Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 190
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1966 volume:
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
EDITOR: B. KATHRYN ELLIOTT
ASSISTANT: ROSALIE MCMILLAN
BUSINESS IVIANAC1ER:CHARLES DENNISON
ASSISTANT: ELIZABETH CROSS
"Show me Thy ways oh L0rd,', the theme of our 1966 Genevan, expresses
through these pages the ways of college life. College life, a special segment from
our lives, is an important milestone that develops a person. Through these avenues
We come upon many experiences, both rewarding and disappointing but which help
us in Ending ourselves.
His way has been shown. This 1965-1966 year has proven to be a Great Year
we all shared. As some of us leave, as others stay to continue, may we feel the
pleasure of this year, but most of all may we have the feeling of being Geneva sons
for Christ and Our Country.
The 1966 Genevan has seen fit to dedicate this year's edition of the yearbook to
Mr. Rudolph Fatula. Mr. Fatula has been teaching at Geneva for a period of
fourteen years. Over this span of time he has acquired nicknames given to him by
many of his students. He is often referred to as "Rudy" or "Winky." He graduated
from Geneva with a Bachelor of Science Degree and went on to the University of
Pittsburgh to receive his M.S. He has attended half a dozen other colleges and
When speaking of Mr. Fatula, one must speak in superlatives. His students can
account for the enthusiasm with which he teaches and his dedication to his work is
known to practically everyone on campus.
Mr. Fatula lives with his wife and five children in nearby Patterson Heights.
Mrs. Fatula, who is a night school senior here at Geneva will graduate in June.
The 1966 Genevan wishes the best to Mr. and Mrs. Fatula.
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To the Class of 1966:
As this letter is being written we are approaching the shortest day of the year. It
is difiicult to realize that in a few short months, June will be here and the time for
your graduation will have arrived.
In retrospect I think you will agree that yours has been a most interesting period
in the history of the College. During your years at Geneva the student enrollment
and the number of full-time members of the faculty have increased substantially.
Although it is more diihcult to measure, I think there has been a continued
strengthening of the academic and spiritual program of the College.
There has also been a considerable expansion of the College physical facilities.
The completion of our beautiful new student center will add breadth and depth to
the campus program. The completion of Section I of the new science and engineer-
ing building is the hrst of three major steps which will make available to our
excellent science and engineering faculty the facilities needed for their program.
The new Wing being added to McCartney Library will provide the space and
resources which will enable the Library to fulfill its rightful place in the center of
the educational program. The new, recently dedicated campus F M radio station
adds a further desirable dimension to life on the campus. The additional floor
added to Clarke Hall and to Pearce Hall, the expansion of the campus central
heating plant and utilities, all of these and other indications of progress have an
important role in the total development of the College.
To you, members of the Class of 1966, we express our appreciation for your
contributions to the life of Geneva. We trust that during your years on campus
your vision has been enlarged, your abilities more fully developed and your desire
to serve our Lord and Savior intensiiied. May your future years be rewarding and
may you always live in harmony with the College Motto "Pro Christo et Patriaf'
We hope that you will remember with pleasure the days you spent at Geneva,
and we hope that as the years go by you will return to the campus to renew old
friendships and lend your support to the various College programs. 'Then Come
Geneva sons, neier let the glad chorus fail . . ."
Edwin C. Clarke
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
20 STUDENT LIFE
3 6 ORGANIZATIONS
1 02 SPORTS
1 74 SENIOR DIRECTORY
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
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Front Row: Dr. Robert M. Young, Mr. J. Merrill Robb, Miss Ethel Lytle, Dr. D. Howard
Elliott, Mr. Ralph E. Smith. Second Row: Dr. Kermit S. Edgar, Dr. J. Burt Willson, Mr.
Robert H. Greenlee, Mrs. Robert Park, Mrs. Arthur Hoenstine. Third Row: Mr. Donald
McCune, Mr. Walter E. Gregg, Rev. J. R. Patterson. Mr. W.J.C. George, Mrs. Willard
Hemphill, Mr. William Ramsey, Dr. J. Coon. Back Row: Mr. J, D. Brooks, Mr. D. William
Kelso, Rev. S. Bruce Wilson, Dr. William O. Martin, Rev. Kenneth Smith, Mr. Elliott A.
Young, Dr. D. Raymond Park.
MR. W. SCOTT BLISS
Vice President-Development 8
MR. RONALD McKENNA
Director of Public Relations
MR. ROBERT K. MCCONAUGHY-Business Manager Asslstant Treasurer
MR. PAUL C, REYNOLDS-Director of Development
MR. EDWARD J. JACKSON-Comptroller
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DR. WILLIAM H. RUSSELL
Dean of the College
MR. KENNETH SAXTON-Dean of Men
MRS. PAUL E. MUELLER-Dean of Women
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MRS. JOHN NAVE-Assistant Director of the Student Center
MR. PAUL BISCHOFF
Director of the Student Center
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MR. ELWOOD WOODS-Assistant to the Director of
MR. CHARLES R. MCBURNEY-Director of Admissions
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DR. HAROLD A. BRUCE-Dean of Students
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MRS. LUCILLE HENERY-Registrar
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Rev. Joseph A. Hill
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Dr. D. Ray Wilcox
Dr. Harold Bruce
Dr. Donald Snyder
Mr. Willard McMillan
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Dr. Robert Tweed
Mr. Rudolph Fatula
r Dr. Theodore McMillion
Dr. Newton Kingston
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Jack Sidler, Jr.
Dr. Roy M. Adams
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Dr. Richard L. South
Mr. John Mitchell
Dr. Stewart Lee
ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS
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Mr. Fred Bahbah
Mr. Richard Wyma
Mr. Edward L. Kuriger
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NGINEERING AND MATH
Mr. Robert Hamilton Mr. Roger Lutz
Mrs. Paul Ripper
Dr. Robert VanMeter
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Mr. Randolph Syversen
Dr. Charles W. Akers
Clmirnmn Dr. YO,ii Akflshi
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Dr. Cordelia M. Birch
Dr- Eben Bass Mrs. Geraldine Bass
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Dr. Allen Morrill Dr. Norman Carson
Dr. Howard Mattsson-
Mr. John Bylsma Boze
Mrs. M. F. Murphy
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Miss Margaret Mrs. Byron Luce
Dr. Ann Paton
MCDERN FOREIGN LANGUAGE
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35 my Chairman
Mr. Harold W. Greig
Mr. Robert Ferguson
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POLITICAL SCIENCE ' ii '
AND SOCIOLOGY Mr.
Dr. David Carson
Chairman Mr. Russell Heddendorf
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PHYSIC AL EDUCATION
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Mr. ClifTOrd Aullman Mr. Don Ledrick Mr. Peter Mazzaferro Mrs. Jean Kisic Mrs, Peter Napoli
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Mr. John E. Pinkerton
Mr. John B. Schaefer
Dr. O. H. Williams
Clygirnmn Mr. Brian OSCODHOI'
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Dr. Arthur F. Fleser Mr. Hugh Gordon Blount Mr. David Eshelman Mr. Harry E. Farra Miss Marian L. Gilmore
Mr. Harold Perkins
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whatsoever ye do, do all to the glory of God."
I Corinthians 10:31
Frill 84 Dagger
Govt. 8: Law
The purpose of the Wornen's Student Association is to " oster a spirit of unity
and love" among the women of Geneva. Every wo enrolled at Geneva is
automatically a member. Although there are no dues, ach one is expected to serve
on one of the special activities committees. To he freshmen get acquainted with
their fellow students the W.S.A. sponsors the Th i d Mile Walk and the Big and
Little Sister Party. The Halloween Party, d tio of the Christmas tree, May
Day, and Spring Formal, are some of the ther ann al programs. This year, in an
eiifort to increase school Spirit, the W.S.A. initiated Mardi Gras, and invited each
campus organization to cooperate by co tributin one game. To encourage high
academic achievement, each year the cl ers a scholarship to a deserving
woman student. By giving every woman an opportunity to use her talents, the
W.S.A. encourages her to develop her personality and to fulfill the collegels motto,
"For Christ and Country?
. E. Bell, President
. M. I. Young, Vice President
. I. Birdsall, Secretary
. C. Copeland, Treasurer
. M. Schaefer
. R. Piper
. B. Fritz
f B .,
5 1 in
E Miller Pleszdent
P Shaw Seuetazy
4 J ,I xx H 9
4 TJ I gf . l
I I M!! ,vb
. , ff MW' gf' " '
5. . .. . ffl? C,f!7fl"L M5a1 W
3. J. Cossm, Tfeasurer
4. R, Kessler
5. M. Taylor
6. N. J. Kober
7. J. O'Neil
8. L. Hitchens
9. L. Boren
10. M. Spees
ll. C. Dennison
12. D. Miller
13. B. Verrett
, ff' W - ' mwl
According to its president, Ed Miller, the primary
goal of the Student Senate this year has been to prove
to the administration, faculty, and student body that its
members possessed the maturity and ability to handle
the full responsibilities and duties of a student govern-
Specifically, the Student Senate has conducted an in-
vestigation of the comprehensive examination system
and has called for a more detailed statement of the
expectations and requirements. They also took a spe-
cial interest in placing students on the Discipline Com-
Special projects for the year included sponsoring
buses to athletic events to encourage student support of
the school teams. The traditional Christmas party for
local orphans and a Big Name Show featuring the
Highwaymen were other special activities.
i 2 Q
1. B. Hendrickson 6, B, Bush
9 Z 7 B 2- K- Boyer 7. V. Montine
, 3. D. Ward 8. W. Wilkeivitz
53 4.1. Nave 9. J. Mitchell
8 r 5. T. Dunn 10. B. Recker
N DEBATE SOCIETY
The Debate Society or this year hosted the Geneva Summit tourna-
ment involving debating, exte so . eous speaking oratory, and oral interpretation.
The Geneva debaters also visited the La Salle College in Philadelphia, Duquesne
in Pittsburgh, and Elizabethtown near Harrisburg.,
Pi Kappa Delta is an honorary organization chosen out of forensics. Benny
Hendrichson heads this organization as president. Other oflicers include Ed How-
ard, vice president, Carol Billings, secretary, and Keigh Boyer, treasurer. Mr. H.
G. Blount serves as advisor.
AC CCUNTING C LUB
The Accounting Club was organized to acqua' t its members with the various
aspects of business and the field of accountin . To increase attendance, the club
holds monthly luncheon meetings, rather - : 4 evenings meetings. The guest speak-
ers at these meetings come from many i . chas of accounting and have discussed
topics such as embezzlement and the N.A.A. In November, the club members
attended the Accounting Symposium a Du esne University. Later in the year
they enjoyed a tour of a local industrial plant and an annual banquet. Selling
Easter candy and ice cream at home basketball games enabled the club to donate
S150 to Geneva's new Student Center. i
B 1 m
. G. Zahn, President
. L. Williams, Vice President
. L. Kramer, Treasurer
. I. Swartzlander, Secretary
. J. Thorne
. H. Vandergrift
. B. Beilstein
. D. Wagner
. D. Fenchel
1. M. Zobrak, President
2. E. Hopkins, Production Director
3. K. Boyer, Tragic Director
4. J. Mitchell
5. M. Williams
6. P. Spudick
7. B. Hendrickson
8. N. Fogel
9. Mr. D. Eshelman, Advisor
BRGADC ASTING C LUB
On the day before Homecoming, WGEV began AM broadcasting.
By November 15, Station Manager, Mike Zobrak, was overseeing the
operation of an FM radio station with a ten watt transmitter and a
50 foot tower on Eastvale Hill above the UG." The broadcast facili-
ties are contained in a Control Room, two studios, a News Room.
Library, and Administrative Room on the third floor of McKnight
Hall. Using the resources of the UPI, and BBC, the Council of
Churches, and Time-Life, the station provided detailed news reports.
