Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1951 volume:
0 SHIRLEY THOMAS, Editor
0 ANTHONY COSTANZO, Business Manager
O PROFESSOR J. BLAINE SALTZER, Faculty Advisor
Monument erected to
the 26th Emergency
Regiment which was
composed of students of
THREE DAYS AT GETTYSBURG
' For Three Days, in the early summer of 1863, a great battle was fought here. Just
as battlefiield guides show hundreds of present-day tourists
the scene of the struggle, so our guide will conduct you
through the following pages portraying a typical Three Days at Gettysburg
College, Friday, Saturday, and Sunday.
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FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY
PAUSE FOR O R
A t home with the Fishers
just as the battlefield on which
the soldiers of the Union and of Wally playscatch with Cinder
the Confederacy fought was dedi-
cated, so would we like to dedicate
the presentation of our Three most typical days at Gettysburg College.
The Reverend Wallace E. Fisher, has contributed much to the spiritual inspirations
and the intellectual aspirations of all students. Every Sunday he gives students a
message to guide them through the pitfalls and obstacles which they face in every-
day life. His sermons are so clear that the smallest child can understand and yet so
probing into the intellect of the best thinker that he must reflect upon our pastor's
words. Reverend Fisher has worked untiringly towards leading all men to a life cen-
tered with jesus Christ. His rich life is a living example of the Christian Man, al-
though many will tell us such a life has no rewards in our materialistic age.
Thus we wish to express, in the small way that we are capable, our appreciation
for our pastor's untiring interest in our spiritual and intellectual lives.
Listening to the Nutcracker Suite Reverend Fisher in his study
l DEDICAT ION
The Reverend Wallace E. Fisher, college pastor
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Top: Old Dorm-used for n hospital during' the
Center: Chambersburg Pike-road by which the
Confedera-tes nppron-clled Gettysburg.
Bottom: Gettysburg' Theological Seminary an few
weeks after the battle.
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C. PAUL CESSNA, Alumni Secretary, A.B.,
A.M., Gettysburg College.
HOWARD McCARNEY, College Chaplain,
A.B., Gettysburg Collegeg B.C., Lutheran Theo-
JOI-IN H. KNICKERBOCKER, Librarian, A.B.,
A.lVI., Columbia University.
WILBUR E. TILBERG, Dean, A.B. Bethany
Collegeg A.M., University of Kansasg Ph.D., Uni-
versity of Wiscoiisin.
,-1 . vi 1, ..a.mw,.
CHARLES H. WOLFE, Registrar and Dean of
Admissions, A.B., ANI., Gettysburg College.
L ,, ,,
ROBERT B. RAU, Assistant to the President,
A.B. Gettysburg College, B.D., Lutheran Theo-
DOROTHY G. LEE, Dean of Women, A.B.,
Geneva College, A.M., Syracuse University.
WILLIAM O. DUCK, Guidance Counselor, A.B.,
Bucknell University, A.IVI., Ph.D., University of
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WILLIAM C. WALTEMYER,
Amanda Rupert Strong Pro-
fessor of English Bibleg
A.B., Gettysburg Collegeg
B.C., Lutheran Theological
Seminaryg M.A., Ph.D., The
American University. fBible
JOHN B. ZINN, Ockershau-
sen Professor of Chemistry,
B.S., Gettysburg Collegeg
Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins
GEORGE R. LARKIN, Associ-
ate Professor of Economicsg
A.B., A.M., Wesleyaii Uni-
GEORGE S.WARTHEN, Graeif
Professor of Englishg A.B.,
A.M., University of Vir-
giniag A.M., Howard Uni-
versityg Ph.D., The Johns
VVILLIAM F. SHAFFER,
Franklin Professor of Greekg
A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Prince-
EARL BOWEN, Dr. Charles
H. Graff Professor of Biol-
ogyg A.B., Hendrix Collegeg
A.M., Ph.D., Harvard Uni-
versity. I Biology Depart-
RASMUS S. SABY, Professor
of Political Science and Eco-
nomicsg A.B., A.M., Univer-
sity of Minnesotag Ph.D.,
University of Pennsylvania.
FRANK H. KRAMER, Profes-
sor of Educationg A.B., Get-
tysburg C o l 1 e g eg A.M.,
Ph.D., University of Penn-
WILLIAM K. SUNDERMEYER,
Professor of Germang Ph.D.,
University of Goettingen.
ROBERT FORTENBAUGI-I, Ad-
eline Sager Professor of His-
toryg A.B., Gettysburg Col-
legeg B.C., Lutheran Theo-
logical Seminaryg A.M., Syr-
acuse Universityg Ph.D.,
University of Pa.
RICHARD A. ARMS, Alumni
Professor of Mathematics
and Director of Dramaticsg
A.B., Ursinus Collegeg
Ph.D., University of Pa.
NORMAN E. RICHARDSON,
JR., William Bittinger Pro-
fessor of Philosophyg A.B.,
Amherst Collegeg B.C., Yale
Divinity Schoolg Ph.D., Yale
GEORGE R. MILLER, Sahm
Professor of Physicsg B.S.,
M.S., Gettysburg Collegeg
Ph.S., University of Michi-
JOHN G. GLENN, Pearson
Professor of Lating A.B.,
A.M., Wesleyan Universityg
Ph.D., Princeton University.
CoL. ALFRED E. MCKENNY,
Professor of Military Science
and Tactics and head of
Army Unit Reserve Officers
Training Corpsg B.S., Uni-
versity of New Hampshire.
C. E. BILHEIMER, Professor
of Physical Educationg M.E.,
Lehigh Universityg A.M.,
KENNETH L. SMOKE, Pro-
fessor of Psychologyg A.B.,
A.M., Ph.D., Ohio State
ALBERT BACI-IMAN, Profes-
sor of Romance Languagesg
Ph.D., University of Zurich
and Columbia University.
PARKER B. WAGNILD, Associate Professor of Eng-
lish Bible and Director of Musicg A.B., St. Olaf
Collegeg B.D., Lutheran Theological Seminaryg
M.S.M., Union Theological Seminaryg M.A.,
New York University.
HOWARD MCCARNEY, Instructor in English
Bible and College Chaplaing A.B., Gettysburg
Collegeg B.D., Lutheran Theological Seminary.
EDWARD K. STIPE, Instructor in English Bibleg
A.B., Gettysburg Collegeg B.C., Lutheran Theo-
logical Seminary. Doing graduate work in Philoso-
phy of Religion at Columbia University.
A, ROGER GOBBEL, Instructor in English Bibleg
A.B., Gettysburg College. Doing graduate work
in New Testament at Lutheran Theological Sem-
HAROLD M. MESSER, Associate Professor of Biol-
ogyg Ph.B., Brown Universityg A.M., Columbia
GEORGE E. GRUBE, Instructor in Biologyg B.S.,
Muhlenberg Collegeg M.S., Cornell University.
Doing graduate work in Ornithology at Cornell
RODERICK H. OUTLAND, Instructor in Biologyg
B.S., Murray State Collegeg M.S., Vanderbilt
University. Doing graduate work in cytology at
CHARLES A. SLOAT, Associate Professor of Chem-
istryg B.S., Gettysburg Collegeg A.M., Haverford
Collegeg Ph.D., Princeton University.
GLENN S. WEILAND, Associate Professor of Chem-
istryg B.S., M.S., Ph.D., University of Maryland.
Joel-IN F. DEPFER, Instructor in Chemistryg A.B.,
Gettysburg College. g I H
RUSSELL E. FINK, Instructor in Chemistry, A.B.,
HOLMAN W. JENKINS, Assistant Professor of Poli-
tical Science, A.B., The Citadel, A.M., University
ROBERT C. RILEY, Assistant Professor of Econom-
ics, B.S., Shippenburg State Teachers College,
M.S., Columbia University. Doing graduate work
in Business Administration at N.Y.U.
J. BLAINE SALTZER, Assistant Professor of Eco-
nomics and Business Administration, B.S., Blooms-
burg State Teachers College, A.M., George Wash-
ington University. Doing graduate work in Busi-
ness Administration at The George Washington
CONWAY S. WILLIAMS, Assistant Professor of Po-
litical Science and Economics, A.B., Columbia
University, M.S-., Columbia School of Business.
Doing graduate work in Economics and Business
at Columbia School of Business.
RAYMOND W. YOUNG, Assistant Professor, De-
partment of Political Science and Economics,
B.A., New Jersey State Teachers College at Mont-
clair. Doing graduate work in History at The
Johns Hopkins University.
CHARLES H. GLATFELTER, Instructor of Political
Science and Economics, B.A., Gettysburg College.
Doing graduate work in History at the Johns
LESTER O. JOHNSON, Associate Professor of Edu-
cation, B.A., St. Olaf College, M.A., University
of Minnesota. Doing graduate work in Public
School Administration at the University of Minne-
FRANCIS C. MASON, Associate Professor of Eng-
lish, A.B., A.M., Howard University, Ph.D.,
University of Virginia.
HARRY F.. BOLICI-I, Assistant Professor of English,
A.B., A.M., Bucknell University. Doing graduate
work in Speech at Pa. State College.
JOSEPH WOLFINGER, Assistant Professor of Eng-
lishg A.B., St. John's College. Doing graduate
work on "Dissertation: A Beaumont and Fletcher
Allusion Book" at The johns Hopkins University.
NATHANIEL L. KADERLY, Instructor in Englishg
A.B., A.M., Mercer University. Doing graduate
work on early nineteenth century English literature
at The Johns Hopkins University.
LEWIS E. WEEKS, Katherine Kressmann Taylor
Instructor in Englishg A.B. University of Oregong
A.M., Brown University.
HEINZ LANGERHANS, Assistant Professor of Ger-
mang Ph. S., University of Frankfurt-On-Main.
KURT KEPPLER, Assistant Professor of Germany
D. Iur., University of Heidelberg.
FREDERICK C. AHRENS, Associate Professor of Ger-
mang A.B., University of Western Ontariog A.M.,
Columbia University. Doing graduate work in
Germanic Languages at Columbia University,
EDWIN D. FREED, Instructo-r in Greekg A.B., Get-
tysburg Collegeg B.D., Lutheran Theological Sem-
inary. Doing graduate work in Classics at Harvard
ROBERT L. BLooM, Instructor in Historyg B.S.,
Shippensburg State Teachers Collegeg A.M., Duke
University. Doing graduate work in American
History at Columbia University.
BASIL L. CRAPSTER, Instructor in Historyg A.B.,
Princeton Universityg A.M., Harvard University.
Doing graduate work in British History at Har-
EARL E. ZEIGLER, Assistant Professor of Mathe-
maticsg B.S., NLS., Gettysburg College.
F irst Row:
ROBERT H. FRYLING, Instructor in Mathematicsg
A .B., Gettysburg College. Doing graduate work
in Mathematics at University of Pittsburgh.
ARTHUR L. EvEs, Instructor in Mathematics, B.S.,
Franklin and Marshall College. Doing graduate
work toward B.D. at Gettysburg Lutheran Theo-
logical Seminary. '
SHELDON C. ACKLEY, Assistant Professor of Phil-
CLARENCE BARTHOLOMEW, Assistant Professor of
Physical Educationg B.S., M.S., University of Pa.
Doing graduate work in Curriculum Study In
Physical Education at University of Pa.
CLYDE H. CoLE, Assistant Professor of Physical
Education, B.S., MED., Pennsylvania State Col-
JOHN M. YCIVICSIN, Assistant Professor of Physi-
osophyg A.B., DePauw University, A.M., Boston
University, Ph.D., Boston University.
