tary-treasurer, Porter Scientific Society, IAESTE, Student Council Curriculum Committee. KAPLAN, ARTHUR H. - Williamsport, Pa., A.B. Account- ing, Zeta.Beta Tau, Dean's List, Accounting and Finance Club, president, Hillel, ORIFLAMME, advertising manager, Government Club. KAPLAN, RICHARD - Trenton, New Jersey, A.B. Biology. KELLER, PETER A.fLansdale, Pa., A.B. Psychology, Delta Sigma Phi, Dean's List, Swimming, Psychology Club, treas- urer. KELTON,-STEPHEN T. 7 Rockville Centre, New York, A.B. Accounting, Jacob J. Miller Award, Pi Gamma Mu, Young Democrats, WWFM. KENDIG, MARTIN W. - State College, Pa., 'A.B. Chemistry, Phi Kappa Sigma, Dean's List, Cross Country, American Chemical Society, Pi Mu Epsilon. KILGORE, FRED E. -- York, Pa., A.B. Government, Chi Phi, Black Pyramid, Class Council, Dormitory Counselor. KILLIAN, LUTHER E., JR. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Chemis- try, Phi Kappa Tau, Tennis, Glee Club, Porter Scientific Society, Mathematics Club, American Chemical Society, In- tramurals. KINSLEY, ROBERT E., JR. -- Hagerstown, Md., A.B. Sociol- ogy, WWFM, Arnold Air Society, Sociology Club, Drill Team. KLEHR, HARVEY E. - Verona, N.J., A.B. College Scholar, Pi Gamma Mu, Young Democrats, president, Government Club. KNOBELMAN, RICHARD A. -- Union, N. J., A.B. Biology, Dean's List, IAESTE, president, Hillel, president, Porter Scientific Society, S.U.B., Dormitory Counselor, Chemistry Laboratory Assistant. KOEHNEKE, JAMES A. - Timonium, Md., A.B. English, Chi Phi, Soccer, Golf, English Club. KOERNER, ROGER S. - Rockaway, N. Y., A.B. Business, Zeta Beta Tau, Business Club, Intramurals. KOMORIYA, GOH -- New York, N. Y., A.B. Physics, Sigma Pi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon. KOSTINSKY, BARRY L. -- Baltimore, Md., A.B. Economics, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Economics Club. KRAUSE, RICHARD - New York, N. Y., A.B. English, Pi Gamma Mu, Wrestling. KROLL, RICHARD - Bayside, N.Y., A.B. Biology, Pi Lamb- cla Phi, Football. KUSKIN, LOUIS F. - Deal, N.J., A.B. Psychology, Fresh- man Baseball, Intramurals. LAIRD, JOSEPH EDWARD, JR. -- Bel Air, Md., A.B. Government, Chi Phi, Dean's List, Honorary Scholarship, Football, Black Pyramid, Dormitory Counselor, Conduct Committee. LANDIS, DAVID E. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Psychology, Psychology Club. LAYENDECKER, JACK D. - Landisville, Pa., A.B. English, Dean's List. LEAVENTON, STEVEN M. - Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Bio- logy, Porter Scientific Society. LEFENFELD, MARK S. - New York, N.Y., A.B. Business, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List. LENCHNER, PAUL -- Springfield, N.J., A.B. Government, Pi Gamma Mu, Honors List, Government Club, Interna- tional Relations Club, Young Democrats, Intramurals. LEVAN, J. BARRY - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, Fresh- man Track. LEVIN, SANDER - Jeannette, Pa., A.B. Physics, Phi Kappa Sigma, president, American Institute of Physics. LEVINE, SETH P. - Norwalk, Conn., A.B. Biology, Kappa Sigma, secretary, vice-president, S.U.B., treasurer. LEVINE, WILLIAM D. -- Baltimore, Md., A.B. Chemistry, Zeta Beta Tau. LEVY, JOEL JAY - Liberty, N.Y., A.B. Anthropology' American Chemical Society, Kituwha Society, American Asl sociation For Advancement of Science. LOEBL, EDWARD C. - Linthium, Md., A.B. Chemistry, Phi Kappa Tau, president, Dean's List, Black Pyramid, French Club, American Chemical Society, Student Senate' Interfraternity Council, treasurer, president. 1 LUCARELLI, ANDREW F. - Millersville, Pa., A.B. History, Delta Sigma Phi, Dean's List, Soccer, Tennis, History Club, Intramurals. LYNCH, WILLIAM J. -- Shamokin Pa.' A.B. Sociolo SWOP, Sociology Club, Green Room? y gy: MACNUTT, ALAN DOUGLAS -- Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. His- tory, Kappa Sigma. MADDOX, ALLAN B. - Potomac, Md., A.B. Business, Fi- nance Club, SAM. MAGIDSON, DAVID L. -- Silver Spring, Md., A B S anish' H 1 . . p . , P1 Lambda Phi, Honors List, Dean's List, Spanish Club' Young Democrats, Government Club. l MAINARDI, CARLO L. - Totowa, N.J., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau, historian, Porter Scientific Society. McCASKEY, PATRICK H. - Tinley Park, Illinois, A.B. Busi- ness Administration, Honors List, Track. MEGLATHERY, BLAIR N. - Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Econo- mics, SAM, Economics Club. MENGEL, JOHN G. --Lebanon, Pa., A.B. Physics, Sigma Pi Sigma, American Institute of Physics. MERCURIO, FRANK J. - Philadelphia, Pa., English, Delta Sigma Phi, Swimming, Band, Interfraternity Sports. MERRILL, STANLEY - Baltimore, Md., A.B. Physics, American Institute of Physics. MERRY, ALAN S. - Duxbury, Mass., A.B. Sociology. MEYER, JENS UWE - Coventry, R.I., A.B. French, Dean's List, Soccer, Chess Club. MEYERS, JAMES H. -- Columbia, Pa., A.B. Geology, College Scholar, Baseball, Geological Society. MEYERS, TERRY P. -- Wilton, Conn., A.B. Government, Dean's List, Government Club, Band. MICHEL, ALAN L. - Owings Mills, Md., A.B. Business Ad- ministration, Chi