Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA)

 - Class of 1965

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Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1965 volume:

mf' 1 1 J' I THE .IUNIGR CLASS PRESENTS IE96 GENEVAN GENEVA COLLEGE BEAVER FALLS, PA. EDITOR: RUTH MCCONAUGHY ASSISTANT: MARY JANE KOBER BUSINESS MANAGER: SANDRA BAUMANN CO-ASSISTANT: SHERREY SMITH CO-ASSISTANT: JAMES THORNE ri? , -4 T. W?--ai 1 gp..-.k.3,,.L , ,TV Y ., Q--'-' - ff' ' ,"f'1-' .' LQ. Vfhsirffhx - T'Li?4". if - . if V 'J .-5? J-.5 'G' r '3' ' ' G-..1f.f-EEN' ..,'Ti'4?IJJi1L.':i "Q1'-P.:..-:af-1'A-'A Ah5F'wA'?.'-l:'1.-iii'k..-"14,ff'L"'fJ"W "-"XI-N zffgv 3f,'7f.H.1".f','1,f1f'Tf41!l'7 Fu-L-""?"-'.' ' 'll-ki'-LiVWf'?.' 1 -f., 11 nj. ,f.-.-.,1f':.-5 ."1:.",' . e, .4-. 1 wp 1pw.-'-:2'- 3 ,:-, W., if 5 .-f- J .J '-zgg. AL.: X. .t.'L?Z-ETX-F.f'1,'W,.w15g--n.JQfi-4? "w .5,,"H'V 11'-wfgfli. .?'1.'f!ZF 'Ep '-I-.-ITL'-.5 :..', -" ,'.".1'--Y' '-'.1'Lf...E: ' '-"1"' "" ' Y" J'.:.,fj.'?f1:...L Ji.jf'-gli-Ll',,.M:,I-T -3 1. 'jf-QL . 5 - , 'ug vu A 1w.JifuQj- ', lr-g.541.I..-1.52.1 v- ' .' ' . :. 1... Y 'I' yy- A g' Il .,l,1-45'5'f1- .. . '.m,"'LQ'u 45- I..." 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' If Px lil"-A' I '.1 ', 5+ ".3.:f'::! 3' .fx ' .'11,W'2:c:1"?h::"1'r'Hi. , 'u.f.:Q.V- f 'QQml".,.Mi:'r' ff f .lH1."1'j,1z., f -?',."je5.. ' I " "'f"?' if 25 via? '-1-MT - 'f .1 . 1 , ..i: 'bf--Y-" ,g.'-'ku-.I.' ', ..'1.f,:, .-. J"1+ 11" ,f 'f.'.4-f'.-. if '1-.H J'-if M"-'.' - 'g, ,jfgfqg r 'T' f p1.n!'L"'H! V L, . F mi.. We , .V ..,IALr1..,:' 1 MFA I H! 'W ,g -",'i..:T.1H ag, El fr Q . A D .2 .mm 'I i - .. I. ' ,Mg 'k ,K g,f'v.Q.-..,-'I .' rg F . ,I - I , In ii:L1.',"f'nu.I M.. '....f1f.--fl--' Zwl. 1 W ..r1.iHQ-- 'la ry.: . - - -H-' wg '-.2 w 41 '..."g . tx Skip '- fi",l'z 1642 -X ' , if ' Y ,hi fllv. - fr w . . . --...'7"3 I u 5,111 'I h"a. '.. I . i I PRESIDENTS MESSAGE January 1965 To the Class of 1965: As this letter is being written, we are having some of the shortest days of the year. ln a few months, however, June will be here, and the time for your graduation will be at hand. In retrospect it seems to me that yours has been one of the more interesting periods in the history of the College. Certainly it has been a period characterized by growth. Your arrival as freshmen coincided with the availability of three new buildings on campus-Metheny Fieldhouse, Clarke Hall and Pearce Hall. During your student days the enrollment and the number of faculty members has increased substantially. The Long Range Educational Plan of 1963 and the 1964 Master Plan provide important guide lines for the future development of the College. Some of your fellow students have served with members of the College Board of Trustees and Faculty in developing and implementing these plans. Construction of the new student center has been begun, and we hope that work will soon be started on major additions to Science Hall and McCartney Library. We are pleased with the increase in the number of students and faculty members and with the development of our physical facilities, and we trust that the College will continue to grow and extend its sphere of influence. However, the increase in numbers and the expansion of physical facilities are but means to an end. We would like to think that during your years in College there has also been a constructive development in the academic and spiritual atmosphere on campus and that this is reflected in the lives of all of us associated with the College. It is our prayer that you have found this to be true. To you members of the Class of ,65, we express our appreciation for your contributions to the life of Geneva. We have enjoyed our association with you, and we wish for you Godls richest blessings in the years which lie ahead. May your lives be fruitful and rewarding, and may they always be in harmony with the College motto "Pro Christo et Patria." "Then come Geneva's sons, ne'er let zhe glad chorus fail . . Sincerely yours, Z.Q,4.Q.ew,. Edwin C. Clarke 3 F OREWORD As freshmen we come to the campus in hopes of becoming true sons of Geneva. We raise our voices with one accord, joining those of students past, present, and future, in classes, discussions, jam sessions, and friendly chats. In these glorious walls, old and hoary, shrouded with tradition, we seek through the heritage of years to find the door to our future. These college days are happy days, for as well as studies to do there are people to meet, clubs to join, and activities in which to participate. Through our college life we grow as Geneva sons. As we continue the glad chorus of voices, the measure of our pride grows. We begin to treasure Geneva beside the Beaver Vale. As seniors we place as jewels to adorn our Alma Mater our many accomplishments. The valedictorian, the honor students, the athletic stars, the Student Senate President, the editors, the queens, all add their part to the resplendent light. As Geneva's sons scatter throughout the world they remain loyal to Geneva, our country, and above all, the right. DEDICATION Much of the credit for many reports, numerous term papers, and a great deal of learning by countless students goes to Mrs. Leighty, Geneva's head librarian. Since 1930 she has been answering the never ending plea of, "Could you help me find some information on . . F' She seems to know the secret of answering pleasantly to our needs even after continuous hours of cataloguing books, ordering new publications, and opening mail, all of which are part of her daily task. Mrs. Leighty's place in the college is indeed an important one, for she in some way affects the life of each student who finds it necessary to use the facilities offered in our library. Regardless of the field we may be in, we thank her for the organization and hard work that has helped us to find our sources quickly and easily. Quietly she works behind the scenes, receiving little credit for her tremendous contribution to Geneva College. It is with sincere gratitude that we of the Genevan acknowledge these accomplishments by dedicating this yearbook to Mrs. John D. Leighty. 5 TABLE OF CONTENTS STUDENT LIFE A PAGE 12 If 6 FACULTY PAGE 26 ORGANIZATIONS PAGE 36 ACTIVITIES PAGE 66 SPORTS PAGE 92 RESIDENCES PAGE 112 CLASSES PAGE 124 PRESIDENT'S CABINET l g,:--1--vu ti BOARD OF TRU TEES Row 1: Mrs. Arthur Hoenstine, Dr. Robert M. Young. Mr. J. Merrill Robb, Miss Ethel M. Lytle, Dr. D. Howard Elliott, Mr. Sidney L. Lockley. Row 2: Dr. Kermit S. Edgar, Mr. D. William Kelso, Mr. Walter Mandeville, Mr. Ralph E. Smith. Mrs. Robert Park, Mr. William K. Metcalfe. Mr. Elliott A. Young, Mr. William Ramsey. Row 3: Dr. J. Burt Willson, Dr. D. Raymond Park, Mr. Donald C. McCune. Dr. Paul C. Cross, Mr. W. J. C. George, Dr. William O. Martin, Mr. John N. Sawyer, Dr. J. Coon, Mr. Robert H. Greenlee. J, ll, I y J! H .:Vq W fr i 'w ' Q-.rx-.1-Q., , 'I . ttf ' , 4 , I' V .5 . Rev. Willard McMillan, Mr. Howard Matts- son-Boze, Dr. Ann Paton, Dr. Harold Bruce, Dr Edwin Clarke, Mr. W. Scott Bliss, Dr. William Russell, Mr. Robert McConaughy. Y-1 :Elf i,-, I , . ,v., ' ggnffv Q4 xx. "'T'rr , xg "-sa! l 1- " 5 ' J: A . j?f.Q':'Q'-wif: MR. PAUL C. REYNOLDS MR- CHARLES 0'DATA Director of Development Director of Public Relations MR. W. SCOTT BLISS Vice President-Development g ' I f MISS EVANGELINE VAN ARSDALE Secretary to Dr. Clarke MR. ROBERT K. MCCONAUGHY Business Manager, Assistant Treasurer ll J I ,HSI MR. ROBERT M, I-IEMPHILL MR. E. JACKSON, Controller MR. CLARENCE W. HAYES Assismm Business Manager MISS EVE HAYES, Business Oflice Supervisor Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 9 DEANS MR. KENNETH SAXTON Dean of Men il NLS.. SH- - if ' 1 DR. WILLIAM H. RUSSELL Dean of the College -i MISS MARIAN L. GILMORE Dean of Women MR. BRIAN R. O'CONNOR MRS. JOHN NAVE Educational Counselor Assistant to the Dean of Women 10 rf 4' .. - m ,u .A ,.,.. . . i .U 1 X - ew-w::'g A I.. i , .ty .,l..,,. - 1 N. il D , fc- :' .- in "1'tf-'IL"" V A ' DIRECTORS DR. HAROLD A. BRUCE Dean of Students REV. if 7 7' 7' ' I if-1-YE?" t ,Il .3 "if ti 5. .X-.. f. ' A MRS. LUCILLE D. HENERY Registrar MR. CHARLES R. MCBURNEY Director of Admissions WILLARD G. MCMILLAN Director of Spiritual Activities 9 sw' L .y Q w 4- N ' I 9-W -V , Q 'N I ' I 'C I gh N ..... , 4. , Y?'f"1."I, .' 11, 3. 'N 'a var .4- .'-Y. Aw ' A ,xr Y.. .. ,-L." ...wr- fav 'ffflzfk I," A 1-s ALMA MATER Come now to the Campus, true sons of Geneva, With one accord in song your voices raise, Proclaim loud the glory, those walls old and hoary, The College where 1 spent such happy days. Then come, Geneva's sons, Ne er let the glad chorus fall, That tells in proud measure How fondly we treasure Geneva, beside the Beaver Vale. lf true sons are Jewels a mother adornmg, Resplendent Alma Mater's brow with light, Her children, wide scattered, are everywhere loyal, To Geneva, our country, and the right. STUDE T LIFE Come now to the Campus, true sons o Geneva, N With one accord in song our voices raiseg s 211 1? 1.612- lf: a rf . T-.I e '1 'T"F531g,.i9r:: "'-fe . 11-pf-V , N - a , L , 'A .gxim r-:v'i f?L'-,.-f . w rt -:Q',.y:'57, F ' Q'-Q., - . . ' mx Snag-gm t ,' v 'PIKv 1 v ' 44 , . 25.4 '2 "V 7 ' w r" 11.4, .477 ,V If W' 7 ..-.-f-'PEA ' 1- a ""' '-'-1535 A2 ' ci1L'1i':'-:iff Q 'ij - - ' -2' '-.-L.: -1, ', ' VM " ' f19x5?aA l I V1 "1 ' ig ' AJ- , mc: - . 'fi-fb A w I Eiifvruv 3. 145 Z- ,QP Wizs Lifexfaf N- O rag- 1. - fy -.' - 4 . ' r f'f"v' f-. uf 1 -A " gig? QQQ 1 Q 'I -' ,, if , I "g5"'-.n-TGgF,F':Q7qfl'Tw' -L A 23 i 1 fy e , , ., , V , ,ff ns-,rg--' - rf -.45 L-2-J',.g A ,gf - N Z3 Y ' 2'-14 ,ig-gqrgirxe-.5 "w ' - ' , -Luffy-+.' . ' -ea gi, ff, ,r '-,ggtt-"ju 5 'QQL P If yQf ,:-f' , 4:3-,g4i..r.'?g.1-, M af: f I . ' be.: ' .1 H " ' .- ', zu' -1-rv 4 .. . LJ mi. J. 1. Qffefgemg V .5 i"?:'-'72.-'- 4, 1' T A - , . . c -P 'i w L? . A.: A 0 V x L- . ., ,f Yi th A 1.1 ,fi '-,W --'anis .fu mf 'A f- 4 .N .-sg e 1. 1.1 f' 7"-"Hi DB ff iv . H 'fgagzLr'a"' "' f7 - .. . ' lr r M" 4' .. I ' J f-4 A-9-4'-'I 'H , - A f, .5354 Jo, .,,-A ,tl-1 1 nfl' -fl 4 rv Y 'gif' V I . -:ii :..i "YL -.:-- .. Ar' ' .f ,, . ., .'I - i-?q.- V- f W' ' "TL fy .. 1' 'A - . ,,,,,, '!?"f"' -- V-, , ' :a . ,ax '.,2-.yfgrifijaebd i i , 9: U N Vi , J: vb-.,,,-va..Lt1 ., .EES V11 '- . ' ' 351-Qfii'f Q-14 14 15 l -7 Proelaim loud the glory, those walls old and hoary, The College where I spent such happy days ' " ' 'A-Y' -i1 "' ' U .1 el ,s,1.f,', Q ,Y-1f3". , .,..,..- L r s Irhr T Tl ' '-' .1 .-11 H X -Q . O I f P' ' 1 F:-Q' N -fi , . -2 r-if I A Mx , v I i ! . f N ' L5 1 L .. . "Y hiifaf A ff-ff SA- . H' .A n.'J1 ,,x, . - '-su, 16 JJ I if ,W -1: 1 ,A I 17 Then come, Genevcfs Sons, Ne'er let the glad chorus failg A +R 4, ,. F Jil 18 vunm., -, WH ,oi -.- '.I.,. .,,- ' 'L- -4.A 1-ILM ' ' J .x . -th 1 - ..'::."..E3ilh:l,. ,ff That tells in proud measure How fondly we treasure Geneva, beside the Beaver Vale .. 20 ai i:1f"" I S ,F ,..... If true sons are jewels ct mother aclorning, Resplendent Alma Matergs brow with light .-'ft Z' , - V '1 W? ' j ,. Q, ' 51 I " tu I 22 K Y Y , ,.,-11..p,- o TL" 0 ,,. b A I , 23 Her children, wide scattered, are everywhere loyal To Geneva, our country, and the right ,..,..q,,m ,,.. ., e 24 W 113 Q A 52.425 W .X if! 5 FACULTY Title" , I 'I -ak '51 I l g l Dr. J. G. Vos Rev. Joseph A. Hill Rev. Willard McMillan Dr. Robert Tweed Dr. D. Ray Wilcox C hairnmn BIBLE The Bible Department imparts a knowledge of the Word of God which provides valid answers to the questions "What is true?" and "What is right?", both for personal religious benefit and to inculcate the Christian philosophy of life and knowledge-that understanding of God, creation and providence which constitutes a truly satisfactory unifying principle for the many elements of reality involved in a college education. BIOLOGY "And God said, Let the earth bring forth the living creature after their kind," Genesis 1:24 The Biology Department provides opportunity to study the wonder of life, to delve into the mysteries of creation, and to better understand man's relationship to God. Through this study the student also gains knowledge of what is happening each day within his own environment. Dr. Theodore McMillion Chairman Mr. Rudolf Fatula Dr. Donald Snyder 28 I E an f Mr. Edward L. Kuriger Mr. John Mitchell Dr. Stewart M. Lee Mrs. Wesley Gault Miss Evanelle Guy Clmirmrln I ill I t I 1 l Dr. Roy M. Adams Mr. Fred J. Bahbah Chairman Dr. Richard L. South Mr. Richard Wyma ff ii BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS The Departments place in the College program is to provide for the students an understanding of our complex economic world and to build the necessary foundation for the vital task of decision-making both in and out of the business community. This can best be done by making the students aware of and concerned with the ideals of business morality and social responsibility within a Christian framework. CHEMISTRY The Chemistry Department seeks to give its students the mental tools and manual skills needed to learn more about God's material creation. Opportunities for service to Christ and country in technical and scientific fields are presented. Through individual research projects the student learns the strengths and limitations of current scientific methodology. Dr. George Van Horne Dr. Francis Hawthorne Chairman Dr. John S. Mclsaac i- v,,.-auqq,Q. i . , , I ' . l 1, Mr. Forrest E. Justis Mr. Earl T, Farley Chairman Mr. Robert Hamilton 30 Mr. Roger Lutz . X Fife t Mrs. Eleanor Ripper EDUC T10 The Department of Education views as its major objective the preparation of teachers who will contribute toward the perpetuation of our nationls democratic ideals. The application of Genevais religious philosophy postulates, as well, the inculcation of basic moral and spiritual values which should be translated into purposeful classroom experiences, ENGINEERI G AND MATH The aims of the Mathematics Department are three-fold: to provide students with the necessary mathematical background and techniques to succeed in their special fieldg to prepare students for graduate work in mathematicsg and to prepare competent, secondary mathematics teachers. The aim of the Engineering Department is to equip their graduates in the improvement of methods and products by providing a firm foundation in basic engineering sciences. The engineering students have sufficient exposure to the humanities to allow them to be responsible citizens of the community. ,EL 1 no il Mr. Randolph Syversen Dr. Robert Van Meter fa: -if -- -f - f- .,, WM. . .... . H. . .. .. Ll., 21" wi fl' . . 'M . , , 1 ip L, i :I 1 ll: i iii ' 'L-till lf . k ' U1 , X , J l , l I W Q ' l rl C L, Dr. Allen C. Morrill Mrs. Eben Bass Dr. Eben Bass Dr. Norman Carson Miss Margaret Mrs. Byron Luce Clmirman Cowmeadow I -J . 1 -i E GLISH Dr. Ann Paton The English Department seeks to provide in a humanities background stimulation for the student to think and to express himself clearly. By understanding the classical and Christian literary heritages, one should gain a deeper insight into human nature. English offers students a cultural background for their future homesg it prepares teachersg and it provides the basis for graduate study. HI TORY FI E RTS Dr. Charles W. Akers Dr. Yoji Akashi Cliairman Geneva's Department of I-Iistory seeks to assist the student in developing the capacity and the willingness to appraise the record of man's past and then the courage to make decisions on the basis of his appraisal. Equally important is the expression of these conclusions in an articulate and reasoned manner. It is hoped that the vigorous pursuit of these goals will also develop in the student a sensitiveness to the ideals and values shared by enlightened Christians in our free society. F" y i Q. my -s-fl lg' ' l Mr. Howard Mattsson- Mrs, M, F, Murphy Boze yn. i 31 Mrs. Paul Ripper The history of art directs the student's attention to the continuity of human experience. His own experience broadens vicariously as he sees in visible form what men have considered significant throughout the ages. He shares in the rich heritage of our past. Miss Florence Haush Dr. Cordelia Birch Mrs. William Orr Chairman MUSIC 1.9,-"e . LANGUAGE In the language courses we endeavor to acquaint students with the literature, history, and culture of the people represented by the various languages so that they may have a better understanding of other people. Language means people, and Christ was interested in people. ...,..,- -76 - ..-s., i i l i Dr. Emilio A. Pianos Mr. Lyle R. Polly .-, , 4 " i ,. i J Mr. Harold W. Greig Mr. Robert Ferguson Mr. Louis Krepps Chairman The Music Department offers many opportunities for its students to study music in both groups and by individual instruction. The department endeavors to prepare all music students in the held of music education and performance, thus providing them a well- rounded education. All general college students are also afforded the opportunity of becoming better acquainted with the world of music. 1' ' kiwi Q. p fl I p .i "I ' i - , A in '. ' l 'H-J' tg Mrs. Peter Napoli Dr. Charles R. Fuget Mr John B Schafer Chairman Physics is the study of the basic elements and principles of structure of the material universe. The apostle Paul, in stating that the eternal power and deity of God can be clearly understood through the things He has made, implies that this structure is the aspect of the universe most amenable to comprehension by the human mind. Thus physics can give valuable and authoritative insight. ll, 1.4-1-n-1--n1nnnninui-i-innir i, l l l 5- - Dr. David Carson Clmirmalz Mr. Russell Heddendorf POLITICAL CIE CE AND SOCIOLOGY "No man is an island, entire of itself," wrote John Donne. The educated Christian believes that he has an obligation to investigate and to understand the society of which he is a partg and that to understand correctly what he learns about society he must see that society in relation to its Creator and His principles for its operation. To aid in such understanding the Department of Political Science and Sociology offers courses that describe and investigate society, examine American and foreign governments, and discuss the great questions of political theory. P YCI-IOLOGY The Psychology Department provides an opportunity for all students to become better acquainted with behavior. Those majoring in the field gain a foundation on which they can later build by further study. Dr, 0, H, Williams Mr. Harold Perkins C lzaimmn 34 Dr. Arthur F. Fleser Mr. David Eshelman Clmirnmn L, FWS Mr. David Ralston lil i l i l Mr. Harry Farra SPEECH The systematic study and teaching of speech has been a serious concern of scholars whenever and wherever men have relied extensively upon oral skills in government, business, and private life. The Department of Speech teaches the principles and methods that make the spoken word l effective and directs the student to an l understanding of the functions, processes, and responsibilities of oral communication. l ig 1 A R. . . LIBR RY ,M I-:Trix 0 "And the Lord said unto Moses, Write this for a ly' 'L memorial in a book," ' A Since early Bible times the value of books has been ' Wadi' Exodus 17:14 . realized. Today our library facilities provide a place to investigate various subjects. The writings of men of the past become building blocks of the foundation of . v-.vf 1 tomorrow's discoveries. , Mrs. J. D. Leighty Head Librarian Miss Florence Fattal . 