WILLIAM A. STUART, Instructor in Sociologyg
B.S., Harvard University, A.M., Harvard Uni-
versity. Doing graduate work in Social Science
Education at Harvard University.
HENRY T. BREAM, Associate Professor of Phy.sical
Education and Coach of Basketball and Football,
B.S., Gettysburg College, A.M., Columbia Uni-
cal Education, A.B., Gettysburg College, M.S.,
University of Pa.
GRACE C. KENNY, Instructor in Health and Physi-
cal Educationg B.S., New York University, A.M.,
JOHN W. S1-IAINLINE, Instructor in Physical Edu-
cationg A.B., Gettysburg College. Doing graduate
work in Phy.sical Education at Columbia Univer-
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MERLE L, BOWSER, Assistant Professor of Physicsg
A.B., Gettysburg College. Doing graduate work in
Physics at the University of Pittsburgh.
GEORGE D. STECKEL, Assistant Professor of Phys-
icsg B.S., Muhlenberg Collegeg A.M., Columbia
Joi-IN C. HAYWARD, Assistant Professor of Psy-
chologyg A.B., Bowdoin Collegeg A.M., Boston
University. Doing graduate work in Psychology at
Pennsylvania State College. R
HENRY C. KOGLER, JR., Instructor in Psychology
and Director of Testingg BS., A.M., Syracuse
ALBERT G. HAMME, Associate Professor of Ro-
mance Languagesg A.B., Dickinson Collegeg A.M.,
WILLIAM D. HARTSHORNE, Associate Professor of
Romance Languagesg A.B., A.M., Haverford Col-
legeg Diplome de Professeur de francais a Fetrang-
er, Universite de Toulouse. Doing graduate work
at Columbia University and The Johns Hopkins
ANGEL FRANCO, Assistant Professor of Romance
Languagesg A.B., A.M., University of Puerto Rico.-
First Row: '
ELIZABETH B. KILMER, Instructor of Romance
Languagesg A.B., Mary Washingto11 Collegeg
A.M., Middlebury College. Doing graduate work
in Spanish at Middlebury College.
EVA M. KOCHENOUR, Instructor in Romance
Languagesg A.B., Gettysburg College, A.M., Syra-
ALLEN C. PERCIVAL, Instructor in Romance Langu-
agesg A.B., A.M., Harvard University. Doing
graduate work in French Linquistics at Universite
LT. COL. THOMAS E. PEDDY, USAI-73 Assistant
Professor of Military Science Tactics for Air.
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yyli il1 A Second Row:
DOROTHY G. LEE, Instructor of Education, A.B.,
Geneva College, A.M., Syracuse University,
IST LIEUTENANT C. B. SPICER, JR., Assistant Pro-
fessor of Military Science.
CAPTAIN DOUGLAS A. CRONE, USAF, Assistant
Professor of Military Science Tactics for Air.
JAMES LEWIS ABBOTT, 1414 oak Hill Ave.,
Hagerstown, Md., Biology, Alpha Tau Omega,
Band, 1, 2, 4.
GILBERT N. AITKEN, JR., 229 Union St., Moores-
town, N. J., History, Kappa Delta Rho, Transfer
from College of South Jersey, SCA, 4.
WILLIAM J. ALBRIGHT, III, 168 Second St.,
Highspire, Pa., Biology, Phi Kappa Psi, Wrestling, IQ
Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4.
FREDERICK ALDINGER, 161 S. 6th St., Chambers-
burg, Pa., English, Phi Delta Theta, Transfer from
Lafayette, SCA, 4, Gettysburgian, 4.
JOHN C. ALLAN, JR., R.D. 2, Gettysburg, Pa., Social
Science, Transfer from Columbia Universisty, Alpha
RICHARD R. ALLSHOUSE, 305 West Nedro Ave.,
Philadelphia, Pa., Biology, Alpha Tau Omega, Soc-
cer, 1, 2, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4.
RICHARD ALTEMOSE, R.D. 2, Littlestown, Pa,
Economics, Lambda Chi Alpha, Track, 2, Baseball, 3,
4, Pi Lambda Sigma, 4.
JOHN APPLE, 1122 Market St., Sunbury, Pa., His-
tory, Phi Gamma Delta, Gettysburgian, 1, 3, G-Book,
3 , Unesco, 1.
GEORGE AUXT, JR., 339 South Potomic St., Hagers-
town, Md., Social Science, Kappa Phi Kappa, 4, Psi
Chi, 4, Pre-Ministerial Association, 4.
JOHN C. BAIR, 211 Cornell Ave., Swathmore, Pa.,
Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, Historian, 1, Correspond-
ing Secretary, 2, Vice President, 3, 4, I.F.C., Treasurer,
3, President, 4, Chairman All College Dance, 3, Chair-
man I.F.C. Dance, 4, Gavel Club, 3, 4, Gcttysburgian,
I . A
LEWIS BARTHELS, second sr., Smithton, Pa., Biol-
ogy, Kappa Sigma, SCA, 3, Beta Beta Beta, 3,
Outing Club, 3.
PERCIVAL JOSEPH PAUL BELL, sambia, Edding-
ton, Pa., French, Phi Kappa Psi, Gettysburgian, IQ
Phi Sigma Iota, 3, 4, Mercury, 4.
Phi Gamma Delta . . . Football, Four Years . . . Basketball Stalwart . . , Athletic Council
. . . Outstanding Junior.
First Row: I
I. WAYNE BLACKMAN, 221 Grandview Ave., Pitman, N. J., Chem-
istry, Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President, 2, Rifle Team, President, IQ
G-Book, 2, Gavel Club, 2, SPECTRUM, 35 Sceptical Chymists, 3, 4.
BARKER S. BLAUVELT, 710 Maple Ave., Honesdale, Pa., Economics,
Phi Sigma Kappa, SCA, 3, 4, G.C.F., 3, 4.
ROBERT A. BLEY, 1908 Braddish Ave., Baltimore 16, Md., Mathe-
matics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Campus Senate, 3, 4, President, 4, Scabbard
and Blade, 3, 4, Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4, T.K.E. Vice President, 4,
JAMES P. BORN, 219 Douglass St., Reading, Pa., Economics, Tau
Kappa Epsilon, WWGC, 2, President of T.K.E., 4.
EUGENE D. BOYER, Valleyview, Pa., Mathematics, Lambda Chi
Alpha, SCA, 3, 4.
RICHARD BRIDLE, Schickshinny, Pa., Economics.
RODNEY MILTON BRIGGS, 1505 Third Ave., York, Pa., Economics,
Scabbard and Blade, 4.
ANNE U. BRUBAKER, Bird-in-Hand, Pa., Physical Education, Chi
Omega, Getiysburgian, 2, 3, Basketball, 2, Manager, 3, Hockey, 2, 3,
May Court, 2, WAA Board, 3, 4.
WILLIAM EDGAR BUEHLER, III, 411 W. Price St., Philadelphia 44,
Pa., Economics, Phi Gamma Delta, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4.
BERTRAM EDWARD BULLER, 26 Brightwood Ave., Pearl River,
N. Y., History, Lambda Chi Alpha, Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4, WWGC, 3, 4,
SCA, 1, 3.
CARL R. BURKEL, 415 Jadwin St., Scranton, Pa., Economics, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Transfer from Scranton Keystone College, SCA, 3.
JOHN H. CANDIATO, 1841 Hirst St., Harrisburg, Pa., Economics,
Lambda Chi Alpha, SCA, 2, 3, 4, International Club, 4, Pi Lambda
RICHARD E. CANOUSE, 219 W. Sixth, Berwick,
Pa., French and Biology, Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3, 4,
Le Cercle Francais, 3, 4., Phi Sigma Iota, 4.
ANTHONY CERVINO, 101 E. Atlantic Ave., Haddon
Heights, N. J., Economics, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Foot-
ball, 1, 2, 3, 4.
PHYLLIS CHRIST, 77M S. Tulpehacken St., Pine
Grove, Pa., Chemistry, Gamma Sigma Phi, German
Club, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Epsilon, 3, 4, SCA, 3, 4,
Transfer from Penn State Schuylkill Undergraduate
PAUL E. CLOUSER, 143 Spring St., Middletown, Pa.,
Biology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, International Club,
2, 3, 4, Gavel Club, 2, 3, G-Book Business Manager,
3, Beta Beta Beta, 3, 41 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice
President, 2, President, 3.
RUPERT B. CLYBORNE, 449 S. 6th St., Camden,
N. J., Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, Transfer from
Glassboro State Teachers College.
JOYCE C. COMBS, 8303 Liberty Rd., Baltimore, Md.,
Psychology, Alpha Xi Delta, Choir, 3, Owl and
Nightingale, 3, 4, Psi Chi, 4, Transfer from Capitol
JOHN L. CONRAD, 114 Bridge St., New Cumberland,
Pa., Economics, Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4.
EDWARD DALE COOK, 2240 Kensington St., Harris-
burg, Pa., Economics, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Lambda
Sigma, 3, 4, Phi Sigma Iota, 4, SCA, 1.
WILLIAM R. COPELAND, 107 W. 3rd St., Louis-
town, Pa., History, Phi Sigma Kappa, S.C.A., 3, 4,
Outing Club, 3, 4, Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4, Football, IQ
Basketball, 1, 2, Softball, 1, 2.
ROBERT C. COURT, 929 Teaneck Rd., Teaneck,
N. J., Economics, Football, 2, 3, 4, Pi Lambda Sigma,
N. NEIMAN CRALEY, JR., Red Lion, Pa., Econom-
ics, Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Pi Lambda Sigma,
3, Vice President, 4, Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4, I.F.C.,
2, 3,, S.C.A., I, 2, 3, 4, Choir, 2, 3, 4, Soph. Class
ANN CREUTZBURG, 595 Wyndam Rd., Teaneck,
N. J., Spanish, Delta Gamma, Hockey, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball, 2, 3, 4, W.A.A., 3, 4, Pan Hellenic Coun-
cil, 3, President, 4, S.C.A., 2, 3, 4, May Day Com-
mittee, 3, Chairman, 4.
Editor-in-Chief, Gettysburgian . . . Asc't Editor, 1950 SPECTRUM . . . Editor of 1948
G-Book . . . Past Pres. of Senate . . . S.C.A ..., Pi Delta Epsilon , . . Dorm Counselor
. . . Outstanding Junior . . . Pi Lambda Sigma.
RICHARD H. CROMER, 161 N. College St., Carlisle, Pa., Economics,
Phi Gamma Delta, Rifle Team, 2, Track, 2, 3, Gettysburgian, 3, 4,
CHARLES E. CURLEY, R. D. 3, Gettysburg, Pa., German, Phi Kappa
Rho, Phi Delta Alpha, 3, 4.
Second Row: I
EDWARD CZYZEWICZ, 207 Spring Ave., Hanover, Pa., History,
Kappa Sigma Kappa, Transfer from Waynesburg College, Kappa Phi
Kappa Education Fraternity, 3.
JOHN M. DAVIS, I09 Pine Street, Danville, Pa., Biology, Phi Kappa
Rho, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, 3, 4,' Choir, IQ SCA, 3, 4, Beta Beta
Beta, 2, 3, 4, President, 4.
MORGAN C. DAVIS, 707 Willow St., Scranton, Pa., English, Kappa
Delta Rho, Transfer from Keystone College, Scranton, Pa., S.C.A., 3.
NICHOLES DEMAS, 5101 Mass. Ave., Washington 16, D. C., Biology.