With the assistance of the National Association of Educational
Broadcasters and Radio France, the radio staff produced stimulating
educational programs. Regular programs featured all types of music
from the classics to the popular rock and roll. They also broadcast
their own specials for specific needs and occasions.
l . l
1- nu. v- I
8. I . Hebcnthal
9. J. Hays
10. K. Jones
ll. M. Bradley
12. R. Napoletano
13. M. Gleghorn
14. K. McKinney
15. D. Smith
16. V. Diaz
17. D. Miller
r in '22-1-.135 do 'mf ijrrrirr
i s.g. 1 1 i -
P v .--1
k 5 President
, .I. McCartney
I . B. Recker
' Ah Secretary
E, . N. Fogel
. B. Copeland
. M. Luger
1 In li ag 'C' 2 6 I is
i it 2 it -
A. MOf21bit0 16. B. Rushmore
President 17. D. Williams
L. Gwin 18. M. Penn
Vice President 19, J , Mercer
J. Headley 20. C. Hall
Treasurer 21. C. Schmidt
V. Hoenstine 22. D. Francis
Secreiary 23. E. Butcher
B. Badger 24. J. Wallace
J. Hallas 25 D. Smith
T. Watterson 26. N. Zellem
G. Johnson 27 B. Pratt
B. Schuler 28 S. Baumann
E. Dietz 29 A. Jones
E. Eppinger 30 T. Mohr A
W. Nixon 31 L. Ritchie
B. Wilson -
L. English '
B. Baum K
l...4gq+Igj T ,. 7 'rt'
C HEMISTRY C LUB
FRILL 81 DAGGER
Frill and Dagger is a society for students interested in dramatics. Students can
earn points by acting and working on plays. A total of 50 points makes one eligible
for membership in Alpha Psi Omega, a national dramatics fraternity.
This year the Frill and Dagger has been quite active. First semester activities
included the production of Our Town, Thornton Wilder's award-winning play
Second semester the club worked toward the production of Antigone, The Last
Work, and The Bible Goes to Hollywood. The year was capped with the spring
musical presented on May Day, Camelot. Other activities of the society included a
trip to the Pittsburgh Playhouse.
In a modern world of increasing technical achievements
the application to our lives of the scientific disciplines is
becoming ever apparent. The Chemistry Club welcomes any-
one with such interests to participate in their various pro-
grams and projects. Through trips to chemical laboratories,
guest speakers, and demonstrations of laboratory techniques,
the organization attempts to instill within each member a
better understanding of the processes of chemical research as
well as a clearer interpretation of the basic principles of
.7 , lv
l 3 If
1. W. Duffield, President
2. P. Finley, Vice President
3. R. Curry, Vice President,
4. I. Birdsall, Vice President
5. P. Martin, Vice President
6. N. Falk, Secretary-Treasurer
7. B. Copeland, Student Choir Director
8. E. Faris
9. M. Harsh ,
10. L. Hutcheson
11.S. E. Wade
12. M. Robb
13. M. Specs
C 0 S 0 Fo
fallible Word as revealed thr ugh the Bible, raises His marvelous
works and blessings through 'Sinspirationsf' a d enables students to
listen to guest speakers presen their interpre tions of various issues
and problems which are relevan ristian's daily application
of his faith in God and His Son, Jesus Christ. The Sabbath and
Tuesday evening meetings give students who have dedicated their
lives to Jesus Christ an opportunity to come together for fellowship
in order that they may renew their faith in Him as well as seeing
their responsibility in making His Work known to others.
The Christian Student Fello sh' r looks at God's In-
R. Dick, Presirlen!
F. Jagerski, Vice President
J. Cable, Secretary
K. A. Elliott, Trea.s'urer
Mr. Farley, Advisor
r. Lutz, Advisor
12. D. Young
The Mathematics Club, one of the oldest departmental clubs on
the campus, is designed to further the interest of its members in the
broad field of mathematics.
Throughout the year the club hears various speakers and teachers
lecture on new and interesting theories in mathematics.
This year the club sponsored a Christmas party and sold fruit
cakes. The Math Club annually sponsors a banquet held in the spring
to conclude the year. Future activities will include a trip to Pitts-
QA . iii, TT- A Hit'
14. D. Copeland'
I5. B. Moore
16. S. Wilcox
17. R. McCready
. K. Miller
18- A- KCYS McMillan
19. J. Hays Rocereto
20. B. Dennison Mills
21. M. .l. Kober , J, Spoelhof
22. B. Finley , V, Jones
23. J. O'Nei1 , B, Hemphill
24. A. Birdsall
25. V. Montini
26. T. Forman
27. L. Edgar
. M. Schaefer
. C. Copeland
. B. Kennedy
l. D. Miller, President
2. M. Holderman
' 3. B. Bruce
5. R. Curry
6. M. Thompson
7. L. Bitner
Y A I A A
1. L. Boren, President t
K. Hepler, Vice President
M. Bachman, Secretary-Treasurer
2. L. Sharkey
3. B. Bush
4. J. Park
5. R. Coleman
6. L. Hutcheson
7. K. Tack
8. M. Fletcher
9. P. Davenport
10. J. Nichols
11. G. Jackson
12. R. Davis
13. B. Towsey
14. Dr. D. Carson, Advisor
The Inter Club Council is created by the Student Senate Constitu-
tion and is designed to "correlate club activities and stimulate stu-
dent participation in college organizations." The Council is made up
of all of the presidents of campus organizations and clubs. Since the
Inter Club Council President attends the weekly Student Senate
meetings, the clubs have a voice in student government. The goal of
the council is to continue to function as a representative body and to
encourage a strong interest in student government.
, pvompl ,
Dr. J. G. Vos, Advisor
The Christian Ministry Fellowship gives the prospective student of
divinity an opportunity to meet with others who also intend to make
the ministry of Jesus Christ their profession. Meetings aiford these
students an opportunity of coming together to discuss the Bible and
its many applications in serving God as well as examining the many
problems in spreading the Gospel that confront not only the ordained
minister, but the Christian person himself. Since the association is
non-denominational in character, it enables students of various pro-
fessions of faith to exchange and discuss their respective interpreta-
tions and applications of the Word of God.
GOVT. 81 LAVV 'a
Again this year the Governme 84 Law Society has
endeavored to bring to its mbers programs repre-
senting various aspects of vernment and politics.
Included this year as a program featuring the
mayor candidates Beaver Falls. This program was
b ast live by BVP.
also had speakers from the John Birch Society,
t e mericans for Democratic Action, the President
Jud of Beaver County Courts, Ralph Scalera.
also held a special program on Viet Nam featur-
ing Akashi and other faculty members. end
the y a with a banquet and guest speaker.
The English Club under the leadership of resident Dave iller, began the year
by completing a float for homecoming. her activities inc ded selling Christmas
candy to augment the treasury and ding informal mee ngs at the home of Dr.
Morrill, who sponsored the club first semester. Dr. and rs. Bass were the second
Another phase of the English Club's work is t compiling of the Chimes,
Genevafs literary publication. This year, Elaine P isuta headed the Chimes as
Other officers of the club included Myrna Little, secretaryg and Mary Jane
1. D. Miller
2. C. Townsend
3. P. Evans
4. M. Pashuta
5. J. Butowsky
6. M. Szczurku
7. S. Pratt
8. M. Bradley
9. E. Douthett
10. L. Sechrist
11. M. Little
12. E. Prisuta
21. J. Smith
. E. Dally
23. K. Tack
. J. Hebenthal
E. Howard, Pmricleut
10 A. Caironi
ECONOMIC S C LUB
The Economics Club provides an excellent opportunity for any interested stu-
dents to hear and evaluate speakers from economics, industry, and finance who
deal with important, and often controversial subjects in their respective areas. The
focal point of the year is a tour of a particular institution of economic or industrial
activity. In the past, the Economics Club traveled to New York City to tour the
Federal Reserve Bank of New York as well as the Stock Exchange. Another trip to
Washington was highlighted by a tour of the Federal Bureau of Engraving and the
offices of the Federal Reserve system. The club brings students into close contact
with the activities and controversies of our ever expanding rate of economic
growth, in addition to the areas and institutions that are involved in this growth.
ENGINEERING SOCIETY 1
"The object of the Engineering Society is to unite those students who have an
absolute or relative interest in creating and developing the highest ethical concep-
tion of the individual and collective social responsibility in the different tields of
There are various activities which have been outside the regular monthly meet-
ings such as iield trips, guest speakers and dinners with engineers, and making the
homecoming float which received first place. They published an Engineering
Quarterly for the purpose of enabling students to express themselves in their field
creatively and interestingly. The club also participates in intermural sports.
They are planning to have several more field trips to Westinghouse, Armco
Steel, and Conway Railroad Yard.
These extra curricular activities in the Engineering Society help develop leader-
ship and responsibility of the individual, through active participation in the various
1. M. Thompson, President
2. G. Tanner, Vice President
3. P. Belculiine, Secretary
4. D. Cobb
5. B. Dessler
6. J. Franklin
7. T. Maloney
8. D. Wettach
9. V. Guide
11. M. Frynkewicz
12. D. Cook
13. G. Villella
14. M. Connor
15. D. Horton
16. J. Ristau
17. K. Sepos
18. J. Scalarsky
19. J. Rarick
20. R. Hamilton
21. B. Buck
22. B. Richard
23. J. Lang
24. J. Quaintance
25. H. Smith
26. P. Spudich
27. J. Thurau
28. W. Olshanski
29. C. Christy
30. J. Shalan
31. G. Kasunick
32. R. Hess
1 -1 C ' 'iii' "1
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tml 1 harm! .L -,i-
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5. W. Green , W, Kosior
VARSITY CLUB 3j.2fE'SfIm"'e Iliirfilfiland
9. J. Skurcenski
10. S. Adams
11. A. Foreman
12. J. Worsham
13. R. Emerine
14. G. Christopher
15. J. Nelson
16. J. Zupsic
'I " 99 t i n i est -- ta g:
1. R. Wellendorf
17. W. Snyder
18. J. Taylor
19. F. Dierker
31. R. Puskar
. M. Matvey
33. I. Smith
35. R. Carlson
. G. Henning
37. D. Panner
. R. Landfair
39. J. Panner
. C. Picarro
41. P. Martin
Pfesidenf 20. o. wigoleski W. schuller
2- J- Hallas 21. T. Hedberg D. Wagner
WCG' PIT'-Yfdeflf 22. E. Park D. Fenchel
L- MIIUHZZO 23. J. Evans D. Zelazowski
-5'0Cl'6ff1l'y 24. C. Schmidt P. Mazzaferro
3- D- DiMatiia 25. B. Clarke Advisor
TrwSu1'fff 26. S. Owen 48. C. Aultman
4- K' Gfllbfealh 27. B. Sterrett Advisor
The Varisty Club attempts to achieve a greater unity among the athletes within
the various inter-collegiate programs on campus. As well as promoting a sense of
responsibility and cooperation within the confines of the athletic schedule, the
organization of lettermen also sponsors a variety of activities to promote the
recognition which they rightly deserve. The club annually sponsors a series of
candy sales and car Washes as well as a unique booth in the spring Mardi Gras.
The funds that are raised from these various projects are used to purchase letters,
sweaters, and jackets for those athletes who have distinguished themselves with at
least one year's service in one of the intercollegiate sports on campus.
The Pre-Medical Society is one of the more active organizations on campus.
Throughout the year its members hear stimulating lectures from area doctors and
members of the faculty, Several films are shown annually to club members and they
partake in field trips to nearby hospitals.
The Pre-Med Society plans a future program whereby interested members may
serve and observe area doctors. For example a member interested in neurosurgery
may serve as an assistant to an area neurosurgeon. This program is designed to
stimulate one's interest in his proposed field of study.