1 ,tu Miss Mary Cleland Miss Helen Fattal Miss Marilyn VanDyke V ,, W-. - .-jVV-- 'V 11" . ,VV .-- V -' VV meg,11.:. . ' ." ' fu , gr - - ' 'VV1 f 4' , . - ., A .. - . A . - - A, ? 'ff ., , . gn ,, -, - ,V V V , V .Vi VV - . -M V . VV, , t Vpe... ,fp . ,VV-I, V V V- 1 VV . 54: VVVV V V' 1 V VV 1-. - A V V V -as , VV - V ,, 4 Q , 'ya ,.,, V, . V V' -, V V., . .. ' K " ' .- - , ' " . . . ' . - ' H' 1. V Q - I L A sv ,QL aff- ,N f ,. H - 1 VNV - V V VV VV V V VV., , V V -X Q 1' vw VVVSUVV: VV.Vff VVV. V V V v l,,- is 1, ry v VK.. ,+4,I,'v- ., -1-'ff . V' Q49 ' - L ' . V VV Vhwxk - v- V, V - V g.1wV ' ,V V, mr V '- 'V .VV " --'-.V 1 ,. V r V -' . U ' VV .A MQ, V. .'Vf .- 3- ' V V'-1 xr Xl 1 , Vj-.ZQQH1 J ' if V ', - ' cf . q ,Af -'-r- V- V. -'. 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'T-R-Q4 gf,-Af, - ,, --. A in V f V ,-. .r 1 'gb V, ., - :,: V ' A -N ' Q """f"".f1 -Jug, ,g'2"1U ' Q ' '- ' .. -fgf-,r..1fZ'pr. st- ui!l4"'fV5N'5a9Tfk".'V . ff ' ' I'-, V ' , - P ' X Vg , V V 5:V,,,g,'iV. VV V 6 VVV VVVV,,.p-1, gf . V- ff'-Zfff IL -9'1" 11.-. -1 , .1-4-JAM., lv .,,V,V la , .e' "Za Jn' 34" +,. iw.. wg: 5 Accounting 40 Band 64 Cabinet 58 Chemistry 47 C. S. F. 52 Debate 42 Engineering 46 English 56 Ensemble 63 Frill 8: Dagger 57 Genevan 60 Genevans 62 Government SL Law 43 Great Books 51 lnlerclub Council 44 'f5f"0- P. M. E. A. 63 P. S. E. A. 4l Pep 50 Pre Med 45 Psychology 44 Radio 42 Secretarial 40 Student Senate 38 W. A. A. 54 W. S. A. 39 ORGANIZATIONS M CH ACCOMPLISHED lg V , ' .v W ' . ' 1 ,,. F .,g I '. Sail Ta Titft i F I s. R. 'J f- up E4 'v Seated: N, Mann, Randy Kelley, M. Yohe, B. Frail, B. Thomas, G. Manzetti. Standing: J. Petruny, J. Pelino, T. Hutcheson, J. Narkiewicz. J. Cossin, B. Detrick, B. Clarke. Randy Kelley, Student Senate President. "There is one thing better than good government, and that is government in which all the people have a part." Walter Page Geneva's Student Senate is charged with the responsibility of governing, on a limited level, the student body and of providing social activities for the college. In the governmental machinery of Geneva the Student Senate works as an instrument of representation for the wishes and needs of the student body. Although its power is not great, its voice never falters in its support of the students. Its paternal image, as a haven to which any student can take his problems, is another aspect of its vital functions. In the area of actual legislation the Senate provided the students with a thoroughly revised and workable constitution. This had been a long-awaited instrument of self- government, but finally the Senate has a positive tool and plan for future action. This year the Senate was determined to increase and improve the social activities on the campus. The crowning point of its social calendar was the appearance of the New Christy Minstrels as the climax of Homecoming Day. It is impossible to recall this step, as well as all the others taken by the Student Senate this year, without becoming aware of the vital part its president, Randy Kelley, has played, "FUR CHRI T A D COUNTR Yv The Women's Student Association includes every woman enrolled at Geneva and conducts one of the most comprehensive social programs on campus. There are no dues for this membership, but each member is asked to contribute her services. Some of the activities sponsored by the W.S.A. include the Big and Little Sister Party, the Halloween Party, the Thanksgiving Get-Together, the decoration of the Christmas Tree, May Day, and Spring Formal. The funds received from a spring program are used as a scholarship for a deserving woman student. The purpose of the W.S.A. is to foster a spirit of unity and love among Geneva women and to encourage high standards of social and academic life. Girls are given opportunities to assume responsibility and develop self- reliance. The ultimate goal of the W.S.A. is to make possible the fulfillment of Geneva's motto, "For Christ and Country." C. Copeland, Freshman Representative, and M. Herr, President trim the tree, a W.S.A. project. P. Bethune. Sophomore Representativeg E. Bell. Junior Representativeg C. Chestnut, Senior Representative: K. Elliott. Treasurerg M. Kober, Secretaryg E. Elder, Vice Presidentg M. Herr, President. Marlene talks over plans with Mrs. Nave, Assistant Dean of Women, and Miss Gilmore, Dean of Women. EW MEETI G TIME To accommodate students who commute and those who work, the Accounting Club switched their meeting time from evening to the lunch hour. President Dave Longwell said that the active membership increased "200'?b F' The club toured Babcock and Wilcox's R.C.A. 301 Magnetic tape installations and heard lectures by representatives of industry and the American Institute of C.P.Afs. They ended the year with a picnic held in conjunction with the Economic Club and with a formal banquet. Row 1: J. Swartzlander, S. Ledebur, L. Creed Row 2: O. Merryman, D. Longwell, L William, L. Kramer. Row 3: J. Mandeville, C Heckman. D. Marchisin, I. Scharriter, L Hardesty, R. Beilstein PROJECTS CCESS Q The purpose of the Secretarial Club is to promote interest in the business field. Membership is opened to business education majors, two-year secretarial majors, and business administration majors. The club's activities centered around business. During the fall semester the club attended a business exhibit which displayed all the latest developments in office machinery. The club's annual Christmas project of helping the less fortunate in the area was a success. ll: nf gi I 3:8 .N 1, lj! jj t jj' 'IUIOII i I ' x't'j t'l'l ,jg .. A4 OFFICERS-C. Heckman, Secretary: D. Longwell, Presidentg O. Merryman, Vice Presidentg L. Kramer, Treasurer. 51. ., ...SV is-ru K f,,v.y 1- Row 1: C. Clinton, K. Glass, K. Miller, A Dinello. Row 2: S. Wrona, B. Steward, S. Goettman, L. Renzo. Row 3: S. Sweitzer, G. Douglas, S. Hensley, E. Lipp. Row 4: M. Esposito, B. Oyer. Standing: Miss Guy, Sponsorg L. Swan. OFFICERS-S. Hensley, Vice Presidentg L. Swan, Presidentg A. Dinello, Social Chairmang L. Renzo, Secretary and Treasurer. Row l: R. McConaughy, M. L. Sterrett, A. Primerano, L. Howe, A. Caironi, P. Evans, R. Barrow, N. Fogel, M. Gleghorn, K. Smith, I. Guentert. K. Forsythe. Row 2: J. Morack, I. Nemeth, J. Elder, M. Puleio, S. Lockley, B. Elder, M. Hazeltine, R. M. Vild, N. Perry, A. Matiyak, M. Buchholz, B. Moore, M. Summers, M. Herr, A. Myers, M. Hosack. Row 3: B. Harsh. J. Park, D. Keefe, B. Montini, L. Roperti, T. Brandt, G. Jackson, D. Martin, C. Latshaw, D. Hesh. THE E W PROFESSIONALS OFFICERS-R. Barrow, Secretaryg A. Caironi, Treasurerg L. Roperti, Vice President: K. Forsythe, President. Off to Allenbury Convention-K. Forsythe, D. Martin, Mrs. Ripper, D. Higgins. Our American society is continually advancing from day to day in industry, in government, and in education. These changes have made it imperative for teachers to accept their responsibilities as molders of future generations. The Student Pennsylvania State Education Association on Geneva's campus provides future teachers with a challenge to achieve educational leadership and professionalism. This year Student PSEA provided a balanced program with guest speakers such as Mr. A. Clair Moser who spoke on salaries and benefits for teachers and Mrs. Martha Hines who spoke on reading problems and with student participation such as FTA visiting night, panel discussions on ethics, and programmed learning. The Christmas party, the annual recreation night, and the state-Wide conferences helped to provide variety and fun to this year's Student PSEA at Geneva. as-1 41 '24 D THE TRUTH SHALL SET YOU FREE " '-7. --,v ll it-tfbtfdafwrfafltfj Row l: T. Blasche, N. Fogel, W. Duliield. J. Mitchell. T. Mason, W. Cummings. Row 2: B. Hendrickson, E. Del Fiacco, Mr. Eshelman. J. Mandeville, F. Horn. C. Billins, K. Boyer, P. Borsay. PHI DELT K PP fi A 5t4,?"1i,l H' if 'slkj Nlll fa. ...f. BIG PROJECT Row 1: E. Dailey, F. Graham, M. Zobrak, C. Chestnut. Row 2: J. Smith, E. Howard, J. Mercer, T. Maloney, L. Hannen, M. Kyrston. Row 3: D. Bennet, R. Cole, G. Echard, J. Frazee, R. Yeater. G. Dragan. J. Kraft. leans OFFICERS-K. Boyer, Treasurerg C. Billings, Secretary, P. Borsay, Vice President, T. Blasche, President. Forensic activities Cdcbate, oral interpretation, oratory, and discussionj involve the location, analysis, and interpretation of data to reach logical conclusions. The Debate Society has sponsored various activities this year to fullill that purpose. The second annual Debate Seminar provided an opportunity for Geneva's debators to work extensively on the National Topic. The various Round Robin Tournaments and the Debate Forum presented our forensic representatives to the student body. The newest program, the first annual Geneva- Westminster Debate, provided a new ground to meet and defeat our arch rivals. Seated: J. Mitchell, T. Mason, J. Mandeville, C. Billings, E. Del Fiacco. N. Fogel. F. Horn, B. Henrickson. K. Boyer. Standing: W. Cummings, P. Borsay, W. Dufheld. T. Blasche, Dr. Flesser, Mr. Eshelman. ' 'J . 7. ,, 'Wil 1, ,A -- -I U: l , , - .- g'-. '15, X1 HOLD MOCK ELEC T10 'i 1 . I . XM Y34 v i l 1 . ' ,- W t A .1 -U-'is it Row l: F. Horn, G. Owen, K. Hepler, Randy Kelley, J. Ramsey. Row 2: E. Dally, B. McLane, P. Vukas, E. Martucci, D. Hesh, W. Wollschlaeger, M. Bachman. Row 3: L. Pierce, G. Jackson, R. Collins, W. Bush, R. Shimrak, J. Park. G' OFFICERS-K. Hepler, Vice Presidentg G. Owen. Secretary- Treasurerg F. Horn, President. The Radio Club made its biggest project a reality this year. It organized a campus and local area radio station. During the year the club members were occupied with many important preparations: equipment had to be obtained and set up, an operating license had to be obtained from the government, and pilot programs had to be organized. The station is an educational, non-commercial station on an FM level. Broadcasting includes a wide variety of programs such as music, speeches, news, and campus news. 43 One of the more active clubs on campus was the Government and Law Society with Forrest Horn, President, and David M. Carson, Faculty Advisor. It held numerous debates, presented films, invited several speakers to campus, sponsored a trip to the Beaver County Court House, co-sponsored with Student Senate an Intercollegiate Conference on Student Government, and held its annual picnic. Appropriately the society was in charge of both the Democratic and Republican campaigns on campus. Under the direction of Larry Boren and Ed Howard the parties distributed literature, arranged debates, chartered buses to hear the candidates, and held a mock election. OFFICERS-F. Graham, Engineer, M. Zobrak, Station Manager, D. Bennet, Publicity Director, C. Chestnut, Traflic. 1 PROGRESS O CAMPUS Q' Row 1: J. Mowry, G. Echard, F. Horn, P. Johns, E. Rinhart. Row 2: T. Kosko. D. Longwell. W. Moore, J. Narkiewicz, D. Burger. Row 3: N. Ivey, D. Wilcox, D. Piper, T. Blasche. Row 4: K. Forsythe, C. Billings, M. Herr, L. Lombardi, D. Bennett, P. Palicia. The Inter-club Council was reorganized on our campus this year. The council was composed of all club presidents and met once a month, or whenever the need arose. The main purpose of the Inter-club Council was to correlate club activities, to work out difficulties within the clubs, to promote the clubs, and to present good club activities to the students. The Inter-club Council has sponsored activities for more student participation during the 1964-65 school year. OFFICERS-N. Ivey, Secretaryg J. Narkiewicz, President. "1 Y-77 ll J HEAR I-IYPNOTI T Row I: Mr. Perkins, B. Stefan, G. Virgin, J. Elsheimer, B. Colledge, B. Cross. Row 2: D. McCullough, J. Nelson, N. Clyde, S. Vukas, J. Vobrak, M. Holderman, B. Fritz, G. Echard. Row 3: J. Humes, G. Montini, B. Balph, R. Neumann, L. Anweiler. Row 4: J. Good- worth, N. Fogel, J. White, J. Pengidore. . I OC IE TY HEARS SPE CIALI T Row l: M. Braun, V. Shaffer, D. Wilcox, B. Lindo. Row 2: J. McCartney, C. Weber, A. Martin, C. Galgoczy, B. Burrows. Row 3: S. Rogers, D. Naugle, B. Bruce, E. Forrester, R Ford. Row 4: B. Dennison, L. Klingensmith, S. Wilcox, K. Sullivan, J. Miller. Row 5: R. Willson. G. Henning, B. Clarke, R. Leppek, W. Stahl. OFFICERS S Rogers, Secretary, D. Wilcox, Presidentg J. McC'1rtney Treasurerg V. Shaffer, Vice President. The general purpose of the Psychology Club is to create an awareness of the psychological phenomena as they are observed by everyday practitioners. The over-all program included social workers, clinical psychologists, psychiatrists, practicing psychotherapists, child psychologists, hypnotists, and audio-visual material covering the realm of psychology. The Psychology Club aimed to stimulate discussion and interest in these varied fields and to combine text book theory with actual practice. Keeping up with the new developments and advancements in the fields of medicine and science are the pre-medical, pre-nursing, biology, and science majors who belong to the Pre-Medical Club. The Pre-Medical Club provides the opportunity for interested students to gain helpful information through lectures by specialists in various research, and on the progress of science and medicine, and through student participation at the meetings. A picnic held at Dr. Bruce's home was a highlight of the Pre-Medical Club's activities. Fun was had by all. Another highlight was the guest speaker, Dr. David Hamilton, an Orthodontist. it .. :v' x Wm. fl 1' ' , ,- A OFFICERS-M. Markley, Vice Presidentg B. Cross, Treasurerg Dr. O. H. Williams, Advisorg J. Goodworth, Program Committee Chairmang G. Echard, President, J. Pengidore, Secretary. l l scientific fields, through films on diseases and cures, on PRO V IDE EXPERIENCE :L- :lug 1 .Y e -'fgiifrrgqa ,T 97 43....4u Row 1: W. Hall, J. Reese, T. Heep, R. Beilstein, K. Freed, D. Cobb. Row 2: J. Frankland, R. Rich, H. Houlette, R. Naples, R. Dessler, A. Ketterer, G. Villella. Row 3: B. Ferguson, R. Benson, D. Cook, R. Eakin, T. Maloney, P. Belculhne, G. Fisher, J. Lang. Row 4: G. Tanner, J. Coast, J. Teapole, A. Farinelli, M. Antonis, D. Fenchel, A. Mendicino. Row 5: T. Kosko, J. Cochran, A. Pazin, M. Thompson, S. Baker. V. Mohney, M. Frynkewicz, Mr. R. Hamilton, A. P. Cox, Mr. G. R. Syversen. OFFICERS-T. Kosko, President: A. Pazin, Vice President: M. Thompson. The Engineering Quarterly is designed to provide experience in writing for publication by student engineers. The reason for providing this opportunity is to encourage the engineering students to communicate by the use of the written word as well as by a mathematical formulation of a program. This endeavor was started eight years ago when feedback from industrial concerns indicated that most engineers lacked the ability and experience in the writing of technical reports. Since that time this project has been carried on by the Engineering Society for the improvement of its membership in this area. Still in its early existence the Engineering Quarterly has proved to be a positive asset to the students as well as to the industrial concerns which hire them. Treasurer: J. Cochran, Secretary. Engineering Quarterly-A. Pazin, T. Kosko, V Editor: D. Cobb, Assistant Editor. ' H 46 lx.,A Row l: T. Moore, R. Robb, L. Gwin. P. Torrence. Row 2: Dr. South, B. Badger, V. Hoenstine, A. Beightcy, R. Wauro. Row 3: R. Timmons, J. Panner, J. Mercer, B. Reid, C. Emrick. Row 4: A. Morabito, E. Dietz. TAKE FIELD TRIP OFFICERS-L. Gwin, Secretaryg P. Torrence Presidentg T. Casciato, Vice President, B Lynch, Treasurer. l i Lili glqrprl ' 'ifti . T t T g. X l The Chemistry Society's meetings are frequent and pertain to the members' interests. They take Held trips to chemical corporations and related industries where they see theory put into practice. Often they hear chemists and educators who talk about opportunities in the field of chemistry, about graduate schools and curriculum, about research they have done, and about fields where research is needed. Slides and films are shown to help inform. These get- togethers bring faculty and students closer together in an informal atmosphere, stimulate interest and discussion, and provide a pleasant break in the studentis academic schedule. A highlight of the year is their banquet. The Chemistry Society raises funds by selling lab coats, aprons, and handbooks. An annual invitation is extended to high school chemistry students to attend a program, tour the laboratories, and learn about the chemistry curriculum at Geneva. .. Row 1: N. Ivey, J. Staples, S. Dean, S. Jordan, K. Elliott, N. Kope. Row 2: E. Sepos, C, Latshaw. L. Ricci, B. Bedison, L. Baumgartel. Row 3: R. Dick, J. Lang, E. Moyo, I. Welsh. T. Schadt, T. Dunn. Row 4: Mr. R. Lutz. G. Dawson, J. Habricht, Mr. Farley. B. Moore, D. Young, I. Feiertag, H. Hauleth, P. Shafer, Dr. R. Van Meter. HOLD PRI G BANQUET OFFICERS-E. Sepos, Secretary, Mr. R. Lutz, Advisorg S. Dean, Treasurer, G. Dawson, Vice Presidentg N. Ivey, President. President Naomi Ivy and the Math Club members proved that the study of mathematics can be fun. Besides listening to lectures on their "favorite" subject, the Math Club built a homecoming float, made a trip to Carnegie Tech, and conducted a fruit cake sale. They participated in both the Co-ed Volleyball and Bowling Tournaments. A Christmas party at the home of the sponsor, Mr. Roger Lutz, a banquet in April, and a picnic at Brady's Run in May were added interests of a busy year. v-Q OFTO H341-II GTO I, , .T ,ii 'ff , -' -j , , rg- ' w Row 1: R. Narrett, T. Nealon, L. Howe, D. Clendennen, A. Caironi. Row 2: V. Ricci. S. Bernard, Mr. and Mrs. G. Schwann, E. Howard. Row 3: H. Sichak, D. Figley, R. Collins, B. Mills, J. Narkiewicz. Row 4: W. Wollschlaeger, T. Payne, J. Tonder, G. Owen, W. McLane. Row 5: D. DeCarlo, B. Twaddle, J. Miller, L. Ammon. Row 6: R. Wellendorf, R. Carleson. J. Weaver, P. Vukas. Row 8: G. Hancock. Left side: G. Douglas, S. Hensley. K. Grifhn, E. Lipp, E. Baer, M. Narris. H. Phillips. Tw, OFFICERS-B. Mills, Treasurerg G. Owen, Vice President: L. Howe, Secretaryg J. Narkiewitz. President. Bill Mills sold Geneva Jackets to raise money for the trip. . Q 49 President Joe Narkiewicz and Faculty Advisor Dr. Stewart Lee led the Economics Club through a year of stimulating activities. The club viewed informative movies, heard lecturers famong them Mason W. Dennison, executive director of the "Pennsylvania Storyi' and Dr. Hans Sennholz, Chairman of the Economics Department at Grove Cityj, and arranged tours of various concerns such as the Westinghouse Electric Corporation. In addition, a special program was held featuring department graduates who discussed their jobs. Club members devoted their spare time to the sale of Geneva College jackets and candy. The outstanding event of the year was the trip to Washington, D.C. Special points of interest were the F.B.I., House and Senate hearings, and the Capitol. Along with the Accounting Club the Economics Club enjoyed a picnic at East Palestine Park in May. .F-"5" :fs :T N 2-.' isallllt' 'vi 'Q up i J rf 'e IT., . I l ET XE: 5 .'