ALEXANDER P. DENMEAD, 137 Wildwood Ave., Pitman, N. J.,
Biology. ' '
WILLIAM E. DERRICK, Trevorton, Pa., Mathematics, Phi Sigma
Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, 2, 3, 4.
F ifth Row:
JOHN E. DEVOTO, College Apts., Gettysburg, Pa., Chemistry.
B. F. DIANGELO, 988 North Rose Ave., York, Pa., History, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, WWGC, 3, 4.
LUTHER L. DIETRICH, JR., 220 Baltimore St., Gettysburg, Pa., Biol-
ogy, Rifle Team, I, 2, Scabbard and Blade, 3, 43 Sceptical Chymists, 4,
Arnold Society, 4.
BETTY LOU DINGER, Fairview Rd., Pittsburgh 15, Pa., Social Science,
Phi Mu, A Capella Choir, 3, 4, SCA, 3, Council, 4, Gettysburgian, 3,
WSG, 4, May Court, 3, United Student Drive, Chairman, 3, SPECTRUM,
4, Phi Sigma Iota, 4.
DONALD DI'XON, 1526 S. New York Ave., Lakeland,
Fla., Economics, Phi Gamma Delta, Business Mane
ager Alercury, 3, 4, Business Manager WWGC, 3, 4,
Secretary Phi Gamma Delta, 3, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon,
JAMES J. DRAGANI, 2630 S. 2nd St., Philadelphia,
WALTER DUMEYER, 462, Wonder St,, Johnstown,
Pa., Biology, Lambda Chi Alpha, SCA, 'A P
GERARD A. DVORSKY, ,11o7'.Maryland Ave., Du-
quesne, Pa., Chemistry, Kappa Sigma, WWGC, 3, 4,
Sceptical Chymists, 3, 43 Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4, SCA,
3, 4, Transfer from VVashington and Jefferson College.
EDGAR L. AEDDINS, 405 Maple Ave., Coatesville,
Pa., Phychology, Pi Kappa Alpha, Transfer from
Penn State, Owl and Nightingale, 4. '
SIDNEY S. EHRHART, Glenville, Pa., History, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4,
College Quartet, 1, 2, 3, 4.
PHILIP C. EISENHART, 1515 North George St.,
York, Pa., Economics, Lambda Chi Alpha, Interna-
tional, IQ Rifle Team, 2, 3, Manager, WWGC, 2, 3, 4,
Production Manager, 2, 3, SCA, 3, 4, Pi Lambda
Sigma, 3, 4, Circulation Staff of SPECTRUM, 4.
WILLIAM E. EISENHART, 576 Pine St., Steelton,
Pa., Biology, Sigrria Alpha Epsilon, International
Club, 2, G-Book Business Staff, 2, Interfraternity
Council, 3, Campus Senate, 4, Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President, 3, Gavel Club, 3,
Junior Class Vice President.
WILLIAM K. ELLIOTT, 1423 Elliott St., Verona,
Pa., Economics, Transfer from State Teachers College,
SCA, 3, 4, Outing Club, 3, 4, Vice President, 4.
DOUGLAS L. ENSMINGER, 303 S. Front St., Har-
risburg, Pa., Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Span-
ish Club, 2, International Club, 2, Scabbard and
Blade, 3, 4, First Sgt., 4.
JAMES R. ETSWEILER, 459 Center St., Millersburg,
Pa., Physics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, A Capella Choir,
1, 2, 3, SPECTRUM, Editor-in-Chief, 3, Class Honors, 1,
Dean's Honor List, 1, SCA, 4.
GEORGE L. EVELER, Windsor, Pa., Physics, Tau
Kappa Epsilon, Transfer from York Jr. College.
LIL MICKLEY ANN FELLENBAUM
Chi Omega . . . Outstanding Junior . . . S.C.A .... Kappa Delta Epsilon . . .
Debater . . . Owl and Nightingale . . . Delta Gamma "Veep" . . . Sec'y-Treas. of
S.C.A. Cabinet . . . G-Book . . . Choir Student Council.
. . . Tau Kappa Alpha . . . Kappa Delta
Epsilon . . , Senate.
CHRISTA M. EWALDSEN, 521 Virginia Ave., Havertown, Pa., French,
Chi Omega, Transfer from Augustana College, Rock Island, Ill., Gettys-
burgian, 3, 4, SCA, 3, 4, Phi Sigma Iota, 4, Student Council, 4, G-Book,
3, Hockey, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4.
GEORGE FAIR, 120 Steinwehr St., Gettysburg, Pa., Economics, Basket-
ball, 1, 2, 3, 4.
ARTHUR H. FARNHAM, Sunset Lane R. D. 1, Shiloh, York, Pa., Eco-
SAMUEL FAUST, Star Route, Bridgton, N. J., Chemistry, SPECTRUM, 4,
Sceptical Chymists, 3, 4, Delta Phi Alpha, 4.
CHARLES FEGELY, 235 South Franklin St., Allentown, Pa., Sociology,
Outing Club, 4, Psi Chi, 3, 4, SCA, 4, Transfer from State Teachers
ANN FELLENBAUM, 299 South West End Ave., Lancaster, Pa., English,
Delta Gamma, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, Student Council, 2,
SPECTRUM, 3, Kappa Delta Epsilon, 3, 4, Recording Secretary of Delta
Gamma, 3, Vice President of Delta Gamma, 4, Who's Who.
ROBERT R. FICKES, 101 N. 2nd St., Newport, Pa., English, WWGC,
3, 4, Gettysburgian, 3, 4.
DAVID N. FINNEY, JR., 316 S. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa., Economics,
Phi Gamma Delta.
HARVEY W. FISHBURN, JR., 1334 W. Main St., Norristown, Pa.,
Mathematics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Transfer from Worcester Polytechnic
WILLIAM B. FLAHERTY, New Oxford, Pa., History, Football, 1, 2,
3, 4, Concert Band, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Sixth Row: b
RICHARD H. FOLTZ, 812 N. 6th St., Shamokin, Pa., Economics, Phi
Delta Theta, Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4.
RUTHE FORTENBAUGH, x5o Broadway St., Gettysburg, Pa., Latin,
Chi Omega, Treasurer, 3, President, 4, Literary Editor Gettysburgian, 2,
3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi, 2, 3, Secretary, 4, Garver Latin Prize, IQ SCA, 1, 2,
3, 4, WSG, IQ WAA, 2, 3, Sophomore and Junior Latin Prize, Delta
Gamma Prize, 3, Debating, 2, 3,i4Q A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4, Out-
standing junior, ,Who's Who. 3 U 3 3
BARBARA W. FOULKROD, 1021 Weller R. D., Ha-
vertown, Pa., English, Delta Gamma, President, 4,
Tribunal, 2, Mercury Art Editor, 3, 4, Kappa Delta
Epsilon, President, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon, 4.
ROCCO GAMBACORTA, I334. Atlantic Ave., Cam-
den, N. I., Economics, Men's Council, 4, Intramural
PHILIP L. GARRETT, 190 Second Ave., Hanover,
Pa., Mathematics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Kappa Phi
Kappa, 3, 4.
CHARLES GAUL, 740 S. 26th St., Harrisburg, Pa.,
Economics, Transfer from Lebanon Valley.
CHRISTINE GEIMAN, 311 E. Walnut St., Hanover,
Pa., Biology, Phi Mu, Gettysburgiarz, 1, 2, 3, 4, Tri-
bunal, 2, 3, 4, Student Council, 3, Senate, 32 WAA,
2, Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4, Band, 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball, 4.
WILLIAM I. GEISSELMAN, 325 E. Hanover St.,
Hanover, Pa., Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, Span-
ish Club, 3, SCA, 3, 4, Pi Lambda Sigma, 4, Orches-
tra, 3, 4-
DOROTHY GILBERT, 2040 Rigg St., Dunmore, Pa.,
Chemistry, Phi Mu, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Gettysburgian,
1, 2, 3, SPECTRUM, 43 Mercury, 1, 2, Senior Class Sec-
retary, Sceptical Chymists, 3, Secretary, 4, Pan Hel-
lenic Council, 3, Vice President, 4, Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4.
JOHN J. GILLIGAN, 231 Fairlamb Ave., Havertown,
Pa., Biology, Phi Gamma Delta, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball, IQ Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4.
GEORGE E. GORMAN, 82 Steinwehr Ave., Gettys-
burg, Pa., Economics, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Track,
In 2, 3, 4-
WVILLIAM F. GOTWALD, 80 Brookdale Ave., New
Rochelle, New York, Physics, Phi Sigma Kappa, SCA,
2, 3, 4, International Club, 2, 3, Scabbard and Blade,
CARL H. GREENAWALD, 210 W. Douglass St., Read-
ing, Pa., History, Phi Sigma Kappa, Gettysburgian,
1, 2, 3, 4, Independent Men's Executive Cabinet, 1, 2,
3, Phi Alpha Theta, 3, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon, 3, 4,
Campus Senate, 2, 3, Dorm Councilor, 4, Outstanding
junior, Who's Who.
GORDON GRIGSBY, 1804 Greenhill Rd., Lansdowne,
Pa., Economics and English, Phi Gamma Delta, Bas-
ketball, 1, 2, Tennis, 1, 2, 3,-4, Soccer, 2, 3, 4,
Merrury, 2, 3, Editor, 4, Campus Senate, 3, 4, Gavel
Club, 4, Senior Class President, Pi Delta Epsilon, 4,
President of the Campus Senate . , . V. Pres. of Tau Kappa! Epsilon . . . Scabbard and
Blade . . . Delta Phi Alpha.
CHARLES E. HALL, 306 N. Stratton St., Gettysburg, Pa., Economics,
Phi Delta Theta, Transfer from Bucknell.
GEORGE HAMM, JR., 720 Edgar Rd., Elizabeth, N. J., History, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Track and Cross Country, 1, 2, SAE Secretary, 4.
L. JEANNE HANKINS, Princess Anne, Md., English, Chi Omega,
SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, SPECTRUM, 2, 3, 4, Gettysburgian, 2, 3, 4, Hockey, 2, 3,
WAA Secretary, 2, International Club, 3, 4, Owl and Nightingale, 3, 4,
Pan Hellenic Council, 3, 4, Dorm Dance Chairman, 3, Intramural Sports,
1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Mistress of Chi Omega, 3, 4, Outstanding Junior,
WALTER HARRIS, Box 292, Gettysburg College, Economics, Basketball,
2, 3, 4, Athletic Representative to IFC, Played Football, Volleyball and
Softball with Independent Men, 2, 3.
LESLIE M. HARTMAN, 522 Nelson St., Chambersburg, Pa., Economics,
Tau Kappa Alpha, VVVVGC Station Manager, 1, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and
Blade, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 1, 2, SCA, 1, 2, Who's Who.
JOSEPH W. HEIDLER, I08 N. Gotwalt St., York, Pa., Psychology,
Kappa Delta Rho, Choir, 3, 4, SCA, 3, 4, K.D.R. Secretary, 3, WWGC,
2, 3: 4-
GENE HEINDEL, Chambersburg, R. D. 1, Economics, Tau Kappa Epsi-
lon, WWGC, 3, 4, SCA, 4, Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4.
JAMES RICHARD HEINTZELMAN, 102 E. Middle St., Gettysburg,
Pa., Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, Basketball, 1.
JOHN HOCK, 1802 Mahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa., History, Phi Kappa
Rho, Wrestling, 1, 2.
CHESTER J. HOKE, 24.1 Baer Ave., Hanover, Pa., Economics, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Assistant Business Manager Gettysburgian, 32 SPECTRUM, 3,
International Club, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4, Lambda Chi Alpha Treasurer, 3, 4,
SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pi Lambda Sigma, 4.