Phi, Track, SAM. MILLER, BRIAN A. - Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology, Pi Lambda Phi, secretary, Dean's List, Porter Scientific So- ciety, IAESTE. MINZNER, DEAN F. - Melrose, Mass., A.B. History, Dormi- tory Counselor, History Club, Government Club, Arnold Air Society, Chapel Choir, AFROTC, Intramurals. MOELLER, ROGER -- Durham, Conn., A.B. Anthropology, Dean's List, Outing Club, Anthropology Club, Cheerleader. MONES, BRUCE E. - Chevy Chase, Md., A.B. History, History Club, WWFM. MONK, NOEL E. -- Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, Green Room, president. MOORE, PAUL ALBERT - Roslyn, N.Y., A.B. Government, Delta Sigma Phi, Dean's List, Soccer, Government Club' History Club, International Relations Club. MOORMAN, PETER J. - Clifton, N.J., A.B. Business Ad- ministration, Phi Kappa Psi. MORRIS, CHARLES A. - Short Hills, N.J., A.B. Economics' Delta Sigma Phi. MORRIS, THOMAS R. - Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Phi Kappa Sigma, Black Pyramid, English Club, Govern- ment Club, Young Democrats, College Reporter, co-editor- in-chief, Dormitory Counselor, Sociology Club, Committee to Evaluate Student Government. I 1 MORSE, TIMOTHY - Brookline, Mass., A.B. Government, Chi Phi, Swimming. MOYER, ALLAN D. -- Pottstown, Pa., A.B. Religion, SWOP' Chapel Committee. MOYER, DAVID S. - Binghamton, N.Y., A.B. College Scho- lar, Pi Gamma Mu, Green Room, SWOP. MULLER, ROBERT C. - Laurel Springs, N.J., A.B. Ger- man, Kappa Sigma, Glee Club, Arnold Air Society. MUNK, RICHARD LAWRENCE - Katonah, N.Y., A.B. Bio- logy, Sigma Pi, Dean's List, Track, Green Room, Arnold Air Society, Interfraternity Sports. MURRAY, FREDERICK T. -- King of Prussia, Pa., A.B. Biology, IAESTE, Porter Scientific Society. 4 . v up. ' X it .1 -. la, Ain., ,vu- n ' ' S115- NEWMARK, JUSTIN A. - New York, N.Y., A.B. Psychology, Pi Lambda Phi, Black Pyramid Society, SDS, Psychology Club, Student Council, IFC, SWOP. NEWROCK, KENNETH M. - Port Chester, N.Y., A.B. Bio- logy, Dean's List, Porter Scientific Society, Green Room. NIXON, GEOFFREY R. - Alpine N.J., A.B. History, Chi Phi, vice-president, Tennis, captain. NOGUCHI, PAUL H. - Seabrook, N. J., A.B. Anthropology, Dean's List, Honors List, Freshman Baseball, Anthropology Club, president, Intramurals. NOVIK, JACK D. - Bronx, N.Y., A.B. Government, Zeta Beta Tau, Wrestling, manager, Porter Scientific Society, Young Democrats, Government Club, president. NOVOM, STEVEN - Elizabeth, N.J., A.B. Chemistry, Pi Lambda Phi, treasurer, Dean's List, Departmental Honors, Freshman Football, Interfraternity Football, American Chemical Society, Student Council. OBLINGER, CARL -- Lancaster, Pa., A.B. History, Phi Kappa Sigma, Dean's List, History Club, Government Club, Republican Club. OCHS, WILLIAM - Milltown, N.J., A.B. Government, Dean's List, Government Club, Freshman Football. O'HERN, RICHARD - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Biology, Kappa Sigma, Dean's List, Porter Scientific Society. OSGOOD, JOHN - West Chester, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Delta Sigma Phi, Sociology Club. OWEN, RICHARD - Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. History, Sigma Pi. PARSONS, JOHN - Catasauqua, Pa., A.B. History., Dean's List, Cross Country, History Club, Arnold Air Society, Phi Upsilon Kappa. PEOPLES, JAMES - Ridgewood, N.J., A.B. Chemistry, Kappa Sigma, Band, College Scholar. PERLMAN, VICTOR S. - Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. English, Dean's List, Coach of Freshman Lacrosse Team, English Club, College Reporter, copy editor, Black Pyramid Honor Society. PODKUL, THEODORE - Trenton, N.J., A.B. Anthropology, Chi Phi. POLOVCHIK, PETER S. - Oradell, N.J., A.B. Business Ad- ministration, Sigma Pi. PORTER, DONALD W. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Business Ad- ministration, Dean's List, S.A.M. POTTS, THOMAS - Moorestown, N.J., A.B. Biology, Dean's List. POWELL, STEPHEN ERIC -- Baltimore, Maryland, A.B. History, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Government Club, History Club, College Reporter, business manager. POWERS, KEVIN B. - Massapequa, N.Y., A.B. History, Phi Kappa Sigma, Cross Country. PROUT, ROBERT THOMAS -- Murray Hill, N.J., A.B. Sociol- ogy, Dean's List, Freshman Basketball, Sociology Club, Phi Sigma Kappa. RACKOW, ERIC - Montrose, N.Y., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau, Math Honor Roll,'Honors List, Dean's List, Robert's Prize for Biology, Tennis, Interfraternity Athletics, Porter Scientific Society, President, Social Chairman, Zeta Beta Tau, Interfraternity Council. RAMER, BRUCE J. - Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. Government' Freshman Track, Government Club, Young Democrats Club, WWFM. RANCK, EDWARD M. - Wilmington, Delaware, A.B. Sociol- ogy, Kappa Sigma, Marching and Concert Band, Mu Epsilon Sigma Honor Society. RAYMOND, TIMOTHY GRANT - Valley Forge, Pa., A.B. Physics, Dean's List, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, American Institute of Physics. REMINGTON, PAUL STEPHEN - Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. Philosophy, Soccer. RENNER, BARRY LEE - Columbia, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Pi Gamma Mu, Pi Mu Epsilon, Math Club. RIFF, DENNIS STONE - Cynwnd, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Black Pyramid Honor Society, Wrestling, Porter Scientific Society, College Reporter, Stu- dent Union Board, vice-president, president, Class Council, Student Council, Freshman Class vice-president, Junior Class vice-president. 