1. T. Mehalic, President
2. J. Fricker, Vice President
3. K. Sullivan, Secretary
4. R. Landfair, Treasurer
5. B. Jurich
6. A. I-Iurray
7. R. Landfair
8. A. J uhasz
9. L. Albert
10. A. Miller
11. R. Kuhn
12. B. Eells
13. B. Barnes
14. L. Ritchie
15. A. James
16. J. Nagel
17. B. Bruce
18. J. Gardner
19. D. Grove
20. J. Rodahaver
21. G. Schick
22. J. Nichols
23. P. Davenport
24. P. Bethune
25. B. Kaweski
26. K. Smith
li l W
W.A.A., Women's Athletic Associa-
tion, meets every Monday evening for
fun and relaxation plus the enjoyment of
participating in competitive sports among
the Coeds. The year is divided seasonally
beginning with volleyball in the Fall,
basketball in the Winter, and tennis in
the Spring. Other annual events include
a volleyball tournament, the Yale-Prince-
ton Game, hikes to the HG" and Bradyis
Run, and Play Day for the schools in
the Beaver Area.
Besides the intramural activities there
are also intercollegiate events in volley-
ball and basketball, and tennis. This year
the girls beat Indiana State for the fourth
straight year in volleyball.
The girls in W.A.A. did a fine job in
decorating Johnson Gym as it won first
prize in the competition on campus.
President Barb Bruce and the mem-
bers have had an enjoyable and active
Bruce President 13 C McBurney
Kagarise Vice Pleszdent 14 K Dobosh
' ' U
at Nw 4
Cummings 7 I easur ei
. J. Habicht
. . Baum
, K. Miller
it '-3,1 Q U 11
v' -. 5:
-.Aix A 'X - .
. L. Hemphill
. D. McLean
Mrs. Shuler, Advisor
im - " Q,???w
1- ,-jfg,i'fig.i?i"' '
The purpose of the Secretarial Club is to promote interest in the
business field. Membership is open to business education majors,
two-year secretarial majors, and business administration majors.
The club's activitieslcentered around business, such as a business
exhibit and also a Christmas project for the less fortunate.
The Pennsylvania State Educational Associa ' has
recently fostered an active drive for the formation f
college chapters throughout the state in order to give
the prospective teacher an insight into the work of the
National Educational Association in its attempts to en-
hance the position of the teacher in our modern society
as well as to assist the future professional in his pr
Geneva College was honored this year in h 'ng
Miss Karen Forsythe represent the local c -go r as s -
retary to the Midwestern Region of the - udent
a ion for a rewarding career in the te h' g pro- C
In corr ith Governor Scrantonis -
tion of pr1l as Education month, the campus organi-
zation has planned a series of lectures and film strips to
be highlighted by an analysis of education in Commu-
nist China. This activity will be culminated by an all-
faculty appreciation day at the end of the month.
L. Bittner, President
I. Park, Vice President
M. Sterrett, Secretary
C. Mrvosh, Treasurer
l. M. Holderman, Presidenr
2. A. Dell, Vice President
3. S. Preston, Secretary
4. B. Cummings
5. R. Emerine
6. J. Smith
7. F. Schmidt
8. D. Dorn
9. W. Rawl
10. R. Vos
11. S. Ledebur
12. A. Conn
13. D. Faris
14. B. Faris
15. B. Jones
16. B. Fedevich
17. I. Hayes
18. D. London
9. C. Baksa
20. G. Davis
21. R. Stephan
22. A. Camber
23. Dr. Williams,
This has been an unusually successful year for the Psychology Club. The pur-
pose of the club is to give all interested students, even those who are not psychol-
ogy majors, useful information about the field through lectures by specialists. The
meetings of the club are held on the third Thursday of each month and have been
very well attended. At one meeting, Dr. Gard and Mrs. Mclntyre from the Beaver
County Mental Hygiene Clinic gave an enlightening discussion on the operation at
a clinic. Dr. Yee, a psychiatrist, was a guest speaker at a meeting. At the
beginning of the school year, Dr. Williams held an open house at his home and in
the spring the club held a swimming party there.
H, My Uv' A
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As Geneva expanded during the past year in facilities, faculty, and
curricula so the Chimes, the campus literary magazine expanded
More material than ever before poured in as Geneva students
. e to provide humor, pleasurable and pensive satire, suspense,
and searching statements of modern problems.
staiT sti ulated the college imaginative projected the high value of
:mes as a refined media of intra-communication.
dea and form, this yearis publication offered the reader a
survey of the student body through poems, essays, short stories, and
character sketches, with subjects ranging from the Christian concern
for the province of the soul to a window seat which "doesn't even
A11 integration of art work with literary materials, the Chimes
lucidly holds up the mirror to Genevais artistry.
r - i V
Aide by faculty advisors of the English Department, the Chimes
1. E. Prisuta Editor
2. V. Tutwiler
3. M. Luger
4. I. Nemeth
5. J. Hebenthal
6. M. Szczurku
7. I. Luther
t for arrmm
WH -ng ou
M Krzton, Assistant Editor
. J. Butowski, News Editor
. . Bauman, Feature Editor
. . Reid, Sports Editor
. J. Park, Photography
. . Martin, Business Manager
. D. Fenchel, Assistant Business Manager
. M. Shaffer, Exchange Editor
. . Finley
. . Balph
12. N. Falk
13. M. Epperly
14. M. Bachman
15. D. Thomas
1. B. Copeland, Editor
2. . ' '
16. K. Tack
17. B. Allen
18. W. Rawl
19. M. Holderman
20. D. Humes
1. N. Fogel
2. G. Villella
3. M. Thompson
'LResponsible Journalism" has been the motto of this year's Cabinet as it pub-
lishes news and opinions of interest to the Student Body. Under Bob Copelandis
leadership, the staff has done a good job in producing the paper to uphold their
The staff has tried to bring the paper to the students in an original and interest-
ing way. This has been done through the hard work of the staff and their eilicient
handling of the paper. More focus was put on the students through the series of
articles about them. Color was added in a few issues to help bring more attraction
to the paper.
We can thank this year's staff for the fine job in producing the paper. They have
certainly brought to our campus a good presentation of The Cabinet.
Each year the biggest and most cherish endeavor of the Junior Cfljb is the
task of capturing the events, happenings, and I ' ' ies of the past year nd each
year this task has been comp e successfull gain we of the Junior Class hope
to have done this with as much success the others, in the 1966 Genevan, so the
Senior Class, vv om this book is dedicate to, will be able to recall these days of
the 1965-1966 school year with pleasure an appreciation. In producing the year-
book as we have, we want to present it in a fashion denoting the purpose of
Geneva College as a Christian College.
Many students have put in long hard hours in preparing the yearbook. Certainly
the most appreciation can be given to Kathy Elliott as she took the task of Editor-
in-Chief. She and her staff combined their efforts to give the students a hne
yearbook full of memories and the traditional events that mark Geneva. We would
also like to thank Mr. Ralph Sherril and Miss Marilyn Hutchison of Boylin Studio
for their interest, help, and cooperation.
tg C :sly
B. Kathy Elliott, Editor
Rosalie McMillan, Assistant Editor
Charles Dennison, Business Manager
Beth Cross, Assistant Business Manager
Joyce Schmidt, Class Editor
Bob Clarke, Photography Editor
David Fenchel, Sports Editor
Bonnie Verrett, Layout
Kathy Gatti, Layout
Tony Kalacanic, Copy Editor
Lee Bittner, Copy Staff
Kathy A. Elliott, Copy Staff
Ann Miller, Copy Staff
Sue Pratt, Copy Slllg
Barb McFarland, Faculty Editor
Peg Brough, Feature Stay?
Beth Hemphill, Feature Stnlj'
Kathy Smith, Feature Staff
Gretchen Douglas, Typist
Sally Hensley, Typist
27. E. Arnold
28. J. Gill
29. C. Buttermore
30. J. Ellis
31. W. Moore
32. D. Swager
33. D. Wagner
34. D. Ryder
35. M. LaMantia
36. J. Walter
37. R. Patton
38. S. Covert
39. D. Burket
40. P. Davenport
41. W. Lyon
42. I. Hall
43. K. Williams
44. T. Dunn
. 45. N. Keller
46. I. Morgan
47. K. Sanders
48. K. Zeigler
49. J. Schmidt
50. L. Krepps, Director
"Beat, beat! drums-blow! bugles blowll'
The Gold and White Marching Band braves the elements every fall semester,
and prepares football half-time shows of various types. Drum cadences also guide
marching feet in many community parades.
Spring finds the Concert Band rehearsing a varied program which is performed
for school assemblies throughout the district. The annual Spring Concert brings a
year of sore feet, tired lips, long rehearsals, and musical experience to a close.
The Pennsylvania Music Educators' Association as
had numerous campus activities during this 1965- 66
school year. They were led in these activities by their
President, Dan Ryder. The club is made up c ' fly of
Music Education majors, but others belongf a have
some interest or endeavor in the music field. Arttending
special concertsfin Pittsburgh at the Syria Mosqtfa by
artists are the activities most encouraged by the
D. Ryder, President
. I. Luther
1. P. Finley, President
2. R. Copeland, Business Manager
3. J. Gardner, Assistant Business Manager
4. L. Edgar, Secretary
5. H. Fowlow
6. M. Bougher
7. M. LaMantia
8. B. Tindall
9. B. Zeigler
10. P. Brough
11. B. Shaffer
12. B. Detrick
13. E. Bell
14. N. Falk
15. L. Means
16. K. Sullivan
17. S. Wilcox
18. P. Wright
19. B. Verrett
20. M. Mariotti
21. J. Schmidt
22. B. McFarland
23. A. Hart
24. B. Uhler
25. S. Pratt
26. B. Moore
att 8 1
27, A, Keys 40. G. West
28.1. Evans 41. B. MOSCF
29. R. McMillan 42. N- Mann
30. S. Wentzel 43. R. PattOr1
31, I, Hays 44. A. DaViS01'l
32. P. Rocereto 45. W. MOOIC
33, M, Adams 46. G. Baumann
34. W. Gardner 47. B. Gibbs
35. I. Wilcox
36. G. Simpson
37. P. Hunt
38. D. McBurney
39. D. Wissner
This has been a unique year for the Genevans. The ambitiou
singers decided this was a year for a change in singing apparel o
they raised money by holding bake sales, selling candy, and se ng
their old blazers.
A singing tour in California was the motivation behind th desire
for new blazers. The Genevans have never toured as far est as
California, so it was an eager choir that boarded a Uni d Airliner
on March 28.
After returning from a tour that was a success cause of the
combined elforts of-president, Paul Finley, Busines Manager, Bob
Copeland, Mr. Harold Greig, and all the Geneva . They presented
their annual spring concert at the Regent Theater in downtown
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Mr. C. McBurney, Director
53. J. Gardner
54. W. Gardner
55. D. Fenchel
This the Christian Student Fellowship Choir jang
"The Life of Christ in the Psalrnsv under thefdirection
of Mr. Charles McBurney. The choir has-6 member-
ship of about sixty students who are 'rfgested in sing-
ing to the glory of God. Becauyo the largeness of the
group, the choir was split up' into two groups which
sang on alternate evenings. Most often the script was
presented on Sunday evenings in churches in the sur-
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l KANGAHOO COURT
A Frosh should be humble.
The oppressed delight in rebellion.
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MISS BARBARA DETRICK
1965 HOMECOMING QUEEN
MISS LINDA SWAN-Senior Representative
MISS KAREN MCKINNEY-Sophomore Representative
MISS LINDA HILL-Freshman Representative
First prize for dorm decorations went to Memorial Hall.
The Engineering Society designed the prize winning float
Geneva loses to Westminster in an afternoon contest.
Ford and Hines-Big Name Show.
1964 Queen Sherry Donnelly crowns 1965 Queen Barbara
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The New Community Singers entertain.
T I .
lly open the new center.
George's father gives him good advise.
George and Emily begin a life together.
QU R N Iginily bCm0aI1S her fate
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C HRISTMAS PARTY
The Highwaymen entertain at a Student Senate spon-
sored Big Name Show.