. . CHARLIE BROW Wi' Row 1: N. Fogel, M. Veltmari, T. Kohl, B. Cross. D. Burger, T. Grant. Row 2: L. Albert, B. Lindo, J. Butkowsky, M. Holderman, J. Shrader, L. Robb. Row 3: B. Oyer, C. Palmieri, S. Barnard. J. Cowher, M. Braun. B. Green, A. Camber. Row 4: K. Craig, L. SA YS The ambitious and lively Pep Club sponsors numerous activities for the student body's enjoyment. Their projects are designed to arouse and sustain school spirit. These include pep rallies and bonfires before the football games, a cheering section at the games, Homecoming arrangements, the Queen's lloat, Charlie Brown Day planned around pep slogans and skits using things Charlie Brown says about school spirit, Father of the Year, and All Star Night. For the first time the Pep Club has undertaken a trip to Seven Springs for one glorious day of fun on the slopes. But life around the campus would not be as exciting without the enthusiastic support of the cheerleaders. And what better student public relations people could we have than our own peppy, perky cheerleaders? Burke, M. Moore, D. Bert, P. Bethune, L. Anweiler. Row 5: L. Lombardi, N. De Clemente, N. Dumbaugh, P. Brough, B. Thomas, N. Hodge. Row 6: B. Clarke, P. Borsay, A. Dell, T. Moore, D. Reagin. Row 7: J. Nagel, J. Immekus. Row 1: B. Moore, Captain: V. Shaffer. Row 2: L. J. Goodworth, I. Guentert. C. Michaels, J. Fraser. Alben, C. Aldrich. Row 3: is 1 I .4-i. W' t . fl! 4 grf f ' if f' f Hi.- - 4 Q. , lip ff.. WJ. . ll if OFFICERS-D. Burger. President: T. Grant, Vice L lg, ffl: aww - ?i ' T- fi: ff 3 ,ig Bresident. 'S ,, ' .l' '..t-3M'9f'1.J.: ' ii' if.-g',,nl:L 50 ,Y, , Y-, . . 4-4 , ...H . . . . . ... . Row 1: A. Wiebel, B. Atchinson, J. Park, Dr. D. Carson, C. Cook, J. Mercer. Row Trippe, P. Stanyard, J. Mowry, Dr. N. Carson, E. Sepos, N. Ivey, S. Baumann, Dr. Prisuta. "Love of books . . . is your pass to the greatest and most perfect pleasure that God has prepared for his creatures . . . It will support you when all other rccreations are gone . . . It will make your hours pleasant to you as long as you live."-Anthony Trollope. If their purpose were stated, Geneva's two Great Book Discussion Groups might use this verse and their enthusiasm for conversing as the basis for their monthly meetings. The two groups along with their sponsors read all types of challenging books. Heading the list this year were such books as Victor Hugo's Les Miserables and John Bunyan's Pilgrims Progress. All read with horror and fascination William Golding's Lord of the Flies. Through these discussions the members gain experience in formulating ideas and expressing themselves more fluently. The discussions and books will be remembered with pleasure by all of them throughout their lives. r is 1 . Jw. ' y A B00 .cg 5 ISA 2: C. Paton, E. ADVISORS-Mr. Mattsson-Boze, Miss Cowmeadow, Carson, Dr. N. Carson, Dr. Paton, Mr. McMillan. TREAS RE Dr. D l B. Copeland, L. Edgar, D. Sneddon, C. Emrich. K. Patrias, A. Morabito, Miss Cowmeadow. S. Morris, V. Hoenstine, M. Kober, Mr. Mattsson-Boze. CC 51 xxx , Row l: R. McConaughy, R. Curry, O. Merryman, D. Smith, N. Falk. P. Belcher. Row 2: N. Perry, B. Hemphill, P. Finley. T. Hutcheson, D. Piper, B. Verrett, J. Gardner. Row 3: B. Kennedy, J. Spoelhof, B. Elder, L. Edgar, R. Copeland, B. Harsh. P. Shafer, W. Duffield. Row 4: A. Miller, E. Faris, P. Brough, L. Hutcheson. B. Hemphill. C. Emrick, C. Copeland, P. Zingos. Row 5: K. McKinney. M. Schafer, A. Keys. W. Ross. D. Copeland. OFFICERS-Row I: B. Elder, Social Secretary-Treasurer. Row 2: D. Smith, Meeker, Vice President, R. Copeland, Piper, President. GOSPEL TEAMS-Row l: E. Faris, P. Belcher. Row 2: W Ross, W. Duffield, O. Merryman. P. McConaughy, R. Curry FOR F LLOWSHIP That which we have seen and heard declare we unto you, that ye also may have fellowship with us, and truly our fellowship is with the Father, and with his Son Jesus Christ. I John 1:3 The largest active organization on campus, Christian Student Fellowship, meets twice weekly for the study of God's Word. It endeavors to create an atmosphere in which its members can grow spiritually This year was highlighted by studies of dilferent religious sects, discussions of different aspects of Christian life, book reviews, Psalm sings, and lectures by different professors on vital subjects. In an effort to fullill God's command to speak forth the gospel of Christ, C.S.F. has several gospel teams, each of which is composed of speakers and a quartet. These teams have many engagements in local churches. A choir is also maintained which puts on throughout the area a program of reading and song from the Holy Scriptures. Members who are planning to enter full time Christian service meet at regular intervals to discuss subjects of particular interest to them. PRE-MINISTRY FELLOWSHIP-Row l: D. Smith, A. OFFICERS-T. Luce, President, M. Wheeler, Vice President Y., D. Weiss, Programs I lla 4 I Conn. Row 2: M. Wheeler, W. Duffield, D. Weiss, W. Ross, R. Shatner, C. Engstrom, C. Hubenthal, T. Luce, Dr. Vos. l I L ENSEMBLE-T. Hutcheson. L. Edgar, P. Finley. B. Verrett. D. Piper. A . ffeewe V V .v 1. V S 1 - .-' ' 5-f . W. V 1 amusing,-uv'--vvf-nr-..s L -. . . - 1 - L- -nw..- L Y . Y- Row I: I. Birdsall, B. Wahl. N. Decker. K. Miller, J. Habickt, M. Taylor, L. Stowell. P. Brough. N. Falk, J. Hays, P. Patterson, V. Montini, E. Hutcheson, B. Moore, S. Martin, J. Caskey, M. Sterrett. J. Imm. Row 2: J. Spoelhof, E. Dennison. K. Elliott, K. Copeland, R. MCCOnlllIghy, B. Hemphill. M. Matteson. C. Copeland. M. Schaffer, E. Gray, R. Fox, L. Klingcnsmith, M. Copeland, C. Baumgartner, K. McKinney. L. Edgar, S. Wilcox, A. Wibberly. Row 3: P. Shafer. P. Martin. B. Sterrett, B. Clarke, D. Wissner. J. Frazee, R. Wilson. R. Harsh, C. Townsend, C. McBurney, R. McCready, E. Faris, R. McKeown, G. Henning. M. Ferree, J. Schmidt. Row 4: Mr. McBurney, W. Gardner, R. Balph, R. Robb, Mills, B. Copeland, R. Paton, R. Ingels, G. Gibson, D. McBurney, P. Finley, J. Park, J. Gardner, J. Foreman. D. Fenchel, K. Edgar. 53 PO SE GET-ACQUAINTED ACTIVITIE is 'fs .44 .. mfr. .1 ' OFFICERS-Row l: L. Lombardi, President: M. Datt, Corresponding Secretary: E. Dailey, Corresponding Secretary. Row 2: A. Matiyak, Publicity: S. Fath, Homecoming. Row 3: M. Buchholz, Recording Secretary: C. McFarland, Treasurer: Mrs. Napoli, Advisor. Yzfy L - S. 2 l v ' 4 7 QI' ' r' ' 'lf -11 ' -an llflll ,Ill S.. ff? I.. Row 1: E. DelFiacco, L. Lombardi, M. Datt, S. Stocker. Row 2: A. Matiyak, B. Bruce, S. Fath. R. McConaughy. A. Caironi, M. Buchholz. Row 3: M. Veltman, K. Miller, D. Sterns, E Dailey, L. Hannen, R. Fox, J. Habicht. Row 4: B. Fritz, K. Gatti, M. Redmond, P. Krovisky, M. Hughes, C. McFarland, B. Dawson. T. Cole, S. Cummings, C. Baumgartner. Hike to the "G" ,f ' 1'.wv'fTiJ Gold and White Volleyball. In September, especially for the freshmen, the Women's Athletic Association sponsored a "Get Acquainted" Party and Hike to the UG." They also arranged a 6:00 A.M. Breakfast Hike to Brady's Run. With the guidance of chairman Sandy Fath W.A.A.'s Homecoming decorations tied for first place. Modern Dance Club under Pat Aiken and Tumbling Club under Maurice Penn provided opportunity for all students interested in developing various dancing and gymnastic techniques. Highlights of the year were the Gold and White Volleyball Tournament, the Co-ed Volleyball Tournament, and the Yale-Princeton Basketball Game. President Lorraine Lombardi and W.A.A. members concluded an active season with a 'lFarewelll' Party for Senior members. C, It , X l MODERN DANCE-K. Mars, N. Fogel, L. Albert, P. Aikin. lllllllm 1 ' Q-1--'Qf' Q-'AAS I TUMBLING-R. Simpson, L. Albert, K. King S. Ledebur, M. Penn. Row 1: Mrs. Morrill, A. C. Morrill. Advisor, M, Little, A. Wibberley, P. Shaw, M. Gleghorn, S. Morris, A. Primerano, Mrs. Luce. Row 2: H. Graff, J, Mowry, M. Yohe. W. Wilkewitz, D. McClure, D. Miller, J. O'Rourke, B. Supernovich. U' ,M COMPLETE SUCCESSFUL YEAR OFFICERS-J. Mowry, Presidentg S. Morris, Vice Presidentg J. O'Rourke, Treasurer, M. Little, Secretary. After a picnic to start the new school year, the English Club joined other campus organizations in competing for the award for the best Hoat in the Homecoming parade, ln the midst of its annual membership drive the club began making preparations for the sale of Christmas candy to augment a sagging economy. A Christmas party at the home of Mrs, Luce, faculty advisor, was another annual event and success. Speakers from our own faculty, guest speakers, a travelogue, and a trip to a play were features of the academic aspects of the club. Each member of the English Club received satisfaction and enjoyment from this year's club program. The informality of the meetings stimulated more student participation and discussion during the meetings. Under the sponsorship of the English club a staff began early in the year to prepare for publication of The Chimes which is a literary work by Geneva's creative students. Its appearance at the end of the year signaled the completion of another successful year for the English Club. HARD WORK OR tl S C CESS Row 1: B. Recher, N. Fogel, C. Cervone, P. Johns, Mr. Farra. Row 2: W. Krachala, Randy Kelley. T'!Y fx KJ OFFICERS-P. Reid, Secretaryg P. Shaw, Treasurerg H. Podbielski, Vice Presidentg P. Johns, Presidentg S. Morris, Historian. Frill and Dagger, Geneva's dramatics society, is one of the more active campus organizations. With the help of Mr. Harry Farra, faculty director, the club started off with a bang by inducting eligible members into the national dramatics fraternity, Alpha Psi Omega. The first major production this year was Diary of Anne Frank which was produced in early November. It was felt by many to have been the best play ever done by Frill and Dagger. During the second semester the society undertook the task of producing the hrst musical production ever done at Geneva. The result, achieved with the help of the Women's Student Association, was one in which Geneva could well be proud. This year's May Day production followed Frill and Dagger,s delightful precedents and was the climatic finish to a successful year. This industrious society believes that hard work is conducive to success, and this year's achievements prove them to be right! 57 READ ALL ABO TIT ""-0 R. Paton, Photographerg C. Emerick. Exchange Editorg S. Stauffer, Editor, M. Reno, Editorg D. Longwell, Business Managerg O. Merryman, Assistant Business Manager. +- FEATURES-B. Supernovich, M. Reno, S. Bauman. Susan Stauffer. Editor-in-Cliief. 58 Us Feature As the Geneva College student newspaper, the Cabinet has a two-fold purpose to fulhll. It must first publish news of events occurring both on and oiT campus which are of interest to Geneva students. Second, through its editorials and columns, the Cabinet attempts to present diverse opinions covering a wide range of subjects. The Cabinet strives at all times to follow its motto: "Give me the liberty to know, to utter, and to argue freely according to conscience, above all liberties." Milton Editor-in-Chief S. Stauffer Assistant Editor L. Gibbons B. Brown, J. Butkowsky, G. Hoenstine. D. Miller, S. Morris Feature Editor M. E. Reno S. Bauman, J. Dennis, K. Elliott, M. Krzton Sports Staff R. Clark, L. Bittner, B. Reid, C. Swanson Columnists D. Bennett. P. Borsay, F. Horn, .l. Narkie- wicz, R. Supernovich, E. Howard Exchange Editor C. Emrick Photographer R. Patton Business Manager D. Longwell Asst. Business Manager O. Merryman Faculty Advisor C. O'Data SPORTS-C. Swanson, R. Clark, L. Bittner. B. G. Hoenstine, J. BUUYOWSKY, F. Horn. S. Stauffer. S. Morris. Ruth McConaughy Effffvf' Mary Jane Kober Assisizuzt Edimr Sandra Baumann B11.s'inc'ss Manager Sherrey Smith Eire C0-Assistant Business Manager 60 9-5 PRO DLY WE PRESEN With months of hard work behind us the 1965 Genevan Staff proudly presents this book to the Senior Class and to the other members of our college community. We have endeavored through this yearbook to witness to Geneva's commitment to Jesus Christ and His ideals. To do this, several innovations have been initiated this year. We began with a new college-sized yearbook. By also expanding the number of pages, we have been able to include almost all of Geneva's activities and people. We have also added individual pictures for all students. Although these things have meant more work for the staff, we believe our college deserves a notable yearbook. Our activities this year were numerous and sueeessfulg they deserve to be recognized and to be remembered. Memories fade, but we hope that this yearbook will help all to remember the "happy days" of our college life. fa '-I I i 'i " wi , K ACF. l . N ' ' l ,l .i H-. .HHXLIQ 3 .N . 1 tif Iii," . - A"".,: iv 5' , A fig "I il 'tl I fi p .t 1 .H i YK '. , .f LJ' Jim Thorne Co-Assistant' Aflurmger PHOTOGRAPHY-J. Cossin, D. Martin, Editorg B. Montini, Photographer. -..F 4 W l MUIQ meme . .L lltif if 5 ljgli .'..-L., -. BUSINESS STAFF-Row l: P. Brough. L. Stowell. Hutcheson. A. Johnson. E. DelFiacco. Smith. J. Thorne. K. McKinney. Row 2: IZ. Lindo. Baumann. K. Macioge. J. Paisley, H. Podbiclski. J J ni J 2 , - 4- . , 1 Q f uf fry .fl . V . ' i A X A ' , CLASSES-NL l3llChh0lZZ fEl21ln'3 TYPISTS-N. Perry. K. Forsythe. LAYOUT-D. Vooletich. FEATURES-M. J. Young, Editorg Bell. Editorl. pl Shaw. COPY-D. Higgins, Editor: C. Townsend. A. Hunter. KC. Good, S. Farzoj. -Q SPORTS-A. Matiyak, Editorg R. Sanders. KW. Michalismj. Q l Row 1: E. Elder, B. Detrick, B. Shaffer, P. Brough, F. Morelli, N. Falk, S. Wentzel, K. Elliott, B. Oyer, N. Hays, L. Edgar, E. Bell, B. Moore. Row 2: D. Smith, A. Keys, D. Howell, J. Kraft, R. Gibbs, D. Plyer, S. Pratt, B. Uhler, M. Wilcox, R. McMillan, J. Schmidt, B. Verrett, J. Hays, R. Montini, D. Piper. Row 3: W. Moser, G. West, T. Hutcheson, D. Fleeger, D. Ryder, D. Schmolly, B. Hemphill, A. Davison, D. McBurney, G. Bauman, R. Copeland, D. Wilcox, F. Graham, W. Gardner, J. Gardner, W. Moore. TOUR NE W ENGLAND ,c...., , -1-I: - QTTi"f'.'i'f1 ll T1-'til 'L' ,, J' ' TT ' ' ,- 3- gy. ,.a.,',.,w3,jE"-b:71Qgg15.43,-.-i.,ny,,.l9M-.-,.J,, I V v ,. f-1. Y.. ..-.,.. . A Q1 McKee Lassies: R. McMillan, B. Detrick, B. Shaffer, L. Edgar, N. Falk, E. Bell. 62 At Homecoming the Genevans proved that beautiful music was not the only result of their combined talents. Using the theme "Music soothes the savage beast," Barb Ziegler and the Genevans constructed the float that won first prize. On December 'l0th and llth the Genevans presented their annual Christmas concert. The Lassies, a special part of Genevans, sang at the Pittsburgh Hilton for the State Kiwanis. The highlight of the whole year was the concert tour of New England. The combined efforts of President Ray Gilliland, Business Manager Bob Copeland, Mr. Harold Greig, Rex Wilson and all the Genevans made the tour a complete success. Returning home, they presented their annual spring concert at Beaver Falls High School. The Genevans and their guests concluded the year with a picnic at Mr. Greigis cottage on Slippery Rock Creek. YT' L I Row 1: J. Miller, S. Dunbar, R. Copeland, L. Edgar, B. Detrick, B. Shaffer, Mr. Greig. Row 2: J. Musser, M. Bradley, M. Ferree, C. Kaefer, B. Uhler, B. Ziegler. Row 3: R. Patton, D. Smith, E. Bell, B. Verrett. B. Gibbs, W. Moore, J. Smith, N. Falk, W. Rose, D. Ryder, W. Thompson. HEAR SYMPHONY The Pennsylvania Music Educators' -, Association has had numerous campus .activities during this 1964-65 year. One of the club's most interesting experiences was their attendance at two performances of the world renowned Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra at the Syria Mosque. The organization sponsored bake sales, car washes, and other "necessary" activities to raise money for the club. Campus activities and fun included participation in the Volleyball, Bowling, and Softball Tournaments. 'S' ENSEMBLE-Row 1: J. Musser, W. Moore, B. Moore, W. Thompson. Row 2: J. Miller, E. Arnold, D. Ryder, S. Dunbar, C. McBurney, R. McCready. OFFICERS-B. Uhler, Treasurerg W. Moore, President, B. Detrick, Secretary. l THE BA DPLAYS O "Without music life would be a mistake." Nietzsche The blare of the brass, the beating of the drum, the clash of the cymbal, these were the sounds while Sousa ruled supreme. This was the Band. The bleeding melancholy of the clarinet, the gentle tlutter of the flute, the muffled toll of the tympani, these were the sounds which clustered round the throne of Bach. This, too, was the Band. Row l: P. Bethune, J. Schmidt, P. Shaw, N. Hodge, S. Dunbar, L. Williams, K. Majors, C. Zeigler, A. Pazin, G. Kohut. P. J. White, M. Dolanch, P. Martin, N. DeClemente. Row 2? D. Frischkorn, J. Cossin, J. Musser, K. Myers, E. Sepos, N. Ivey, B. Moore, M. Summers, B. Dawson, L. Howe, R. McCready, S. L. Martin, J. Caskey, W. Rose, K. Watterson, S. Ledebur, E. Cossin, R. Sawyer, J. Reese. Row 3: R. Gorgas, D. Wagner, J. Miller, D. Martin, R. Boyd, A. Gane, T. Heep, C. Townsend, R. Hopkins, N. Keller, E. Kramer, C. Ivey, K. McCauley, J. Morgan, B. Atchison, R. Gibbs. Row 4: Mr. Krepps, E. Arnold, D. Ryder, W. Moore, E. Elder, W. Thomas, C. Padgett, J. Scharritter, F. Graham, B. Porto. Row 5: R. Depner, D. McBurney, R. Anderson, T. Dunn, G. Buttermore. fi " E J, , is -2 .se tif' COLOR GUARD-R. Sawyer, J. Cossin, D. Frischkorn, E. Cossin, J Reese x,,. i..f-' .vc---' , x, 4..