4? . Qt x - 4 YL' 1 ,Wi 5, 6 ROCKAFELLOW, LEE D. -- Morrisville, Pa., A.B. Govern- ment, Delta Sigma Phi, Swimming, Cross Country. ROCKEFELLER, LANCE -- E. Greenwich, R.I., A.B. Eng- lish, Phi Kappa Tau, Freshman Track, ORIFLAMME, Lit- erary Editor. RODEFFER, BARRY L. - Hershey, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Delta Sigma Phi, Glee Club. RODOLFF, JOHN C. -- Hershey, Pa., A.B. Philosophy, Col- lege Scholar, Honors List, Departmental Honors, Glee Club, Philosophy Club, president, Phi Beta Kappa. ROGERS, H. STEVEN -- Pottstown, Pa., A.B. Anthropology, Dean's List, Anthropology Club, Geology Club, Author of OWLMAN. ROSENHAFT, RICHARD - Wheaton, Maryland, A.B. Psy- chology, Psychology Club, Students for a Democratic So- ciety. ROTH, NEIL M. - Woodbridge, N.J., A.B. Economics, Hillel, WWFM, Economics Club, Porter Scientific Society, Phi- losophy Club. ROTHSCHILD, KENNETH -- Scarsdale, New York, A.B. Psychology, Dean's List, Psychology Club. ROTHSCHILD, STEVEN - Baltimore, Maryland, A.B. Econo- mics, Dean's List, Freshman Lacrosse, Economics Club, president, Young Democrats, Philosophy Club, ORI- FLAMME, special projects manager, Curriculum Evaluat- ing Committee, Fraternity Bidding Procedures Committee. RUBINSTEIN, STEPHEN A. - Fitchburg, Mass., A.B. His- tory, WWFM, Government Club, Young Democrats. RUTH, PATRICK A. - Summit, N.J., A.B. Government, Chi Phi, Ski Club. SALAMY, WILLIAM JOHN - Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. Sociol- ogy, Sigma Pi, Track Team, Sociology Club, History Club. SALTZ, DAVID -- Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Government, Pi Gamma Mu, Government Club, History Club, Interna- tional Relations Club. ln... 1, 51. ...is SANET, BARRY - Harrison, N.Y., A.B. Business Manage- ment, Football, manager, Young Democrats, treasurer. SARACINO, FRANKLYN J., JR. - Kearny, N.J., A.B. Bio- logy, Kappa Sigma, Spanish Club, Lab Assistant. SAUL, RICHARD A., JR. - Dallas, Pa., A.B. Business Ad- ministration, Phi Kappa Psi, S.A.M. SCHARADIN, NELSON S. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Economics, Freshman Soccer, S.A.M., Economics Club. SCHLOSBERG, ARTHUR JAMES - Jamaica Plain, Mass., A.B. Psychology, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Psychology Club, secretary, president. SCHNEIDERMAN, WILLIAM LEE - White Plains, N.Y., A.B. Sociology, Zeta Beta Tau, Wrestling, co-captain, All- American Honorable Mention-Wrestling, Porter Scientific Society, president, Sociology Club, Treasurer, Junior Class, Treasurer, Senior Class. SCHROT, RICHARD J. - Lock Haven, Pa., A.B. Biology, Dean's List, Honors List, I.A.E.S.T.E., College Reporter, Porter Scientific Society. SCHULMAN, EDWIN IRA - Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. English, Lambda Chi Alpha, Dean's List, Football. SCHUMAN, ROBERT -, Baltimore, Maryland, A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau, Deans List, Honors List, Intramurals, Porter Scientific Society. SEGAL, STEVEN ALAN - Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Govern- ment, Zeta Beta Tau, Marching and Concert Band, presi- dent, Young Democrats, Government Club, Accounting and Finance Club, Student Union Board. SELLERS, JOHN C. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Physics, March- ing and Concert Band. SERBER, PETER M. - Silver Spring, Md., A.B. Government, Zeta Beta Tau, Track, captain, Young Democrats, Govern- ment Club. SHAMEL, ROGER E. - Acton, Mass., A.B. Chemistry, Dean's List, German Club, I.A.E.S.T.E., American Chemistry So- ciety, American Institute of Physics, International House. SHAY, RICHARD C. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. History, Dean's List, History Club. SHEA, RONALD A. -- Millville, N.J., A.B. Mathematics, Sigma Pi, P1 Mu Epsilon, Football, manager. SHEREN, ANDREW D. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Russian Area and Economics, Russian Club, Economics Club, vice- president. SHERWIN, JOHN - Wilmington, Delaware, A.B. History, Phi Alpha Theta, History Club, Intramurals. SHOCK, JOHN R. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Math Honors List, Dean's List, American Chemical Society. SICILIANO, RICHARD J. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, English Club. SILVER, MICHAEL ALAN -- Bala-Cynwyd, Pa., A.B. Bio- logy, Pi Lklhlllllil Phi, Dean's List, Honors List, Marching and Concert Band, Mu Upsilon Sigma. SILVERMAN, HARRIS - Cherry Hill, N.J., A.B. Biology. SIMAN, ALAN - Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. Psychology, Pi Lambda Phi, Dean's List, Intramurals, College Reporter, Psychology Club. SKLARZ, MARK - New Haven, Conn., A.B. History, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Basketball, History Club, College Reporter, co-editor-in-chief. SKRABUT, RONALD - Sewickley, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Sociology Club, Government Club, International Rela- tions Club, Tudor Program. SMITH, JIM - Millville, N.J., A.B. English, Lambda Chi Alpha, Football, Baseball, English Club. SMITH, JOSEPH G. -- Greensburgh, Pa., A.B. Mathematics, Phi Kappa Psi, Bowling Club. SMITH, LARRY -- Palmerton, Pa., A.B. Religion, College Scholar. SMITH, MARK I. -- Orangeburg, New York, A.B. Business Administration, Phi Sigma Kappa. SMITH, STEPHEN Z. - Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Biology, Col- lege Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa, l.A.E.S.T.E., Glee Club, Hillel, Dorm Counselor, Student Senate, Curriculum Evalua- tion Committee, chairman. I4 -..aiz:1.S..,,. . 263 SNOKE, ARTHUR W. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Geology, Phi Kappa Tau, Dean's List, Honors List, Lacrosse, Geology Society. SNYDER, JOHN ROBERT - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. His- tory, Soccer, Young Democrats, Boys Club Supervisor. SOBERMAN, ALAN R. - Jericho, N.Y., A.B. Government, Pi Lambda Phi, WWFM, Government Club. SOSSIN, ARTHUR - Millburn, N.J., A.B. Accounting, Phi Kappa Psi, Lanious Keiper Award, Dean's List. SPECTOR, ROBERT HARVEY - Great Neck, N.Y., A.B. Bio- logy, Phi Sigma Kappa, Dean's List, Freshman baseball, Track. STADTLANDER, WILLIAM HENRY, JR. - Clark, N.J., A.B. Economics, Soccer, Baseball, Math Club, Economics Club, WWFM. STAUFFER, HAROLD S. - Salunga, Pa., A.B. Business Ad- ministration, Pi Gamma Mu. STAVENICK, EDWARD - Summit, N.J., A.B. Economics, Society for Advancement of Management, Economics Club' Accounting and Finance Club. STEELE, MARSHALL -- Annapolis, Md., A.B. Biology' Dean's List, Lacrosse, Baseball. 1 1 STEIN, ROBERT P. - Newark, N.J., A.B. Government, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Black Pyramid, Swimming' Young Democrats, Government Club, Dorm Counselor. J STUART, DOUGLAS - Whitefield, Conn., A.B. Government, Chi Phi, Soccer. ' STUMP, H. THEODORE - Wernersville, Pa., A.B. Math' Kershner Scholarshipiin Mathematics, Pi Mu Epsilon, pres: ldent, Mu Upsllon Sigma, Band, Tabbard, Chapel Choir, Math Club. SUESS, GREGORY N. - Bethlehem, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Sigma Pi, president, Pi Mu Epsilon, Dean's List, Freshman track, Band. SUSMAN, JEFFREY H. - Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. English, Zeta Beta Tau, Wrestling, Glec Club, English Club, Philo- sophy Club, PROLOG, editor. SUSSMAN, ROBERT LOUIS - Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. Bio- logy, Dean's List. SWEIGART, DWIGHT - Ephrata, Pa., A.B. Chemistry, Honors List, Dean's List, American Chemical Society. TARNOWSKI, GEORGE - Mamardneck, N.Y., A.B. Chemis- UYSIKKITDH 5151111213 Dean's List, Student Union Board, vice- presiclent, secretary. TAUGER, MICHAEL - Roslyn Heights, NY., A.B. Govern- ment, Government Club, Young Democrats, Student Coun- eil, Class Council. TECHET, STEVEN FRANCIS -- Cutchogue, N.Y., A.B. His- tory, Delta Sigma Phi, History Club, Interfraternity Coun- cil, vice-president, Student Senate. THEOBALD, HARRY, JR. - Verona, N.J., A.B. Business Administration, Freshman Football, Society for Advance- ment of Management, president, Accounting and Finance Club. TOLIN, STEPHEN - Margate, N.J., A.B. Government, Freshman baseball, Freshman football, Government Club, Psychology Club, Porter Scientific Society. TOMKO, DAVID L. -- McKeesRocks, Pa., A.B. Psychology, Psychology Club, AFROTC, Arnold Air Society, Psychol- ogy Research Assistant. TONKON, MELVIN J. - Penn Valley, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Band, Government Club, Por- ter Scientific Society. VALLEAU, THOMAS -- Morristown, N.J., A.B. Sociology, Phi Sigma Kappa, president, Dean's List, Sociology Club, vice-president. VAN BEUREN, MICHAEL B. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. Span- ish, Hockey Club, Spanish Club, secretary-treasurer. WAETZMAN, LARRY S. - Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. History, Honors List, Dean's List, Young Democrats, WWFM, His- tory Club, Spanish Club, Phi Alpha Theta. WALDMAN, DANIEL - Little Silver, N.J., A.B. Govern- ment, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Intramural Handball. WALLER, WILLIAM E., JR. -- Whitehouse, N.J., A.B. His- tory, Phi Kappa Tau, Cross Country, Lacrosse, History Club, Young Republicians. 