JOHN HOWARD GRIFFIN-Author of Black Like Me
MASUKA USHIODA-Japanese Violinist.
BARONESS MARIA VON TRAPP-Leading lady of
Trapp Family Singers.
CALVIN S. MALEFYT-Spiritual Ephasis
PEGGE PARKER-News correspondent from Viet Nam.
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CALVIN A. VANDERWERF-Honors Convocation
Setti and Jay Mann sing from Brigadoon.
Dr. Norman Carson and Dr Howard Mattsson-Boze
"break a leg."
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Miss Gilmore analyses Geneva.
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1966 Queen of Hearts, Margie Boyle escorted by Ron
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1965 Queen Ingrid Birdsall crowns Margie while her
court, Jill Patterson and Beth Cross, look on.
Rose Zindren and Karen McKmney Hostess pwncake feed
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ALL- STAR NIGHT
Corsage winners receive recognition at half time ceremonies.
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Queen Judy Irwin with her court, Andrea Wibberley and Stephanie Lewis.
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BETH C ROS S
MARY JANE YOUNG
IN AMERIC AN
LOUISE EDGAR-Louise, a Music Ed. Ma-
jor, spreads her talents over a large area. Aside
from Genevans, C.S.F. Choir, and McKee Las-
sies, she is active in W.S.A., and Great Books
Discussion. Louise also has a leading role in
this years May Day production of "Camelot"
NANCY FALK-Nancy is an Elementary Ed.
Major from Clarindo, Iowa. Being musically
inclined she sings with the Genevans, C.S.F.
Choir, and the McKee Lassies. Nancy also
worked hard as secretary of C.S.F. and a
member of the Cabinet Staff.
SANDY BAUMANN-As a Chemistry major
and also secretary for the Biology Department
Sandy spends much of her time in Science
Hall. She enjoyed writing for the Cabinet this
year as feature editor. During her Junior year
Sandy served as Business Manager for the
KAREN FORSYTHE-During Karen's college
career she has been most active in P.S.E.A. She
has served as Vice President, President, and Re-
gional Secretary for this organization. Karen
participated in W.A.A. and likes sports such as
bowling and softball.
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ELAINE BELL-As President of W.S.A.
Elaine has been the chief organizer of many
school activities. Even though this keeps her
quite busy she has time for Genevans, C.S.F.
Choir, and the McKee Lassies. To top all the
hard work Elaine has done for the school dur-
ing her four years, she has been chosen Queen
of the May for 1966.
EDWARD HOWARD--Ed is an Economics
Major and also president of the Economics
Club. He came to Geneva after first spending
two years studying at Pitt. In his Junior year
he served as Assistant Editor of the Cabinet.
He is active in Pi Kappa Delta and has been
director of the student book exchange.
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BARBARA BRUCE-As a Pre-Med Major,
Barb says that her second home is Science
Hall. Of course she is active in the Pre-Med
Society along with W.A.A. She enjoys partici-
pating in Great Books Discussion and girls
basketball. Barb is familiar to many of the
girls as president of McKee Hall.
ANNESTA HUNTER-Annesta has given her
talents to many committees during her college
years. She has worked on the class Hoat,
Geuevan, and freshmen orientation. Annesta
has been a member of the Homecoming Court
and this year will also appear on the May
ROBERT COPELAND-Bob is best known as
Editor of the Cabinet this year. Aside from
this big job, he has also been active in several
Frill :SL Dagger Productions including this
year's "Camelot," Bob is a Music Major and a
member of Genevans and has acted as Busi-
ness Manager for two years.
RALPH KESSLER-Ralph has led his class as
president all four years of their college career.
Because of this he has been very active in class
and Student Senate functions and activities.
Ralph is a German Language Major from
NANCY PERRY-This year all resident stu-
dents know Nancy as she hostesses in the din-
ing hall. She is an Elementary Ed. Major and
busy with other activities also. Last year
Nancy was Chairman of the May Day festivi-
ties. She has been a member of C.S.F. Choir
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ANNETTA KEYS-Keeping those girls in line
is one of Annetta's jobs as a proctor in McKee
Hall. She is an Elementary Ed. Major and a
member of P.S.E.A. In her Junior year, she
served as a May Day Coronation assistant, and
co-chairman of the Thanksgiving Get-To-
gether. She is also an active member of the
BEVERLEY SHAFFER-Bev is a Music Ed.
Major and this year is a soloist for the Gene-
vans. Other musical activities include
P.M.E.A., McKee Lassies, C.S.F. Choir, and
the Band. Bev is also active on the Student
Senate Activities committee.
MARY JANE KOBER-A very hard worker,
Mary Jane is active in W.A.A., P.S.E.A., and
Great Books. While a Junior she was Assistant
Editor of the Genevcm and in the May Pole
Dance. This year she is the Senior Representa-
tive to the Student Senate.
PATRICIA SHAW-Pat is best known for her
work in the Student Senate as its secretary. She
is an English Major and is treasurer of the
English Club. She also wrote for the Genevan
and is active in Frill 8a Dagger. '
THEODORE MEHALIC-Ted is a Pre-Med
Major from Cheswick. Because of his interest
in this field he serves as a biology dept. assist-
ant and also president of the Pre-Med Society.
In his Junior year he was on the Genevan
business staff and treasurer of Memorial Hall.
PAULA STANYARD-Paula is a foreign lan-
guage major who enjoys many varied activities.
As a sophomore she was a representative to
the W.S.A. Executive committee and has con-
tinued to participate in that organization. Great
Books and English Club also help to fill her
EDWARD MILLER-Ed has done on out-
standing job as our Student Senate president
this year. Aside from this he is a biology lab
assistant and participates in the Pre-Med Soci-
ety. Ed is a member of the scholarships com-
mittee and the Student Center interim govern-
CHARLES TOWNSEND-As an English Ma-
jor, Chuck is interested in many things related
to this subject. English Club of course, and the
honorary literary society, Lambda Iota Tau,
and the Genevmz copy staff. This year He is
business manager for the Chimes.
.-. , j "--sn
WESTLEY MOORE-Wes is a Music Major
and active in the Genevans. He served as pres-
ident of P.M.E.A. while a Junior and was also
on the Interclub Council. Wes uses his interest
in music as a member of the arts and music
committee of the Student Center.
MICHAEL ZOBRAK-Mike has been the sta-
tion manager of the new Geneva radio station
WGEV. This has been a big project which he
has contributed much to. He is a Speech Major
and a member of Alpha Psi Omega.
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"I f we live IH the spirit, let us also walk in the spirit."
OFFICERS-Ann Hart, Martha Holderman, Mary Jane
Young, President, Patty Bethune, and Debbie Lukens.
C LARKE HALL
Clarke Hall 120 girls, has added the mod-
ern touch to the The girls living here enjoy the
Clarke Hall gi ls ike to get together in the girls
lounge to watch TV or, as the big fad has been this
year, knitting sweaters for themselves, or their fellows.
One thing has helped to get the girls interested in this
and that is the visit every Saturday morning by Mrs.
Forsythe, who instructs them in knitting.
They, too share the traditions of Christmas door
decorating and the annual Homecoming decorating of
the dorm. At Christmas time through the windows
glows the Christmas tree which a good many girls help
trim. This adds to the Christmas spirit pervading the
There just aren't enough phones in Clarke. The
lights indicating the use of them are always on. But
somehow they managed to get calls in or out. The
intercom on each floor is busy, too. Who is now getting
called to the phone or down in the lounge?
HEAD RESIDENT-Mrs. Lath m
McKee Hall is the oldest girls dorm on campus. Yet that does not
hinder it from being well lived in. The lounge made into a comfort-
able living room has afforded the girls much pleasure. They can sing
around the piano, and enjoy the fireplace. Each girl has a roommate
plus two others for suite-mates.
Many traditions have been past down. One involves the frosh as
they get their traditional, "Fresh answer the phone" from the upper-
classmen. There is the annual door decorating contest at Christmas,
along with the Christmas party. This year they've started a new
tradition, that of a pinning ceremony for those who get pinned.
When Homecoming comes all the girls get together to help for the
decorating of the dorm. Though they have their own group of
friends, they still form their family and help each other at the big
HEAD RESIDENT-Mrs. Taylor
OFFICERS-Barb Bruce, President, Eileen Faris,
Marcia Shaffer, Jan Martin, Mary Epperly.
M C KEE HALL
Bobby Fedevich, President, and Sharon Hunt.
HEAD RESIDENT--Mrs. Ledebur.
f" Q I
This year for the first time Fern Cli was used a
dorm to house seven freshman girls Right in the heart
of the campus, Mrs. Ledebur and the girls make use of
this situation and feel a part of the campus.
Their most enjoyable time was Christmas when they
took advantage of the hominess of their house. They
gathered around the piano and sang carols, made use
of the fireplace, and held a candlelight service the
night before vacation.
One of their many visitors is Dr. Vos, who has an
office on the third Hoor. They have had many good
times talking informally together.
Eventually Fern Cliff will not be on our campus
when the expansion of McKee takes place. Using it to
facilitate students has added to the once famous house,
for Fern Cliff will be missed on Genevais campus.
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HEAD RESIDENT-Mrs. Kudor,
This small living community of girls in George Manner adds to the
campus family community. Though they are separated from others,
they have built a close relationship with their fellow students. Mrs.
Kudor, their housemother, enjoys the closeness with these girls.
The "dorm" life is the same as any large dorm except there is one
feature slightly different. The atmosphere is more "homey" than that
of a huge dorm. Other characteristics give George a uniqueness. For
one, it is an Honors dorm. Each girl living there has a B average or
Still they contribute to the community life by attending all dorm
counsel meetings and helping in arranging the rules and privileges
for the girls. At Homecoming and Christmas they decorate to help
brighten up the campus.
Lois Albert, President
HEAD RESIDENT-M rs. Brisbane
Dom DiMattia-Vice President
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Memorial Hall, the older of the two men's dormito-
ries, houses about half of all men residents on campus.
Perhaps the most outstanding accomplishment of the
year for them was winning the first place award for the
best dorm decorations at Homecoming this past year.
The theme of their decorations was MA Taste of
lLee Bittner, Pfeszdeni, Scott Schimpf, Vzce President, and Bob
HEAD RESIDENT-M rs. Diethrich
Pearce Hall, with its brick and Ohio sandstone,
stands as a striking edifice on the northern end of the
campus. Its modern appearance is equaled on the in-
side as Well with modern accommodations for one hun-
dred and twelve students. In addition, the four story
dormitory affords a spacious lounge, a laundry room
and a suite for the head resident complete with a cook-
ing unit. In previous years the men of Pearce Hall have
sponsored a dorm smorgasbord at Johnny Garneau's,
only to be equaled this past year with the purchase of a
new colored television set, indeed, a far sighted pur-
chase in that it can be expected to benefit future oc-
cupants as well as present residents.
7 KENNEDY HQUSE
Situated along College Avenue beside Alumni Hall, the Kennedy
House is the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Charles McBurney. The
, K three story home serves eight men with four on each of the top two
floors. The McBurneys are most popular hosts since the eight resi-
dents are occasionally invited to dinner prepared by the expert hands
of Mrs. McBurney. The men enjoynideal conditions for study as well
as an excellent opportunity for fellowship and entertainment.
Bruce Backensto, Treasurer, and
HEAD RESIDENT-Mrs, C. McBurney
W,- 4 . V, - ,
Located at the southern end of campus is North-
wood Hall. It is unique due to the fact that it is the
only house that retains a student as head resident over
his male peers. The seven men of Northwood are lind-
ing the experiment to their enjoyment. Here is a spirit
of congeniality as well as an extension of hospitality to
any of the visitors.
Bill Buck, President.
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ted at the corner of
5th Avenue and 32nd Street. The three story Van Arsdale home
provides excellent quarters for seven men with four residing on the
second floor, while three residents occupy the top floor. A game
room affords recreational facilities for the men in addition to a sec-
ond floor lounge with television.