DONALD W. I-IOLLWAY, 168 Linden Ave., Red Lion, Pa., Chemistry,
Phi Delta Theta, SCA, IQ Class Secretary, 1, SPECTRUM, 2, Business
Manager, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon, 3, 4, Scabbard and
Blade, 3, 4, Campus Senate, 3, 4.
RICHARD MONROE HOUCK, 3 South Street, Hanover, Pa., Political
Science, Sigma Chi.
First Row: C
LUTHER D. HOUSER, 28 Huffman Ave., Williams-
port, Pa., Social Science, Phi Delta Theta.
KENNETH' H. HOUTZ, 207 Linden Ave., Rutledge,
Pa., Chemistry, Phi Delta Theta, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball, x, Sceptical Chymists, 3, 4.
DONALD L. HOWELLS, 425 Argonne Drive, New
Kensington, Pa., Mathematics, Phi Delta Theta,
Gettysburgian, 1, 2, SQ Owl and Nightingale, 1, 2, 3,
SPECTRUM, 1, 2, Assistant Business Manager, 3, Inter-
national Club, 1, 2, 3.
WILBER R. W. HUBLEY, 816 Princess St., York, Pa.,
ELWOOD E. HUNTZINGER, Valley View, Pa.,
Chemistry, Baseball, 1, 3, Sceptical Chymists, 4.
EDWARD JANKOWSKY, 2233 Gross Ave., Pennsau-
ken, N. I., Chemistry.
ROBERT KENNETH JOHNSON, Succasunna, N. J.,
Economics, Sigma Chi, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM J. JOHNSON, 419 4th St., New Cumber-
land, Pa., Economics, Sigma Chi, Student Senate, 4,
Mercury, 3, 4, Sigma Chi, Historian, 2, Treasurer, 3,
Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4, Football, 2.
ROBERT E. JUDITZ, 22 Ogg Ave., Somerdale, N. J.,
Chemistry, Kappa Delta Rho, President, 43 SCA, 3, 4,
WWGC, 3, 4, Gavel Club, 4, Senate, 3, 4.
PAUL F. KASE, II47 Rolleston St., Harrisburg, Pa.,
Biology, Lambda Chi Alpha, SCA, 1, 3, Beta Beta
Beta, 3, 4, Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4.
BOBBY EARL KAUFFMAN, East Prospect, Pa.,
Chemistry, Sigma Chi, Basketball, 1, 2, 35 Senate,
2, 3, Delta Phi Alpha, 4, Assistant Circulation Man-
ager of SPECTRUM, 3, Secretary of Sigma Chi, 4.
RICHARD L. KEISER, Proctor Star Route, Williams-
port, Pa., Mathematics, Physics, Phi Delta Theta,
Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, 4, SCA, 3, 4, Phi Delta Theta
President, 4, Gavel Club, 42 SPECTRUM, 2, Gettys-
burgian, 4Q International Club, 4, Sigma Pi Sigma, 4.
Pres. of Phi Kappa Psi . . . Pres. Owl Bc Nightingale . . . Pres. Alpha Kappa Alpha . . .
Eta Sigma Phi . . . Student Mgr., Choir.
RUSSELL RAY KERNS, 327 Conestoga St., Steelton, Pa., History, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4g SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Ministerial Associa-
tion, 1, 2, 3, 4g International Club, 2, 3, 4, Gettysburg Christian Fellow-
Ship, 3, 4-
BERNARD R. KETTLER, 622 South Forrest Drive, West Englewood,
N. J., Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Track, 1, 2, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 42
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Herald, 3.
LAWRENCE KING, New Freedom, Pa., Mathematics, Choir, 2, 3, 42
SCA, 2, 3, Vice President, 4, Gettysburgian, 4, Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, 4,
Senior Class Treasurer.
JAMES K. KIPP, 219 Geddes Street, Wilmington, Del., Biology, Phi
Delta Theta, Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3, 4.
WALTER R. KIRKER, 1930 Mulberry Street, Harrisburg, Pa., Chem-
istry, Phi Gamma Delta, Football, 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC, 3,
Gettysburgian, 3, 4, SPECTRUM, 3, G--Book, 3.
JAMES KNAPP, 604 Park Lane, Wyncote, Pa., Economics, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Pi Lambda Sima, 3, 4, Golf, 4.
JAMES KOCH, 525 W. Diamond Ave., Hazleton, Pa., Political Science,
Phi Gamma Delta, Gettysburgian, 2, 3, 4, SPECTRUM, 3, G-Book, 2, 3.
MICHAEL J. KORMANSKI, 47 W. Middle St., Gettysburg, P'a., Physics.
Fifth Row: '
STUART KULP, 327 Seminary St., Gettysburg, Pa., Chemistry, Dean's
List, 1, 2, 3, Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3, Vice President, 4.
EARL KUTZ, JR., 116 West Main St., Mechanicsburg, Pa., English,
Phi Kappa Rho, Senate, 3, 4, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Ministerial Association.
JOHN A. LANDIS, 611 Main St., McSherrystown, Pa., Psychology.
JOHN C. LANG, 1oo9 Penn St., Hollidaysburg, Pa., Political Science,
Alpha Tau Omega.
F irst Row:
EDWARD A. LEAMAN, 361 North Broad St., Lititz,
Pa., Economics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4,
SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, SPECTRUM, 3.
JOHN D. LEAMAN, 361 No. Broad St., Lititz, Pa.,
Social Science, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Gettysburgian, 1,
2, Literary Editor, 3, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon,
3, President, 4.
JOSEPH H. LECKRONE, 9 Dewey Ave., York, Pa.,
Mathematics, Phi Kappa Psi, Gettysburgian, 3, 4.
JOHN A. LEETI, 1225 Solamonie Ave., Hunting, Ind.,
ELWOOD LEISTER, 524 W. Middle St., Hanover,
Pa., Social Science, Phi Kappa Rho, Treasurer, 2,
Vice President, 3, President, 4, Pre-Ministerial Society,
1, 2, 3, 4, WWGC, 2, SCA, 1, 2, Cabinet, 3, Presi-
dent, 4, Delta Phi Alpha, 4, Gavel Club, 2, 3, 4, Eta
Sigma Phi, 3, 4g Alpha Kappa Alpha, 4.
DAVID LILLICH, Spring Grove, R. D. 3, Pa., Biol-
ogy, Sigma Chi, SCA, 2, 33 International Club, 2, 4.
THEADORE LINQUIST, Pleasant Gap, Pa., Social
Science, Phi Sigma Kappa, Gettysburgian, 1, 2, Asso-
ciate Editor, 3, 4, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Ministerial
Association, 1, 2, 3, President, 4, Eta Sigma Phi, 2,
Vice President, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon, 2, 3, 4, Alpha
Kappa Alpha, Secretary, 4, Outstanding Junior, Who's
CHARLES L. LODWICK, R. D. 2, Orrtanna, Pa.,
Economics, Beta Beta Beta, 4.
WILLIAM J. LOLLICH, 315 W. Main St., Mechanics-
burg, Pa., Economics, Phi Kappa Psi.
JAMES E. LONG, 23 N. Front St., Steelton, Pa.,
Chemistry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gettysburgian, 1, 3,
SCA, 1, 2, 4, Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3, 4, Track, 1, 2.
JAMES K. LONG, 120 Hay Ave., Johnstown, Pa.,
Economics, Alpha Tau Omega.
ELIZABETH A. LOTT, Gardners, Pa., Economics,
Chi Omega, Secretary, 3, Vice President, 4, SCA, 1, 2,
3, 4, Gettysburgian, 2, 3, SPECTRUM, 2, 3, Women's
Tribunal, 23 WAA, 3, VVSG, 3, President, 4, Basket-
ball, 2, 3, 4, Hockey, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports, 2, 3,
4, Dorm Dance Committee, 2, Who's Who.
.. --ss..- ,
Liz ANN LOTT RUTHE FORTENBAUGH
V.Pres. of Chi Omega . . . Pres. of Wo- Pres. of Chi. Omega . . . Literary Editor of
men's Student Council . . . S.C.A .... Gettysburgian . . . College Choir . . .
Intramural Sports , . . Varsity Hockey and S.C.A. Cabinet . . . Secretary of Eta Sigma
Basketball. Phi . . . Debater . . . Outstanding Junior.
PAUL J. LOWER, JR., 118 W. Main St., Hummelstown, Pa., Economics,
Sigma Chi, SPECTRUM, 3, Gettysburgian, 1, 2.
CHARLES J. LUNDQUIST, 2406 Riverside Drive, Williamsport, Pa.,
Chemistry, Phi Sigma Kappa, SCA, 3, 4, Sceptical Chymists, 3, 4,
Transfer from Lycoming College.
SANDRA P. LUHRS, 25 S. Penn St., Shippensburg, Pa., Psychology,
Chi Omega, Gettysburgian, 3, SPECTRUM, 3, Spanish, 3, Modern Book
Club, 3, Vice President, SCA, 3, Transfer from Southern Seminary, 3.
C. BECK MARKEL, 460 Chestnut St., Columbia, Pa., Economics, Phi
Delta Theta, SCA, IQ SPECTRUM, 2, 3, Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4.
RICHARD E. MATHIAS, 6 E. 3rd St., Waynesboro, Pa., Mathematics,
Alpha Tau Omega, Transfer from Penn State.
JOSEPH D. MATHIEU, Yonkers, New York, Economics, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Football, 4.
ROBERT GAMBLE MCCAUSLAND, 1206 Dermond Road, Drexel Hill,
Pa., Economics, Phi Gamma Delta, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball,
1, 3, 4: Golf. 2, 3. 4-
LARRY S. MCCLUNG, Stewartstown, Pa., Chemistry, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4, Basketball, 1.
JOHN L. McKAY, JR., 301 N. 26th St., Camp Hill, Pa., Economics, Phi
Kappa Psi, Track.
DAVID L. MCMORRIS, R. D. 2, Hollidaysburg, Pa., Biology, Alpha
Tau Omega, Debate, IQ SCA, 1, 4, Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4, Beta Beta
Beta, 3, 4, Swimming, 3, Dorm Counsellor, 4.
EUGENE MCVICKER, VVatsontown, Pa., History, Band, 1, 3, 4, SCA,
1, 3, 4, Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, Secretary, 4, Independent President.
LILLIAN HOKE MICKLEY, Pine Manor, New Oxford, R. D. 1, Pa.,
English, Chi Omega, Choir, 2, 3, 4, Owl and Nightingale, 2, Acting
President, 3, Vice President, 4, Women's Debate Team, 2, 3, Manager,
4, SCA, 1, 2, Chairman Recreation Committee, 3, Recreation Committee, 4,
Gettysburgian, 2, 3, 4, G-Book, 2, SPECTRUM, 3, WWGC, 2, 3, 4, Senate,
3, 4, Tau Kappa Alpha, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 4, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
CHARLES K. MILLER, JR., 318 Race Ave., Lancaster,
Pa., History, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Rifle Team, 1, 2, ROTC Rifle Team, 3, Cap-
tain, 4, Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4.
DAVID T. MILLER, 114 W. Philallena St., Phila-
delphia 19, Pa., Economics, Phi Gamma Delta, Vice
President Freshman Class, IQ Soccer, 1, 25 Radio, 2,
3, 4, Commencement Committee Chairman.
GRANVILLE F. MILLER, Littlestown, Pa., R. D. 2,
Physics, Phi Sigma Kappa, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sigma
Pi Sigma, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4.