- MAJORETTES-P. Bethune, J. Schmidt, P. Shaw, N. Hodge, M. Dolanch, P. Martin, N. DCClSmente. C. DRUM MAJOR-Hank Podbielski. ACTIVITIES Andrew Kahumbe, Sophomore It has been the privilege of Geneva College for some time to share its educational and social programs and traditions with several African students. These students, in turn, contribute their ideas and opinions to the college and the students. Since the students are chosen by a competitive exam, it is an honor for both the student and the college to be one of those accepted. This student exchange helps to contribute to better international understanding. Edwin Moyo, Freshman AFRICA TUDENTS if s V John Nganga, Junior HO A ERICA UNIVERSITIES JANE GOODWORTI-I Whether leading the cheers at a game or regally wearing a crown, Janie was contributing a lasting memory to Genevans. Twice we bestowed on her the honor of serving as our queen. She was 1963 Homecoming queen and reigned in 1965 over the May Day festivities, JAMES DENNISON As a biology major Jim had the honor of being appointed to do research during the summer of l964 in endocrinology under the National Institute of Health at Rutgers State University. During his years at Geneva he emerged often from the lab to enter into various activities. r MARLENE HERR As a senior Marlene served ably as president of the Women's Student Association. Her previous experience as secretary aided her in this task. Other interests involved her in many activities such as assistant business manager of the yearbook and a member of the Genevans Chorus. 89 Pb! 53 CAROL EMRICK Carol's biggest job came in her senior year when she became editor of the Chimes, the English Club's publication. Using her many abilities, she created an excellent booklet. NAOMI IVEY Mathematically speaking, Naomi knew what she was talking about. As a mathematics major who presided over Math Club meetings, she also participated in the band, in other clubs, and on committees. RANDOLPH KELLEY With his excellent speaking ability Randy spoke forth in several dramatic productions, in Great Books Club, as leader of history discussion groups, and finally for the whole student body as Student Senate President. The Senate did much in 1964-65 under his direction. BONITA MOORE A click of Bonnie's fingers and the cheer began. Always full of pep, she led the crowd at many athletic events as they gave the team their support. LORRAINE LOMBARDI Freshman knew her unmerciful drive as chairman of the Orientation Program. Opponents knew her ability to sink a ball in women's basketball. Members of the Women's Athletic Association knew her leadership ability. Lorraine deserved to be known. SUE MORRIS As an English major Sue was an active leader. She was secretary of the English Club, historian of Frill and Dagger Drama Society, and a participant in several college productions. 90 WHO' id, p ,, fiaefa. ..-1 1 ' DON' PIPER Variety was the spice of Don's life, but no matter what the project was one would and him out in front. His interests ranged from Genevans Chorus to Student Senate, from Christian Student Fellowship to Tumbling Club. WHO -1, is-er, 1- BEVERLY STEWARD Relaxing from her studies as a business administration major, Bev spent many hours seated in front of a piano. This ability was often a delight to many of us. S -xx ELAINE SEPOS Elaine was known for her ability in mathematicsg but her activities did not stop in that field. Besides being secretary of Math Club she worked on the Genevan, participated in clubs, and was co-chairman of the Women's Student Association Christmas decoration committee. DAVID WILCOX It will be a while before Dave will be caring for patientsg but when he does, he may find it to his advantage to soothe them with a line or two of a song he learned in Genevans Chorus or Christian Student Fellowship Choir. This would surely be combining interest with occupation. 91 DEAN SMITH Everything was probably Greek to us, but Dean could understand it. In 1964 he was recipient of the Greek Prize. And as program leader in C.S.F., Dean helped bring interesting and varied programs to the Sabbath evening meetings. MARGARET YOHE Marge was kept pretty busy her senior year carrying out her many duties as Student Senate Secretary. She proved efliciency was not her only trait when she was elected by the Senior Class to the 1964 Homecoming Court. 'A-dv 0- 1 '3- V Hx!! W x V ' e 5 1 2 Ewa. J N "' . 1 0 Q. f Y W I E 3 ' . V Q 5 5 Q '5 . R 5 S. F' .sk x . I .hx L 3 N Wi , Y " 5 -tw, , ' ! Y ' , ' 'NN . Ms ' L 4 xi X R' A I lg -F, 'I t If-'1'f" 'E gf , 'Eu 5 r H , -1 ' J ' -A Er 11 ' ' 1 n , V 'Q 1 ' aj 1 4. . W., 's ,,X' I Q- : I l X. .' i 4 'WH 1 75, 1 if I . "3 .5- 'l ACO QI kqlufbl lm blggff' 7 NX X 1 'WSTO VX X PK Co, X A Uhwfb I hcl ible I: 42 W ll XXX 'F mm V0 .x . wx r "A- "H- '5 . 1 " 4 5 , ,J-sm PK Co, N S "WM ,I Q ho iblc A: fl! Il XX X ffsro U Y Pk Co, x 5 lbw 5 hcl ible 'r ffl, QQ 47510 YN Y QP Co A 1ll,,,4 6' ho bl 72 W1 ll NX 0411510 M Row 1: R. Wellendorf, E. Hopkins, D. Young, J. Weaver, S. Adams, B. Rose, L. Matrazzo, R. Sanders. Row 2: J. Ristau, R. Carlson, D. Greco, D. Beitsch, J. Burnsworth, J. Hallas, M. Matvey. Row 3: P. Martin, O. Cuetovich, T. Hansen, J. Campbell, E. Chunchick, T. Caldwell, G. Goodwald, J. Dwyer. Row 4: D. Hyland, F. Culp, J. Zupsic, D. Zinkhann, P. Slappo, N. Mann. B. Crumley, G. Flynn, F. Henn. Row 5: C. Picarro, G. Henning, manager, K. Galbreath, trainerg D. Scuilli, J. Hobby, P. Bischoff, D. Ledrick. Rose makes the tackle while Hyland moves in for the assist. -- --- -- --- -- X- -.-- -.--.-. .-- .....1.. ......... .-.-.-... .... .....-,,,- -1 FOOTB LL Confronted with a rugged schedule, the Golden Tornadoes confidently opened the '64 season but as it progressed, found the going a "bit rough." It took the team six games before they even came close to winning. The 14-14 tie with Ferris State was preceded by losses to Waynesburg, Indiana, Westminster, and Juniata. The Geneva squad was able to defeat Grove City 33-17 with a bombardment of passes and then concluded the season by suffering the final setback handed out by Susquehanna. The two most disappointing games were the showings at Westminster against whom nothing went right, and the Homecoming game against Juniata which found Geneva winning 14-0 with only 5 minutes gone in the game, but the Golden Tornadoes could not hold the lead against the Indians. Dick Beitsch was elected "Most Valuable Freshman" of the West Penn Conference and Sam Adams was elected to both the All-District and All State teams. Rich Wellendorf, Bill Rose, Jim Hallas, and Larry Matrazzo were others to receive recognition. DON LEDRICK Head Coach Geneva Opponent 6 Waynesburg'f 19 I3 Indiana 27 6 Ithaca 35 7 Westminster' 38 14 Juniata 26 14 Ferris Institute 14 33 Grove City' 17 0 Susquehanna 26 "'W.P.I.A.C. games Wellendorf shows one of his All-American tackles. CLIFF AULTMAN Assistant Coach y T L gk llli I Q 51, - Ti vt' .H-E ,. J P 'mx 'I ,. 'iff : . i 'I ' ,' ,lv-.V W, F Eff' if!! Sanders gets his man. PAUL BISCHOFF Assistant Coach Hallas evades another tackler Adams piles them up lx'-1?""'3 4.4 ,LW -.'1,',1,.' ' 27:1-. 'lislw-v ', , . , ,g-A." ' fn---'Av V' 'ff"T'f1.NI ' "rg . W "'X.l!h-' f fQf5?':T'jh Q, 7 Y., V ' ' I g,..- xL.,QQ, x i gall.. in !' F, 1 44-Wffv-1 Rose pulls him to the turf. BOB BLACK Senior Guard 1 l me I u. Beitsch shows the form that made him freshman of the year. SAM ADAMS-Senior Tackle 1964, West Penn Conference offensive and defensive teamg N.A.I.A. District 18, All Star, defensive teamg West- minster All-opponent team: Waynesburg All-opponent, defensive team. 97 Row 1: M. Vos, W. Smith, W. Rawl, R. Robb, R. Harsh. Row 2: B. Green, R. Snyder, G. Christopher, T. Hedberg, B. Stewart, B. Sterrett. MEL VOS, Coach The Geneva College Cross Country team bounced back from a no win-nine defeats season last year to a record of six victories and live defeats this year. It was the team's first winning season since the fall of 1961. Finishing in third place in the West Penn Conference, the team was paced by freshmen and sophomores. With no seniors and only one junior on the squad there is promise of excellent seasons for the next two years. Geneva Opponent 49 Gannon 15 22 Steubenville 39 1514 St. Francis 48 3314 Westminster 22 47'k Grove City 16 23 Juniata 32 44 Carnegie Tech 15 231 Waynesburg 36 231: St. Vincent 36 15" Duquesne 50 41 Slippery Rock 17 WPIAC Meet Third Place i'tCon ference Meets 7 ..-'.-1, ' 2t,.':.- .-, CROSS CGUNTRY i qw-'74 V4 rbi ' 1 - is l Row 1: O. Merryman, B. Rushmore, B. Mohrbacher, B. Timmons, G. Dawson. Row 2: Mr. W. Cleary, Coach, R. Curry, J. Ramsey, B. Ferguson, C. Winegar, B. Hagerty. As a member of the National Rifle Association and National Intercollegiate Rilie Association, the Geneva Rifle Club maintains a small but active team which has taken the West Penn Conference title for the past two years. With only three returning lettermen, Coach William Cleary has been confronted with a complicated task of rebuilding one of the top teams in the league. Despite close-scoring defeats, the Genevans look promising for the remainder of their schedule. RIFLE SENIORS- O. Merryman, J. Ramsey, G. Dawson, B. Mohrbacher. Geneva Opponent 1333 Washington and Jefferson 1384 1375 Carnegie Tech 1383 1354 University of West Virginia 1459 1375 University of West Virginia 1450 1369 Allegheny 1411 1395 Indiana 1432 1335 Carnegie Tech 1380 1350 Clarion 1376 1366 Duquesne 1379 1393 Clarion 1405 1334 Indiana 1416 1385 Allegheny 1410 N.F. Duquesne N,F, N.F. Washington and Jefferson N.F. N-F Grove City N,F, N.F. Grove City N,F, ua a at Row 1: R. McConaughy. E. DelFiacco, B. Bruce, R. M. Kargarise, C. McFarland. Row 2: P. Martin, F. Fish, J. Irwin, S. Preston, B. Fritz, J. Habicht, P. Evans. Row 3: T. Kohl, K. Mars, M. Veltman, S. Cummings, V. K Curl, K. McKinney, Mrs. Napoli, Coach. W.A.A. BASKETBALL The women's basketball team faced the problem of reorganization under a new coach, Mrs. Virginia Napoli. With only six returning players the team had to build on many freshmen. Returning seniors, Lorraine Lombardi and Ernestine DelFiacco, were appointed co-captains. After many hours of practice a team emerged to tight hard against many worthy opponents. Along with the enjoyment of playing on the team, the women had the privilege of traveling to or serving as hostesses to neighboring colleges. This afforded the opportunity of becoming acquainted with a number of other students. 100 ,l , 5' a gl 1.-.-, i- ' "Q" ,. .- '-'-c'-lmi-'frirgt' 4... ' - , " - 3, .' ' ..',,.:.a, ,. . n,i ,,Q:,5raE.rLL5'1'Qf.-?,,::- . - , f , 1 I' Y ..L J'-fig-. . -' ' ' : D' ' V' f' i,-- V1 .S .l.f'.-'Q' LQ: 'i V V V: Y I I K' Fifi, - 41 nfirf' A ... .g.,,,g-g,,L,.-, .,-ef, .Q - A - V. 4 - L. T... f . i Petruny, a small man with big ideas, shoots from the charity strip. BASKETBALL JU IOR AR ITY Here are four fresh reasons why better things are to come. The junior varsity of Geneva College displayed a ball control offense at its finest. Considered by most teams as one of the best, this fine ball handling and sharp shooting led to an impressive record. They too had their last minute decisions, but they met with more success than the varsity squad. The J.Vfs attracted an early crowd for a good game was usually in store. Their talent and desire should find many of them a place on the varsity. Row l: R. Hoppa, D. Lasky, D. Cleavinger, P. Erickson, L. Sheifield, J. Petruny. Row 2: J. Hayden, D. Brown, B. Henderson, D. Zelazowski, H. Smith, G. Christopher. Row 3: R. Carlson, P. Martin. 101 ASKETBALL CLIFF AULTMAN Head C oaclz Geneva Opponent 64 Alliance 8 1 73 Alliance 86 77 West Liberty 87 63 St. Vincent' 72 64 Grove City? 66 59 Ohio Wesleyan 64 60 Wittenbergw' 64 70 Slippery Rock 98 71 Westminster' 78 78 Waynesburgi' 63 67 Carnegie Tech 5 5 66 Grove City' 75 76 Baldwin Wallace 89 74 Slippery Rocket 73 71 St. Francis' 72 72 Westminster' 81 74 Waynesburgif 77 85 Edinboro 86 90 West Liberty 88 88 St. Francis? 103 66 St. Vincenti' 61 NP Gannon 90 Parsons Collegeh' 84 "fConference Game """Overtime a ,,,.s LQ. t H : 77'- .14- 4 l - i --..zQ---- '37 --9? .-1-1' " ..- .JL ,5,- A A Matrazzo hits for two. DON LEDRICK Assistant Coach s,,f- Xu-r Matrazzo and Emerine have him boxed in. BOB HARRISON SCWO' Fvfwdfd The Golden Tornadoes of "65" were fast and aggressive. Their desire for victory was strong, but their lack of height proved to be an always present disadvantage. Many bright moments perished in the closing seconds of some all important games. The watchwords of the Gold and White were "Two Seconds Left." This was quite evident in games we recall against Wittenberg and St. Vincent. The end result was by no means a true indication of the caliber of the team. With this we look hopefully to "66." L 'W Kfi 401 Row 1: J. Skurenski, B. Harrison, J. Worsham, J. Burke, J. Nelson. Row 2: G. Opfer, K. Galbreath, R. Emerine, E. Giannini, L. Matrazzo, D. DiMattia. Row 3: P. Finley, Coach Aultman, Assistant Coach Ledrick, Manager R. Clark. 103 g. X L x -4: . sg V Nelson gets ready for Worsham's tip. DOMINIC DIMATTIA Dom set a new floor record of 41 points in the game against West Liberty. Joe gets the tip. J . K gl 922. :f .j ' BA KETBALL 3-wr... X . ', .L 71 uf i .- .,, r. , V - -.4 Matrazzo looks over the situation. 104 Emerine goes up for lwo. Geneva's J .V.'s looked impressive all year , DiMattia drops two on his way to setting a new Hoor mark. Worsham goes up and brings it down. 'g -.ll IA.: 'Y - ll-1.'H laivg-1 I'?',g,sifg9'2 Y - -'if' 1- ff -40' Row 1: D. Frasier, L. Mattrazzo, M. Tatala, P. Tunno, K. Mendenhall, L. Ricci, J. Taylor, S. Stanchak, J. Panner. Row 2: B. Aultman, L. Hardesty, J. Hallas, T. Luce, E. Kalivoda, B. Joy, R. Marshall, C. Schmidt, P. Jewell, E. Kuriger, coach. ASEB LL The key words for this year's baseball team are: good potential. After several disappointments, the head coach, Ed Kuriger, looks forward to the coming year with great optimism. Considering that most of the lettermen are back, there is a well-developed maturity 'lg-Q, , fe- -... 1-.. Sd be aizuu f- gr MILAN "SKIP" TATALA Co-Captain in the team. There is good balance and depth in the pitching staffg a strong and dependable infield, and at the Conference last year the team had the strongest defensive outfield. Mr. Kuriger is expecting strong team leadership from Sam Stanshak and Larry Hardesty. With a large number of freshmen the team will have a good reserve to draw from. 106 5 1 ,, vm.-. . ...4 Assn-V ' . '- '-1 Y' . ,H , 1.1 ,4 I' A ' , E -i T 5 5 I ., , , Y F 4. ' T' " H? .ra H f ,' x,,,1f X .-f . .f ,h 1 qu. - ff . Ji. e , N l Q. 2 KH, e , ' iff' Ziff? ff S Q A ' '-95? WS: ,Z ' f L'- f . 1-S 3 5 A lg F' A 8 'A R ,er L1 4' lu 4 1 ew ,- ' .fv . 4 ,751 3 W Michalism B Clarke B Wagner, S. Adams, A. Marcus, E. Paushter, Captaing G. Freudenhammer J Hopkins nor present. Cl1Eord Aultman Tennis Coach Anyone who has ever tried to play tennis realizes the skill, timing, and practice required of a player in a tennis matchg add to this the pressure and decisiveness of each serve and rally of every set. We can certainly feel proud of our 1964 tennis team and coach who pulled together to the W.P.C. Championship. Only one game was not a victory for Geneva's team, and four games ended with Geneva winning 9-0 over very worthy opponents. We owe these boys a debt of gratitude for the prestige they brought to Geneva. And all this they do without busloads of tennis fans to cheer them on to victory. We are looking forward to another exciting season in 1965, and an invaluable contribution to Geneva. TENNIS Hiram St. Francis Duquesne Slippery Rock St. Vincent Steubenville Waynesburg Westminster Carnegie Tech Grove City 3-6 W 0-9 W I-8 W 0-9 W l--8 W 0-9 W 0-9 W 4-5 W 4-5 W 5-4 L 108 Clarion State Slippery Rock St. Vincent Duquesne Waynesburg Duquesne Westminster 8M 7 6 ZW 3 2 5M -5 W -IW GOLF Last season Geneva's golf team compiled an admirable record of eight wins and two losses. It was as Coach Norman Carson says, "one of the best seasons on record." The outlook for spring is somewhat of a mystery because Coach Carson states he must "start from scratch." He will have a small but excellent foundation on which to build-Captain Curt Latshaw and experienced letterman David Fenchel. The remainder of the team will be selected from the promising freshman class. If determined spirit and skilled leadership are indications, Geneva can expect good things from her linksmen. Managerg S. Gazda, N. Carson, Coachg E. Graham, C. Latshaw, J. Lockley. D. Fenchel, B. McKean. TR CK Row 1: C. Dennison, J. Nelson, B. Hemphill, W. Good, J. Sercel, D. McCullough, Managerg A. Kahumbe. Row 2: B. Butler, Starterg D. Copeland, D. Scuilli, M. Vooletich, D. Marchisin, M. Penn, B. Russell. Row 3: P. Bischoff, Coachg D. DiMattia, J. Burnsworth, G. Rudge, J. Narkiewicz. J. Lang, E. Dietz. Row 4: Jay Nixon, Reporterg D. Frischkorn, B. Harrison, J. Worsham, B. Green, W. Rawls, A, White, K. Galbreath, Trainer. Jumping the hurdles. St. Francis Grove City Westminster Waynesburg Thiel 50-90 W 95-45 L 97-43 L 45-95 W 93-45 L Over the bar. 110 After the promising spring season of 1964, the Geneva College track team is looking forward to an even more successful year in 1965. Coach Bischoff optimistically predicts that this year will be much better than last year. To fulfill this prediction Mr. Bischoff is counting heavily on his two outstanding co- captains, John Nelson, a junior, and Bruce Hemphill, a senior, along with several very promising freshmen. 'Q sig nil hal 'L qi:-.s...,. Q.. W, .I .4 X' '. - 1 . 'IZA ,, N 1 if-7:1 ,ll X I , ,.,i. 1 bw W a gi . V ,I z 7:1 'uf .. I ., xv . 4 4 F-1 ..J' 99 Q' l WELL-1,-' N, . - , H . -. X -4'--.k .: P , I . . .--.1 Q-...-. f .fi . 3' :fs- 3'Pq,,,, 4 - , S , ,J 1 2 n , 1' -0' f 'fi if1j'?'f' D Yi uf 'ii 135101 QUIU 1 --e.,55 4:-' 'Q Lx. W - ,.,,.. 