264 WARANCH, HOWARD RICHARD - Stevenson, Md., A.B. Psychology, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Psychology Club. WEINER, JAMES - Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Accounting, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Ilonors List, Freshman Basketball, Pi Gamma Mu, Accounting and Finance Club, COLLEGE REPORTER, Government Club. WERTHWEIN, NORMAN H. - Garwood, N.J., A.B. Account- ing, Lambda Chi Alpha, Soccer, Americans For A Demo- cratic Society. WERTZ, RICHARD P. - Easton, Pa., A.B. Economics, Glee Club, Phi Kappa Tau, secretary. WEXLER, .JAMES MARTIN -- Monticello, N.Y., A.B. His- tory, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, vice-president, His- tory Club, president. WHITE, CHARLES R., JR. - Hamlet Hill, Md., A.B. Sociol- ogy, Kappa Sigma. WHITTEN, JAMES C. - Fairview Park, Ohio, A.B. Eco- nomics, Phi Kappa Sigma, treasurer, Dean's List, WWFM, Economics Club. WILLIAMS, JOHN CHARLES - Lebanon, Pa., A.B. Psychol- ogy, Psychology Club. WINTER, BENJAMIN - Rye, N.Y., A.B. Economics, Zeta Beta Tau, Dean's List, Economics Club, Society for the Advancement of Management, Finance Committee. WITMER, JOHN B. - Willow Street, Pa., A.B. Business Administration, WWFM, Band, Society for the Advance- ment of Management. WOHL, CHARLES I. -- Lansdale, Pa., A.B. Biology, Honors List, Dean's List, Honors Biology Program, WWFM, Porter Scientific Society, COLLEGE REPORTER. WOHR, DAVID L. -- Lancaster, Pa., A.B. German, Phi Sigma Kappa, Glee Club. WOLKOV, JAY - Drexel Hill, Pa., A.B. Biology, Zeta Beta Tau, Swimming, Student Union Board, secretary, Porter Scientific Society, treasurer, Class Council, Hillel. YOUNG, GERALD ROBLEY - Easton, Pa., A.B. Sociology, Phi Kappa Tau, ORIFLAMME, assistant editor, Dormitory Counselor. YURCONIC, MICHAEL, JR. - Allentown, Pa., A.B. Biology, Kappa Sigma, Porter Scientific Society. ZEMSKY, LEWIS - North Bellmore, N.Y., A.B. Biology, Dean's List, Football, Wrestling, Spanish Club. ZIMMERMAN, JAY A. - Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. Biology, Pi Lambda Phi, Porter Scientific Society. ZULICK, THOMAS C. - Lancaster, Pa., A.B. English, Lamb- da Chi Alpha, Swimming, Student Council. The College is, in many aspects, a community within a community. For, while the student is a part of the college, yet he is a part of the overall community in which he is located. Being a part of this community involves much more than simply locational existence-it also implies a necessary concern for the community, a realization of its own goals and objectives, a respect for its beliefs and ideals. In return for this respect and activity, the community helps prepare the individual for other communities in which he will live, other responsibilities which he must meet. More than any other force, the community teaches the student what it is to be a good, active citizen in his own home town. 26 Compliments of SUN LIFE IIF CANADA Underwriters of the Group Life Insurance Plan for the Faculty and Other Employees of FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA Widener Building, 1339 Chestnut St., Philadelphia YZ, FRANKLIN and MARSHALL COLLEGE STUDENTS - PARENTS - FACULTY - ADMINISTRATION For Awarding Holiday Inn of Lancaster HONORARY DEGREE DF FAVORITE PLACE T0 EAT, T0 MEET, T0 STAY We of Lancaster Holiday Inn will continue to dofall in our power to deserve your lasting confidence, friendship and patronage. if IIIIII If G Jgfw Sum. or LANCASTER 6 I Q--A -"'v Wien-'IA-5-EEZ Pike at Roosevelt Boulevard I Owned G Operated by American Motor Inns, Inc. of Roanoke, Virginia ' I Gulf, Diner's, American Express 81 Carte Blanche Cards Honored 266 Remember Your Days As A Franklin 84 Marshall Man THE B0llKS'l'llltll lllll UAMPUS Hopes To Serve You After Graduation Tool or: Alumni Chair, Rings with your graduation year, sportswear, or any item from their fine selection -- Just write the bookstore. 267 "originator TOEWS, AYRES, AND HUBER, INC. Engineering and Construction Lancaster, Pennsylvania COTTRELL 8z LEONARD, INC. Albany, New York s of the Cap and Gown Industry in America" EDWARD P. DOLBEY 8: COMPANY, INC. Laboratory Equipment and Microscopes Yeadon and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania BARBEY ELECTRONICS Reading, Lancaster, Pottstown, Lebanon COMPLIMENTS OF SCHWANGER BROS. 81 CQ. INC Heating - Plumbing Bathrooms - Kitchens Sunoco Heating Oil Lancaster E-Town 393-5868 367-1440 AIR.-MQW - - tdI'ii'lJL:. STEAMSHIP RAIL-HO -, ,,, ,E L A EIDGEUIIIEI LANCAVET . '::"f" TRA s f HEADQUARTERS , 3 Tlcke1s for Travel Everxwhere gziiiif TOURSMJ CRUISES IIIIIEEUIIIEI TIJUII5 CHRISTIAN H SHENK , 'M 7 CENTRAL PLAZA , P 1 LANCASTER. PA. W. ' "E J L iu MOWERY PRINTING CO. 715 N. Pine St. Lancaster, Pennsylvania 17603 SERENA A. KIRCHNER Wholesale and Retail Beverage Distributor Ph. 393-0343 GRAYBILLS INC. Wholesale Electrical Distributors ACM COMPANY Business Machines Lancaster, Pennsylvania 268 Lancaster's Paperback Center L. B. HERR and SON 44-48 West King Street IVB Industrial Valley Bank 49 Trust Company STONER-WAGNER FORD INC. .415 West Fourth Street Quarryville, Pennsylvania J. C. EHRLICH CO. INC. Termite, Pest and Wheat Control Lancaster, Pennsylvania LANCASTER WINDOW CLEANING COMPANY 133 S. 'Queen Street Proprietors: Nathan and Irvin Weisman HARAN JEWELRY COMPANY 424 Bloomfield Avenue Montclair, New Jersey ANONYMOUS 16 MM Films AUDIO FILM CENTER 10 Fiske Place Mount Vernon, New York Mr. 8z Mrs. J. W. KUEHN, SR. A I 7 - MEAFS KUNZLER 8. COMPANY, INC. 644-652 Manor St., Lancaster, Pa. 17604 Phone 397-5165 Fine Meat Products From Lancaster County 269 BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS MAKE BETTER YEARBOOKS 'Wi 3300 Monroe Road o Charlotte, N. C. me pmt IN scuool. PHOTOGRAPHY ,mam IN sc:-noon. Ymzsooxs. 