JOHN N. MILLER, 28 North 4th St., Lemoyne, Pa.,
English, Phi Sigma Kappa, Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4, SCA,
1, 2, 3, 4, Senate, 3, Treasurer, 4, Phi Sigma Kappa
Secretary and Vice President, 3, Choir, 4, Vesper
Choir, 1, 2, Pre-Ministerial Association, 4, Table
Tennis Title, 3.
JOHN MILNER, JR., 501 Bergen St., Gloucester,
N. J., Economics, Kappa Delta Rho, Gettysburgian,
3, 4, Co-Sports Editor, 4, WWGC, 3, 4, SCA, 4,
Transfer from College of South Jersey.
.WILLIAM S. MOORE, R. D. 3, Delmar, Del., Eco-
nomics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
JOHN B. MORGAN, 315 West Ave., Mt. Carmel,
Pa., Economics, Sigma Chi, Pi Lambda Sigma, 4.
JOSEPH W. C. MORGAN, JR., R. D. 2, York, Pa.,
German, Lambda Chi Alpha, WWGC, 3, 4, Inter-
national Club, 3, 4, Delta Phi Alpha, 4.
PHILLIP D. MORRIS, 831 Cheltenham Rd., Chest-
nut Hill, Pa., English, Alpha Tau Omega, Football,
IQ Wrestling, 1.
EMILY MORSE, 33 Chestnut St., Marlborough, Mass.,
Biology, Delta Gamma, SCA, 3, 4, WWGC, 3, 4,
Transfer from Pine Manor Jr. College.
ROBERT F. MOWBRAY, 167 E. Middle' St., Gettys-
burg, Pa., Biology, Phi Theta Kappa, Transfer from
Keystone Jr. College.
ROBERT H. MOWERS, 384 Second St., Highspire,
Phi Delta Theta . . . Football . . . Athletic Council.
DONALD E. MULFORD, loo Baltimore St., Gettysburg, Pa., Mathe-
matics, Intramural Sports, 1, 2, 3, 4.
MAYNARD G. MUNCH, 217 First St., Hicksville, N. Y., Chemistry,
Phi Sigma Kappa, Outing Club, 3, 4.
MILLARD MILTON MUNTZ, 520 Broadway, Hanover, Pa., Chemistry,
Alpha Tau Omega, Football, 1, SCA, 3, SPECTRUM, 3, Sceptical Chymists,
3, 4, President, 4.
FAYE E. NEBINGER, 330 W. Broadway, Red Lion, Pa., Biology, Phi
Mu, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4,
Basketball, 3, 4, SPECTRUM, 4.
CHARLES O. NEEDHAM, 4 Pennsylvania Ave., Havertown, Pa., Eco-
nomics, Phi Kappa Psi, Intramural Sports, 4.
MARLET CLAY NESS, JR., R. D. 3, York, Pa., Physics, Phi Kappa
Psi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Vice President, 3, Kappa Phi Kappa, 3.
HARRY NEUBERT, 131 King St., Dover, N. J., Economics, Sigma Chi,
Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4. U
WILLIAM R. OGDEN, 336 Baltimore St., Gettysburg, Pa., Economics,
Phi Kappa Psi, Basketball, 1, 2.
Fifth Row: I
JESS OTLEY, Abohemia Farm, Earleville, Md., Biology, Phi Sigma
Kappa, Track, 1, 2, 3, Mercury, IQ SEPCTRUM Class Editor, 2, Sceptical
RICHARD M. OTT, 508 Palliser St., Johnstown, Pa., Chemistry, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sceptical Chymists, 2, Treasurer, 3, 4,
SCA, 1, International Club, 2.
CHARLES PRICE OYLER, 414 York St., Gettysburg, Pa., Mathematics.
JOHN C. PALMER, 261 Highland Ave., Downington, Pa., Biology, Phi
Delta Theta, SCA, 3, 4, WWGC, 3, 4, Gettysburgian, 4, SPECTRUM, 4,
IFC, 3, International Club, 4.
MAX H. PALMER, 253 Herding Court, York, Pa.,
Spanish, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Sigma Iota, 3, 4,
Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club, r, 2, 3, 4,
International Club, 3.
HARRY C. PEBLEY, ron Beckley Ave., Johnstown,
Pa., Biology, Sigma Chi, Beta Beta Beta, 3.
THEODORE PECK, SI Midwood St., Brooklyn, N. Y., .
English, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Eta Sigma Phi, 2, 3, 4.
BETTY A. PHLEGER, 711 Hepburn St., Milton, Pa.,
Social Science, Alpha Xi Delta, SCA, 1, 2, 4, WAA
3, Student Council, 3, French Club, 3, Vice President,
4, SPECTRUM, 3, Dorm President, 35 Sorority President
4, Mercury Staff, 2, 3.
PAUL C. PLASTINO, Quarreyville, Pa., Economics,
Sigma Chi, Basketball, 1, Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4
ROBERT E. POTTER, Philadelphia, Pa., Mathe-
WILLIAM POWNELL, 40 S. Broadway, Pitman,
N. J., Economics.
MORRIS R. PRICKITT, Medford, N. J., Mathe-
matics, Sigma Chi, Student Senate, IQ Band, 3, Eta
Sigma Phi, 3, 4, Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, 4, Interna-
tional Club, 2, 3.
HARRY PURE, 510 South St., Philadelphia, Pa.,
Physical Education, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross
NORMAN C. RASMUSSEN, S. Hanover St., Hum-
melstown, Pa., Physics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma
Pi Sigma, 3, 4, Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4, Dorm Coun-
selor, 3, 4, Student Faculty Committee, 4, SPECTRUM,
3, Class Secretary, 3, Deans List, 3, Who's Who.
ALLISON REESE, 1542 4:11 sf., Altoona, Pa., Eco-
nomics, Phi Gamma Delta, Football, r, 2, 3, 4, SCA,
3, 4, Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4, Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4,
Phi Gamma Delta, Historian, 3, Vice President and
Treasurer, 4g Senior Class Historian, 4.
ROBERT P. REYNOLD, Funkstown, Md., Econom-
ics, Phi Kappa Rho, Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4, Phi
Kappa Rho, Treasurer, 3g Intramural Sports, 1, 2, 3,
4, Postmaster, 3, 4.
Pres. of the Senior Class . . . Pres. of Pi
Delta Epsilon . , . Editor of the Mercury . . .
Soccer . . . Tennis . . . Phi Gamma Delta.
DOMINIC RICCARDI, 110 N. Penn St., York, Pa., English, Transfer
from York Jr. College.
EDVVARD JAMES RICHTER, 24 Apple Ave., Mount Ephraim, N. J.,
Physical Education, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Summer
Session President, 3, Treasurer, 4, Baseball, 1, 2, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Recording Secretary, 2, Class Treasurer, 2, Spanish Club, 2, Gettys-
burgian, 1, 2, 3, Circulation Manager, 4, Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, Treasurer,
4, G-Book, Advertising Manager, 3, Senate, 3, 4, International Club, 4.
DONALD L. RIDEN, 703 S. Wayne St., Lewistown, Pa., English, Kappa
Delta Rho, Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, 4, SCA, 1, 2, 3, Commission, 3, WWGC,
21 31 4-
RUSSELL RIEGEL, 7 New St., Washington, N. I., History, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Wrestling, 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Dorm Counselor, 4.
ROBERT F. RITTERHOFF, 60-12 Palmetto St., Ridgewood, N. J., Eng-
lish, Lambda Chi Alpha, SCA, 3, 4, WWGC, 3, Program Director, 4,
Transfer from Bloomfield College.
M. O. ROBINSON, JR., Apt. D-1 Country Club Manor, York, Pa.,
Chemistry, Lambda Chi Alpha.
RALPH E. ROCK, 3120 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa., Economics, Sigma
Chi, Football 1, 2, Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4, President Sigma Chi, 4.
RICHARD E. ROMBERGER, 131 S. College St., Carlisle, Pa., Econom-
ics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
JEAN ROST, 153 West High St., Red Lion, Pa., Pre-Medical Student,
Alpha Sigma Alpha, Choir, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta, 45 Phi Mu Social
Member, 3, 4. '
HARRY F. ROTE, JR., 3501 Victory Road, Progress, Pa., Economics,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, SCA, IQ Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4, Gavel Club, 43
ALVIN S. RUDISILL, 830 Park Ave., Collingswood, N. J., Bible, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Choir, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Ministerial Association, 1, 2, 3, 43 Eta
Sigma Phi, 2, 3, 43 SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, College Quartet, 2, 3, 4.
ALLEN R. RUDOLPI-I, 814 Franklin St., Wyomissing, Pa., Economics.
First Row: A
ROSS SACHS, 34 Locust Ave., Gettysburg, Pa., 4
Physical Education, Phi Gamma Delta, Football, 1, 2,
3, 4, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Outstanding Junior, 3,
Athletic Council, 4, Who's Who. '
ALFRED T. SANDERSON, 433 Morris St., Wood-
bury, N. J., Economics.
WILLIAM C. SANKEY, 420 College Ave., Gettys-
burg, Pa., Mathematics, Tau Kappa Epsilon.
DONALD SANNER, 404 South Franklin St., Som-
merset, Pa., History, Phi Sigma Kappa, SCA, 1, 2,
3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi, 4, SPECTRUM, 3.
ROBERT SCHAEFFER, 5604 Chevy Chase Park,
Washington, D. C., Economics, Sigma Chi, Gettys-
burgian, IQ Spanish Club, 2, Scabbard and Blade, 3,
Pi Lambda Sigma, 3.
RICHARD SCHANTZ, 421 North St., Emmaus, Pa.,
History, Lambda Chi Alpha, Gettysburgian, 2, 3,
Assistant Sports Editor, 4, G-Book Managing Editor, 3,
A Cappella Choir, 4, SCA, 2, 4, Cabinet, 3, Campus
Senate, 3, 4, Phi Alpha Theta, 2, President, 3, 4,
Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4, Dean's List, 2, 3, 4.
LOUIS K., SCHEFFER, JR., 1013 Green St., Harris-
burg, Pa., Chemistry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sceptical
Chymists, 3, 4, Swimming, 3, 4.
THEODORE C. SCHLACK, 3803 Wiley Ave., Chatta-
nooga, Tenn., English, Phi Sigma Kappa, SCA, 1, 2,
3, Cabinet, 4, A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4, Class 1916
Prize, 2, Eta Sigma Phi, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4, Delta
Phi Alpha, 2, 3, President, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon, 2, 3,
4, Pre-Ministerial Association, 1, 2, 3, Vice President,
4, Gettysburgian, 1, News Editor, 2, 3, Managing
Editor, 4, G-Book, Editor, 4, Outstanding Junior,
HARRY W. SCHLEGELMILCH, Sproul, Pa., Eco-
nomics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Football, 1, 2, 4, Delta
Phi Alpha, 3, 4, Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, President, 4,
SCA, Recorder, 2, Treasurer, 3.
JOHN FREDERICK SCHWARTZ, 26 York St.,
Gettysburg, Pa., Physics, Phi Sigma Kappa, A Cap-
pella Choir, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, 3, 4, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT SHEADS, 26 Barlow St., Gettysburg, Pa.,
Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, Pi Lambda Sigma,
FRANK SHIMER, 519 James St., Syracuse, N. Y.,
Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, Vice President, 3,
President, 4, Gettysburgian, IQ SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Gavel
Club, 3, 4.
CARL GREENAWALD LES HARTMAN
Phi Sigma Kappa . . . Gettysburgian . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon . . , Station Manager,
Pi Delta Epsilon . . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . WWGC . . . Scabbard and Blade.