'f U 44,4 -Lu, f'f Q i"""" ,j L 'T N'-M 4- 5'i???5E'ET?2ij 'xg , - Ay? . , ". - L A .IP L ' sa? Q: f 1 J. ,gr . 'ff--Hx 4, " 'It fi . , I ' f 1 ' dh' Q' Ng: .4 ""-x-----12 ' Bbw- azi- ""'R.L.. --dun-9-..' W 'uw I? in icq N Q. M546 5. nf -if. 1 '5- uv rl .. 'n ' ' -in 4 T,....... ........, ....l........,, Hz 2, , Q A .4.,., wx lg? j.e5"+U , ww 1 .. 1. 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XX N5- fjy QW- N1 P- Co, Sgxxxgxxx 1 I I f1fh,,4Z423 b ff!!!HIIlmXxXx x ffmm Q CL RKE H LL Mrs. Lathom Head Resident OFFICERS-E. Gray, Freshman Representativeg V. Shaffer, Secretaryg N. Hodge Treasurerg J. Fraser, Presidentg P. Bethune, Sophomore Representative. Row 1: B. Frail, J. Luther, T. Kohl, B. Lindo, S. Mascari, D. Vooletich. Row 2: J. Rossler, M. Dolanch, D. Bert, L. Anweiler, I. Birdsall, B. Burrows, M. Bachman. Row 3: S. Lewis. J. Habicht, K. Sanders, B. Nicholas, B. Hemphill. J. Cowher. L. Bridges. 4,71 ,- 1 Q.: 4.1.33 il A. on um 1 - ' H31 i 114 4 . -n If s 5 lk: -,- nrt...-Tk ,.. V -xi T :Sb - I . X.. xg Q J '. X. '- .. " 'x, .V . 1 ills,"-i3x. V' gnc." - , -,Q V,-V, Q -.,, i' -V-.. I-Tig., .L,k5.,, 1-3 ga- te 'nip ,' lily: 15' l i W 1 fx- .f -i . i I Row l: I. Guentert. N. Dumbaugh, N. De Clemente, I. Fraser, S. Baumann, S. Drummond, P- Martin, P. Brough, V. Diaz. D, Burger, A. Johnson, P. Bethune, C. Trippe, N. Fogel, P. Patterson, N. Kope, M. Braun, L. Szkolnik. Row 2: L. Creed, B. Thomas, K. Craig, B. Barnes, S. Bannworth, M. Ferree, G. Douglas, S. Hensley, E. Nimick, A. Reynolds, M. Holderman, C. Palmieri, D. Plyler. K. McKinney, P. Plumer, A. Riethnieller, M. Moore, C, Galgoczy, M. Row I: E. Gray. P. Baker, L. Burke. M. Karatinos, N. Decker, V. Shaffer, M. Cleghorn, L. Morris, P. Howell, B. Cross, R. Shaner, E. Hutcheson, L. Sechrist. Row 2: J. Abrams, M. Taylor, B. Oyer, F. Black, V. Delmarmo, E. Lipp, D. Stearns, L. Lombardi, C. Wilkins, B. Cross, S. Pratt. Row 3: J. Withrow. C. Michaels. A. Martin, C. Weber, M. Veltman, C. Hewitt, D. Lukens, K. Novakovich. . , 'iif wtf Y W If lv- Young, J. Elder. . . I 115 .J ..v 51,5 , 1,-,, . i.v"w J ' an .flv .ff T P .naoJ""'m-L3 Row 1: P. Zenga, A. Miller, J. Pengidore, B. Kennedy, B, Colledge, J. Piper. Row 2: S. Martin, J. Caskey, M. Schafer, G. Hoenstein, G. Kerr, S. Linhart. Row 3: B. Elder, K. Copeland, C. Chestnut. S. Cummings, A. Harwood. P. McClanahan. Row 4: Jean Musser, J. Rasmussen, M. Hawkins. S. Seitz, B. Atchinson, V. Curl. 36 Rn- v , v- CKEE HALL - .- ' - . ' f -g ap . . .p . .,, . ' I ' -if 'ifq ,H fl gil' is J : - E T- A if i4.,,! OFFICERS-S. Linhart, Freshman Presidenlg G. Kerr, Dorm President: B. Atchison. Senior Presidentg R. Kagarise, Sophomore Presidentg M. Epperly. Junior President. -Flrf' 116 WS Mrs. Taylor Head Residenr Row 1: B. Kulchycki. S. Sweitzer, J. Krall, R. Fox. Row 2: D. Dokmanovich, P. Martin, J. Irwin, A. Wibberly, S. Smith. Row 3: J. Bates, S. Preston, E. Simms, B. Dawson, P. Pelicia. Row I: S. Ledcbur, N. Perry, P. Belcher, N. Falk, J. Dennis, J. Imm. Row 2: C. Baumgimner. K. Miller, A. Keys. G. Aiken, L. Edgar, S. Wentzel. Row 3: E. Faris, J. Spoelhof, B. Uhler, B. Bruce. M. Eppcrly. Row 4: C. Copeland, S. Jordan, M. Boyle, M. Huzeltinc. D. Smith. Row 5: M. Turek. S. Mendenhall, J. Lightner, M. Mattesson, P. Aiken. -. i??Ei:?55iii:' ra. 5E!:E:r::::q.j1.:. 2 .1:.1:1i:53::ii15iliiEi.:::. .lf R-'Z::::::'::::'::'1 "'QQ551 Row l: A. Conn, T. Bittner, C. Vitses, A. Mendicino. Row 2: F. Tack, R. Kerish, F. Vozos. G. Pollinger. Row 3: R. Murphy, D. Lang, R. Segelson. Row 4: P. Dulick, T. Chuvala, T. Schadt. Row 5: R. Cornelius, R. Keslar, J. I-lumes, J. Nganga. - OFFICERS: T. Moore, Vice President: C. Maxwell, President. MEMGRIAL H LL Row I: G. Schuman. D. Frishkorn, L. Robb. P. Jewell. R. Kuhn. Row 2: J. Mitchell, A. Camber, R. Hendrikson, H. Hoefers. Row 3: J Day, J. Eppinger, W. Cummings, T. Koutsky, D. Wagner. Row 4: T. Dunn, W. May, W. Slentz, D. Williams, L. Thompson. is 5 W WW 1- Im! 'll u V:gI E 1 Ervin Row 1: E. Sampson. Row 2: K. Zinkham, R. Edwards, E. Bongiorni, R. Ryan, W. Soldressen. Mr. and Mrs. James Mitchell Head Residents Row l: J. Molnar, G. Kohut, S. Posel, T. Mchalic, B. Marriner. Row 2: D. Reagin, J. Sharriler, K. Hzmkn, W. Bush. Row 3: M. Penn, C. Maxwell, T. Moore, A. Dell. Row 4: W. Duffield, J. lmmikus. J. Fricker, B. Badger. R. Dick, W. Rushmore. will 1 Q -'mv'-f "U Ha b . . 4 ,.i S QQ. ,. 'I' U .1 1 ,Q W ill, I -+ L. ' ' ' Y ' I ' '. A ' 1- 71 I' i' - .lui 19 ' . - I. l '- P',,,. ' ' .iw A Row 1: T. Speicher, R. Wells, E. Paushter, H. Vandergrift, J. Taylor, J. Manown. Row 2: W. Kosior, R. Stegall, J. Paisley, W. Thomas. W. Killian, A. Schlett, R. Mitchel, J. Sprowls, E. Anthony. L- . l. il will ws- L ' y lfriv , . van gqgflfm ' ' v --JN! Row l: W. Wollschlaeger, B. Andrews, R. Neumann, B. Ferguson. Row 2: W. Reid, J. Ramsey, J. Walter, J. Eldridge. Row 3: G. Owen, J. Tonder, W. Nixon, J. Knuefener, T. Payne. 120 -9- ' .si figld Mrs. Elizabeth Diethrich Head Resident Row 1: T. Halfen, R. Lcppek, A. Davison. C. Padgett, F Morrison. W. Reinharl. Row 1: K. Edgar, J. Zajch, B Tnras, A. Sopirak, E Wielgelcski. Row 2: R. Rich R. Ingles, B. Smith, W Sheppard, D. Marchisin, R Willson O 'ri 'fi i Q rn 11 T2 Q 'T-'Z 52 ...ff 53 ze. rr: w -4 711 '1 592 Qc. 93 E.-. '4 :gt-Z QPU Ulf? EE 93 mmf . ft! , ,.'. -- - , ' 2 1-N fl File-fi!'f3"4Z3w"'?:f - 4, xr A . Z--Q, :r . -rg . A ,-,....,.f's.-',,A- .1 .1 5 Q A-45+ L-L-L'f.efF?i . . - Q ,A '1t,.g, 3 f ef .44-+-ff,-, -. ' '- " wa.. - . , . , . 'Q Ae- ' . . .. " "" f A bib' , 3 .if -is. ' " ' , -4 -.f I . -. ' are 'A 1:-11:11. R 1 L V-gfLif"4--55, R ---QL .4 .A A' - .... . . , Q , . .14 , ...-.,,,.-..,,,.. 'A R Q A :gf I ' """ 5 I --- -4 ".l.. lf? H ,PQI ' lf -5 1 v ,IT -'l 1 'N L' 1 1 'S o l A hh.: 1 4 Row 1: Mrs. S. Kuder, F. Fish, V. Donaldson, L. Roby, K. Tack, J. Butkowsky. C. Emerick. Row 2: M. Erickson, S. Stauffer, D. Higgins, S. Rogers, L. Ritchie, E. Rinhart, L. Albert, K. X Patrias. l . ,W JV: 'hifi I Ellen Rinhart Presiden! GEGRGE MANOR Homecoming Decorations, lst place "The Hand That Rocks the Cradle is the Hand That Rules the World" 122 W A ORTHW OOD H LL 'A'Q i f J WT-11 Row 1: f . Northwood guys strike up the band. il My D. Couch. J. Pilla. Row 2: B. Howe, M. Altman, D. Thomas, D. Zelazowski, J. Drotos, J. Kain, J. Campbell. Row 3: L. Stigworth, C. Picarro, D. London. Ti 'Y Barry Howe President 123 . . W- -2 is ff fwfwl I fo am? si af-3 , MQW J' Lt fx, A 'W--rw ., g-L", -,Qhgg , 'uiuidiug LM Lu.. J' CLASSES v f ,-. 7 , lv l l t -l CLASS OFFICERS-Dwight Wagner, Treasurerg Margo Taylor, Secretaryg Dale Wissner, Vice Presidentg Gene Manzetti, President. .e""'i. dw -digg' I-'15 fr, X f STUDENT SENATE REPRESENTATIVES-Joe Petruny, Betty JO Frail. FRESHME The freshman year is a time of various new experiences. Adjustment to college life is sometimes hampered by uncertainty, but soon freshmen orientation begins, giving them the limelight until Homecoming. As though the "frosh" aren't busy enough with overdrawn bank accounts, letter-writing, laundry, late minutes, and the lack of parking spaces, upperclassmen constantly request performances. Regardless of how well they behave, someone must appear before the Kangaroo Court, get over-cuts, or forget to turn in English themes. Other problems include adjusting to dorm life and sharing mailboxes, lockers, clothes, and rides. Parties, club meetings, teas, banquets, and conferences with faculty advisors also help to orient the ufroshf' There are school elections and class meetings to say nothing of Homecoming festivities, inter-collegiate sports, and float- building. But all the hustle and bustle of the freshman year does ease the pangs of homesickness which no one admits feeling. Then there are the holidays at home to which both commuters and "dormies', look forward. ln spite of all this whirlwind homework does get done, exams are passed, and freshmen do become sophomores. "Come now to the campus . . " Dinks everyone! ORIE T T10 Dr. Edmund Fuller discusses Dostoevsky's The Brothers Karamnzov - 1- , Freshmen at bat. All School Picnic Sing the Alma Mater! 1 4411, .1 N. What pretty hats! 127 K J. Abrams K. Aiken V. Aiken G. Alexander M. Altman B. Andrews E. Anthony M. Antonis L. Anweiler D. Baker E. Baker P. Baker R. Balph S. Bannworth S. Barnes R. Bates L. Baumgartel C. Baumgartner R. Beitsch P. Belcher M. Bentley D. Bert T. Biggins D. Binaghi T. Bittner F. Black E. Bongiorni T. Bonomo P. Barrison L. Bougher L. Boughter M. Boyle M. Bradley M. Braun L. Bridges D. Brown J. Brown W. Brown T. Burnish L. Burke B. Burrows . Buschhammer A. Butcher A. Camber B. Campbell J. Campbell J. Capan J. Carr R. Carter H. Cartwright J. Caskey E. Christopher E. Chunchik T. Chuvala R. Clevenger T. Cole A. Conn M. Connor J. Cooper C. Copeland B. Copper R. Cornelius E.. Cossin FRESHME 2, N. T" ' A . ft' - f' T 'VE .. . 1 ' ' ' if 1' ' -. -rf yy, , . , fi . "1 fir! . gli, ff ,' ' F 'fill "av V iB"'i V A lf' .R 1 A r . .'.-2-112' , . - K Y 'g 'i . V1 "U 14" 'z' '.'. 'qv-we cr. . ' 1. -M 1 ' .ia- Q- ARR! V E if - ' if :ff .. ffl We ls -. af Q" g eeiir- or-up .1 AF. K' JFA X 4.1, A' '-+ x 7 , Q" 1 V - ,L in 5 ig Ui , gs A I -I, '32 923715 .A f" iz. sf'-ng. 'T' "fi4.:f' 'Q A A 'Qs f . 5 j , A . T L 4e" - . . sf.. Q. I 1 - 1 L ,H 'B '. " " A I ' , Q ,I if xjf, ,f , 57 YL bi' J, 4 31' ' A - 'L' -, J J I ' TH . '- 5 Q ,Ati H. rid. .-'x A ' Q 1: 2, , -Q :A N' Ai it -l - il at .. I X .,... ., I xl J, :gh r R i 1, 1' "J X X- v V fl 4.-' " 1 4 . i r Q . .iiiiiill f-39 . Vi: T gg A . 1 . at 1 4. 'f gif I X . F' I i n KE- 4- W, I YI .X I 1 . ! V Y-I 'xi A il,gM I N. be did: ' Ii -L - iii' af V u-A . .rt . T e ' ' .. r " '::' ' " 9 . ' 2- if ,. fs . .N -A - . T Q 1 . ...L 'ffl L if-vi. flf s l flf ' 1 w A 'ii A " 128 OR REGI TRA T10 5, , I I O J -f ' "F 7' 'li - A jk J--5 ..-., . , , Q , .A N ii' r Qs 'N i .. in N I rf Xi! Yr l-if 40' .1- 18 ,xl J H 1 .L .- VC.. Q-.9 -.,. ,x ., W : ' I -A -Y s I-is,-5 -V C Q55 " .ii A ii " fi if .Q A A i -V . 1' '- r Ut.. xx 1 I w J ix' N 'bb ,- ,il nl I A F' ' ' . H - i, fix 4. 1 wi, wg I :J M ' 'y y w . , , ' 'Lg--f we-Q :QA if ,f .ii ' 1: .iffra ass. . I j 1 f i J . E slii ' Q i gil -W + 239' r:f.f:'! J 1, , A A if 4 ii J ,TW wg ' ' i'ZiB"' 'J is r.g,L.v ' W f af 1 was f . 'A 129 J. Cowher P. Cox K. Craig W. Crumley F. Culp S. Cummings D. Cunning V. Curl J. Currey S. Cusick E. Dalby G. Davis A. Davison J. Day F. Dec N. Decker V. Delmarmo E, Dennison F. Dierker D. Dixon. B. Doak D. Dokmanovich D. Dorn G. Dragan E. Dukovich P. Dulick A. Dumersky S. Dunbar J. Duncan H. Dunn R. Edwards T. Elder E. Ellis J . Eppinger P. Erickson L. Esary M. Esposito J. Evans P. Evans R. Fabritius J. Fair A. Farinelli E. Faris B. Faust R. Feineigle B. Ferguson J. Ferguson J. Ferilla M. Ferree G. Ferris P. Fisher G. Flynn A. Forman D. Fox R. Fox B. Frail D. Free B. Fritz A. Gane W. Gardner K. Glass M. Gleghorn F. Goberish C. Goehring S. Goettman S. Gonsalves G. Goodwald R. Graeser G. Grant R. Gratton E. Gray R. Grimm D. Grove R. Groves J. Habicht S. Hager R. Haggerty D. Haggert T. Halfen D. Hamilton R. Hanna W. Harley R. Harsh A. Harwood M. Hawkins J. Hayden J. Hays J. Hays J. Hebenthal T. Hedberg B. Henderson G. Henning F. Henn C. Hewitt D. Higbee R. Hill R. Hines H. Hoefers M. Holland E. Holton R. Hoppa D. Horton H. Houlette D. Houser R. Houston B. Howe P. Howell J. Humes E. Hunter F. Hunter E. Hutcheson D. Hyland G. Irwin C. Ivey A. James S. Jordan A. Juhasz B. Jurich J . Kadilak J. Kain M. Karatinos T. Kaufman G. Kayko D. Keefe N. Keller R. Kerish LEAR GENEVA f its i - ,ii J if? V! 3 -:iii at ,w p P+ ! R . , ff . W 1 , ssa, ll J if , ., J in .X M I . ll V A g 1-ff.-5 Q 'tl' V J '- .sql . 4 ' J 2 ug L,-ji ' f ' j t J . .P 4 .1.3 i- S J J 4 R as ' .1.' ' 5 tt-T." J , - 1 r. -if - - .ai dk - na l'-.- 3 1 Bi' ' . V Ear! 1 Yuki- I- . it "Cliff yi. A. , . 'QQ :"' -. ,,. A. . ftp ' Qt -Ll .1 . 1 0 . hi" J "e... V - V .Sf 130 TRADITIO S 9 O O I if. - -if 'N' , ' V I: X.. Q, . f 1 ' A H , ,lt y A ' A 7 I . i QL Q i 'L V, " '- 1' 3- f 4. ji f .ig gi T. . .. I gg, A fu 7 w. ffl ., A , I I . l , .. at i 'iff . W-QQ, 4 . ' WWF if HEY 'EH ' ' it . .1 3 g .,.. l Q . ,, N . alia . L A. il f fjfi' i f Af' 1-4 ?"1a' 131 R. Keslar W. Killian K. King R. Klernens B. Klingensmith L. Klingensmith T. Kohl I. Kosior T. Koutsky J. Kraft J. Kraft J. Krall R. Krut K. Kubia B. Kulchycki I. Kushner C. Lacey R. Landfair D. Lang C. Lansberry A. Larson D. Lasky L. Lazzaretti E. Lesquin S. Lewis W. Lewis S. Linhart D. London M. Luger P. Luger D. Lukens T. Lukens J. Luther D. Lynn N. Manula J. Manown G. Manzetti K. Mars W. Martin S. Mascari T. Mason M. Matvey A. Mavrides S. Mendenhall A. Mendicino D. Mengel J. Mickey M. Milleage J. Miller K. Miller R. Miller R. Miller R. Mitchell J. Mitchell I. Mittica L. Modliszewski T. Mohr V. Montini B. Moore M. Moore J. Morack J. Morgan L. Morgan L. Morris F. Morrison W. Moser E. Mayo T. Mueller R. Murphy D. McBurney K. McCauley D. McClure R. McClure P. McConaughy R. McCready D. McKee K. McKinney W. McKinney P. McLanahan M. Narkiewicz R. Narvett D. Naugle I. Nemeth B. Nicholas W. Nixon D. Norman K. Novakovich S. Owen B. Oyer S. Pacella C. Padgett C. Palli C. Palmieri R. Palombo K. Parkhill M. Pashuta S. Pedaline J. Petruny C. Picarro L. Pierce J. Pilla J. Piper P. Plumer D. Plyler G. Pollinger S. Preston F. Price W. Probst M. Prosperini M. Purpura J. Rarick L. Renzo R. Rich A. Riethmuller W. Rinehart 'J. Ristau R. Robb T. Rossman R. Ryan E. Sampson K. Sanders R. Schad T. Schadt S. Schimpf A. Schlett 'Xi H1- .lis- Q-vw .-4. Hr 1 42", 4 5.5 si 4-rv? J. .mr- .Ai "iii X, T. 1 'l vs! . nf. .lf --mf IA 472:14 ' ,l P. -. , f nv.. - fr 5 . ui . BA TTLE I THE . ,. - rd 8F34 V l-cf' - -'67 'ig'-'S . ...uw in - . fl F- :xl P Aff 1' ii" .. 1 4 , W Jr' n . 14 . , 1 if , 4 . ggmxel iii Q- Sgr" Q' ' iT'b?. . if - f -L new ' f' F ' .119 Eff . L - if ' " -ni' 'ei' i an . 1 J - Iii ff .firm - if f 2 if i 'far' . , . '-, e"' . . L' ef . . , - . 'Y ig A he A Na? W I-1 , - V H- A 'L rf, 4.7 N L - " . ff ...iw .fi rg ". 'xi' -' ii 132 T G OF WAR lg 'wr . - ' . t. L is 'f-T. T 1 I 9 I I O f H L S T ' ij L 1,5 'il ' xx. , f-L 2 fig . F ' .fifbfa H 1 A T., . l fill ' 'iff 'ii vt if 4 A xiii.-H , '. X , A., "mf V -A 'L N .Weir 1 ' LA 3. 'wifi-'js' N Nw' F . .' 5' .5 . . 1- yi ig. V if H W in A fl I1 1 1 T' vel? 0 if L i .. - . ., 'W QI pl.: K... Q it 4' N 5 li 9' -A .e f f .. if ls' l T I 44- f 1 if Lili r . 1 il' ' 4 5' v-0 Hifif A . A. : Q. '-.Q ' 4 N l 1 'J ti' ffl '17 , - N tv . .L 'Q I A! Y-.5 4' J . Schoeifel L. Schrecengost G. Schuman L. Sechrist S. Seitz P. Shaner R. Shaner L. Sharkey L. Sheffield R. Shemo M. Shenesky W. Sheppard C. Sherin J. Shrader M. Simons R. Simpson E. Sims J. Sipple P. Slappo B. Smith B. Smith H. Smith H. Smith J . Smith R. Smith W. Smith K. Snyder R. Snyder W. Soldressen A. Sopirak L. Specht T. Speicher E. Spigler J. Spinelli D. Sporny J . Sprowls W. Stahl A. Staniek R. Stegall M. Sterrett M. Stover R. Sturm S. Sweitzer F. Tack B. Taras M. Taylor J. Teapole D. Thomas W. Thomas L. Thompson S. Thompson W. Thompson P. Todd R. Torrito W. Townsend M. Turek R. Underwood J. Ursida P. Vasas M. Veltman D. Veri R. Vilcl D. Villella G, Villella G. Virgin C. Vitsas F. Vozos D. Wagner B. Wahl J. Wallace J. Walter D. Ward R. Warner K. Watterson T. Watterson W. Wauro S. Wehman I. Welsh S. Wentzel G. West P. White M. Whitney L. Wickline G. Wielgoleski S. Wilcox D. Williams J. Willson T. Wilson C. Winegar D. Wissner J. Withrow B. Woods S. Wrona R. Yates M. Young M. Yurich J. Zajch D. Zelazowski R. Zindren P. Zinga K. Zinkham D. Zinkhann D BEGIN CLASSES 5' . riff fl 2.44.1 'if 16.1 l l . is f J l in I :ff of I"-, 1.-. 11 K .JL . X . . 336 1 if .5 J EV: . V 1 . ji Yi' Fri, l I i 1 .-1.5 if wb .X J, 11' flfii . , i 3' inn.. if ,Q L- A 5 'U F CLASS OFFICERS-Charles Dennison, Vice President: Neal Mann, Presidentg Joan Bulkowsky. Sccretaryg Rich Carlson. Treasurer. OPHO ORE Although sophomore means 'iwise fool," this year's class has taken the word "fool" out of that definition. Wisely they chose Neal Mann to guide their varied endeavorsg and together they have tackled their sophomore year with enthusiasm. They made their own special contributions to Geneva's Homecoming festivities: a magnificent, prizewinning float. "The Only Good Indian Is A Dead Indian"g and the 1964 Homecoming Queen, lovely Sherry Donnelly. STUDENT SENATE REPRESENTATIVES-Robert Clarke, Barb Delrick. HHOW fondly We l,.eaSw.e Geneva . I I" L. Albert R. Altemus R. Anschutz V E. Arnold ww 7 L 5 yi .jjj . D. Babir Q ie-.A f J ' ' Egfr M. Bachman D " B. Badger M A 1' B. Barnes 'T T J. Barnes .- ' j' L D. Barud -f . X fi 4' Y G. Bauman i ' U A. Beatrice Eta: -CEA. ' ff. ' gm " Ti! ', R. Beilstein , gl W- 1 ,fu , 1 t-Q . r- 0 W. Bell ,t 4, , . ,J 1 4-JU' .-.I J. Berkner ,A Q t P. Bethune 1 fl - ' 2-'Mt x I " C. Billings I .- i it t b H j. ,l . ,. ,. 1. Birdsall H' . A gy ' Q A 1 L. Bittner 542, J 'WSJ' .. ' ,'-2 'E yy ' P. Bonnell , V1 J 1 ' ffl , , 7 ' ' R- BOYWHK . . ' VII.. ' g,.t1:f' 1 .IJ if L. Boren 'ml J R. Boyer , .A I, 'll -. A P. Brough Af ",, 4 . ' i S V. A A, J. Brown F T 'jf' . ,' Q' J 1 :V J ' " B. Brubaker X I I - is . I I E. Bulat J' - idx if 1 M ' .J , 3 ' ' I' 5 V. 'U J. Burk i -11.4, gg.. ' I .,- lf" F sfo B .ft lx . ft' ' x -' 1 X -. "J X..v . , A. V. i , fi OPHO ORE NO LONGER ,I . JB 4 I . .f A 17 3 ,., . . " ' 4' . J ' AI px 'u -af, It f- I 5.7 TJ J I fin 1 . . ez.. s , . . . .. .Luft ...A 25. lv' ' 136 J' J. Burnsworth D. Busch W. Bush E. Butcher J. Butkowsky D. Cable E. Cable T. Caldwell M. Campbell R. Carlson J. Chufo M. Chulak M. Ciampaglione J. Clark B. Clarke C. Clinton T. P. Cole A. Conville C. Cook D. Copeland J. Cossin D. Couch W. Coyle L. Creed J. Creighton B. Cross M. Crowe B. Cummings J. Cutri O. Cvetovich E. Dailey B. Dawson A. DeLuca C. Dennison T. DeSimone Pl hdlihdflliif Last May the collective emotions of the individuals at Geneva College were shocked into a state of depression by the accidental death of our fellow student, Donald Beatty. That tragic incident forcibly reminded us that life is like a warm breath on a wintry day-it lasts only a moment. Because he was a young man just beginning to sketch his life, he will not be remembered for humanitarian contributions to the world, for scholarly endeavors in literature, or for other similar legacies. His memory lies in his identification with us, his friends, and his activities with us: the snowball hghts last December and the long nights of frustrating study. His greatest intluence has been conveyed with his passing. The apathy toward death, so typical of us, was effectively challenged when we realized that we must be ready to die as well as to live. ". . . but truly as the Lord liveth, and ax thy soul livetll, there is but a step between me and death." I Samuel 20:3 l ln Memory Donald A. Beatty .FYZEDL f9YURf4 6315. l l Ili l ibeil slr 1 -'Sd' . V Eat" l is i AN l' B. Detrick 1 V. Dillz lg E N. DiBenedetto 'vs , - R. Dick gm' 1 1 " E. Dietz , I g G. Docchio . 