The Van Arsdale home sponsored the traditio
names of the faculty on the car, at the Winter Carn
nal car smash with
Bruce Badger, Sec.-Treasurer, and Jerry O'Neill, Presi
Let us run with patience the race that is set before usf' X
Front Row: Ed Hopkins, Rich Wellendorf, Jim Hallas, Tom Hanson. Back Row: John
Nelson, Paul Martin, Sam Adams, Ron Sanders, and Larry Matrazzo.
0 iwaynesburg 18
19 Indiana 20
14 Clarion State 32
7 l'Westminster 14
30 Juniata 26
34 Ferris State 20
6 'i'Grove City 21
ltWest Penn Conference Games
West Penn Conference Record: O-3
Overall Record: Won 2, Lost 5
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gli i ik N The 1965 Golden Tornadoes had two new additions
-. JW s to the coaching staff in Pete Mazzaferro, former head
ly, 'I 3 MM? HA, .F , coach at Waynesburg, and Sam Wilson, former New
' "f'4'Wf"':' '3 "' Brighton High School head coach.
Although there was a lack of great depth this past
season, the gridders compiled a 3-5 record for the best
here in four years.
By the end of the season, the senior quarterback,
Larry Matrazzo set an all-time Geneva individual
t f l offensive record for the season and his career.
l Of course, the best way to end a season is with a
A win, and the team did by beating Susquehanna. For
I FI, nine men, however, it was not only the end of a season,
,img ' " but of a college football career. Those leaving are Sam
Adams, Jim Hallas, Tom Hanson, Ed Hopkins, Paul
Martin, Larry Matrazzo, John Nelson, Ron Sanders,
and captain Rich Wellendorf.
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Head Coach Don Ledrick with assistants Pete Mazzaferro,
Sam Wilson and captain Rich Wellendorf.
Front Row: P. Martin, J. Hallas, S. Adams, R. Wellendorf, E. Hopkins, L. Matrazzo, T.
Hansen, R. Sanders. Second Row: J. Zupsic, T. Kzilacanic, D. Greco, R. Carlson, J. Burns-
worth, B. Schuller, D. Trnpold, D. Lcdrick, Head Coach. Third Row: J. Ursida, B. Crumley,
J. Campbell, C. Picarro, G. Goodwald, B. Lewis, S. Wilson, Assistant Coach. Fourth Row: J.
Ritorto, J. Evans, F. Henn, G. Flynn, E. Park, S. Owen, F. Culp, P. Mazzaferro, Assistant
Coach. Fifth Row: R. Hawk, J. Tristani, G. Faye, M. Jones, R. Patton, C. Laughlin, J.
Williams, D. McCullough. Sixth Row: B. Finley, K. Hooge, G. Henning, M. Matvey, B.
Cummings, K. Galbreath, J. Nelson.
SAM ADAMS-West Penn All-Star
Team, Offensive End.
. 1-'X -X
JIM HALLAS-West Penn All-Star Team
RICH WELLENDORF-West Penn All-Star
Team, Defensive End.
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TOM HANSEN-West Penn All-Star Team
Front Row: T. Townes, R. Robb, B. Sterret, D. Jason. Back Row: Dr. Van
Meter, B. Nixon, T. Hedburg, G. Christopher, W. Smith, B. Green.
C RO S S C CDU NTRY
Hampered by a rash of injuries, a crippled Geneva College Cross Country team
just managed to hold their own against overwhelming odds in a surprisingly strong
conference this past season. The harriers are looking forward to next year with a
good deal of optimism, however, as the majority of the team will be back along
with coach Mel Vos, who was not around this past season due to his attending
graduate seminary in Philadelphia. The conference race should be red hot next
year and Geneva intends to be right in the thick of it.
49 Waynesburg 15
31 St. Vincent 25
47 Westminster 15
20 St. Francis 39
50 Grove City 15
3 8 Juniata 21
47 Carnegie Tech, 16
47 Slippery Rock 15
47 Grannon 15
18 Duquesne 45
Conference Meet-Geneva, 4th Place
When the 1965 Riile squad lost the conference title
to Grove City by five points, it marked the first time in
four years that the Geneva shooters failed to capture
the WPC championship. The burden of having to re-
place five top-notch senior marksmen made Coach Wil-
liam Cleary look to 1966 as a year for rebuilding.
Even so, the G-men had the conference title wrapped
up by the middle of February. With a large number of
sharp-shooting freshmen it appears that the squad will
continue to improve. The riflemen are able to work
together within a true sense of Christian fellowship,
which carries with it the responsibility of a true sense
of sportsmanship at all times.
Front Rowr B. Ferguson, R. Steffy, B. Timmons, Co-captain, D.
Williams, T. Leonberg. Back Row: E. Eppinger, Manager, B.
Rushmore, D. Turnbull, J. Quaintence, R. Curry, Co-captain, Mr. W.
. -iii x
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SENIORS-Dave Turnbull, Russ Curry, Bill Rushmore and Bob
59 Grove City 66
56 St. Vincent 55
93 Clarion State 63
83 Texas Southern 95
68 West Liberty 76
71 Carnegie Tech. 81
65 Akron 79
58 Bucknell 65
53 Westminster 46
63 Waynesburg 52
90 St. Francis 93
83 Finley 103
64 Grove City 63
84 St. Francis 67
80 Slippery Rock 81
60 Alliance 52
63 Westminster 62
76 Waynesburg 66
48 Gannon 73
63 Wooster 72
71 Edinboro 72
84 St. Vincent 70
80 Slippery Rock 76
75 Carnegie Tech. 66
60 Edinboro 76
Front Row: P. Martin, D. DiMattia, R. Emerine, C. Aultmen, D. Ledrick, K. Galbreath, L.
Matrazzo, B. Finley. Second Row: M. Matvey, J. Nelson, G. Opfer, J. Skurcenski, J.
Worsham, P. Erickson, D. Zelazowski, G. Henning. Back Row: J. Petruny, R. Hoppa, L.
Sheflield, E. Giannini, E. Christopher.
The 1965, 1966 basketball season was indeed one to
be proud of. Perhaps the achievement we enjoyed most
was that of beating Westminster two times. The overall
record for the season was 13 wins and 12 losses. Our
conference record was much better with 8 wins and 2
losses. Because of these fine statistics we became the
conference Champs. Each one on the team contributed
his part to this championship. Especially seniors Joe
Worsham, Dom DiMattia, and Jerry Skurcenski are to
be congratulated. It was a winning year but also a very
exciting one. Many of the games were very close and
the fans thoroughly enjoyed them all.
The Freshmen team looked good also and there is
plenty of reason for high hopes for future winning sea-
'Don Ledrick, assistant coach and Cliff Aultman, nead coach.
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Front Row: M. Davie, D. Hensel, C. Hennon, D. Sheffield. Back Row.' D.
Hopper, J. O'Neil1, R. Coleman, B. Hensel.
69 Grove City 65
64 St. Vincent 42
91 College Hill W 70
115 Baker's Lokers 5 9
84 Westminster 87
76 St. Francis 83
101 Grove City 71
75 St. Francis 82
83 Slippery Rock 77
92 Alliance 76
5 9 Westminster 55
97 Amois Esso 106
98 Point Park C. 90
84 Edinboro 87
76 Amois Esso 75
79 Slippery Rock 68
101 Garfield 56
Record: Won 11, Lost 6
This year's junior varsity featured a fast-breaking, high scoring
offense. Led by three players who averaged in double figures, the
team consistently scored 80 points a game or more. The starting
quintet displayed aggressive board Work and constant hustle in the
back court which forced the opposition to numerous errors. The
addition of these promising players should add excitement and color
to the varsity games during the next three years.
3 Betheny 6
4 Hiram 2
6 W Xt J 3
7 Waynesburg 2
8 St. Vincent 1
4 Grove City 5
6 Westminster 3
4 Carnegie Tech. 5
s l 9
Bob Clarke, Ernie Pauster, and Drew Laskey display trophy for
outstanding individual competition.
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Perhaps the most underated group of athletes on
campus were those who comprised the 1965 tennis
team. Two good seasons in a row should be enough to
establish Cliff Aultmar1's net men as one of the out-
standing factors in reaping glory to Geneva's solid ath-
After playing a highly competitive schedule, the
team placed second to Grove City in the WPC cham-
pionships. The G-men captured the trophy for out-
standing individual competition as Drew Laskey and
Bob Clarke won the section doubles crown, while sen-
ior Ernie Paushter placed second in the singles cham-
pionship. The team's success can partially be attributed
to its ability to function as an effective unit with a
touch of confident enthusiasm to make the game enjoya-
ble, while at the same time, competitive.
Even though Laskey and Paushter will be missed,
the team feels determined to make another bid for top
conference honors and some rightly deserved recogni-
Front Row: B. Clarke, E. Pauster, D. Laskey, G. Henning. Back
Row: A. Foreman, R. Balph, J. Hopkins, A. Marcus, A. Mavrides.
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Coach Robert VanMeter.
Captains Larry Hardisty and Sam Stanchak with Coach Edward Kuriger.
For an unexpected change in the coaching staff, the 1965 baseball
squad fared well with a 6-11 record for the season. The highlights of
the year were wins over Duquesne and Indiana State both of which
are perennially strong ball clubs.
Coach Dr. Van Meter looks forward to a good season this year
with thirteen men returning. These men will form the backbone of
the squad and a large number of freshmen hopefuls will give the
team added depth.
The graduating seniors, Larry Hardisty, Bob Joy, Ed Kalivoda,
Lou Ricci, and Sam Stanchek will be missed in the coming season.
0 Slippery Rock
1 1 Waynesburg
4 Grove City
3 St. Vincent
' 1 St. Francis
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Front Row: J. Panner, L. Ricci, S. Stanchak, E. Kalavoda, J. Taylor, B. Hall. Second Row: L.
Hardisty, A. Delucka, P. Jewell, G. Manzetti, G. Opfer, J. Mercer. Third Row: C. Picarro, D
Lang, J. Kosior, M. Maffy, D. Grove, S. Schimpf, P. Slappo, B. Aultman. Fourth Row: B
Joy, F. Henn, A. Schlett, Coach Var1Meter.
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Front Row: J. Burnsworth, D. Wagner, J. Nelson, B. Hemphill, B. Harsh, M. Penn. Second
Row: J. Molinal, D. DiMattia, D. Zelazowky, J. Worsham, W. Good, D. Copland. Third
Row.' B. Smith, B. Smith, F. Dierker, W. Wilkewitz, E. Christpher, W. Smith, L. Sprect.
Fourth Row: D. McCou1lough, B. Beilstein, E. Dietz, B. Stewart, R. Robb, A. Soperack. Fifth
Row: S. Adams, P. Erickson, T. Hedberg.
Placed 3rd in WPIAC Conference Meet
Captains: John Nelson and Bruce Hemphill.
The Geneva College track team will experience a change in coach-
ing this year. Former Coach Paul Bischoff, who in the spring of 1965
coached the thinclods to a promising 3-3 record, is "passing the
baton" to coach Pete Mazzaferro.
With the loss of only one man, senior sprinter Bruce Hemphill,
"Mazz" and the 1966 squad look forward to a successful season.
One of our biggest threats to opposing teams lies in John Nelson, the
high point man of 1965. Two others are senior disc man, Joe
Worsham and sophomore sprinter Jim Campbell.
2 W. 81. J.
2M Waynesbu rg
3 Carnegie Tech
4M St. Vincent
1 M Thiel
1 M St. Francis
3 Slippery Rock
1M Grove City
W P I A C Tourney team 6th place.
Individual Curt Latshaw-Sth place with an 81
W.P.C. Record. Won 1 lost 5. All over Record
lost 10 and won 1.