270 LEE SL THAETE ASSOCIATES ARCHITECTS Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mrs. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. M1'. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Dr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. il.. and Mrs. Hampton Allen and Mrs. Irving S. Altman and Mrs. Charles H. Andrews, Jr William Ardman Ruth J. Argalas and Mrs. Theodore Arthur Michael R. Babkie and Mrs. Joseph A. Balintey and Mrs. Hiram P. Ball John F. Barry and Mrs. Morris H. Barshinger and Mrs. James C. Beal, Sr. and Mrs. Warren S. Beebe Martin Bergman Joseph Berkowitz Charles A. Denis Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Ralph DeRoy Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Derstine Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Dicke Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Diehl Mr. and Mrs. Marvin A. Dietrich Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Dinwiddie Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Downs Mrs. Gladys Doyle Dr. and Mrs. Charles G. Durbin Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Eckert Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Epstein Mr. and Mr. and Dr. and Mrs. David L. Eggers Mrs. Joel Ervin Mrs. S. W. Evey Mr. and Mrs. Milton Feldman Mr. J. Robert Fisher Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. Israel Berkowitz and Mrs James A. Biddison, Jr. and Mrs R. G. Bidwell and Mrs W. S. Bigelow and Mrs Fred C. Birkby and Mrs John G. Bitz and Mrs Armand J. Blanchard and Mrs Milton Blieden and Mrs. Jerome S. Bloch John Boyd and Mrs. Everett C. Bragg and Mrs. Sam W. Brecher and Mrs. Guy S. Brown and Mrs. Leonard F. Brown J. H. Brubaker and Mrs. Edward N. Bruce and Mrs. Louis Brumberger and Mrs. Robert Calkins M. A. Cancelliere ...I 'nl 7 1 1-1 A I Mr. Leonard Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Maurice Robert I. Fleder David J. Fleet Henry A. Flower Delbert C. Foord Fox Franklin Max Freed M. Friedman Richard Funk John C. Gehrig K. Geralivon John D. Gilbert Ginsburg Mr. S. Robert Gittlin Mr. and Mrs. Leon Glazer Mr. Milton S. Goldstein Compliments Of FURRY KL HACKER Printing Letterpress Offset 248 E. Liberty St. Ph. 393-4452 Lancaster, Pa. Congratulations to the things go Class of '67 from The Directors and Staff of nuns-sung LANCASTER ' COUNTY FARIVIEFIS NATIONAL BANK LANCASTER Lancaster, Pennsylvania Quarryville Christiana Mount Joy Columbia L ancaster, Pa. Member of the Federal Deposit A G. Rufus Hettinger, Mgr. Insurance Corporation 274 mm BANHAM OLDSMOBILE, INC. DISCOUNT CITY' IIT5 MANHEIM PIKE LANCA T . ' ' ls En, PA Z 1137 Sylvania Avenue Toledo 12, Ohio Where Students Shop For Values Ph. 472-1101 Toledo's Oldsmobile Dealer 'w"f:e-t'e.'xesxivye. 2- '-A H --wfw,,.- . - -- . - .. . . l , -1 S' -' -2 N75, M "'- Q' 4' r 1 r . .- ' -y . l I "T '- 71555-eff . 'iMf"'2f19s: Awwttffgig ' . 1-e - nv: - . ,. Q ., -1- "gy T- - - ,,.- . 1 h5':-ggi-.gli-tw 'Xf?5g?.5,oX:p'I"':. .afifxw K?v"'3:fP -P 1 .fgs.f-n:?m1i'5?-'firfffQ-'f..1w.'Qf 4'3"Q"'2 tg-'QW ' sw'-1.f5'1-T1v:f'f':L.g35!" 3:23fwdu-?:f.'iF1-v"., -.-.:ts4r1" 5 :l v I I 1ixf4tfif"-'-'-.? 'l.w'5-iliisgfffigeeugs '-'- H' " X35 ?fF'i'-'iifffti' - "" 4 3355 t ge"i'l35f 18" Q 'I-rggggjg, -,- YJ , .ji ,- I 'l,, - t- ' IW H i ' 1 ' 4-' I S "'- 3.19 , f' ' . I iff-reef? 1 - , .+g,s. . '-22:5 f., viwtess. lb'-' W il ii. -fe 4.393 Emir-tffi-f,f 'ag , Qfgpxp at ' " -ii'fi"R'2fe k ' ' 1 -.: .f,f5.:.g,.: 3. E , , - ..,, esp ,,4ggL..,'E5,f . 'gr , , '. '-:..g.,,x.:,', . - -4 M , ' : ' -- fu, ,flisiari .N-Mywwx' .f , ., 1' yr -1,4 X., X V, 1w5y,3'Mw.,t. .Sw SHOUT Suddenly, that's more than just a figure of speech. For college graduates in the '60s, it can become a reality . . . but not only in the obvious context of space exploration. ln a host of occupations and businesses, including our own, new goals are waiting to be won. And today's young men, armed vin with disciplines and lessons' learned in the classroom, are mo g into commanding positions to win them. For many, the only limits to their success will be the limits of their own ambition. New Holland cheers on those from Franklin and Marshall who k I d e into are now preparing to blend their judgment and now e g on-the-job productivity. We hope many will gird to go the whole f' ld T all our way . . . to shoot the moon in their chosen ie s. o , good wishes for bountiful years ahead. , - - - A A , My " t eff mg,.f1-Q '1"- . -w x' 'W wtf!! 