1 Q -' S. Donnelly 4 1 ' ' '- G. Douglas ' I J. Drotos i ' K. Drummond ft S. Drummond grille .,. J. Dwyer '- . 3 3 A f K. Edgar H,-'f - . -i ff A. Edwards M -' L " ll 'Ulf R. Edwards if 5 ' 1. Eldridge e e . l R. Eikin I 2 .g L. Q s i i K. Elliott ' -1 r -' 'fi' J i K. Elliott Y 5' R. Emerine . . I C. Engstrom Y - f - S.Ensworth M' Epperly J. Erwin K.Evans :lan ' ' A ' :I i ills aan G. Fabich "' "" ' X ' G. Faieta D. Fenchel G. Fisher J. Fitzsimmons E. Fleischauer N. Fogel R. Ford J. Forman 147, .A ,lv 137 'L I A l A ,.. VA. J 4' ' -Q5 .w .1"C"5 "" N 1 . - 432s i Q swf", . i .... .. i t 5., gf, .!,, ., . ' v i A l l 1 1. r i ,. , 'I 'lit .. ' 1 4. K. Freed D. Frischkorn , - ' " B. Fritock , 7 V 3 V V V , ,V V. , K. Galbrealh fit ' y " AV ,-- VV k - V J M. Gallagher Wg- lr lu V . 'H .vs VV, R Vs. L 'V K. Gaui X- 4. ' ' ' Gi J 7 E. Giannini ' JV ' fr ..r"' 1' .. ,J I. V Vi -Via L. Gibbons 3 ' R. Gibbs . i 1 G. Gibson VV ,, . V V. V A V K. Glaab A ' ' i V11 - fi. ' .VV QV W. Good ' " V' ' ,. R. Gorgas V. V . Q' V, , It 'J-V'l,.V Q -N Q.. B. Graff ii, ...ay . 't- 51 .PI ki' rf D. Greco ' ' l K. Griffin ' f ' ' K. Groves , . ' '1 VV G. Hall V V ia - 5' G. Hancock 'A' V . V ' ' L. Hannen VV 'LV - ' H. Harper ' ' ' J V , f 'V A M. Harrison V ' B. Haynes . B. Hemphill VV R. Henderson . E' Vis' , 11 ' L ii pi B. Hendrickson 1 VNV' V V V 1 VVV 9 H' ' S. Hensley V9 7 ' Vg? - V 'V ' V K. Hepler ' ,i " ' H H i B. Hobbs V V' V . , - ' V, V. Hoenstine -Vg? V .L 'x' V L . ,V , V - .... f , VV R. Holibaugh 9453 4 ig if if D of ' ll ivy Vg J. Hopkins gg.-ii VV ' 1 li... " , V . D. I-lornung V V VVV - if V, VV D. Howell QL D.-. Y . fu l , "Qi . ' 'I 0 ' Q M r A 1' A" - r" Hubenthal V T X M. Hughes V . J -' A J. lmm I " V Q ..-3, if T-, , W. Ingles ' if " A 4 V-,TV K. lppolito 945- XS' V V ' 'ff ' o- x 'Yr-'ff fi-if , R. Jewell 19. . V VVVVV fm 4 .11 ' V- I T 11' f A. Johnson V31 -iff V ji.. . f,'-galil , A m bi J B. Johnson I "7 fl if f 'E' 1 E. Johnson V X N V I ' 1 R. Johnson mo , ,V . , i L D. Jones V' 'A 'VV U3 3' A , V V. Jones M.. " 7'-fi' . ' f C.K f fi il Tm :V 1"-L will rg R, Kggailise .511 ' -' VA i Q-1 L 'X V . rn. 1.5: 'fl .. A. Kahumbe A. Knlacanic V . ' V VV 1 M. Kalcevic ? V .5 ig. V. Q , B. Kennedy ' 'Q i fl ' . 5 .. , , 21' V77 . .V - R..-H - ,V 1... o- I f V D. Kinross V- V 5 TD 3 04 ' 1: Q3."'f, N. Kope .V . Jr ' ' v 2' jf P. Krovisky .5 . J i ' , Y V , ' M. Krzton ' no G'-be fn G ' H1 . R.14obn Q f f A 1 . V , . J. Lang S VV, - Q ,V ' ., - ' J. Ley iffii- -h ,iii QM' " , 7 K 'i - F' " V- H J. Lightncr 'if ' Q ' . ' VV V , Q B. Lindo 'A' V, V M V4 K 'i f" - L. Lintner 138 N Vi. -.. V. .. 4. Q i . thai. I f' 9. . ,,-vu 'ld I J gl' .V,, , nu 1-3 Q N A THEIR MEMBERS My T ,X Ly' I i , ' 5, . n 1 I 9 14.4 Y X . , V C X 3 M. Little C. Long . J. Lucci M 'H D. Lutz 1 J . Macedo ' K. Macioge K. Majors N. Mann A. Marcus J: K. Marley . A. Marotti A J. Marotti L. Marsilio -' f P. C. Martin 1 P- Q 14- 1 a 1 V , .V It I ' , 1 ' Ay " ' - W P. A. Martin . ' V' L. Matotek f V V V, V,t at ' M. Matthews V "'N -Y' . 12 V - , W. May . ' ,- ' its J. Metzger 'ttf ' 44 ... 2 MV, V , ., A. Miner A . J3,g,1,L, f1 ,JA H L i 4. D. Miller j J. Miller V , 4 A. J. Miller ' ' .Q V. 'V '- ,xg M. Mineo M",-Q I ff' ,' 1- ik' , 1 V. Mohney 5 V-5 k ' Qi: V+ ., LE- VV E. Mooney "" yi ' ' 9' ,V 'fri' R. Moulton mtg? bA , t 7 R. McBride l C U C, McBurney - D. McClain f V N V' Y V , M. McDade ,, A .- 3' H- f ,...,'V Y-. --TW W -' ' . , B. McFarland A , K. it C. McFarland if , V. g f . 'W Z K f VC' J R. Mcmman VV V , ' J . J - -'i J. Nelson -' -1- 5 f f Y V L L . - L. Newman M I VV E. Nimick . v ' ' ' I 1 V' V ' ' G.Opfer Q ji ' 5' A ,- I f, i".V. 'Q ,E+ 5- , 1,4 J P. Palicia V ' L KV 1' 7 J- Pannef ' f .Hx 5" ,f S fi? ' - J. Park - ' ,A iv.-Q , ,J 'Q . "' f ' G. Parry 1.1 I 'Q"iv'.J r ua V s fl' E .5512 xv I I Mil V'-'rl M. Pztrtinglon V ' I EVHV' .ff f R. Partinglon .A J ' I ' gvfggffl T W. Patterson 'V WE V V' V.. V , V, ,kb 1 Hal -V V VY. T. Payne J S if ' ' X ' x ii: U ' " 1 D. Perlakowski tt' 2 V , . 'had' D JV E, ' ,f ' C. Polcc ' ' 1' . . . 1' S. Pratt ' A ! ' I X I f 1 2 . A. Primerano 5' K E. Prisuta 1 , - D W- Raw' . , t V - A ' ,v ' T" .. K . ' . E,R3y . , x 't'W ' Ei. iw 'uf 23 V vi B. Reckcr ka '- il' VSV- 4 , V Tel' 5 VV 4 fi V"" ' M. Redmond il....2 ff., , , A" , V " I " 4 fi ' . i G. Reed 1 "' , .F t .' X Q fa ' W, 75, tp J. Reese QQ ' N w. Reid je 'F , . S. Reno 'V ,, Q 5 - V.-1 4 ff "-A .T, it A. Richards .- -- A " if H, ' 'N 1' ' J 'of ' wh L. Robb " -, " A V ' if .5 'TT J. A. Rock .VP V . - ' Vy,g, 'l '- W. Rose ' . .gt .1 . E ' -1 139 Qu ' ,r A A - "N J. Rowan P. Russell R. Sampson R. Sawyer D. Sayre M. Schafer G, Schaubhut J. Schmidt D. Schmolly F. Schoeneweis R. Schroyer A. Schulbaum B. Schtiller R. Shimrak W. Simay R. Skinner B. Slentz D. Smith K. Smith M. Snyder J. Sokolick J. Spoelhof D. Stearns R. Stefan B. Sterrett W. Stewart L. Stowell K. Sullivan A Q lx W! ' .Lig- rf - 5.-V .' ,V fl 5,4 I L 19' mia' 1 .ig ,,. 'J l 'RF J .4 'hx 1 wr, 9 iz . . . - A 7 fo .4 t V' 4 ji wi:- 'NF' -if it . 1 u .f 41-La. l A A l . - il Y A fill' .45 'fl T '. ' .--A - A Z 'ian I i ,ul-. ' W , fy 5 J. "al H ' . tl Mr V W l . . . - , . J wif '.'- 4 ' if :fig 1- I '5 , 'I' F: f l jffi 'tx rg x, ' ..Q' I if.-,5" 'u N . iff , JiJ1 ',2fv-"'f'ff ili'. 1 4 I. 41, 4' -vi A Kiel M 'J i L' I ! K .Q L - . ' v 9 i :gg 1 if ,ag - fru- 13 i F .J 'Q 11 Ax QL 'l TO THE LIFE OF 0 R CAMPUS K J- ' gt?-fs Avg-'iii . "3 , ' .5 HLA, .1 ww . 1-il-ii .A ,L IC V ll hs. J' il' 4-'gtg N rg.. A. 'rf if lg 'l H1 . f f. ,Q Q. ' ry Left is L I 55-51 1 1 i f' ' 1 l 13.22 140 .1-. C54 1 Yiifffi 4-Epi' J. Swartzlander L. Szkolnik C. Tack D. Tanaka C. Tanner J. Tatalovich A. Tonda C. Trippe V. Tutwiler S. Valvano R. VanKirk B. Verrett R. Vos D. Wagoner J. Wattick P. Wehrle N. Weller D. Wettack M. Wilcox W. Wilkewitz E. G. Winkle J. Woods R. Yeater S. Young G, Zahn B. Ziegler With three years almost completed, the Junior Class pauses a moment to reflect . . . One year remains, but the first three have been rewarding. Under Ralph Kessler's capable leadership the juniors have overcome their difficulties and had many enjoyable moments, Among these they list their Freshman Banquet with all the rain, the football and basketball games, and their class parties. Two memorable events mark this year. One is the 1964 Homecoming weekend. After two years of hard work they emerged with a prize winning float. The second event and perhaps to them the most important is this: the 1965 Genevarz. "With one accord . . . your voices raise" mm- ,ff-f xtliif' JU IORS CLASS OFFICERS-Tom Moore. Treasurerg Ron Sanders, Vice Presidentg Ralph Kessler, President: Mary Jane Young, Secretary. STUDENT SENATE REPRESENTATIVES -Jim Cossin. Joan Pelino .5518-f .1 5 .A 9 Juniors at work on the class float. I C. Aldrich V. Allen L. Ammon M. A. Anderson L. Annarc-:lla D. Baker W. Baney S. Barnard R. Barrow J. Bates S. Baumann R. Bedison P. Belculfine E. Bell D. Bennett C. Bissell K. Boflo P. Borsuy T. Brandt V. Brkich R. Brown Ml W Ni' at gr . ,W fills. .. if . ,I .A TL " 'Y i V 9 " 3 nuff 'M l Q 5 .gf V' W 5 is J ' F l .gh , - B I 'ZW Ilia Q . F i . - .: I rl I if lrlxr. - n was W. ! P' 1 Nfl Mt 'Il IJ 4 . BB F 531 - iv .i 'f r 1 1 . i . , , I' 1 . KJ ru: 7 E N i 'Ii 5 ft . l S- . tj: s. s 'K K 'i V Ei , R 4? 1 4 fu .U1,:.. I 'TAFE 1 v i? JIU .AH , U er ". 6' ' '--' ' n xv ' 'Y 5. I L x ,lf i I t l 1. il L,g,.. --ag, i C: 5 T, ,Af 'A "' .1 Lu 1-I 1,. . - , H9 A t 1 -V' .-'. x M: A' W Y' , fri 'f ' 1 X, R . X V '1 .H . f is Xe fviifxgl JU i Q 'W I 'V 'vt 4 X' :fi Rfk. Xi.. . be 1-4 U l i , ff, ,sr 5? l J l " WIA f ul? Q- -A tl! J f g T ' 1' - if-"wi A i" I .flxxx :'ik':t'jif A V W X" W. D-3.i'.Q Q. l - . I lg: A 142 - Q- O . l E156 W it 1, . l -Ei' j a' A - l 'Zi' if ' 'fi IORS J. Brozak B. Bruce M. Buchholz R. Burgess B. Butterfield G. Buttermore B. Byers A. Caironi D. Carter E. Carter T. Chalmers N. Clyde J. Coast D. Cobb D. Cook R. Copeland J. Cossin R. Curry M. A. Curti R. Davis C. Dawson D. DeCarlo A. Dell J. Dennis R. Dessler D. DiMattia C. Downs W. Duflield R. Eakin L. Edgar R. Eells M. A. Eppinger M. Fait N. Falk D. Faris g . . Q .- .I . A 2 Q . "-:" . 5 if- . 'J ' - xig! vflffl H I, f , M x 'y if 'n ' ,,Qj.,. ln' K5 A V . 1 Ki-.fx '!'LLL.ii ' hx ' I V .I , . .. qi' in . a . , A V 5 xx A . V, i, 92 ji il ,fLm1Nl, ii' 5 i i P XX l . . . 'N ,if ff l . '. , ilw pjf A l ACCOMPLI HM CH T. Grunt W. Green G. Grimm V. Guide L. Gwin F. Hager G. Hall W. Hall J. Hullas D. Hanku T. Hanson N. Hays J. Headley C. Heaslcy T. Heep R. Hergenrothcr B. Herold D. Higgins M. Holdermun E. Hopkins L. Howe A. Hunter R. Ingles G. Jackson F. Jugerski A. Jones R. Jones R. Kulelz E. Kanilra J. Keck M. Keller R. Kessler A. Ketlcrer A. Keys R. Klein 1 fi' A 1 -' V-.zflrv ,I I I :I VF-' pf . . l,. i ,a . 1 1'ii- i 3. i: - 'f F RTT TT T r l l X F '-, '55 . Pigs.: .lf 'rig sn I li 'V' - ., Y 'gm .,,,f fr l . K- , l mil li h Di' ar' . ea, . - P -J Q , 'Q I X F' -up 1,15 I 1 P 5 I 0 P .. R 1 K' ' f I I S 2 1' .I , 0-. - uv: a.-' J A 'v' tr. . ,f .W A U . G, A., ll il , . up ev . IL- . r- Q fig ' L1 tvwib LT K lb f 5' F 4 ek -,i5,'. -Q if N : 4 4 5 'r JE X, X l. 'z S. Farzo S. Fath R. Filauri P. Finley F. Fish D. Fleeger R. Fleming C. Force K. Forsythe D. Francis G. Frazee J. Freeble K. Freed J. Fricker M. Frynkewicz C. Furnival D. Gallagher J. Gardner T. Giamma R. Gordon C. Good fl-. ' nl" la' Z ria Q as .lg '.. wi gf :.- .. ,f I , fn . Lf? . .5 .. Y if .- ' 'r i 1. x A A' X. 1 J ,f 17:1 '41 I. u xf lf 'N l l 'P ' 'ry , v l Q l fl ' 1 e' . .1411 l-. I G' i if l f 143 ' l L .f fl T'fifi5i " 'Y-' Y 1.9 lf I go 5 fini 55? ' I J ,I 'li 1 31127, ! LQ.. ,liek . . Q ,fri 1- mb-i . f. F? ,.! .. rj I , .-.1 ill' Q fx? A :I . Tl ' E78 :H ..." 1+ I rv" ' u l l ' 'eil ' f Y I V fi! 1 it i lj .vi l M. J. Kober G. Kohut T. Kosko L. Kramer T. Krukowski R. Landfair L. Lauffer R. Lee E. Littell T. Luce- M, Lupcho T. Maloney J. Maratta R. Marshall A. Martin D. Martin P. Martin M. Matchett A. Matiyak L. Matrazzo T. Mehalic 5. Y v . 3 I .ip nun, - t Q he ' 5: . av T v.:'. , K 1 'af ,fy , p, if - 'ti . f . ' UIQQE T. ng ' ' "- nh 2: ,xx . 5" f 5 fl 'A jx ? ' J . , A . K1 ' . i i , i - , I 1. -ia. A! X V 2 T7 ,i' V il 5 A LL ' J i 55, ACQUIRE K OWLEDGE, 1 9, ' M .nf ' W -x W, yx a 12 . 'l t 3 Y A hm 4,1 . . I If 'Xl 1 c I I 'Q . ' ' . iw- .3 J Nu H 'f Q 41 J ' n , ,- L. fa Q, ,' ff ', Qt 'Rn xl' JJ f Q., . Wfli., X. ,Q , J t It ' i R A . L" ' -'I f I, ,lf ,, J nfs, wx' l K V iff is' :MM S' Us 4 il . l tl lvl Hi 41 , sl.. - .giirrlrl f J ' ,, 4 1 6 1 ? :J ' . -U t' 1 .. Q .5 V1 ,Q ,Y -lg' 'K QF ' B E ef A J 5 it 4 'ails Wfgzfv 144 3- ' 5: ' l I .al 'I 'fl at i .ry i may ' J V' ' J 5 - - J.. , J. Mendenhall J. Mercer C. Michaels E. Miller M. Miller W. Mills G. Modany J. Molnar B. Montini C. Mooney T. Moore W. Moore A. Morabito C. Mrvosh J. Musser R. McConaughy J. McCartney M. McCormick D. McCullough J. McKean B. McKeown W. McLane S. McVeigh J. Nagel R. Naples J. Nave J. Nelson J. Nganga J. Paisley P. Patterson R. Patton A. Pazin J. Pelino M. Penn N. Perry CAI FRIENDSHIP , . . . P. Shaw J. Shcperd L. Sigworlh J. Skurcenski J. Smith R. Smith D. Sncclden J. Sommer D. Speice J. Spencer S. Stanchak P. Stunyurd J. Staples S. Staufler D. Suflolcttu L. Swan C. Swanson J. Sylvester G. Tanner J. Tuylor M. Thompson J. Tornc B. Timmons C. Townsend fr! P . J' 5, , .Turnbull B7 ',f srwaddie . P5 ,Q , l 1.. ulff' ',' B. Uhler H. Vandergrift K. Vaneman J. Varkonda D. Vooletich R. Vukson C. Weber R. Wellendorf R. Philipp J. A. Phillips W. Pratt J. Quader B. Rainey J. Rasmussen R. Reese O. Rice E. Rinhart L. Ritchie S. Roberts L. Roperti J. Rossler E. Rupp B. Rushmore D. Ryder R. Sanders C. Schmidt R. Schular B. Shaffer V. Shaffer 5 St W if - s QSC' 4.-' -uct? :ii 'Q .,. YF' Q .. '5 I I-4 mf' wr silt 'ii JL J mx, i vi ' x "4" ff ' ili, ii - W li . A. Wibberly K. Williams - ' L., L.Williams , 'W S f fx 4. R. Witten ' f J. Worsham . - 'W 'l 175'b0?3'Qp N 'Fw ai' A D, Young x. J I ' , , , : . a . " I 1. 1 ' F . .Gb-'lil . ., - if-:'1'?l' . ' ' 3 1 ef-NF. 'Xl 'fltltjgfijli 4'-. in i .' J l N I J C. Yetso 5'j-.4311 ' V X X .SX za X -1 - A X x J f F X X i I .9 VDF4., ,,N-Alle. Q- ' , Y TLA i 9 I. X ' l l M. J. Young N ' " , 'Q C. Zeigler V , gg. N K. Zeigler A 53 -Gt Q .4 A -'Q , N. Zellem ' ' ,l ,L v. I SJ ' 1: 1 A ir M. zobmk . ji . X may f i f, ., L. f lkwli i U --ll 1 - Y Y I x'9 l' l X l' gli' sl AND SPEND SUCH HAPPY DA YS. i ,,, , Annesta Hunter and Bob Montini work at stufiing mailboxes. P53 Paula Stanyard sits absorbed in a lecture. 1 Bob Timmons relaxes in the student lounge. -J SENIORS l Q ' i I 4- , CLASS OFFICERS-Paul Meeker, Vice Presidentg Nancy Hodge, Secretaryg Bruce Hemphill. Treasurer, Tom Hutcheson. President. STUDENT SEN ATE REPRESENTATIVES -Don Piper, Barb Thomas. SENIORS What though the radiance which was once so bright Be now for ever taken from my sight, Though nothing can bring back the hour Of splendor in the grass, of glory in the Howerg We will grieve not, rather lind Strength in what remains behind, In the primal sympathy Which having been must ever be. Wordsworth The parting hour arrives and those destined for the journey gather themselves for the long road ahead. But in this parting there is a whispered remorse, a quiet feeling which saddens the warmest heart. Yet in life there are many such partingsg for kindred, comrades, lovers, and friends are all fated to part. And if one were to grieve for each of these separations, what a melancholy world this would be. So it is only proper to bury these feelings deep within-not forgotten but reserved-and gladly face the bright and hopeful spring of that which is ahead. 148 CAROL ADAMS Shippingport, Pa. Business Education JOHN ALLISON Oakmont, Pa. Physics SAMUEL ADAMS Verona, Pa. Biology ef PATRICIA AIKIN Burbank, Calif. Elemetzmry Education RICHARD ALLEN Beaver Falls. Pa. Bu.vi11ess ROBERT ANDERSON Verona, Pa. Physics YVONNE ALLEN Beaver Falls, Pa. Elementary Education CHARLES ANKNEY New Brighton, Pa. Accounting 149 PATRICK ALBRIGHT Baden, Pa. Biology SUSAN ARTHURS Beaver Falls, Pa. Business A dministration ' i BARBARA ATCHISON EDWARD BAER JOHN BAYUS RUSSELL BEIGHLEY Freeport, Pa. New Castle, Pa. Aliquippii, PH. Beaver Falls, Pa. French Business Administration ACCOllllffl1j,7 Chemistry ROBERT BELL ROBERT BIANCUCCI Rochester, Pa. Aliqllippil. P21- Hisfgry A ccouniing ROBERT BLACK GEORGELYNN BLACKWOOD THEODORE BLASCHE ROBERT BOYD PiltSbLl1'gh, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Monaca, Pa. Ellwgod City, Pa, Biology - Biology Psyclzology Higfgry '11 150 N l Y' TTT CHONSTANCE BRAUN JAMES BRIGHT ROBERT BROWN DIANE BURGER Beaver Falls, Pa. Aliquippa, Pa. Ellwood Cily, PH- Madison, N. J. Elementary EIIIICIIIIUII BIl.YIIIL'S.S' Admilzisiratioll Bible Elementary Educntiolr GARY CALER THOMAS CASCIATO Traflord, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. Business A dI71IIlf.YlI'lllfUI1 ClIl'lHi.S'lI'y CAROL CERVONE MARY CHALMERS Rochester, Pa. Beaver, Pa. English MlllllL'l71dffl,'.Y ,gp.,1a. itz' ' 49 DAVID CHARRON Beaver, Pa. Malllemalics 15l 'CAROLYN CHESTNUT Quinter, Kan. S peeclz Pls , l-glyLt- l ' '- K BONNIE COLLEDGE Bethel Park, Pa. Social Science JAMES COOPER Aliquippa, Pa. Pre-M ed. DENNIS CIANI Freedom, Pa. Elementary Education rl REYNOLDS CLARK DAVID CLENDENNEN Homer City, Pa- New Brighton. Pa. Speech Ecommzics 3, ROBERT COLLINS Beaver, Pa. Business KATHRYN COPELAND Pittsburgh, Pa. Elenufmary Education F TERRENCE CONNER Aliquippa, Pa. Business A dministrazion MARIAN COPELAND BEVERLY CROSS Centreville, Mcl. Pittsburgh, Pa. Spanish Elementary Education 152 'Q"'? WILSON CUMMINGS Pittsburgh, Pa. Hixlory MARILYN DATT Gibsonia, Pa. Elenzelliary Education GARY DAWSON Smitlfs Ferry. Pa. Engineering SHIRLEY DEAN Ambridge, Pa. MIlffll'll1llfff'.1' NANCY DCCLEMENTE McKccs Rocks. Pa. Elernenlary Ezll1c.'nl1'ol1 JEAN CUNNINGHAM Baden, Pa. Elementfzry Ezlucnliolz ROBERT DASCH Glenshaw, Pa. Business A dministrafion 12579 if ERNESTINE Dc-:IFIACCO JAMES DENNISON Midland- PH- Beaver Falls, Pa. H i.vl0ry-Social Science Biology RONALD DEPNER Beaver Falls, Pa. B1l.vi11ess A dI71illiSfl'llfi0I1 153 7 gvi?,f, A ef W I ,LI Je TERRY DICIANNA ANITA DINELLO PAULA DINSMORE MARGY DOLANCH Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. Aliquippa, Pa. Bridgeville, Pa. Biology Business Edllcation Elemenmry Education Elementary Educalion VIRGINIA DONALDSON West Wayne, N. I. Speech NANCY DUMBAUGH Butler. Pa. Elementary EL1'llCtlIi0Il FRANK DUZICKY Fair Oaks, Pa. iV1llfil8l7lllliC.Y GARY ECI-IARD Pittsburgh, Pa. Psychology l l '.. x'v "R" ' .-ll , ' 153 f wwf? J. ELIZABETH ELDER JEAN ELDER New Alexandria, Pa. New Alexandria, Pa. Elementary Education History -a 6 r 154 DONALD FIGLEY Aliquippa, Pa. History 1 -1 - l ," I JOHN ELSHEIMER CARL EMERICK CAROL EMRICK Beaver. Pa. New Brighton, Pa. New Middletown, Ohio Psycl10l0,Qy Cliemistry English ROSEMARY FAZIO Coraopolis, Pa. Elementary Educulion SHIRLEY FEIBUS Beaver Falls, Pa. Music Educniion v 6 IRENE FEIERTAG Aliquippa, Pa. 1 Matlzenmiics WILLIAM FINNICUM HAROLD FOX JANET FRASER New Brighton, Pa. Monaca, Pa, Glen Cove, N. Y. Bilsinexs Adminislration Business ,4dmini5f,-gligfl Speech gm. Wh 155 IQ- l X A' A 'U-in Y . 2 , FRAZZINI ARTHUR FRENCH GERD FREUDENHAMMER CHRISTINE GALGOCZY New Castle, Pa. Franklin, Pa. Butler, Pa. .usmess Education Biglggy Histo,-y Biglggy THOMAS GAULT New Brighton, Pa. WILLIAM GALLAGHER Conway, Pa. Engilzeerillg Marlzematics i l IELEN GIANNETTE KAY GILKEY RAYMOND GILLILAND RONALD GOLLETTI fonway, Pa. Butler, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. Freedom, Pa. Tlemenmry Education Elementary ELl'llCllIiOll Chemistry Business Adminisrrazian L i 4 I A 156 JANE GOODWORTH Beaver Falls. Pa. Pittsburgh. Pa. Psyclmlogy Englislz HARRY GRAFF WILLIAM GRIME Monaca. Pa. ELIIICGIIIIII CHARLES HALL LARRY HARDESTY Beaver, Pa, East Palestine, Ohio Chemiglry ACL'0l4lIlIIIg 1. my FLETCHER GRAHAM JOHN GRIM Beaver Falls. Pa. Wilkinsburgh, Pa. Social Science EZIIICKIIIOII INGEBORG GUENTERT Pittsburgh, Pa. German 4 l I LINDA HARRISON ROBERT HARRISON Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. Elemenmry Education A CC0llllfII1g 157 'Db L MARIAN HARTEN BACH MABEL HAZELTINE CHARLES HEQKMAN Monaca, Pa. North Kingsville, Ohio Beavgf Falls, Pa. Elemenmry ECJIICCIHOII French ACC0,,,,ff,1g RAYMOND HEITGER ' Beaver, Pa. N Matlzemarics -it BRUCE HEMPHILL Syracuse, N. Y. LINDA HECKMAN Monaca, Pa. Elcmenmry EdllCllIi0l1 fr: H. U I 1 J W History MARLENE HERR DONALD HESH NANCY HODGE WILLIAM HOLLSTEIN New Brighton, Pa. ROCHCSWF, PH. New Castle, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Educarion Svvifll SC'fe'7C5' Social Science Biolqgy 158 "3 oi' N XX :X . ,,'Ff?