B. Porto, G. Wigoleshi, T. Mohr, R. Fleming, A. Schulbaum, D. Fenchel, C. Latshaw.
Captain Curt Latshaw.
1965 was not a plentiful year for Norman Carson's golf squad.
With only two returning letter men in Dave Fenchel and Curt Lat-
shaw, the key-note of the season was one of rebuilding for 1966. As
the spring approaches it can hardly be refuted that the squad is
flavored with a mixture of experience in four returning veterans as
well as a touch of bright freshman talent. Coach Carson and the
team look with qualilied enthusiasm on the possibility of this firm
nucleus making a solid bid for conference honors.
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Front Row: R. Piper, R. Coleman, B. Stewart, K. Mars. Second Row: S. Cummings, N.
Brown, S. Aguila, B. Kolish, J. Habicht, P. Evans, R. Kagarise. Back Row: M. Boyle, D.
Newingham, R. McConaughy, L. Weigle, M. Harsch, D. Burkett, J. Martin, V. Curl, B.
Bruce, B. Baum.
From Row: Andrea Matiyak, Marianne Esposito, Pam Mc-
Lanahan. Back Row: Lois Albert, captain, Stephanie Lewis,
Cathy Clinton, Kathy Elliott.
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1 24 FRESHMEN
1 3 2 SOPHOMORE
1 3 8 JUNIOR
'Make me to understand the way of thy preceptsf'
Psalm I 19:27
CLASS OFFICERS-Larry Hitchens, Presidentg Linda Palen, Secretaryg Dennis Hensel, Vice
Presidentg Linda Hill, Treasurer.
Is there anything worse than being a freshman in
college? Yes, say the Frosh, there are upperclassmen in
college. Freshmen orientation, if nothing else brings to
the surface a tactful sense of humor in a freshmaifs
personality. The class of 1969 wore the traditional
"dinks" with traditional humility while they learned
that the upperclassmen had discovered that the nose
serves the purpose of pushing a peanut across the iioor
of Old Main quite adequately. There were the usual
water battles, hikes to the "Big G", interclass pie
throwing, alma mater singing, and all school picnics
which novice Genevans classified as getting "all wet."
Yet as the weeks wore on the Frosh later wondered
whether it was better to solo the Fight Song for that
upperclassman or feel the jitters of writing the first
theme for that hard prof.
President Larry Hitchens and the largest Freshmen
class in Geneva's history are ready to settle down to
the appointed task of furthering their education. Yet
have they forgotten the frolic of those orientation days?
If you are one of the few who thinks that they have,
wait till you see next year's Frosh cleaning the light
posts on campus with their toothbrushes.
STUDENT SENATE REPRESENTATIVES-Marilyn Specs, Jerry O'Neil
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STUDENT SENATE REPRESENTATIVES-J im Schrader, Margo Taylor.
Perhaps when Mr. Webster was organizing his now
famous dictionary he was thinking more of his fresh-
man days in college than the Greek philosophic move-
ment, when he coined a "sophomoric" person as one
possessed with "fallacious reasoning." Indeed, the
sophomore occupies a unique position in college. He is
only above the freshman which makes him old enough
to know better, yet still young enough to remember
those days of water battles and kangaroo courts. He
must maintain the dignity that goes along with the
newly acquired status of "upperclassman", yet he pos-
sesses a tremendous desire to seek pleasure in promot-
ing more agony for the already pie-stained freshman in
The class of 1968, now aware that college life is not
all built around the illusions and trials of a freshman,
have coordinated themselves into a well organized unit.
The Sophomore Class Float in the Homecoming Parade
represented what Sophomore Senator Jim Shrader
called a HIOOW1 effort." Any observer who watched the
second-year Genevans at work could easily detect a
spirit of pure enthusiasm and-to steal a phrase from
the Juniors-a sense of class unity. There is nothing
superficial or "sophomoric', about the class of '68-
they're for real.
CLASS OFFICERS-Gene Manzetti, Presidentg Doug Brown, Vice Presidentg Karen McKin-
ney, Secretary, Warren Gardner, Treasurer.
Q 69- GT.
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If there is one word which could be used to ade-
quately describe the Junior Class this year, that word
would be 'funitedf' They have worked together, under
the leadership of Larry Boren, to achieve their com-
mon goals and are proud of their accomplishments.
Around campus, certainly, their united spirit has pre-
vailed in support for the college activities.
Many memorable events recollected, bring to a close
another year for those who have passed the half way
mark in their college life. Miss Barbara Detrick re-
members the day in October when she rode on a float
as our Homecoming Queen. Although it was not a
pretty day, she was esteemed as a pretty Queen and
one well worth the honor. "Around the World" was the
theme of their class float, and though they did not win,
each feels it was a prize in itself as they heartily
worked to help make Genevafs Homecoming another
The time has come for them to think seriously for
they will soon be entering upon the important year-
their Senior year. Success and hope lingers in each
heart as they proceed to prepare for the final step of
their college career,
STUDENT SENATE REPRESENTATIVES-Charles Dennison
J U NIORS
CLASS OFFICERS-David Miller, Treasurerg Dan
' ' Copeland, Vice Presidentg Joyce Schmidt, Secretaryg
l Larry Boren, President.
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walk worthy of the vocation wherewith ye are called . .
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"Days go by and weeks rush on,
And before I know it a year is gone."
How true are these words for the Seniors who have completed
their final year. To them it may seem as if these four years have
been but a minute as they look ahead to a life unexpected, yet full
of blessings, like those received in the past.
Especially though, they vividly recall the happenings of their
Senior year. There was the Homecoming and a realization that the
next one attended will be as an alumni. The lovely Miss Linda
Swan represented her Senior Class on the Homecoming Queenis
Court. Mr. Ralph Kessler led the class as their President. The
Senior members of the athletic teams have played their last games
for Geneva. Comprehensives have been taken and the burden of
this test is at last abated. And soon they will each join their fellow
members in the last but most rewarding event . . . Graduation.
In later years as they look back upon these moments may they
recall with happiness their friends, activities, special memories,
and especially Geneva, as playing a major part in the molding of
CLASS OFFICERS-Russel Curry, Vice Presidentg Terry
Grant, Secretary, Ralph Kessler, Presidentg Michael Zo-
STUDENT SENATE REPRESENTATIVES-Mary Jane
Kober, Jim Cossin.
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VIRGINIA ALLEN CHARLOTTE DAWSON
Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S. Elem. Ed. B.S. Elem. Ed,
MISCHELL KULFAN DONNA SNEDDON EDITH STROSNIDER
Ambridge, Pa. Aliquippa, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S. Psychology 3.14. Fl'2l1Cl1 B.S. Elem. Ed.
MARY ANN ANDERSON' LORIE ANNARELLA
Allison Park, Pa. Monaca, Pa.
PASCHAL BELCULFINE ' "
New Brighton, Pa.
B.S. Music Ed. '
B.S. Elem. Ed.
KENNETH BOFFO Aliquippa, Pa.
Rochester, Pa. B.S. Elem. Ed.
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West Bridgewater, Pa.
SANDRA BAUM ANN
North Braddock, Pa.
B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
BARBARA BRUCE MARTHA BUCHHOLZ
Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. GEORGE BUTTERMORE
B.S. Pre-Med B.S. Elem. Ed. Rochester, Pa.
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Ellwood City, Pa.
B.S. Elem. Ed.
ANGELA CAIRONI EDWARD CARTER
Beaver Falls, Pa. Baden, Pa. '
B.S. Elem. Ed. B.A. English
NANCY CLYDE DARRYL COBB DENNIS COOK
Ellwood City, Pa. Aliquippay Pa, Beaver Falls, Pa.
B,S. Elem. Ed. BIS, Enginggring B.S.I,E. Ind. Engr.
ROBERT COPELAND JAMES COSSIN ELIZABETH CROSS
Clarinda, Iowa Beaver Falls, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa.
B.S. Music Ed. B.A. Soc. Sci. B.S. Elem. Ed.
RUSSEL CURRY RONALD DAVIS DARRELL De CARLO
Baden, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. UYUOUIOWH, PH-
B.S. Psychology B.A. Soc. Sci. B-S-B-A Bus. Ad-
ARTHUR DELL JOY DENNIS VERONICA DIAZ DOMENIC DIMATTIA
Springfield, Pa. Trafford, Pa. New York, New York Clairton, Pa.
BQAI SOC, Sci, B,,4, English B.S. English B,A. German
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Ellwood City, Pa.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S. Music Ed.
B.S. Elem. Ed.
Walton, New York
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.A. Soc. Sci.
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New Brighton, Pa.
B.S. Elem, Ed,
MARY ANN EPPINGER
Ellwood City, Pa.
B.S. Elem, Ed,
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Beaver Falls, Pa.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.A. Comp. Hist. A2 So
FERN FISH KAREN FORSYTI-IE
Pittsburgh, pa, Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S. Elem. Ed. B-S' Elf-'NL Ell-
GERALD FRAZEE JERRY FREEBLE
New Brighton, Pa. Leetsdale, Pa.
B.A. History B.A. Comp. Hist. A2 Soc. Sci.
KEWICZ JAMES GARDNER CAROL GOOD TERRY GRANT
Ellwood City, Pa. Harmony, Pa. New Brighton, Pa.
B,S. Pre-Med. B.A. English B.S. Hisiory '
New Galilee, Pa.
GERALD HALL DENNIS HANKA
Ellwood City, Pa. New Kensington, Pa.
B.A. Spanish B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
Union City, Pa.
B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.A. Soc. Sci.
B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S. Eleml Ed.
Peekskill, New York
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S, Elem. Ed.
B.S.B,A. Bus. Ad.
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CRAIG HEASLEY THOMAS HEEP
New Brighton, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Ellwood CRY, PH-
B.A. English B.S. Engineering B.S. Clzemistry
GEORGE JACKSON FRANK JAGERSKI JILL KECK
Evans City, Pa. Monaca, Pa. Zelienople, Pa.
B.A. Comp. Hist. 62 Soc. Sci. B.S. Mathematics B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S. Elem. Ed.
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Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.A. Comp. Hist. di: Soc. Sci.
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MARY JANE KOBER TIMOTHY KOSKO LOUIS KRAMER
Baden, Pa. Ambridge, Pa. Racine, Pa.
B.A. History B.S. Engineering B.S.B.A. Accounting
ROGER LANDFAIR LINDA LAUFFER ROSEMARY LEE
Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver, Pa. Beaver, Pa.
B.S. Biology B.S. Ed. Elem. Ed. B.S, Biology
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Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.A . Bible
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MARLENE LUPCHO JAMES Mc CARTNEY RUTH MC CONAUGHY
Pittsburgh, Pa, Beaver Falls, Pa.
JOSEPH Mc KEAN
ROBERT Mc KEOUN
B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed.
WILLIAM Mc LANE
DENNIS Mc CULLOUGH
SAMUEL Mc VEIGH
THOMAS MALONEY RICHARD MARSHALL DAVID MARTIN PAUL MARTIN
Ellwood City, Pa. Youngstown, Ohio Racine, Pa. Norwalk, Calif.
B.S.I.E. Ind. Engr. B,A. English B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed. B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed.
B.S.B.A. Bus. Ed.
THEODORE MEHALIC JOHN MERCER EDWARD MU-I-ER WU-I-IAM MU-LS
Cheswick, Pa, Hogkstgwn, Pa, Pittsburgh, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa.
Pre-Med, Chgfyqfgfry B.S. Pre-Med. BHS.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed.
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Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S. Music Ed.
Ellwood City, Pa.
RICHARD MoNTozz1 CHARLES MOONEY THOMAS MOORE
Wampum, Pa, New Brighton, Pa. Pimbufgh, PH-
B.A. Economics B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed. B-S-B-A BUS- Ad-
Ellwood City, Pa.
McKees Rock, Pa.
B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
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Enon Valley, Pa.
B.S. Music Ed.