Campus Senate . . . Outstanding Junior
, . . Dorm Counselor.
DEAN S. SHIVELY, 266 Market St., Milllenburg, Pa.3 Philosophy3 Bas-
ketball Manager, IQ Varsity Soccer, I, 43 Pre-Ministerial Association, 3,
42 WWGC, 3.
RUTH E. SHOEMAKER, 339 :oth Ave., Bethlehem, Pa.3 Mathematicsg
Phi Mug SCA, 2, 3, 4g International Club, 2, 3, 43 Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4g
Kappa Delta Epsilon, 3, 43 Dean's Honor List, 23 Class Honor, 23 Vesper
Choir, 3, 43 Modern Book Club, 33 Gettysburgian, 3, 43 G-Book, 33 Owl
and Nightingale, 43 Sigma Pi Sigma, 45 SPECTRUM, 43 Transfer from
Moravian College for Women.
JAMES LEE SHROUT, Oldtown, Md.3 Physics.
DONALD C. SIMONTON, 836 S. George St., York, Pa.3 Philosophyg
Phi Kappa Psi3 Band, IQ Class Treasurer, IQ Phi Kappa Psi, Chaplain,
2, Recording Secretary, 3, President, 4Q Gavel Club, 43 Choir, 2, 3, Stu-
dent Manager, 43 Owl and Nightingale, 2, 3, President, 43 Alpha Kappa
Alpha, 3, President, 43 Eta Sigma Phi, 2, 3, 43 Soccer, 1, 23 Who's Who.
ROBERT M. SINGER, Manheim, Pa.3 Mathematics3 Tau Kappa Epsilon3
Band, 1, 2, 3, 43 SCA, 23 TKE Secretary, 33 Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, Presi-
dent, 43 Chairman of Mother's Day Committee, 3.
EARL H. SMITH, R. D. 1, Box 74, Woodland, Pa.3 Physicsg Lambda
Chi Alphag Wrestling Manager, 1, 2, 3, 43 SCA, 3, 43 Scabbard and
Blade, 43 International Club, 43 Senate, 2, 33 Sigma Pi Sigma, 3, 4, Sec-
retary, 43 Gettysburgian, 2, 3, 43 SPECTRUM, 2, Circulation Manager, 3.
ROBERT L. SMITH, 406 Summet Ave., Westfield, N. 1.3 Economics3 Phi
Gamma Deltag G-Book, 1, 23 SCA, 1, 23 Spanish, IQ Cheerleader, 1, 2.
THORNTON G. SMITH, 101 East Main St., Waynesboro, Pa.: Econom-
icsg Lambda Chi Alphag SCA, 3, 45 International Club, 43 Eta Sigma Phi,
43 Pi Lambda Sigma, 43 Transfer from Grove City College.
Fifth Row: '
ALDEN SNYDER, 2014 Chestnut St., Harrisburg, Pa.3 Chemistry3 Sigma
Alpha Epsilon3 Sceptical Chymists, 3, 43 Band, 1, 23 SCA, 3.
WILLIAM L. SNYDER, 338 Centennial Ave., Hanover, Pa.3 Economics3
Alpha Tau Omega3 SCA, 3.
WILLIAM R. SNYDER, 108 E. Main St., Dallastown, Pa., Political
Scienceg Lambda Chi Alphag SCA, 2, 3, 43 Gettysburgian, 1, 2, Sports
Editor, 3, Editor-in-Chief, 43 Pi Lambda Sigma, 43 Senate, 1, Vice Presi-
dent, 2, President, 33 SPECTRUM, 2, Asssitant Editor, 33 G-Book Editor-in-
Chief, 23 Outstanding Junior, 33 Intramural Board, Secretary, 2, 33 Dorm
Counselor, 43 Pi Delta Epsilon, 3, 43 Who's Who.
LAUNCELOT E. SOULT, 16 W. 3rd Ave., Clearfield, Pa.3 Economicsg
Alpha Tau Omega3 Wrestling, 1, 2, 3, 4. -
WILLIAM H. SPERRY, 435 Carlisle St., Gettysburg,
Pa., History, Phi Sigma Kappa, Deans List, 1, 2, 3,
Freshman Football, IQ Phi Alpha Theta, 3, Secretary,
4, Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2.
WESLEY R. STANCOMBE, 308 N. 5th St., Bangor,
Pa., Biology, WWGC, 2, Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3, 4,
Class Honors, 1, 2.
HENRY J. STOCK, New Oxford, Pa., Biology.
JAMES K. STOCK, Carlisle Street, New Oxford,
EDWARD STRAUB, JR., Middletown Rd., Nanuet,
N. Y., Mathematics, Alpha Tau Omega, Soccer, 4,
Swimming, 3, 4.
CURTIS B. STRAUSBAUGH, 1047 W. King St.,
York, Pa., Biology, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Beta Beta
Beta, 3, 4, Transfer from York Junior College.
Second Row: '
LOUISE J. STRICKLER, 35 W. Maple St., York, Pa.,
English, Chi Omega, Owl and Nightingale, 4, Le
Cercle Francais, 3, International Club, 3, 4.
LUTHER THOMAS STROUP, 501 Anthony St., Wil-
liamsport, Pa., Chemistry, Baseball, 2, Track, 3,
Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3, 4.
CLAUDE P. SVVARTZBAUGH, JR., 580 Company
St., York, Pa., History, Phi Kappa Rho, Spanish Club,
1, 2, President, 3, 4, WWGC, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader,
3, 4, Orchestra, 3, 4, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4.
M. HARVEY TAYLOR, 2319A N. 4th St., Harrisburg,
Pa., Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Scabbard and
Blade, 3, 4, IFC, 3, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President, 4.
FRANCES D. TERAN, 1700 N. Caroline St., Baltimore,
Md., Spanish, Alpha Xi Delta, International Club,
3, 4, SCA, 3, 4, Hiking Club, 3, Spanish Club, 3, 4.
NORMAN E. THIEME, 212 S. Beaver St., York, Pa.,
Political Science, Pi Lambda Sigma, 4, Transfer from
Lycoming College and Sampson College.
Assoc. Editor of the Gettysburgian , , .
S.C.A. Cabinet . . . Pres. of Eta Sigma Phi
. . . Pres. of Pre-Min. Assoc .... Phi
Sigma Kappa , , . Outstanding Junior . . .
Pi Delta Epsilon . . . Alpha Kappa Alpha.
First Row: ,
F. G. THOMA, 423 Salem Ave., Woodbury, N. J., Economics.
FRANK THOMPSON, JR., 721 S. Queen St., York, Pa., Biology,
WWGC, 3, 4, Transfer from York Junior College.
HARRIET A. THOMPSON, 207 Eighth Ave., Haddon Heights, N. I.,
Mathematics, Delta Gamma, SCA, 2, 3, 4, Rille Team, 2, Hockey, 3, 4,
WAA, 3, SPECTRUM Advertising Manager, 3, Owl and Nightingale, 3, 4,
Gettysburgian, 4, Transfer from Green Mountain Junior College.
WILLIAM THOMSON, Morristown, Pa., Economics, Sigma Chi, Foot-
ball, 1, 2, 3, 4, VVrestling, 1, Track, 1, 4.
JOHN L. URICH, 211 Kelso St., Harrisburg, Pa., Economics, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Transfer from Elizabethtown Junior College.
MARION bl. VART, 4950 N. Fifth St., Philadelphia, Pa., English, Delta
Gamma, Kappa Delta Epsilon, 3, 4, Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4, SCA, 2, 3, 4,
Spanish Club, 2, International Club, 2, G-Book, 2, Rifle Team, 2.
CHARLES L. VENABLE, 3230 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa., History, Phi
Sigma Kappa, International Club, 1, 2, WWGC, 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Alpha
Theta, 3, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon, 3, 4, French Club, 3, President, 4, Com-
mittee on General Welfare, 2, Spanish Club, 2, Constitution-Class of
'50, Men's Debate, 1, ROTC, 1, 2.
GEAN VILLAUME, 475 Grove St., Honesdale, Pa., Economics.
A. P. WALLACE, JR., VVistar Rd., Paoli, Pa., Economics, SCA, 2,
M. WALLACE, Craley, Pa., French, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
WWGC, 3, 4, Kappa Phi Kappa, 4, Phi Sigma Iota, 3, 4.
PHILIP WALTERSDORF, 506 Baltimore St., Hanover, Pa., Economics,
Alpha Tau Omega, Orchestra, 3, 4, Tennis, 1, Alpha Tau Omega Ex-
chequer, 2, 3.
JOHN W. WAREHIME, 257 Frederick St., Hanover, Pa., Economics,
Alpha Tau Omega, Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4, Gettysburgian, 3, 4, Spanish
Club, 2, 3, WWGC, 3.
MARY E. WARNER, 1750 Monroe St., York, Pa.,
History, Chi Omega, Hockey, 3, 4, Basketball, 3, 4,
Choir, 3, SCA, 3, 4, Gettysburgian, 3, 4, Chi Omega,
Treasurer, 45 WAA, Transfer from York Junior
College. - 3
PALMER R. WATKINS, 153 Pine St., Oxford, Pa.,
Biology, Phi Delta Theta, Basketball, 1, Varsity Soc-
cer, 3, 4, Vice President Men's Tribunal, 2.
JAMES R. WATSON, R. D. 1, York, Pa., Econom-
ics, Lambda Chi Alpha, SCA, 3, International Club, 3.
WILLIAM H. WEAVER, 268 Frankline Turnpike,
Mahwah, N. J., Economics, Phi Gamma Delta.
GEORGE WEIGAND, 823 Columbia Ave., Palmyra,
N. J., History, Alpha Tau Omega, Soccer, 1, 3,
Student Senate, 2, 3.
DONALD K. WEIGLE, 32 W. Pomfret St., Carlisle,
Pa., Psychology, Psi Chi, 3, 4, Transfer from Ly-
MARIANNE WHARTON, 207 Hutchinson Ave., Had-
donfield, N. J., Psychology, SCA, 3, 4, Gettysburgian,
3, 4, SPECTRUM, 3, 4, WAA, 43 Hockey, 3, 4, Hockey
Manager, 4, Senate, 3, 4, Transfer student.
ROBERT WHITE, Norristown, Pa., Mathematics,
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis, 2, 3.
DAVIS T. WHITEMAN, Valley Forge, Pa., English,
JOHN C. WHITEMAN, Valley Forge, Pa., Econom-
ROBERT WIBBERLEY, 911 Dewey Ave., Hagers-
town, Md., History, Lambda Chi Alpha.
NATALIE E. WIBLE, 428 S. Washington Ave.,
Moorestown, N. J., Social Science, Chi Omega, Get-
tysburgian, 4, Hockey, 4, Transfer from Moravian
College for Women.
NORMAN RASMUSSEN TED SCHLACK
Dorm Counselor , . . Delta Phi Alpha . . . Pres. of Delta Phi Alpha . . . Managing
Sigma Pi Sigma . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon. Editor, Gettyrburgian . . . Editor of G-Book
. . . Choir Member . . . Pre-Min. Associa-
tion . . . Phi Sigma Kappa . . . S.C.A.
Commissioner . . . Eta Sigma Phi . . . Pi
Delta Epsilon . . . Outstanding Junior.
RICHARD B. WIEAND, 18 N. Sth St., Emmaus, Pa., Economics, Phi
Delta Theta, Basketball, 1, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4,
Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, 4, Gavel Club, 4, SPECTRUM,
RICHARD J. VVILLIAMS, R. D. 2, York, Pa., Spanish, Phi Sigma Iota,
3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer, 4, Spanish Club, 4, Antena Club, 4,
Transfer from York junior College. .