-ifxtfff f ff. f' flfl .fy-s'ffg, wif. '- J 1:-gif,-A ff' Qrf':.'N,-'M P lf vp ': f ls' 'f!fr,"f'n' 4. 5,1 'W J ni? Sl l ' TiL'Z".r'.-9'-'JSE 'U' ' RONALD HOMA FORREST HORN Elizabeth, Pa. Beaver, Pa. Bu.ri11e.s'.s' A dminisirnlion Pre-Law NAOMI IVEY PAULETTE JOHNS New Brighton. Pa. Evans City. Pa. Marlxenmiius' SPGUCII MARTHA HOSACK Beaver Falls, Pa. Elementary Ednczztion THOMAS HUTCHESON Larnaca, Cyprus History-Social Science MARGARET IRWIN Johnstown, Pa. Elemenrary Educaiian ROBERT JOY Baden, Pa. Elemelzmry Educalion 159 i.-' JOSEPH HUNSBERGER Allentown, Pa. Busirzess A dminisrrution RONALD JUTH Aliquippa, Pa. Business A dl7'll'l1iSfl'llfi0ll 9 ELLIS KRAMER Fair Oaks, Pa. History 1' j "4:."' ED KALIVODA EDMUND KANITRA RANDOLPH KELLEY Beaver Falls, Pa. Aliquippa, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. PSyCl1010gy Social Science History GERALDINE KERR Glendale, Calif. Elementary Education CHARLES KOPAY 1 McKees Rocks, Pa. Social Science l l WILLIAM KRACHALA Ambridge, Pa. Speech JERRY LANE CURTIS LATSHAW SUSAN LOCKLEY Carnegie, Pa. Ellwood City, Pa. New Castle, Pa. El6'ml"1ffU'y Ed1lCUff0H Mathematics Elementary Education ll l l l in Q S, 160 TE' LORRAINE LOMBARDI DAVID LONGWELL WILLIAM LYNCH I-Iillsville. Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. Monaca. Pa, C!II1l170A'ilC' Scirvzce A ccounfing Clwmisfry MICHAEL MAGNOTTA Monaca, Pa. SI7lIIli.Yll JOHN MANDEVILLE New Brighton, Pa. A cconnring DANIEL MARCHISIN Clifton, N, J. Bllsirzess A llIl1fIII.VlI'lIII0l1 51' BARRY MARRINER DAVID MARTIN SARAH MARTIN EUGENE MARTUCCI Sewickley, Pa. Coraopolis, Pa. Norwalk, Calif. Rochester Pa Elementary EdllC'llli0lI Composite History-Social Srzulies Buxiness Adminisrralion Pre Lau -av EDWARD MARUHNICH MICHAEL MATTA MARY MATTESON Aliquippav Pa, Aliquippa. Pa. Syracuse, N. Y. Biology Social Smdies Elementary Ezluf-ation THERESA MAYER Ambridge, Pa. Elementary Education JOHN MEDVED Aliquippa, Pa. History-Social Science PAUL MEEKER Erie, Pa. History WILLIAM MEGILL Monaca, Pa. Biology PA ,, CLAIR MAXWELL Verona. Pu. History O'DELL MERRYMAN Freedom, Pa. Business A dminisirntion I I ,I I I DOUGLAS MILLER Bethlehem, Pa. Business A dlHfllfSfftlIf0Il 162 I I 1 w 5 1 MARTHA MILLER WILLIAM MOHRBACHER BONITA MOORE ' FRANCES MORELLI Beaver Falls, Pa, Beaver Falls. Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. Elcmenmry Education Physics Elementary Education M usic Education JOHN MOWRY GARY MURPHY New Brighton. Pa. Beaver Falls, P21- Ell'Qli.l'lI Pre-Med 163 JOHN MORONEY New Brighton, Pa. Speech SUE MORRIS Mars. Pa. English ' KAREN MOSS New Waterford, Ohio Elemenmry Education ANNA MYERS Enon Valley, Pa. Elementary Education Il, NANCI MCARDLE Pittsburgh, Pa. Elemenfary Educariorl TIMOTHY NEALON Pittsburgh, Pa. Q' V?" JOHN McMILLEN JOSEPH NARKIEWICZ ROBERT NAUGHTON Industry, Pa. New Brighton, Pa. Coraopolis, Pa. Pre-Med. Economics Elemenlary Educnlion GRACE NELSON New Castle, Pa. History I b Business Educaiion i. ROGER NEUMANN ROBERT NEWMAN DALLAS NORRIS GERALD O'DONNELL Yonkers, N. Y. Monaca, Pa. Short Hills, N. J. Denville, N. J. Psychology Mathematics Business A dminisiration Psychology 164 JAMES O'ROURKE GIVIN OWEN Beaver Falls. Pu. Pittsburgh, Pa, English I5co1ml11ic.a' EUGENE PAGANI Fallston, Pa. A4!lfllC'I77llIICS KAREN PATRIAS Pittsburgh. Pa. Biology w MARIO PELUSO JOANNE PENGIDORE McKees Rocks. Pu. Beaver Falls, Pa. Bnsinc's.s' A lIIl1IlIi.I'fI'llfI0lI Psychology l l I l l JOHN PASSALINOUA Beaver Falls, Pa. A cconnting l ERNEST PAUSI-ITER WILLIAM PETZ Beaver Falls, Pa. A cconnling 165 w Fairlield, Conn. Business HOWARD PHILLIPS Murrysville, Pa. Business A clminislrarion f I DON PIPER HENRY PODBIELSKI WILLIAM PORTO STEPHEN POSET Topeka, Kan. Beaver Falls, Pa. Monaca, Pa. Springdale. Pa. Pre-Med Speech Mathematics Biology ROBERT PUHALLA Monaca, Pa. Physics GEORGE PUKANICH MARION PULEIO GERALD QUINN McKees Rocks, Pa. DQYYOU- PH- Englislz BIOIOEY Monaca, Pa. Education ,, I I I I I CHARLES RAGER Aliquippa, Pa. Busine.s'.s' A C1H1iIlfS1I'lIIi0Il 166 JOSEPH RAMSEY Georgetown, Pa, Social Studies JL 4 ,lil l' , -ffl! ' . g1.qQ' 'u,-- ig. -. ig T' Q1 Q54 Vgf .iff DAVID REA GIN Selma. Ala. Biology , 434' t . , MARY RENO Beaver, Pa. English LOUIS RICCI Beaver Falls, Pa. Matllenmlics VINCENT RICCI Aliquippa, Pa. H islory-Social Science LENORE ROBY SHARON ROGERS WILLIAM ROSE Latrobe, Pu. West Newton, Pa. Beaver Falls. Pa. Bu.vine.s'.v Aclniinislrurion Biology Accounting 167 jhlg Hn AN ITA REYNOLDS River Vale, N. J. Elementary Educnlion CHARLES ROSEMEYER Beaver Falls, Pa. Psychology WALTER ROSS Bridgeville, Pa. History X L 'CS' ANTHONY RUBINO RAE RUSSELL Monaca, Pa. Beaver Falls. Pa, C I1 em islry German PHILLIP SHAFER Gardiner, N. Y. M UfilC'l7'lllfiC.Y SCOTT SHIVELEY Beaver, Pa. Biology JOHN SCHARRITTER Braddock, Pa. B u.vinc'.ys A dminisiralion DONALD SCUILLI McKees Rocks, Pa. Businesx A zlnzilzistralion ELAINE SEPOS Midland, Pa. M!lilIHI71llIil,'.Y JAMES SKERTIC DEAN SMITH Beaver, Pa. Newburgh. N. Y. Busincss ALl'l71iIliSfI'lIIi0l1 Social Science 168 x HARRY SMITH Aliquippa. Pa. Political Science MARY SUMMERS Beaver Falls, Pa. Elementary Education ROBERT SUPERNOVICH Elizabeth, Pa. English BARBARA THOMAS Monuca, Pa. Elvnwntary Education STEVE STEFANIK W: Bridgewater. Pa. Biology SANDRA STOCKER Harrisburg, Pa. Elementary Education FREDERICK THOMAS JOHN TONDER RODNEY TORBIC Aliquippa, Pu, New Castle. Pa. Aliquippa, Pa. Spggc-11 Business Administration Social Science NANCY TOWNSEND Beaver Falls, Pa. Music Education 'Flfrr "Inv 42,17 169 -6 Swv 1 ,Q kg in PAUL TORRENCE LAWRENCE VARGA JUDITH VOBRAK PAUL VUKAS Rochester, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. Springboro, Pa. Midland, Pa. Chemistry Industrial Engineering Psychology Psychology GARY WATTERS Pittsburgh, Pa. Business A dministration l RONALD WAWRO l Aliquippa, Pa. Chemistry -S-1 4. JOHN WEAVER Beaver Falls. Pa. - 'L Economics ALEX WEIBEL THOMAS WEIGLE DOUGLAS WEISS ROBERT WELLS Aliquippa, Pa. Ellwood City, Pa, Bay Village, Ohio Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Accounting Bible Business A dministrtition 170 G,-2 'ff' MICHAEL WHEELER DAVID WILCOX CYNTHIA WILKINS DAVID WILLSON Kiltanning, Pa. History Beaver Falls, Pa, Amherst. N. H. Beaver Falls. Pa. Pre-Med Elcfmerzmry Education Biology O I l l l 4 i I PEGGY WILSON WARREN WOLLSCHLAEGER MARGARET YOHE CHESTER YOUNG Beaver Falls. Pu. Allison Park, Pa. Beaver, Pa. Vienna, Ohio Elemenmry Education Social Studies Engliyll Managemeni Engineering ...Q . ' N MEMORY NANCY DALLEY August 16, 1964 Hope is the belief, more or less strong, that joy will comeg desire is the wish it may come. There is no word to designate the remembrance of joys past. Sydney Smith 171 SE IOR DIRECTORY CAROL ADAMS SAM ADAMS Pre-Medical Society 3. 4, Radio Club 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 1. 2, 3, Memorial Hall Secretary 2. PAT AIKIN Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Chris- tian Student Fellowship l, 2, Christian Student Fellowship Choir 1. 2, 3, 4, Womens Athletic Association 1, 2, Modern Dance Club 1, 2. 3. 4, May Day Chairman. PATRICK ALBRIGHT RICHARD G. ALLEN JR. Accounting Club 3, 4, Basketball 1. YVONNE ALLEN Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 2, 3, Pep Club 3, Christmas Project Chairman 3. JOHN B. ALLISON Christian Student Fellowship 1, 3, 4, Christian Student Fellowship Choir 4, Band 1, 2, 3, Genevan 3. ROBERT W. ANDERSON Christian Student Fellowship 4, Christian Stu- dent Fellowship Choir 1. 2, Math Club 4, Band 4, Genevan 4. THOMAS ANNARELLA Student Education Association 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, Varsity Club 1, 2, Cabinet 2, 3. CHARLES ANKNEY SUSAN ARTHURS Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 1, 4, Economics Club 2, Secretarial Club 3, 4. MICHAEL ASKAR Pre-Medical Society 3. BARBARA KAY ATCHISON Womens Student Association l, 2, 3. 4, Lan- guage Club 1, 2, Great Books Discussion Club 2, 4, Band 1, 2, 4, Brass Ensemble 1, 2, Mc- Kee Hall Senior Class Dorm President 4, For- eign Exchange Student 3. EDWARD BAER JR. Psychology Club 3, Economics Club 4, Pep Club 3, 4, Language Club 1, Radio Club 3, Cabinet 3, Football 1, 3, Basketball 3. JOHN M. BAYUS Accounting Club 2, 3, 4. RICHARD BEDIO Student Education Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3. RUSSELL ALLEN BEIGHLEY Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Math Club 2, Fenc- ing l. ROBERT BELL ROBERT BENSON Engineering Club 4. ROBERT BIANCUCCI Accounting Club 3, 4, Language Club l. 2. 3- ROBERT JOHN BLACK Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 3, Varsity Club I. 2. 3, 4. THEODORE R. BLASCHE Psychology Club 1, 4, Debate Society 1. 3, Pres. 4, Radio Club 4, Pi Kappa Delta Pres. 4, Genevans 1, 2, 3, Frill and Dagger 4. GEORGELYNN BLACKWOOD ROBERT W. BOYD Student Education Association 3, 4, Band 2. 3, 4, Brass Ensemble 3. CONSTANCE BRAUN JAMES F. BRIGHT ROBERT BROWN Pre-Ministerial Association 4, Pep Club 4, De- bate Club 3, 4, Cabinet 2, 3, 4. ANNA H. BUCH Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 2. DIANE BURGER Womens Student Association 1. 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 2, 4, Womens Athletic Association 2, Pep Club Float Chairman 3. Pres. 4, Inter-Club Council 4. GARY CALER Economics Club 3, 4, Government and Law Society 3, Genevmz 3. ROBERT CARNA1-IAN Radio Club 1, Engineering Club 1, 3. THOMAS CASCIATO Chemistry Club 3, V. Pres. 4, Genevans l, Student Senate 1, Sophomore Class V. Pres. 2, M.C. May Day 3. CAROL CERVONE Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 3, 4, W.S.A. Float Chairman 4, Frill and Dagger 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Chimes 4, W.G.B.C. 2, 3, 4, English Club 2, 3, 4, Maypole Dance 3. MARY CHALMERS Math Club 3, 4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. DAVID CHARRON Math Club 2, 3, 4. CAROLYN CHESTNUT Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, W.S.A. Sec. 2, Christian Student Fellowship 1, Social V. Pres. 2, Social Chairman 3, Christian Stu- dent Fellowship Choir 1, C.S.F. Float Chair- 172 man 3, Student Senate 2, Womens Athletic Association l, Softball Chairman 2, Co-Chair- man Penny Carnival 3, Pep Club I, Maypole Dance 3. DENNIS CIANI Student Senate 3, Basketball 2. 3. REYNOLDS CLARK Christian Student Fellowship 1, Christian Min- istry Fellowship l, Pep Club 1, 2, Intramurals 1, Basketball Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4, Frill and Dagger 2, 3, 4, Radio Club 4: Cabinet 3, 4, Junior Float Chairman 3, Freshman Orientation Comm. 3, Parade Marshall l. JOHN CLAYTON Bowling l, 2, 3. DAVID CLENDENNEN Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Government and Law Society 1, 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH COCHRAN Engineering Club Sec. 3. 4, Great Books Dis- cussion Club 4, Basketball 2, Track 2, Intra- murals 3. BONNIE COLLEDGE Christian Student Fellowship 1, 2, 3, Christian Student Fellowship Choir 1, 2, Psychology Club 4, Language Club 1, Womens Athletic Association 2, Genevan 3, Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT COLLINS Chemistry Club 1, Economics Club 4, Gov- ernment and Law Society 4. TERRENCE CONNER Psychology Club 4, Economics Club 4. JAMES COOPER Pre-Medical Society l, 2, 3, Chemistry Club 2, 3. KATHY COPELAND Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Chris- tian Student Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4, Christian Student Fellowship Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 3, 4, Womens Athletic Association 2, 4, Cabinet 2, 3, Coronation Ass't. 1. MARIAN COPELAND Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 3, 4, Christian Student Fellowship 1, 3, 4, Christian Student Fellow- ship Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Genevan 3. BEVERLY CROSS Womens Student Association l, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 2, 4, Psychology Club 1, 2, 4, Pep Club 4, Great Books Discussion Club 4. WILSON CUMMINGS JEAN CUNNINGHAM Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 2, 3, 4. ROBERT W. DASCI-I Bowling I. 2. Capt. 3, 4. MARILYN DATT Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 4g Womens Athletic Association I, Treas. 2, Sec. 3, Sec. 43 Basketball Club I, 2, 3. GARY DAWSON Math Club 3, V. Pres. 43 Engineering Club 33 Ritle Team I, 2. 3. Co-Capt. 43 Varsity Club 3. SHIRLEY DEAN Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 43 Math Club I, 2, 3. Treas. 4. NANCY DECLEMENTE Womens Student Association I. 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 3, 43 Pep Club I, 43 Majorette 3, 43 Chairman Halloween Party 2, 33 Class Secretary 33 Tennis 2, 33 Clarke Hall Secretary 23 Basketball Court 3. ERNESTINE DELFIACCO Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 43 Womens Athletic As- sociation I, 2. 3, 43 Basketball Club I, 2, 3, 43 Debate Club 2. 3. 43 Pi Kappa Delta 4. JAMES T. DENNISON II Pre-Medical Society Pres. 3, 43 President Freshman Class I3 Cabinet 23 Student Health Comm. 3. 3 RONALD DEPNER Band I. 2, 3, 4. TERRY DICIANNA Student Education Association 43 Great Books Discussion Club 3. ANITA DINELLO Accounting Club 33 Pep Club 33 Secretarial Club 33 Student Education Association 3. PAULA DINSMORE Womens Student Association I, 2. 3. 43 Student Education Association 3, 43 Pep Club I. 3. MARGE DOLANCH Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 33 Pep Club 3, 43 Calai- nel 3, Majorette 2, 3. 4. VIRGINIA DONALDSON Womens Student Association I, 2. 3, 43 Chris- tian Student Fellowship I. 2, 33 Debate Club 3. LAWRENCE DORAN Radio Club 33 Chimes 33 English Club 3, 43 Intramurals I, 3. NANCY DUMBAUGI-I Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 3, 43 Womens Athletic Association I. FRANK DUZICKY Math Club 43 Football 2. GARY ECHARD Psychology Club Pres. 43 W.G.B.C. 43 Intra- murals 2. J. ELIZABETH ELDER Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 43 Student Education Association 2, 33 Chris- tian Student Fellowship I, 2, 3, 43 Christian Student Fellowship Choir 2, 33 Genevans I, 2, 3, Sec. 43 Co-Chairman Spring Formal 43 Chairman Maypole Dance 33 Maypole Dance 3. JEAN ELDER Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Chris- tian Student Fellowship 1, 2g Christian Student Fellowship Choir I, 23 Genevans I3 Womens Athletic Association I, 2, 33 Chairman Softball 3. JOHN ELSI-IEIMER JR. Psychology Club 4. CARL EMERICK Chemistry Club I, 3, 43 American Chemical Society 43 Chairman Chemistry Club Float 43 Gwzevmt 3. CAROL EMRICK Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Chris- tian Student Fellowship I, 33 Gospel Team I3 Cabinet 43 Chemistry Club lg English Club 3, 43 Great Books Discussion Club 3, 4. DOROTHY FALK ' Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 4. JOHN G. FALTENOVICH Pre-Medical Society I, 2. ROSEMARY FAZIO Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association I, 2, 3. 43 Womens Ath- letic Association 2, 33 Basketball Club I, 23 Psychology Club 2. SHIRLEY FIEBUS Pennsylvania Music Education Association 2. 3, 43 Genevans 33 Band I, 2, 33 Womens Stu- dent Association I, 2. 3, 4. IRENE FEIERTAG Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 3, 43 Math Club 3, 4. DONALD FIGLEY Economics Club 3. WILLIAM FINNICUM Economics Club 43 Intramurals 2. JOANN FORNO Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 4. HAROLD FOX RICHARD FOXALL Accounting Club 3. JANET FRASER Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 4g Pep Club 43 Frill and Dagger 2, 3, 43 Cabinet 23 President Clarke Hall 33 Inter-Dorm Council 43 Cheerleader 3, 43 Tumbling Club Treas. I, Treas. 23 Maypole Dance 3. JOYCE ANN FRAZZINI Womens Student Association I. Rep. 2, 3, 43 Secretarial Club I, 43 Student Senate 33 Talent Show Comm. 43 Chairman Valentine Party 2g Coronation Ass't. 2. ARTHUR FRENCH Student Senate Activities Comm. 4. 173 GERD FREUDENHAMMER Government and Law Society 3, 4g Tennis 3. 43 Track I, 33 Varsity Club 33 Great Books Discussion Club 4. PATRICIA GALBREATH Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association I. 2. 33 Student Senate I3 Pep Club I. CHRISTINE GALGOCZY Womens Student Association I, 2. 3,.4: Womens Athletic Association I. 3g Frill and Dagger I, 33 Pre-Medical Society I: Fencing I. WILLIAM GALLAGHER ROLAND GANGONE Psychology Club 43 Economics Club 4. TOM GAULT Accounting Club 43 Math Club 2, 3, 4. HELEN GIANETTE KAY GILKEY Womens Student Association I. 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 23 Decor. Chairman Rhapsody in Color 23 Decor. Chairman Ren- dezvous with Rhythm I. RAYMOND GILLILAND Chemistry Club 3, 43 Genevans I, 2, 3, Pres. 43 Inter-Club Council 43 Male Chorus 23 Great Books Discussion Club 3. RONALD GOLLETTI Accounting Club 3. JANIE GOODWORTH Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Psy- chology Club 43 Pep Club 43 Homecoming Court 33 Cheerleader 4. HARRY GRAFF Christian Student Fellowship I, 23 English Club 2. 33 May Day Play Cast 33 Genevan 3. FLETCHER GRAHAM Christian Student Fellowship 2g Tumbling Club 2, 33 Bowling 23 Band I, 2, 3, 43 Frill and Dagger 2, 3, 4: Genevans 3, W.G.B.C. 3, V. Pres., Chief Eng. 4. JOHN GRIM Student Education Association 43 Christian Student Fellowship I3 English Club I3 Lan- guage Club I3 Football I. 2. WILLIAM GRIME INGEBORG GUENTERT Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Womens Athletic Association I, 23 Fencing I, 23 Language Club I, 23 Tennis I3 Psychology Club 23 Cheerleader 4. CHARLES HALL Chemistry Club 2. 33 Engineering Club 23 Math Club 2. LARRY HARDESTY Accounting Club 2, 43 Basketball I3 Baseball I, 2. 43 Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. LINDA HARRISON Womens Student Association 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 3. 