JOHN NAVE JOHN NELSON
Beaver Falls, Pa. PiUSbUfg1'1, P21-
B.A. Psychology BA- P-YYCl101083'
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West Hazleton, Pa.
B.S. Music Ed.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Ellwood City, Pa.
OSCAR RICE LINDA RITCHIE SARA ROBERTS
Ellwood City, Pa. Oseceola Mills, Pa. Beaver, Pa.
B.S. Pre-Med. B.S. Biology B.S. Biology
LOUIS POPERTI DORIS ROSS JANET ROSSLER
Beaver Falls, Pa. Aliquippa, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa'
B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed. B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed. B-S-Ei Elem- Ed-
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B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed.
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CHARLES SCHMIDT Ak 1:71
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1 ' " ROXANNE SCI-IULER
B.S. Med. Tech.
East Liverpool, Ohio
Beaver Falls, Pa.
B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed.
New Castle, Pa.
B.S. Music Ed.
PATRICIA SHAW MARGARET SHEPERD JERRY SKURCENSKI
Glenshaw, pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. North Braddock, Pa.
B'A. Engjisf, B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed. B.A. English
RUTH SMITH PAULA STANYARD
west Newton, Pa. SAM STANCHAK East Palestine. Ohio
B.s.Ed. Elem. Ed. Freedom, Pa. BA - Ffwflf
Ellwood City, Pa.
B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
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LINDA SWAN JAY SYLVESTER
Aliquippa, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa.
B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
JAMES THORNE ROBERT TIMMONS
Coatesville, Pa. Monaca, Pa.
B.S.B.A. Accounting B-S. PVC-Mei
GEORGE TANNER MICHAEL THOMPSON
New Brighton, Pa, Pittsburgh, Pa.
B.S. Engineering B.S. Engineering
CHARLES TOWNSEND ROBERT TOWSEY
Darlington, Pa. Zelienople, Pa.
B.A. English B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
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ROBERT TWADDLE BARBARA UHLER HUGH VANDERGRIFT JOHN VARKONDA
Wexford, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. PiUSbUl'gh, Pa- Baden, Pa-
B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad. B,S. Music Ed, B.S.B.A. Accounting B.S. Incl. Engineering
DIANE VOOLETICH VDG'tf'F'm"""'-'il - it A :K '-'Ar A L as in 'iff'
Pittsburgh, Pa. ' A+ 7'3" 'ffl
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Darlington, Pa. A
B.A. English i
East Palestine, Ohio
B.S.B.A. Bus. Ad.
ANDREA WIBBERLEY KEN WILLIAMS
Canterbury, Conn. Monaca, Pa.
B.A. English B.A. English
LARRY WILLIAMS ROBERT WITTEN
Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Falls, P3-
B.S.B.A. Accounting B-S-ECL Elem- Ed-
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MARY LEE WOOLEY JOSEPH WORSHAM PATRICIA WRIGHT JOHN YEAGE-R
Westview, Beaver, Pa. Orlando, Fla. Ellwood City, PH- Baden, PH.
B.A. English B.A. Economics BA- M11-Yff 3-53 Biology
CAROL YETSO DENNIS YOUNG
Youngstown, Ohio Yeagertown, Pa.
B.S, Biology B.S. M!IlfIOI71UlfCS
CATHERINE ZEIGLER CHARLES ZEIGLER
Ellwood City, Pa. Ellwood City, Pa.
B.S.Ed. Elem. Ed. B.S. Pre-Med.
MARY JANE YOUNG
West Middlesex, Pa.
B.S. Elem. Ed.
Fair Oaks, Pa.
1 SE IOH DIRECTORY
RUTH ANN BARROW
P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 4, Secretary 3, W.A.A. 1, 2:
W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Cabinet 2, 3, Feature Editor 4, Chemistry
Club 2, 3, 4, Genevan Business Manager 3,
Great Books Discussion Club 2, 3, 4,
Homecoming Dorm Decorations 2, May
Day Publicity Committee 3, Pre-Medical
Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Center Publicity
Chairman 4, W.A.A. 1: W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4,
Engineering Quarterly 4, Homecoming
Float Committee 4.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, C.S.F. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Genevan Senior Class Editor, Genevans 1,
2, 3, 4, Inter-Club Council 4, May Day
Committee 2, McKee Lassies 1, 2, 3, 4,
P.M.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Thousand Mile Walk
Debate Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, 3, Eco-
nomic Club 3, Pi Kappa Delta Debating
Fraternity 2, 3, Treasurer 2, 3, Radio Sta-
tion Traliic Manager WGEV 3.
TERRY R. BRANT
Homecoming Parade Marshall 4, Intramu-
ral Basketball 3, 4, Volleyball 4, P.S.E.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Student Center Alumni Commit-
tee Chairman 4.
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3,
Football 2, 4.
Dormitory President 4, Inter Club Council
4, Pre-Med Club 1, 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3,
4, Treasurer 2, President 4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3,
4, May Day Publicity Chairman 3, Thou-
sand Mile Walk, Co-Chairman 4, Who's Who.
P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Membership Chairman
2, Ways and Means Chairman 3, W.A.A. 2,
3, Recording Secretary 3, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Basketball Queen 2, P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Economics Club 3, 4, Modern Dance 1,
P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Committee
Chairman 2, Treasurer 3, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
W. THOMAS CHALMERS
Rifle Club 1.
Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 3, 4,
W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Engineering Society 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4,
Erzgineefs Quarterly 3, 4, Assistant Editor
3, Reporter 4, Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Band 1, Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, 4,
Tumbling Club 1.
Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, Cabinet Editor 4,
C.S.F. 1, 2, 3, 4, Service Vice President 3,
C.S.F. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, C.S.F. Gospel Team
1, Frill and Dagger 2, 3, 4, "Diary of Anne
Frank," Shakespeare Production, Genevans
1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 3, 4, Student
Director 3, 4, Great Books Discussion
Group 2, 3, 4, Lambda Iota Tau 4, Male
Chorus 1, May Day One-act play 2, Singing
Group 3, P.M.E.A. l, 2, 3, 4, P.S.E.A. 4:
Student Senate 4, Who's Who.
Genevan Staff 3, May Day 3, Master of
Ceremonies, Pre-Ministerial Society 1, 2, 3,
4, Student Senate 2, 3, 4, Class Representa-
tive 2, 3, 4, Discipline Committee 4, Elec-
tion Committee Chairman 4, Parliamen-
tarian 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, 3, 4.
P.S.E.A. 3, 4.
Basketball Court 3, C.S.F. Choir 2, 3, 4,
Dormitory Council 2, 3, Genevan Assistant
Business Manager 4, Homecoming Class
Float Co-Chairman 2, Pep Club 1, P.S.E.A.
4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Fashion Committee 1.
Christian Activities Committee 3, Christian
Student Fellowship 3, 4, C.S.F. Gospel
Team 3, C.S.F. Vice President 4, Class
Vice President 4, Engineering Club 3, In-
tramural Bowling 2, Psychology Club 4,
Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Rille Team 1,
2, 3, 4, Captain 4.
P.S.E.A. 4, W.S.-A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Cabinet Staff 2, Cross Country Team 1,
Economics Club 2, Pep Club 3, Psychology
Cabinet Staff 2, 3, 4, Feature Writer 2, 3, 4,
C.S.F. 1, C.S.F. Gospel Team 1, English
Club 1, P.S.E.A. 2, 3, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Christmas Tree Decorations 2, May Day
Props Committee 4.
C.S.F. 1, C.S.F. Choir 1, English Club 4,
Frill and Dagger 2, 3, Genevans 1, Pep
Club 2, P.M.E.A. 1, Radio Club 3, 4, Stu-
dent Center Weekend Committee Chairman
4, Ushering Committee 3, 4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Homecoming Dorm
Decorations 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Club 1, 2, 4, Treasurer 4, Vice President
Accounting Club 3, Pep Club 3, Secretarial
Club 3, Student Education Association 3,
W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Accounting Club 3, 4.
Engineering Society l, 2, 3, 4.
Math Club 1, 3, 4, President 4, Pep Club l.
Christian Ministry Fellowship 3, 4, Chris-
tian Student Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4, President
4, Debate Society 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta 3,
4: Intra Collegiate Forensics 2, 3.
Chemistry Club 1: Engineering Society 3, 4,
Rifle Team 1, 2.
Band 1, C.S.F. 1, 2, 3, 4, Recreation Chair-
man 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, C.S.F. Choir
1, 2, 3, 4, C.S.F. Gospel Team 3, Dormi-
tory Council 2, Genevans 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 4, Great Books Discussion Group 2, 3,
4, May Dance, Madrigal Group 1, May
Pole Dance 3, McKee Lassies 2, 3, 4,
P.M.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, P.S.W.A. 4, W.A.A. 1,
W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Scholarship Committee
Chairman 3, 4, Who's Who.
Dormitory Vice President 2, Secretary-
Treasurer 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 1, 2,
3, 4, Pre-Medical Society 4.
M. MARGARET EPPERLY
Cabinet Staff 4, Christian Student Fellow-
ship Choir 2, Dorm Council 3, 4, Treasurer
3, Genevan Staff 1, W.A.A. l, 4, W.S.A. 1,
2, 3, 4.
Band 2, Cabinet Staff 4, Christian Student
Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4,
C.S.F. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, C.S.F. Gospel Team
1, Genevans 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Trio 2, 3, 4,
Great Books Discussion Group 4, May Day
Program 2, 3, Program Chairman 3, Mc-
Kee Lassies 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 2, P.S.E.A. 2,
3, 4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who.
Christian Student Fellowship 1, 2, Home-
coming Float 2, Co-ed Volleyball 1, 2, 3,
Economics Club I, Intramural Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4, Pep Club 2, 3, Psychology Club 4.
Basketball Club 1, P.S.E.A. 2, 3, 4, W.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Homecoming
Chairman 3, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Basketball 1, 3, Christian Student Fellow-
ship l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, C.S.F.
Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Genevans 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, Interclub Council 4.
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Chemistry Club 2, Engineering Society 3, 4.
Genevans 1, 2, Golf Team 1, 2, 3, 4.
Christian Student Fellowship Choir 3, 4,
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Radio
JERRY B. FREEBLE
May Day Play 2.
Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Float Com-
mittee 45 Engineering Quarterly Reporter 4.
F. JAY FRICKER
Band 1, 25 Biology Lab Assistant 35 Dormi-
tory Ollicer 35 Genevan Business Staff 32
Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 4, Vice President
Engineering Society l, 2, 3, 45 Intramurals,
Basketball 2, Bowling 2, 3, Captain 4:
Football 3, 4.
English Club 1, 45 Genevcuz Staff 35 W.S.A.
1, 2, 3, 4.
TERRY J. GRANT
Class Secretary 45 Economics Club 1, 2, 35
English Club 15 Faculty Talent Show Co-
Chairman 45 May Pole Dance 35 Pep Club
3, 4, Secretary 3, President 45 Queen's Float
.Chairman 45 Student Center Special Events
Chairman 45 W.A.A. 15 W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Accounting Club 15 Cross Country Team 1,
2, 3, 45 Dormitory Council, President 1
CNorthwoodl: Homecoming Sound and
Lights 1, 2, 3, 45 May Day Sound and
Lights 1, 2, 3, 45 'Pep Club 35 Student Cen-
ter Publicity and Films Committees 45
Track Team 1, 25 Varsity Club 1, 2, 4.
Accounting Club 2, 35 Engineering Society
1, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Bowling 2, Football 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 3, 4.
LARRY E. GUIN
Chemistry Club 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice
President 45 Dormitory Council 45 Intramu-
ral Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 4.
WILLIAM E. HALL
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Engineering Society 1, 2,
3, 45 Float Committee 45 Math Club 3. 4.
Baseball 25 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club
4, Vice President.
Chemistry Club 1.
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 2, 4.
Band 1, 2, 35 Engineering Society 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD HERGEN ROTHER
Chemistry Club 3, 45 Football 1, 2.