TILLMAN B. WILLIAMS, 430 Second St., Enhaut, Pa., English,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4, International Club, 3, 4,
SCA, 2, 4, Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3, 4, Debating, 4, Lambda Chi Secretary,
HARRY A. VVISOTZKEY, IOS N. Rockburn St., York, Pa., Economics,
Phi Kappa Psi, Golf, 1, 2, 3, Football, IQ Campus Senate, 2, Secretary
of Sophomore Class.
ALBERT H. VVOLFE, JR., 348 Garfield St., York, Pa., Economics, Pi
Lambda Sigma, 3, 4. '
DAVID STRATTON WOODRUFF, 2419 Merwood Lane, Havertown,
Pa., Biology, Lambda Chi Alpha, LCA President, 3, Sophomore Class
Vice President, Delta Phi Alpha, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-
Treasurer, 3, 4, SCA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Gavel Club, 3.
Fourth Row: A
DALE EARL YINGST, 438 Second St., Highspire, Pa., Economics, Phi
Kappa Psi, Football, 1, 3. '
JOHN YOST, JR., 606 S. Macon St., Baltimore 24, Md., Philosophy,
Phi Kappa Rho, Track, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country, 2, 3, J. V. Soccer, 4.
PERRY E. YOUNG, JR., 511 W. Market St., York, Pa., Economics,
Sigma Chi, SCA, 3, 4, Transfer from Rider College.
BARBARA ZIEGLER, 127 Springs Ave., Gettysburg, Pa., Biology, Phi
Mu, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, SCA, 3, Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4.
ROBERT M. ANSEL, 706 S. 25th St., Harrisburg, Pa.,
Physical Education, SCA, 2, 3, Band, 2, 3, Basketball,
2, Cross Country, 2, Track, 2, Soccer, 3.
LAWRENCE A. ANTONIK, 94 Churchtown Ave.,
Pennsgrove, N. J., Biology, Transfer from Potomac
State Jr. College, Football, 3.
ROBERT W. ARENDT, 144 W. Franklin Ave., Pen-
nington, N. J., Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, Transfer
from Valley Forge, Gettysburgian, 3, Baseball, 3.
MAUDE E. AURAND, 26 Maple Ave., Wheeling,
W. Va., Sociology, Phi Mu, Choir, 1, 2, 3, Women's
Student Council, 2, Secretary-Treasurer, SPECTRUM, 2,
Assistant Feature Editor, Co-Faculty Editor, 3, Gettys-
burgian, 1, 2, Assistant News Editor, 3, News Ed-
itor, Mercury, IQ Spanish Club, IQ Pre-Ministerial
Association, 2, 3, Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary-T reas-
urer, 3, SCA, 1, Council, 2, Cabinet, 3, Outstanding
STEPHEN AYRES, 319 East Dudley Ave., Westfield,
N. J., Biology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Track-Cross Coun-
try, IQ Beta Beta Beta, 2, 32 Pi Delta Epsilon, 2, 3,
Gettysburgian, 1, 3, Sports Editor, 2.
LEONARD C. BAUSBACK, III Iris Ave., Floral
Park, L. I., Chemistry, Alpha Tau Omega, SPECTRUM,
3: SCA. 3-
LOIS E. BERENSMAN, 97 Chestnut Ave., Floral Park,
N. Y., English, Delta Gamma, Choir, 3, SCA, 3.
HARRY DWIGHT BIKLE, Fayetteville, Pa., Chem-
istry, Alpha Tau Omega, SCA, 1, 2, 3, Sceptical
Chymists, 2, 3.
CYNTHIA I. BOBB, 821 N. Second St., Harrisburg,
Pa., Economics, Delta Gamma, Hockey, 2, 3, Intra-
mural Hockey, 2, 3, SCA, 2, French Club, 2, 3, All-
Star Hockey, 2, Radio, 2, 3.
FRED E. BOTTERBUSCH, 983 E. Philadelphia St.,
York, Pa., Mathematics, Phi Gamma Delta, Swim-
ming Team, 2, 3, Freshman Class Historian, SCA, 1.
ROBERT S. BOWERS, 16 S. Findlay St., York, Pa.,
Pre-Med., Sigma Chi.
PHILIP H. BOWMAN, JR., 616 S. Duke St., York,
Pa., Economics, Transfer from York Junior College.
ALBERT B. CLIFF, 24 West 17th St., Ocean City,
N. J., Mathematics, Sigma Chi, Pledge Master, 3,
OWEN V. COBLE, Bendersville, Pa., Chemistry, Phi
Kappa Rho, Sceptical Chymists, 3, Baseball, 3, Rifle
Team, 1, 2, 3.
LORRAINE A. CORRELL, II3 S. Rolling Rd., Catons-
ville, Md., French, Phi Mu, SCA, 1, 2, 3, Interna-
tional Club, 1, 2, 3.
RUTH M. BRINKMAN, x17 Beacon Blvd., Sea
Girt, N. J., Mathematics, Aipha Xi Delta,
Transfer from Marion College, SCA, 2, 3, Owl
and Nightingale, 2, Outing Club, 2, Secretary,
3, Radio, 2, 3.
PAUL L. BRINTON, 320 Geary St., New Cum-
berland, Pa., Economics, Sigma Chi, SPECTRUM,
RAYMOND I. BUNDRICK, 39 Spruce Ave.,
Floral Park, N. Y., Economics, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, SCA, 2, IFC Secretary, 2.
LOIS A. CALLARD, 8 Madison Ave., Warren,
Pa., Social Science, Chi Omega, SCA, 3, 4,
SPECTRUM, 3, 4, Choir, 4, Gettysburgian, Assis-
tant Literary Editor, 4, G-Book, 4.
CHARLES VV. CARLSON, 475 8th St., Clear-
field, Pa., Social Science, Phi Kappa Psi, Choir,
2, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3, Tribunal, 2.
ROBERT CARREL, 2606 S. Franklin St., Phila-
delphia, Pa., Biology.
WANDA CARROLL, 105 Petroleum Ave.,
Claysville, Pa., Psychology, Alpha Xi Delta,
SCA, 3, Outing Club, 3, Transfer from Blooms-
VVILDA CARROLL, 105 Petroleum Ave., Clays-
ville, Pa., Social Science, Alpha Xi Delta, SCA,
3, Transfer from Bloomsburg S.T.C.
RICHARD D. CARSON, 702 Lincoln Ave.,
Palmyra, N. J., Economics, Phi Kappa Psi,
Chess Club, 2.
MARY ALICE HARTRANFT
College Choir Veteran . . . SPECTRUM Queen . . . Associate Psi Chi
XV.A.A. Vice President . . . Phi Mu Prexy.
ANTHONY I. COSTANZO, 2403 S. 62nd St., Phila-
delphia 42, Pa., Chemistry, Alpha Tau Omega, Soc-
cer, 1, 2, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3, SPECTRUM, Business Man-
ager, 3, Sceptical Chymists, 3.
VIRGINIA MAY DECKER, Spring Mills, Pa., His-
tory, Phi Mu, Band, IQ Dean's List, 1, 2, Hockey,
2, 3, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Women's Student Council, SQ
WAA, Secretary, 2, SCA, 1, Council, 2, Secretary, 3,
Gettysburgian, 1, 2, Spanish Club, 3, SPECTRUM, 2, 3,
Woman's Tribunal, 2, Class 1916 Prize, 2, Class
Honors, IQ Athletic Council, 3, Great Greek, 2, Class
Vice President, 3, Outstanding Junior.
ROBERT B. DEGROFT, 30 Prince St., Littlestown,
Pa., Mathematics, Phi Kappa Rho, Band, 1, 2, 3,
Stage Manager Band, 2.
BERTHA L. DEMOCH, 681 Manhattan Ave., Brook-
lyn 22, N. Y., Social Science, Delta Gamma, Debat-
ing, 2, Association Debate Manager, 3, Getlysburgian,
2, 3, SPECTRUM, 3, SCA, 2, 3.
CLARENCE A. DIEHL, 507 E. Penn St., Bedford,
Pa., Biology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, SPECTRUM, 2,
Wrestling, 1, 2, 3, Beta Beta Beta, 2.
WILLIAM C. DONALDSEN, 913 Hamilton Blvd.,
Hagerstown, Md., Psychology, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Gettysburgian, 2, Psychology Club, 2.
ROBERT A. DRIESBACH, 86 E. Pettebone St., Forty
Fort, Pa., Economics, Alpha Tau Omega.
PRESTON H. DUSMAN, R.D. 2, Hanover, Pa.,
JAMES E. DYSON, 250 E. Winona Ave., Norwood,
Pa., Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, Baseball, 2.
DONALD A. EIFERT, 91 Sherman Ave., Teaneck,
N. J., Economics, Sigma Chi, Basketball, IQ Swim-
ming, Varsity, 2, Golf, 2, 3, IFC, 2, 3, Gettysburgian,
KARL B. ETSHIED, 124. Hummel Ave., Lemoyne,
Pa., Chemistry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tennis, 1, 2,
SPECTRUM, 4, Sceptical Chymists, 3.
R. RAY EVELAN, I3 E. Pottsville St., Pine Grove,
Pa., English, Phi Kappa Rho, Pre-Ministerial Asso-
ciation, 2, 3, SCA, 2, 3. '
F ourtlv Row:
ROBERT H. FUSMER, 177 Moyer St., Canajoharie,
N. Y., English, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Tau
Omega, 1, 2, 3, Palm Reporter.
VVILLIAM J. GILBERT, 95 N. Center St., Ring-
town, Pa., Chemistry, Tau Kappa Epsilon, SCA, 2.
FREDERICK D. GILLESPIE, 624 Benson Place,
Westfield, N. J., Economics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Owl
and Nightingale Club, 3, Transfer from Union Junior
LLOYD I. EYSTER, Stewartstown, Pa., Physi-
cal Education, Cross Country, Ig Baseball, 25
Swimming Manager, 2.
THOMAS G. FAULKNER, 90 S. Keystone Ave.,
Upper Darby, Pa., Economics, Phi Gamma
Delta, Football, 1, 2, 3, Track, 2, 3.
CHARLES F. FAUSOLD, Mt. Pleasant, R.D. 1,
Pa., History, Sigma Chi, SCA, 1, 2, 3, Owl
and Nightingale, Business Manager, 2.
VVILLIAM M. FAUSOLD, Valois, N. Y., Eco-
nomics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Band, 1, 2, 3,
G-Book, 2, Gettysburgian, 3.
H. HAINES FENIMORE, 2I E. Oak Ave.,
Moorestown, N. J., Physics, Alpha Tau Omega.
RONALD E. FITZKEE, 16 VV. Main St.,
Windsor, Pa., Physical Education, Sigma Chi,
Football, 1, 2, 3, Baseball, 2. V
CHARLES F. FLAHARTY, Stewartstown, Pa.,
Economics, Phi Sigma Kappa, Intramural
Sports, 1, 2, 3.
CONSTANT B. FORBES, cfo C.P.I.M., Cur-
acao, D.VV.I., German.
RAFAEL L. FRANCO, 161 York St., Gettys-
burg, Pa., Spanish, French, Kappa Delta Rho,
Spanish Club, 2, 3, French Club, 2, 3, 4, Phi
Sigma Iota, 2, 3, Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, SCA,
Heads new Booster Club . . . Sophomore Class President . . . Active
HAROLD B. GRAEFF, 1905 Swatara St., Harrisburg,
Pa., Bible, Vesper Choir, IQ SCA, 2, 3, Soccer Man-
ager, 2, 3.