4: Modern Dance Club 2. ROBERT HARRISON Accounting Club 2, 3, 4, Track 3, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, Varsity Club 2, 3. MlARIAN HARTENBACK Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 1, 2. 3, 4. MABEL HAZELTINE Womens Student Association l, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 3, 4, Christian Student Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4, Christian Student Fel- lowship Choir 2, 3, Language Club 1, 2, 3, Genevan 3, McKee Hall Class Pres. 3, Dorm Treas. 3. CHARLES HECKMAN Accounting Club 3, 4, Secretarial Club 4. LINDA HECKMAN Womens Student Association l, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 2, 3, Modern Foreign Language Club I, 2. RAYMOND HEITGER Math Club 2, 4, Weightlifting 2. BRUCE HEMPHILL Christian Student Fellowship V. Pres. 2, 3, Christian Stu dent Fellowship Choir 2, Genevans 3, Track 1, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4, Tum- bling I, Foods Comm. 2, Class V. Pres. 3, M.C. May Day 3, Class Treas. 4. MARLENE HERR Womens Student Association l, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Student Education Association 4, Womens Athletic Association 1, McKee Lassies 1, Genevans 3, Maypole Dance 3, Economics Club I, Secretarial Club l. DONALD HESH Student Education Association 4, English Club 2, Government and Law Society 3, 4, Pre- Medical Society l, Cabinet I, 2, Genevan 3. NANCY HODGE Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 2, 4, Band 1, Majorette 2, 3, Genevan 3, Language Club 2, Foreign Students Comm. 3, Foods Comm-. 2, Class V. Pres. 4, Student Senate 3, Chairman Thanks- giving Get Together 3, Chairman Christmas Tree 4, May Day Prog. Chairman 3, Maypole Dance 3, Pres. Clarke Hall 3, Inter-Dorm Council 3. WILLIAM HOLLSTEIN Bowling 3, 4, Intramurals 3. RONALD HOMA Pep Club 1, 2, Accounting Club 1, 2, Ass't Head Resident Pearce Hall 3, 4, Host Dining Hall 4, Parade Marshall 1, Dorm. Treas. 1, Class Pres. 2, 3, Student Senate 2, 3, Chairman Approval Machine Comm. 3, Chairman Comm. 2, Chairman Homecoming Comm. 2. FORREST HORN Government and Law Society Treas. 1, Pres. 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, 4, Debate Club 1, 4, Pi Kappa Delta 4, Band 1, Inter-Club Council 3, 4, Edi- tor Advance Guard 2, Chairman Students Po- litical Action Comm. I. MARTHA HOSACK Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association I. 2, Sec. 3. 4. JOSEPH I-IUNSBERGER Accounting Club 2, 3, 4, Economics Club 3, 4. TOM HUTCHESON Christian Student Fellowship I, Pres. 2, 3, Christian Student Fellowship Choir 1, Male Quartet l, Class Pres. 4, Psychology Club 1, Genevan, Bus. Mgr. 3, Genevans'2, 3, 4, Stu- dent Senate 2, 4, Class Treas. 3, Treas. Student Senate 2. MARGE IRVIN Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 3, 4, Pep Club 3, 4. NAOMI IVEY Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 3, 4, Math Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Christian Student Fellowship 1, Gen'l. Excellence Prize 2, Bowl- ing 3, Maypole Dance 3, Gencvan 3, Great Books Discussion Club 3, 4, Inter-Club Coun- cil Sec. 4. PAULETTE JOHNS Womens Student Association l, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 1, 2, 4, Frill and Dagger 1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Radio Club Sec. 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Inter-Club Council 4, De- bate Club l, Womens Athletic Association 2. ROBERT JOY Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, Intramurals 2. RONALD JUTH ED KALIVODA Student Education Association l, 2, 3, 4, Lan- guage Club 1, Track 1, 2, Baseball 3, 4, Intra- murals I, 3, Varsity Club 2, 3. EDMUND KANITRA RANDOLPH KELLEY Student Senate Pres. 4, Ed. Advanced Fresh- man Composition Anthology l, Government and Law Society V. Pres. 2, 3. GERRY KERR Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 4, Christian Student Fellowship l. 2, 3, 4, Christian Student Fel- lowship Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Womens Athletic Association I, Dorm Pres. McKee Hall 4, In- ter-Dorm Council 4, Cabinet 2, M.C. Home- coming 3, Chairman Christmas Tree 3. WILLIAM KNOBLE JOHN J. KNEUFENER Psychology Club I, Government and Law So- ciety 3, 4, Modern Foreign Language Club I, 2. CHARLES M. KOPAY Chemistry Club I, 2, 3, 4, American Chemical Society 3, 4, Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3, Tennis 2, 3, Varsity Club 3, Modern Foreign Language Club 2, 3. 174 WILLIAM KRACHALA Frill and Dagger 1, 2, 3, 4, W.G.B.C. 2, Pres. 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 4. ELLIS KRAMER Student Education Association 2. 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4. CURTIS LATSHAW Student Education Association 4, Math Club 1, 2. 3. 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Golf 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4, Varsity Club 3. SUSAN LOCKLEY Womens Student Association l, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 2, 3, Pep Club. Float Chairman 3, Chairman May Day Decor. 3, Basketball Queen 1. LORRAINE LOMBARDI Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 1, 2, 4, Womens Ath- letic Association 2, 3, Pres. 4, Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 4, Chairman Prog. Comm. Freshman Orientation 4, Basketball Club 2. 3, Dorm Council 2, 3. DAVID LONGWELL Accounting 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4, Cabinet Bus. Mgr. 4, Bowling I, Chairman Ice Cream Sales Comm. 2, Nat'l Ass'n. of Accountants 3, Inter- Club Council 3, 4. WILLIAM LYNCH Chemistry Club l, 2, 3, Treas. 4. MICHAEL MAGNOTTA JOHN MANDEVILLE Accounting Club 3, 4, Economics Club 4: En- gineering Club l, 4, Debate Club 4. DANIEL MARCHISM Accounting Club 1, 2, 4, Pep Club 1, 2, 4, Bowling 4, V. Pres. Pearce Hall 4, Basketball 3, 4, Volleyball 3, 4, Track I, 2, 4, Freshman Orientation Comm. 4. BARRY MARRINER Student Education Association 2, Band l, 2, Gcnevans I, Intramural l. DAVID MARTIN Band l. 2, 3. SARAH MARTIN Womens Student Association 2, 3, 4, Christian Student Fellowship 2, 3, 4, Christian Student Fellowship Choir 2, 3, 4, Womens Athletic Association 2, Band 2, 3, 4. EUGENE MARTUCCI Government and Law Society 3. 4, English Club 4. EDWARD D. MARUHNICH Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4. MICHAEL MATTA MARY MATTESON Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Education Association 3, 4, Christian Student Fellowship I, Treas.-Sec. 2, 3, 4, Christian Student Fellowship Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Language Club I, Womens Athletic Association 2. L l CLAIR MAXWELL Track 33 Varsity 33 Pep Club 43 Pres, Memo- rial Hall 43 Inter-Dorm Council 4. THERESA MAYER Womens Student Association l. 2. 3. 4. JOHN PAUL MEDVED Student Education Association 3, 4. PAUL MEEKER Christian Student Fellowship V. Pres. of Weekday Meetings 43 Class V. Pres. 4: V. Pres. Pearce Hall 3. WILLIAM MEGILL Student Education Association 3. 4: Intramu- rals I. 2. 3. 4. O'DELL MERRYMAN Christian Student Fellowship 43 Accounting Club 2, 3, V. Pres. 43 Ritie Team 2, 3. 43 Cabinet Bus. Mgr. 43 Government and Law Society 2, 33 Track 2. DOUGLAS HARVEY MILLER Psychology Club 2, 43 Economics Club 33 Pep Club 43 Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4. MARTHA MILLER Womens Student Association I. 2. 3, 43 Student Education Association 2, 33 Psychology Club 23 Pep Club I. G. WILLIAM MOHRBACKER Engineering Club 33 Rifle Team 2, 3, Capt. 43 Bowling I. BONNIE MOORE Womens Student Association I. 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association l. 2, 3. 43 Christian Stu- dent Fellowship I3 Christian Student Fellow- ship Choir I, 3, 43 Tumbling Club I, Sec. Treas. 2, 33 News Reporter WSA3 Cheerleader 2, 3, Head 43 Psychology Club I3 Pep Club 33 May Day 3. FRANCES MORELLI Womens Student Association l, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association I, 2, 3. 43 Music Educa- tion Association 1, 2, Sec. 3, 43 Genevans 3, 43 Foreign Language Club I3 Band 2. JOHN MORONEY Frill and Dagger 3, 4. SUE ANN MORRIS Womens Student Association 2, 3, 43 Christian Student, Fellowship Choir 2, 33 Womens Ath- letic Association 2, 33 Frill and Dagger 3, His- torian 43 English Club 2, 3, Sec. 43 Pre-Medi- cal Society 3. 43 Great Books Discussion Club 2. 33 Basketball Club 2, 33 Cliinias' 2, 33 Cabi- net 3. 4. KAREN MOSS Womens Student Association l. 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 2, 3, 4: Language Club 23 Volleyball Tourney 3. JOHN MOWRY English Club 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 43 Inter-Club Council 43 Great Books Discussion Club 43 Cliinws 3. GARY MURPHY Class Treas. I, 23 Genevans l, 2, 33 Male Cho- rus 23 Male Quarter l. ANNA KAY MYERS Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 2, 3. 4: Band l. 2. 3. 43 Language Club l. NANCI MCARDLE Womens Student Association 2. 3, 43 Student Education Association 43 Womens Athletic As- sociation 43 Pep Club 43 Tennis 33 Valentine Court 33 Radio Club 4. JOHN MCMILLEN JOSEPH NARKIEWICZ Economics Club l. 2. 3. Pres. 4: Inter-Club Council Pres. 43 Track I. 2, 3. 4: Varsity Club 2. 33 Student Senate 43 Cabinet 4. ROBERT DAVID NAUGHTON Student Education Association I, 2. 3, 43 Psy- chology Club 2. 3. 4. TIMOTHY NEALON Economics Club 43 Pres. George Manor I: Gwievuu 2. 3. GRACE NELSON ROGER NEUMANN Psychology Club 43 Pep Club 4g Cabinet I. 2. 3. 43 Government and Law Society l. 23 Ad- vance Guard 23 English Club 23 Gwwvriiz 3. ROBERT NEWMAN Math Club 3, 4. RALPH NEWTAN DALLAS MICHAEL NORRIS Pep Club 23 Economics Club 43 Golf I, 23 Intramurals 4g Radio 2. GERALD O'DONNELL Christian Student Fellowship I. 2, 3, 43 Chris- tian Student Fellowship Choir 3, 43 Christian Ministry Fellowship lg Psychology Club I, V. Pres. 2, 3, 4. JIM O'ROURKE Student Education Association I, 23 Psychology Club I, 23 English Club 3, V. Pres. 43 Great Books Discussion Club 43 Genevan 3. GIVIN OWEN Economics Club 3. 43 Government and Law Society V. Pres. 3, 43 Track I, 2. 3, 43 Varsity Club 33 Intramurals 43 Pep Club 4. EUGENE PAGANI Student Education Association l, 43 Pre-Medi- cal Society I. JOHN PASSALINQUA Accounting Club 1.2. 3.4. KAREN PATRIAS Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Chris- tian Student Fellowship li Pre-Medical Society l, 43 English Club 43 Great Books Discussion Club 3, 43 Geuevan 23 Brigettes 23 American Chemical Society 33 Chemistry Club 3. ERNEST PAUSHTER Accounting Club 3, 43 Tennis I, 2, 3. 43 Bas- ketball I, 23 Varsity Club 23 Language Club l. 175 MARIO PELUSO Economics Club 43 Pres. Pearce Hall 43 V. Pres. Inter-Dorm Council 4. JOANNE PENGIDORE Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Psy- chology Club 3, 43 Pep Club 2, 33 Secretarial Club 43 Modern Dance Club 2. WILLIAM PETZ JR. Accounting Club 4. R. HOWARD PHILLIPS Accounting Club 2. 3, 43 Rifle Team I. DON PIPER Christian Student Fellowship I, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Christian Student Fellowship Choir 2, 3, 43 Tumbling Club I, 2, Pres. 33 Pre-Medical So- ciety 2, 33 Genevans 3, 43 Genevan 33 Intramu- rals lg Inter-Club Council Pres. 3, 43 Senior Class Student Senate Rep. 4. HENRY PODBIELSKI Frill and Dagger 2, Treas. 3, V. Pres. 43 Genevan 33 Band tDrum Majorj I, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM PORTO Student Education Association 43 Math Club Sec. 2, 3, 43 Golf 3, 43 Tumbling Club I3 Intramurals 33 Student Senate I3 Band Mgr. 2, 3.4. STEPHEN L. POSET Pre-Medical Society I, 2, 3, 4, ROBERT PUHALLA Intramurals 3. GEORGE PUKANICH Student Education Association 2, 3, 43 English Club 2, 3, 43 Genevang Chimes 3, 43 Cabinet 3. MARION PULEIO Womens Student Association I, 2. 3. 43 Student Education Association 2, 3, 43 English Club 2. 3. 43 Chimes 3g Genevan 3. GERALD QUINN Pre-Medical Society I, Treas. 2, 3g Varsity Club 33 Track 3g Pres. Pearce Hall 13 Cabinet 2, 3. CHARLES RAGER JOSEPH RAMSEY Student Education Association 33 Government and Law Society 3, 43 Rilie Team 3. DAVID REAGIN Pre-Medical Society 3, 43 Pep Club 4. PAULETTE REID Womens Student Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Chris- tian Student Fellowship Choir 13 Language Club 23 Pep Club 43 Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 43 Softball Team I, 23 Frill and Dagger I, 2, 3, Sec. 4. MARY ELLEN RENO Womens Student Association l, 2, 3, 43 Chair- man Penny Carnival 43 Womens Athletic As- sociation 2g English Club 2. 3, 43 Cabinet 4. ANITA REYNOLDS Womens Student Association l. 2. 3. 43 Student Education Association 43 English Club 2. 3. 4: Womens Athletic Association 4. LOUIS RICCI Math Club 43 Baseball l. 2. 3. 43 Varsity Club 2. 3. VINCENT RICCI CAROL ROBERTS Womens Student Association l. 2. 3. 4. LENORE ROBY Womens Student Association l. 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 43 Secretarial Club l. Pres. 2. 3. 4. SHARON ROGERS Womens Student Association l. 2. 3, 43 Womens Athletic Association 23 Pre-Medical Society I. 2. 3. Sec. 43 Language Club l. 22 Basketball 23 Track 23 Dorm Sec. 3. Dorm Council 33 Fencing l. 2. ROBERT ROGUS BILL ROSE Accounting Club 3, 43 Football l, 2. 3. 43 Track 23 Varsity Club 2. 33 Intramurals 3. CHARLES ROSEMEYER Christian Student Fellowship 23 Christian Min- istry Fellowship 23 Psychology Club 23 Pep Club 2, Pres. 33 Dorm Council 33 Chairman Homecoming 3. WALTER ROSS Christian Student Fellowship 2, V. Pres. 3. 43 Gospel Team 43 Pre-Ministerial Club 43 Golf Team l. TONY RUBINO Chemistry Club 2. 3. 43 Intramurals 1, 2. 3. RAE RUSSELL Womens Student Association I, 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 33 Language Club l. 23 Bridgettes 2. JOHN SI-IARRITTER Accounting Club 33 Chairman Ice Cream Sales 33 Intramurals 2. 33 Band 2, 3.4. DON SCUILLI Football 1, 2, 3. 43 Track l, 2. 3. 43 Varsity Club 2. 3. ELAINE SEPOS Womens Student Association l, 2. 3, 43 Student Education Association l, 2, 3, 43 Womens Ath- letic Association 23 Math Club l, 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 13 Great Books Discussion Club 2, 3. 43 Band 3, 43 Language Club lg Cabinet 2, 33 English Club 2, 33 Bowling 3. PHILLIP SHAFER Christian Student Fellowship l, 2. 3, 43 Chris- tian Student Fellowship Choir 1. 2. 3. 43 Math Club 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 43 Tumbling I3 Lan- guage Club I3 Dorm Council l. SCOTT SHIVELY JAM ES SKERTIC DEAN SMITH Christian Student Fellowship l, 2. 3. V. Pres. 43 Christian Student Fellowship Choir 3. 41 Spiritual Activities Comm. 43 Christian Minis- try Fellowship 43 Class V. Pres. lg Frill and Dagger l3 Pep Club 2. 33 Cheerleader 2. HARRY SMITH VERA SOLOMICH Womens Student Association l. 2. 3, 43 Student Education Association 3. HARRY STEFANIK Language Club l. 43 Pep Club 43 Baseball 43 Intramurals l. 3. SANDY STOCKER Womens Student Association l. 2, 3, 43 Student Education Association 2. 43 Womens Athletic Association 2. V. Pres. 3. 43 Chairman CoEd Volleyball 43 Cabinet 33 Dorm Council 2. 3, 43 Dorm Pres. 33 Sec. Treas. Inter-Dorm Council. MARY SUMMERS Womens Student Association l. 2. 3. 43 Student Education Association l. 2. 3. 4: Math Club 3. 43 Band l. 2. 3. 4. ROBERT SUPERNOVICH English Club l, 2. 3, 43 Language l3 Frill and Dagger l. 33 Cabinet 2. 33 Gwzevan Editor 3: Chimes 3. Editor 4. RUDY TATALOVICH English Club 4. BARBARA THOMAS Womens Student Association l. 2, 3. 43 Student Education Association l, 2, 3, 43 Womens Ath- letic Association 13 Pep Club 3. 43 Frill and Dagger 23 Radio Club V. Pres. 23 Genevan 33 Senior Class Rep. 43 Student Senate 43 Chair- man Student Activities 43 Maypole Dance 3. FRED THOMAS Student Education Association 3, 43 Frill and Dagger 2, 3. 43 Debate Club 43 Radio Club 4. JOHN TONDER Economics Club 3, 43 Government and Law Society 3. 4. RODNEY TORBIC PAUL TORRENCE Chemistry Club 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4. NANCY TOWNSEND Womens Student Association l, 2. 3, 43 Student Education Association I, Treas. 2, 3, 4g Music Education Association ,l, 2, 3. 43 Genevans 2, 33 Language Club l, 2. LAWRENCE VARGA Engineering Club 3, 4. Mr. Ralph Sherrill Photographer BOYLIN STUDIO JUDY VOBRAK Womens Student Association l, 2, 3. 43 Chris- tian Ministry Fellowship l: Womens Athletic Association 33 Psychology Club 33 Intercollegi- ate Debate l3 Brass Ensemble 33 Dorm Coun- cil 33 Gl'lIl'l'IllI 3. PAUL VUKAS Psychology Club 3, 4: Government and Law Society 4. GARY WATTERS Economics Club 3, 4. RONALD WAWRO Chemistry Club 2. 3. Float Chairman 4. JOHN WEAVER Economics Club l. 43 Football I. 2, 3, 43 Baseball l, 2, 33 Varsity Club 2.3. ALEX WEIBEL III Great Books Discussion Club 4. THOMAS WEIGLE Accounting Club 4. DOUGLASS WEISS English Club 33 Great Books Discussion Club 3. W. ROBERT WELLS Intramurals l. 2. MICHAEL WHEELER Pre-Ministerial Club V. Pres. 3. 4. DAVID WILCOX Christian Student Fellowship I. 2, 3, 43 Chris- tian Student Fellowship Choir 23 Pre-Minis- terial Club I3 Pre-Medical Society 3. Pres. 43 Genevans 4. CYNTHIA WILKINS Womens Student Association l, 2. 3, 43 Student Education Association 43 Christian Student Fellowship l3 Christian Student Fellowship Choir lg Pep Club 3. 43 Tennis 23 Co-Chair- man Sales Comm. 3. DAVID WILSON Christian Student Fellowship Choir l, 2. 3. 43 Basketball l3 Track l. 23 Intramurals 2, 3. MARGARET WILSON Womens Student Association l, 2, 3. 4. WARREN WOLLSCHLAEGER Student Education Association 33 Christian Ministry Fellowship 13 Economics Club 3. 43 Government and Law Society 3, 4. MARGARET YOHE Womens Student Association Cabinet l, 2. Cabinet 3, 43 Co-Chairman Spring Formal 33 English Club 2, 3. 43 Psychology Club l3 Stu- dent Senate Sec. 4g Great Books Discussion Club 3. 43 Chairman Mother's Day Tea 23 Debate Club Sec. 23 Maypole Dance 33 Genevan 33 Cabinet 23 Homecoming Court 43 Lambda Iota Tau 3, 4. CHESTER YOUNG 176 This book printed by VELVATONE, a special process of litho graphic printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffalo, N. Y No other printing firm is authorized to use the Velvatone method I 5, ..-.E xl '7-40 .1- I J 'D L L 085 , 2 H-1 .1-fi' an-gs: f , H If 15,54 A . N29 11 ., , E n ' 4 ,, . . , 4 i ,. H 1 5 ,.3:1i'.gJ A Q Q. flllsnns unmmmnu "Vu, , I.-.,,,.1 ' eff' A an 1 :,. v.w lvl' uf- , ,mf ,, 1 s:'2'4g1""' . uf J, e G I: ' F! I-T wv A -1 lu-L Y V "4"----rg, 1 hi .?. 3-955 X02-Q 'F Aw,-L w. mm? 51.7557 G5 5554.1 :ang M Z 4-Ng! CHEF' gd Q Vngtnvfm n f- .gy Rv i1r'::'1'f"' --1,. uw- 4 WHS murmur -..,,, A 'H .'.f-vw nf V 1-.hwil fn,

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