Genevun Copy Editor '65 35 P.S.E.A. 1, 2,
3, 4, Mailbox Chairman 2, Membership
Chairman 35 Secretary in Women's Physical
Education Department 3, 45 Student Center
Weekend Committee 45 W.A.A. 1: W.S.A.
1, 2, 3, 4.
Cabinet Feature Staff 45 Dormitory Coun-
cil, Senior Representative 45 Great Books
Discussion Group 45 Inter-Club Council 45
Pep Club 3, 45 Psychology Club 3, 4, Presi-
dent 45 W.A.A. 45 W.S.A. 3, 4.
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Inter-Club Council 25
Production Director WGEV 3, 45 Radio
Club 1, 2, President 25 Varsity Club 1, 2, 4.
Cabinet Assistant Editor 35 Economics Club
3, 4, President 45 Inter-Club Council 45 In-
tercollegiate Debate Team 35 Pi Kappa
Delta 3, 4, Vice President 45 Student Book
Exchange Chairman 3, 45 Who's Who.
Band-Marching and Concert 1, 2, 3, 45
Economics Club 2, 3, Secretary 35 P.S.E.A.
1, 2, 3, 45 W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 W.S.A. 1, 2, 3,
S. ANNESTA HUNTER
Freshman O r i e n t a t i o n Committee 35
Genevan Copy Staff 35 Homecoming Court5
P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Center Special
Events Committee 45 Student Publications
Committee 35 W.A.A. 15 W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 45
Christian Student Fellowship Choir 3, 45
Economics Club 45 Lecture Theater Com-
mittee 45 Psychology Club 4.
Economics Club 45 Government and Law 3,
45 Great Books Discussion Group 45
P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
W.A.A. 15 W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Homecoming Committee 25 May Day 45
Modern Foreign Language Club 15 Student
Center Alumni Committee 45 Student Sen-
ate l, 2, 3, 45 Class President 1, 2, 3, 45
C.S.F. 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 45 Genevans 2,
3, 45 May Day 35 P.S.E.A. 2, 3, 45 W.A.A.
1. 25 W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Who's Who.
MARY JANE KOBER
C.S.F. 45 Genevan Assistant Editor 35 Great
Books Discussion Group 2, 3, 45 May Pole
Dance 35 P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 1, 25
Student Center Alumni Committee 45 Stu-
dent Senate Class Representative 45 W.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 45 W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 35
Bowling League 3, President 35 Engineering
Society 1, 2, President 3, Homecoming
Float Chairman 8a Cabinet Representative
45 Engineering Quarterly 3, Editor 35 Inter-
Club Councilg Intramural Basketball 2.
Accounting Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 45
Pep Club 2.
Freshman O r i e n t at io n Committee 45
Genevan Staff 35 Intramural Football 2, 45
Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, Treasurer 45 Stu-
dent Center Activities Committee.
Baseball Team 25 Cabinet Staff 35 Debate
Club 15 Frill and Dagger, "Diary of Anne
Frank' 3, "Our Town" 45 Inter-Club Coun-
cil 3, 45 Pre-Ministry Fellowship 3, 4, Pres-
ident 3, 4.
Chemistry Club 15 Engineering Society 3, 4.
Genevan Staff 35 P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas-
Basketball Manager 3, 45 Cabinet Business
Manager 45 C.S.F. 1, 2, 3, Service Vice
President 4, Choir 1, 2, 3 Business Manager
45 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2.
Cheerleader 45 Genevan 35 P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3,
45 W.A.A. 1, Secretary 2, 35 W.S.A. 1, 2,
May Day CoChairman 3, Class Represent-
Baseball 2, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Football
1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 1, 2, 4.
Chemistry Club 35 Dormitory Council 35
Dormitory Treasurer 35 Geuevarz Business
Staff 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 45 Pep
Club 2, 3, 45 Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3,
4, President 45 Scholastic Achievement Com-
mittee 45 Student Center Publicity Committee
45 Who's Who.
Basketball 15 Chapel Program Committee
45 Pre-Medical Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Scholarship
Committee 45 Student Center Governing
Committee 45 Student Center President 45
Tennis Team 2.
R. WILLIAM MILLS
C.S.F. 45 C.S.F. Choir 3, 45 Economics
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 45 Modern
Language Club 15 Student Center Outing
C.S.F. 45 C.S.F. Choir 1, 25 Genevans 1, 2,
35 Genevan Staff 35 P.S.E.A. 45 Student
Class Treasurer 35 Dormitory Vice Presi-
dent 3, 45 Pep Club President 2.
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Brass Ensemble 1, 2, 35
Genevans 1, 2, 3, 45 Inter-Club Council 35
P.M.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 35 Student
Center Arts and Music Committee 45 Who's
Great Books Discussion Group 4.
Chemistry Club 3, 4, President 45 Great
Books Discussion Group 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 P.M.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Wood-
wind Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 45 W.A.A. Basket-
ball 25 W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, Vice President 45
Frill and Dagger 1, 2, 3, 45 Pre-Medical
Society 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 35 Radio-Broad-
casting Club 1, 25 Student Center Lecture-
Theater, Committee Chairman 4.
Cabinet Staff 35 C.S.F. 1, 2, 3, 45 C.S.F.
Choir 1, 2, 35 Genevan Editor 35 Great
Books Discussion Group 45 P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3,
4, Social Chairman 35 Publications Commit-
tee 35 W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3,
45 W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, May Pole Dance 3.
Dormitory Vice President 1, Football Man-
ager 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Psychology
Club 2, 3, 4, Track Manager 2, 3, 4.
C.S.F. 1, 2, 3, 4, C.S.F. Choir 1, 2, 3:
Dining Hall Host 4, Intramural Basketball
2, 3, 4.
Debate Club 1, 2, Economics Club 2, 3, 4,
Secretary 4, Government and Law Society
2, 3, 4, Philosophy Club 4.
Engineering Society 3, 4, Intramural Foot-
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
Psychology Club 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Club 2, 4.
Cabinet Staff 4, Dormitory Council 3, Pres-
ident 3, Great Books Discussion Group 4,
Intramural Basketball 2, 3, Pre-Medical So-
ciety 2, 3, 4.
Band, Marching 3, 4, Swing 3, 4, Cabinet
Photographer 3, Carilloneur 3, 4, C.S.F. 2,
4, C.S.F. Choir 2, 3, 4, Genevans 2, 3, 4,
Homecoming P arade Committee 3:
P.M.E.A. 2, 3, 4, Radio Club 4.
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3,
Tumbling Club 1, 2, 3, President 3.
C.S.F. 1, 2, 3, 4, C.S.F. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Genevan Staff 3, P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
W.A.A. 1, 2, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Big and
Little Sister Party 4, May Day Chairman 3,
Chemistry Club 4, Engineering Club 3, 4,
Riiie Club 4.
Cabinet Staff 2, English Club 2, 3, 4,
W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Chemistry Club 4, Pep Club 4, Pre-Medical
Society 1, 2, 4, W.S.A. 1. 2, 3, 4.
Pep Club 3, Pre-Medical Society 2,
P.S.E.A. 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Basketball
Team 2, 3, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 4,
P.S.E.A. 4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, May Day 2,
P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Special
Chapel Committee 3.
Band 2, 3, 4, P.M.E.A. 1, P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3,
4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, May Day 3.
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Center
Activities, Committee Chairman 4, Varsity
Rifle Team 2, 3, 4.
Chemistry Club 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Var-
sity Club 2. 4.
Pep Club 2, P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Student
Center Arts and Music Committee 4, Stu-
dent Senate Class Representative 1, W.S.A.
1, 2, 3, 4.
Band 3, C.S.F. Choir 1, Genevans 1, 2, 3,
4, McKee Lassies 2, 3, 4, P.M.E.A. 1, 2, 3,
4, Student Senate Activities Committee 2,
W.A.A. 1, 2, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who.
Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, C.S.F. Choir 1,
Dormitory Council 1, English Club 2, 3, 4,
Frill and Dagger 1, Historian 2, Treasurer
3, 4, Genevan Staff 3, Majorette 2, 3, Stu-
dent Senate Secretary 4, P.S.E.A. 4, W.A.A.
1, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4.
C.S.F. Choir 1, P.S.E.A. 2, 4: Tennis 2,
Tumbling Club 1.
C.S.F. 4, Engineering Society 4.
Genevan 3, P.S.E.A. l, 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 1,
2, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Great Books Discussion Group 3: P.S.E.A.
Engineering Club 2, 3, 4.
English Club 3, 4, Great Books Discussion
Goup 3, 4, Lambda Iota Tau 4, Modern
Language Club 1, 2, P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Student Center Recreation Committee
Chairman 4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 4, Christmas
Project Chairman 3, Who's Who 4.
Band 2, Great Books Discussion Group 4,
Math Club 3, Secretary 4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Economics Club 4, Intramural Basketball 1,
3, 4, Football 4.
Accounting Club 1, Homecoming Court 4,
Inter-Club Council 3, Pep Club 4, P.S.E.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretarial Club 1, 4, Vice Presi-
dent 2, President 3: W.S.A. 1. 2, 3. 4.
Engineering Club 3, Vice President 4.
Engineering Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3, Presi-
dent 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Math Club 2.
Accounting Club 3, 4, C.S.F. 1, Choir 2,
Engineering Club 1, Genevan Business Staff
1, 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Activities Committee
Pre-Medical Society 4, Rifle Team 2, 3, 4.
Band 2, 3, Chemistry Club 1, C.S.F. Choir
2, 3, English Club 3, Genevan Staff 3,
Great Books Discussion Group 4, Lambda
Iota Tau 4, P.S.E.A. 3, 4, Pre-Ministry Fel-
lowship 4, Who's Who 4.
Accounting Club 1, 2, Economics Club 4,
Government and Law Society 2, 3, 4:
Accounting Club 1, 2, Economics Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Golf 2, 3.
Band 2, 3, C.S.F. Choir 1, 2, Genevans 1,
2, 3, 4, P.M.E.A. 1, 2, 3 Treasurer 4,
P.S.E.A. 1, 2, 4, W.A.A. 1, 2: W.S.A. 1, 2,
Accounting Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Dormitory
Homecoming Decorations 4, Frill and Dag-
ger 1, 2, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Engineering Society 3, 4, Intramural Bas-
ketball 1, 4, Bowling 2, Football 2, 4.
Class Secretary 1, Dormitory Council 1,
Genevan Layout Editor 3, Homecoming
Court 1, May Pole Dance, Director 3, Pep
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 1, 2, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3,
Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 4, Varsity Club 1,
C.S.F. 3, Choir 3, English Club 3, 4, Frill
and Dagger 3, Great Books Discussion
Group 4, Lambda Iota Tau 3, 4, P.S.E.A.
4, Student Center Lecture Theater Commit-
Accounting Club 2, 3, Vice President 4,
Band 1, 2, 3, Tumbling Club 1.
Economics Club 3, 4, Government and Law
Society 3, 4, Pre-Ministry Fellowship 1,
C.S.F. 1, 2, 3, 4, C.S.F. Choir 1, Economics
Club 3, 4, Track 2, 3, Varsity Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 4.
Weightlifting Club 1, 2, 3.
Pre-Medical Society 4: W.S.A. 1, 2, 3. 4.
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Math Club 3, 4, Football
2, 3, 4.
Majorette 4, P.S.E.A. 3, 4, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3,
Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Psi Omega 3, Class Treasurer 1, 2,
4, Station Manager of WGEV 4, Student
Center Publicity Committee 4, Radio-
Broadcast Club 2, 3, Who's Who.
. . Lord, we know not whither thou
goestg and how can we know the way?
Jesus saith, . . . I am the way,
the truth, ana' the life: no man
cometh unto the Father, but by me."
John 14:5 di 6
"Thou hast made known to me the ways
of lifeg thou shaft make me full of
joy with thy c:o1mtena1zce."
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