'lx'-S ., ,. fix e .,my,x,,i,Q,,4k,?3Q,g2 NEW HOLLAND DIVISION OF SPERRY RAND CORPORATION 275 STAUFFER PRINTING SERVICE 505 Willow Lane Lancaster, Pa. 17601 Phone 717-393-9311 Complete OFFSET Printing SERVICE Addressing and Mailing Plastic Binding Wedding Invitations f Z 7 KE 2 GOODLING Refrigeration Co., Inc. Lancaster's Commercial Refrigeration Specialists 394-3741 Ask For Bob McCowan 78 Pitney Rd. Lancaster, Pa. mwah' Zy V x I 'Il ll 'Qu ng' - 411115, U 1' 1222, Qldunk - neg. u.s. Paz. on. """' Funchonal background music especially designed for factories offices banks SCIGTIIIIICBIIY programmed for time place 8: achvliy s'I'ores, restaurants, hotels 8: superInarIxe'IsI MAGNETIC 'DIVISION OF THE BULLETIN C0.0 IVYRIDGEN 3-7200 440 DoMlNo LA. PHILA., PA. STOCK YARD INN "Known for Best of Foods" 1147 Lititz Avenue, Lancaster DEMUTH TOBACCO SHOP Founded 1770 At 440 W. King St. Lancaster See DeMuth's for all Your Smoking Needs" Serving You On Campus WOOD FOOD SERVICE Compliments of STANDARD ACOUSTICAL PRODUCTS INC. Lancaster, Pennsylvania REILLY BROS. Gnd Armstrong's Ceiling Systems Contractor "For All your Hardware Needs" 392-2131 44 N. Queen St. 277 The WRIGHT Barber Shop Corner of Mulberry 8: Walnut Streets - 6 Blocks from Campus See Jim Wright for that "JUST RIGHT" Hairstyle 278 Phone 397-1777 for Appointment. Foremost Source Of Entertainment For . . . Schools - Colleges - Universities Throughout The Country THE WILLIAM HIINNEY AGENCY Personalized Service . . . Booking Nationally Known Personalities Folk Singers Rock Kz Roll Groups Jazz Concerts Orchestras - Combos 1411 Walnut St. Philadelphia, Pa. LOcust 4-1948 Also Booking Shows For Conventions 0 Industrial - Fraternal 279 . f' M ii P Chi Phi '?','51si.i A fi if i x X ' H xqf.-'--has-Q -Q'rw.:,A li, -4 .,,-A L I I- f l , 1:51 ., K. , 'I l y .- l4'!51r"fQ"-j.,e,,N-,X A, -. .-..i V K ,A ,". -'1 ' 5 ' 'x hi V '-'.. K i I'-':l,5'l' " lg 'Jah P ' A 'P ' '3g'Wf'4f If V 5 K .Q A Q .' vi . fPf"',f V L , x l : Q I vw . K Si La ' 1 " 3' i5 , , 1 5' 'V A 4 5,:m.4--- '. M U '- JIU I H WW4'-1V kiiii1'2lalIf"' " 3 g I Q, ,gl W , u1,,f4 , - .11 A.'V ,.,' : V+ .3 P- ' "" Q T " Px 7 is rp f n Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Kappa Psi ' .....,... . .-11, Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Kappa Sigma Pi Lambda Phi 196 Ori amme.. Delta Siyma Phi ,,1.:: w- V ' A 1 "fl Phi Kappa Ta 11 - pr" - Q rl J'-vim r I , V' Sigma pb Arla Bela lan it 'Ii Kappa Sigma In Our 76th Year Cgmpliments of GENERAL CONTRACTORS 548 STEEL WAY LANCASTER PA Wnhlgins Builders of F8zM's New Science Center 'Lf 0 W Serving "A" Quality Dairy Products w To All Eleven Fraternities ROUTE 222, EPHRATA, PA. 282 t J K .1 f , SERVDMATIUN VENDURS f Vin That Just Right Snack When You Want It MARY Ma0IN'l'0SH Laundry Services On Campus FlLLING'S CLOTHING SHOP West Lemon Street "Within Easy Walking Distance Of The College" RAUB SUPPLY COMPANY Distributors James 8z Mulberry Sts. Lancaster, Pa. Phone 397-6221 EST. l 860 THE B. B. MARTIN C0. Lumber Millwork 351 W. James St. Phone 394-7277 284 Wafer PRINTING 8z OFFICE SUPPLIES "Your Logical Source Since 1920" 122515-E x": 5.a.F:" f :'. J',':,': "v- A -I if A S la '-r.': il-Y-I,-TSW - E J H I .. X x:,.. I JU., ll Complete Line of Nationally Advertised OFFICE FURNITURE EQUIPMENT 8z SUPPLIES Call LANCASTER 393-5841 FREE DELIVERY SERVICE 21 E. NEW AMPLE FREE- PARKING LANCASTER SHAUB SHQE SHOP Florsheim-Statson-Bass Wright Arch Preserver-Taylor Made Tl Visit HILDY'S Often Dan Sz Mary Keep All Your Troubles "Little One's" 285 ' 5 1 w , , X W i l x I , . . U I Rogers Mr. and Mrs. V. O. Prall Mr. John A. Pringle Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Rachlis Dr. and Mrs. George D. Rapp Mr. and Mrs. George W. Raupp Mr. and Mrs. Francisco Rebollo Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Rehrig Mr. Byron B . Rife Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Ritter Lee Robbins Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold Robinson Mr. Maynard Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Rosen Mr. Isadore Rosenblum Dr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Joseph Rosenbuch Alexander R. Roth W. Rothenberg Tadeusz Ryzeuski Zackury A. Sabella Dr. A. M. Sabety Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Saul M. Dr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Shahan Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Anthony L. Frank Salisbury Daniel Sanchez Saperstien F. J. Saracino Charles D. Schaeffer Abraham Schulman Elmer H. Schweitzer John E. Scott Edward B. Scull Edward B. Seeger Ward W. Shelley N. Siciliano Mr. Lelan Sillin, Jr. 'll',, 'I"i!-1.-,,,1 11 nu Mr. and Mrs George Stickles Mr. and Mrs William C. Stoufer Mr. and Mrs William Stout Mr. and Mrs George F. Strutt Mr. and Mrs Herbert H. Taylor Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Techet Mr. Marianne Thompson Mr. and Mrs William E. Titus Mr. and Mrs Samuel M. Tollen Mr. and Mrs William Towns Mr. and Mrs Edwin C. Tracy Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Trubisz Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Tuffiash Mr. William F. Tyndall Mr. and Mrs. Lambert Vaile Mrs. Julia E. Voelker Mr. and Mrs. Walker Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wall Mr. W. H. Wamsleyi Mr. and Mrs. I. Weber Mr. and Mrs. Weiner Mr. and Mrs. George Weingarten Mr. and Mrs. Weinraub Mr. Arthur Weisleder, Jr. Mr. Ronald Wertz Mr. and Mrs. Edmound W. Whiting Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Wienola Mrs. Anne Wohlsen Mr. and Mr. and Mrs Mrs. Mrs. Anna C. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. C. Luther Wohr R. Wolfgang Wolfinger Wolk Chalmus M. Yohn Paul E. Doherty WAGAMAN BROS. PRINTERS, INC. Lititz, Pa. GUNZENHAUER -BAKERY Suppliers of Bread to This College And Its Fraternities For Years MORRIS MAINTENANCE, INC. Lancaster, Pa. N EAVES COSTUME CO., INC. The Largest Renting Costumers in America 151-153 W. 46th St. New York, N. Y. SHENK BROS. Everything for Sport 32 W. King St. Lancaster, Pa. ENGLE and HAMBRIGHT One of the largest real estate and insurance concerns in Lancaster. Handles the insurance affairs of Franklin and Marshall College. 288 TALLY HO MANUFACTURING CO, INC. The Type 16 Central Avenue Berwyn, Pa. ,Q " .A H That Creates W 'Azz' I I Comment MOSEMANN'S COLLEGE SMOKE SHOP ART PRINTING CO. INC. 25 N. Prince sz. LETTERPRESS at OFFSET CULLIGAN WATER CONDITIONING FOR Just .Call "Cnll'igan Man" QUALITY 8a SERVICE 349 W. King Lancaster, Pa. I LANCASTER S 397-8546 for Soft Water TORAGE COMPANY Local dt World-Wide Moving 394-7201 F-Ta..-. New Lab Installed By I CHESTER ELECTRONICS LABS. Chester, Connecticut 289 Compliments of E 8. C PAINTING CONTRACTORS "" " 5 I I -, V " . p ,QHHM N' T I I JACOB RIEKER Supplier of Gourmet Dining I H051-FARM , - L :2:',.2i'.A Q west'-. e-fy 397-7631 I '- ---- -' HOST TOWN , . A EA ALEXANDER louncf .vt ron :nuns A meme VK " " mmAmu:nr mm UIIGISIEI, PA. CM, 393-1551 I HOST FARM RESORT MOTEL an mm Av. umsrn, rn. CLOSEST WITH THE BEST- THE HOUSE 0F PIZZA 534 West James One block from campus PITTSBURGH PAINTS CENTER 252 N. Prince Street Lancaster, Pa. Telephone 397-4297 -- 397-4298 Pittsburgh Paints Look Bette L g r STERBACK ATLANTIC 'HM vwlifzzzi l"HL0NSE.:j ATIANTIL' Y of Service to GRFS FKLM and its Student L. R. KEPERLING 8a SONS PLA-MOR MUSIC CO. Fedders Air Conditioners Amusements, Pin Games, Juke Boxes 548 New Holland Ave. Lancast 131 N. Plum Street Lancast EARL P. KEGEL, INC. LANCASTER PAINT 8z GLASS CO. Wholesale Produce Complete Selection of Painter's Supplies 1001 Willow Park 235 N. Prince Street Phone 394-7104 ,W W E II,5,!f-H I N T I N 9-29 P5 N Y- ' T ,V TENTH STREET AND READING RAILROAD X LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA 17042 X 67173272-6667 OVER YEARS OF PRINTING SERVICE GATES STUIIIO p h 0 t 0 g r a p h y 605 Marietta Ave. JOHN G. GATES, II LANCASTER, PA. 17603 Phone 394-8127 commercial - portraiture - Weddings 292 R. L. MANEY Trenchville, Pa. Institutional 8z Commercial Coal Sales For quality printing and developing . .. LANCASTER CUSTUM COLOR LABS Photofinisher for the 1967 ORIFLAMME Mr. Floyd Peck 539 Lancaster Ave. Lancaster, Pa. 293 A cknowledgmen ts It required a tremendous amount of unseen energy, labor and cooperation to complete the monumental task of preparing this year's ORIFLAMME. It would be highly deceptive and very untrue to take sole credit for this effort. Spurred on by the invigorating en- thusiasm which seemed to be con- tagious among those of us associated with the book, the 1967 ORI- FLAMME came alive. It is to these selfless and generous persons with whom I Worked that I express my sincere thanks and appreciation. Without their valuable assistance this volume would not have been possible. 4 THE COLLEGE REPORTER MR. VINCENT D'AMBROSIO THE DEVELOPMENT OFFICE STAFF MR. JOHN GATES, III MRS. JOHN GATES, III MRS. NORMAN J. GEIST MR. JUNIUS D. GRIMES, III MRS. HOWARD H. HOGENTOGLER MR. ANTHONY R. MUMPOWER MR. FLOYD PECK MR. HUGH ROGERS MRS. REGINALD M. SIEGLER MISS KATE SPALDING MR. CHARLES W. THOMPSON MR. FOSTER G. ULRICH, JR. . . .Editorial Staff NED BARRY '68 RICHARD CORKRAN '69 ROGER DERSTINE '68 , ANDY GOODMAN '68 ARTHUR KAPLAN '67 LANCE ROCKEFELLER '67 STEVEN ROTHSCHILD '67 GERALD YOUNG '67 . . Photo Credits RICHARD ARENDS ROBERT BROWN DICK DRAKE PHILLIP FRANCIS MARK GARFINKEL DICK GAULT MARK WACHTER A final message of several words from the editor, written to express some feeling of sentimentality and satisfaction is inadequate indeed for a project that filled his waking and dreaming moments for eighteen months. Charged with burning enthusiasm in the spring of 1966, this year's ORIFLAMME first had its conception in the minds of those who wished to capture the spirit of the Franklin and Marshall Community. ' No one, with the exception of past editors and those closely associated with the editor, have any idea as to the number of hours spent thinking about, scheduling, writing, designing and editing this 79th volume. Decisions were difficult and numerous as were the problems encountered but in the end it can be said that it was all Very Worthwhile. It is hoped that some of-the personal satisfaction of the editor can be shared by those of you who View this year's ORIFLAMME as a near accurate description of the fine aca- demic community in which you lived.


Suggestions in the Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) collection:

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

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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