ROBERT M. GRAINGER, 723 Harper Ave., Drexel
Hill, Pa., Political Science, Phi Gamma Delta, Foot-
ELOYD JOHN GRIER, 107 Highland Ave., Pied-
mont, Calif., Political Science, Sigma Chi, Transfer
from York Junior College.
FRANK GILBERT GRIFFITH, 37 Shelbourne Rd.,
Springfield, Pa., Economics, Phi Gamma Delta'
Track, 2, 3, Tribunal, 2.
HOWARD J. GRIFFITHS, 81 Hercules Park, Kenvil,
N. J., Economics, Football, 2, 3.
ROBERT M. GROVE, 4. N. Main St., Pennington,
N. J., Political Science, Phi Kappa Psi, Band, IQ
Tennis Manager, 2, Tribunal, 2.
ROBERT E. HAKE, I4 Elmhurst Rd., Camp Hill,
Pa., Economics, Phi Gamma Delta, Varsity Soccer, 1.
LOUIS J. HAMMANN, 4108 Granite Ave., Baltimore,
Md., Latin, Phi Delta Theta, Debating, 2, Manager,
3, Soccer, 1, 2, 3, Eta Sigma Phi, 2, 3, Psi Chi, 3.,
RICHARD E. HANINGTON, 6015 Columbia Ave.
Philadelphia, Pa., Economics, Alpha Tau Omega'
SCA, 2, 3.
MARY ALICE HARTRANFT, 39 E. Linn, Bellefonte,
Pa., Social Science, Phi Mu, Choir, 1, 2, 3, SCA,
1, 2, WSG, Vice President, 3, WAA, Vice President,
3, President Phi Mu, 3, Tribunal, 3, Varsity Basket-
ball, 1, 2, Varsity Hockey, 2, Secretary Junior Class,
3, May Court, 2, SPECTRUM Beauty Queen, 2, Out-
standing Junior. '
MARILYN G. HAUSSMANN, Devon, Pa., Social
Science, Phi Mu, Gettysburgian, 1, 2, WWGC, 1, 2,
3 fNews Editorjg International Club, 1, 2, 3 fSec-
retaryj , SCA, 1, 2, 3.
JAMES T. HAYS, JR., 535 W. Main, Emmitsburg,
Md., Economics, Kappa Delta Rho, Wrestling, 1, '3,
Track, IQ Radio, 1, 2, 3, Aviation Club, IQ Men's
EDVVIN T. JOHNSON, North Radcliff St., Bristol,
Pa., History, Lambda Chi Alpha, International Club,
1, 2, Football, IQ SCA, 1, Council, 2, Cabinet, 3, IFC,
2, Fraternity Rush Chairman, 3.
LAVVRENCE JOHNSON, 1132 Upland St., Chester,
Pa., Economics, Kappa Delta Rho, Football, 1, 2, 3,
Basketball, IQ IFC, 2, Dorm Counselor, 3, Vice Presi-
dent of KDR, 3, Outstanding Junior.
OHN R ONES 211 VVest Plumstead Ave, Lans
J . J t , . -
downe, Pa., Economics, Kappa Delta Rho, Football,
1, 2, 3, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Gettysburgiau Sports Staff,
2, 3, Spanish Club, 2, Outstanding Junior.
MARSHALL T. HEAPS, JR., cardiff, Md.,
Economics, Phi Delta Theta, SCA, IQ Interna-
tional Club, 1, Arnold Society, 3.
ROBERT L. HELDRICH, 1156 North Long-
wood, Baltimore, Md., Biology, Phi Gamma
Delta, Soccer, 1, 2, 3, Wrestling, 1, 2, 3, Or-
chestra, 2, 3, Junior Class Treasurer.
MARTHA L. HERMAN, 2121 South 2nd St.,
Steelton, Pa., French, Chi Omega, Choir, 1, 2,
3, SCA, 1, 2, 3, WAA Secretary-Treasurer, 2,
VVomen's Tribunal, 2, Outstanding Junior.
ROBERT A. HERROLD, 503 West Fourth St.,
Lewiston, Pa., Economics, Phi Delta Theta,
Gettysburgian, 2, 3.
JOHN R. HERSHBERGER, Juliana Heights,
Bedford, Pa., Greek, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Football, 2, Wrestling, 2, SCA, 2, 3, Eta Sigma
ALAN VV. HOLMAN, JR., 826 West Diamond
Ave., Hazleton, Pa., Political Science, Phi Delta
Theta, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Booster Club, 2, 3,
SCA, 1, 2, 3, Freshman Class Secretary, Sopho-
more Class President, Outstanding Junior.
EDGAR HOOS, 229 Charles Street, Westfield,
N. J., Psychology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Cross
Country, 1, 2, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3, SCA, 1, 2, 3.
HOWARD GEORGE HUMPHREYS, 3226
Middletown Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa., Economics,
Kappa Delta Rho, Baseball, 1, Senate, 3,
Dorm Counselor, 3, SCA, 3.
JOSEPH R. JOHN, JR., 926 McKenzie St.,
York, Pa., Chemistry, Lambda Chi Alpha, Foot-
ball Manager, IQ International Club, 1, Chess
Mercury, Ass't Editor SPEC
60 minute half-back . . . speedy Outing Club . . . WWG C
track man. Senate Representative Track
JOSEPH L. KANE, 4415 Underwood Road, Baltimore,
Md., Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, Basketball, IQ
PAUL LAVERNE KAUFFMAN, Beavertown, Pa.,
Chemistry, Lambda Chi Alpha, SCA, 1, 2, 3, Inter-
national Club, 2, 3, Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3, G-Book,
2, Gnttysburgian, 2, Assistant Basketball Manager, 2,
Basketball Manager, 3.
PAUL S. KELLER, 2931 Woodland Ave., Baltimore,
Md., Biology, Phi Sigma Kappa, Choir, 1, 2.
RICHARD J. KENDALL, 2oo2 Kentmere Parkway,
Wilmington, Del., Biology, Phi Delta Theta, Gettys-
burgian, 2, 3, Band President and Student Director, 3,
Sophomore Class Treasurer. .
JOHN B. KERR, R.D. 3, Clover Hill, Clearfield, Pa.,
Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, SCA, 3.
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JACK E. KOETZLE, 370 E. Springfield Road, Spring-
field, Pa., Mathematics, Sigma Chi, SCA, 2, Gettys-
JOHN C. KUHN, 1928 Fairview Ave., Easton, Pa.,
Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, Rifle Team, 3, Trans-
fer from Valley Forge Military Academy.
ARTURO KUSHNER, Fdo. Montes de Oca 92, Mex-
ico D. F., Economics, Soccer, 1, 2, Men's Tribunal, 2.
DAVID P. KYLER, Bakers Summit, Pa., History, Phi
Delta Theta, SCA, 2, 3, Pre-Ministerial Association,
JOHN K. LANDIS, JR., 256 North Railroad St., Pal-
myra, Pa., Economics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, WWGC,
3, SCA, 3.
JOHN A. LARSEN, 67 Grandview Place, Upper Mont-
clair, N. J., Political Science, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Soccer, 1, 2, 3, Gettysburgian, 2, 33 SPECTRUM, 3,
Dean's List, 1, 2, Corresponding Secretary of SAE.
JOHN C. LEIDY, 51.1. York Road, Abington, Pa.,
Chemistry, Phi Gamma Delta, Soccer, 1, 3, Wres-
tling, 1, 2, Track, 2, WWGC, 3.
JOSEPH N. MACNGANARO, 439 Monroe St., Berwick,
Pa., Economics, Spanish Club, 2, 3, SCA Radio
Vespers, 2, Soccer, 3, Transfer from Bloomsburg State
SHIRLEY A. MARTIN, 1004 South Fourth St., Cham-
bersburg, Pa., Spanish, Chi Omega, Eta Sigma Phi,
2, 3, Choir, 2, 3, International Club, 3.
DOUGLAS G. MARTZ, IC6 Church St., Macengie,
Pa., Chemistry, Phi Delta Theta, Getlysburgiafz, 1, 2,
Baseball, 2, 3, Chess Club, 2, Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3,
Band, 1, 3.
ROBERT G. LITTLE, JR., 1421 Sherman St.,
Williamsport, Pa., Chemistry, Sigma Chi,
Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3, junior Class President,
Sigma Chi, Vice President, 3.
ROBERT B. LONG, Muncy, Pa., Economics,
Tau Kappa Epsilon.
VVILLIS L. LONG, Bakers Summit, Pa., Politi-
cal Science, Phi Delta Theta, Pi Delta Epsilon,
2, 3, G'r'f1'y.vburg1ia1z, 2, Advertising Manager, 3,
SCA, 2, 3, SPECTRUM Assistant Business Man-
DAVID VV. LONGACRE, 115 North Reading
Ave., Boyertown, Pa., History, Band, 2, 3,
Delta Phi Alpha, 3.
JOHN F. LOSE, 630 North 4th St., Sunbury,
Pa., History, Phi Gamma Delta, Soccer, 3,
Senate, 2, 3, SCA, 2.
DONALD C. MACBEAN, 22 Hilaire Road, St.
Davids, Pa., Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Cross Country, 2, Men's Tribunal, 2, Fresh-
ITIZIII Class Treasurer, Grlfysburgiazz, 2, Busi-
IICSS Manager, 3, Pi Delta Epsilon, 2.
JAMES G. MACKEY, JR., lI3O South Forge
Road, Palmyra, Pa., Biology, Phi Sigma Kap-
pa, SCA, 2, 3, Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3.
RICHARD LEE MAJOR, III, 7517 German-
town Ave., Philadelphia, Pa., Economics, Trans-
fer from Temple University.
THOMAS M. MALIN, JR., R.D. 6, York, Pa.,
Chemistry, Lambda Cl1i Alpha, Gcilysburgian
Assistant News Editor, 1, 3, SCA, 1, 3, Scep-
tical Chymists, 1, 3, Swimming, 3.
SPECTRUM, Editor-in-Chief, Gettyrburgian, Sports Editor . . . College
Choir . . . Hockey Center . . . G-Book . . . W.A.A. . , . S.C.A.
. . . Pi Delta Epsilon . . .Phi Sigma Iota.
DONALD R. MASTMAN, 439 North Walnut St.,
East Orange, N. J., Biology, Phi Delta Theta, Swim-
ming, 2, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3.
DONALD J. MATLACK, 214 West Main St., Moores-
town, N. J., Economics, Kappa Delta Rho.
HUNTER C. MCCLURE, Quarters o-49, Fort George
G. Meade, Md., Chemistry, Transfer from University
ROBERT L. MCCOY, 429 West Louther St., Carlisle,
Pa., Physical Education, Phi Gamma Delta, Football,
1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1.
HUGH A. MCGAUGHY, 807 Holland Square, Wyo-
missing, Pa., English, Phi Delta Theta, Soccer, 1, 2,
SCA, IQ Phi Sigma Iota, 3. 4
ALBERT MEADEN, JR., 20 Race St., Middletown,
Pa., Biology, SCA, 2, '3, Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3.
BARBARA MOGEL, 1023 Terrace Ave., Wyomissing,
Pa., Choir, 3, SCA, 3, Transfer from Albright Col-
JOSEPH CALVIN MORELAND, 1613 North Broad-
way, Baltimore, Md., Social Science, Lambda Chi
Alpha, SCA, 1, Council, 2, 3, International Club, 1,
President, 2, 3, Pre-Ministerial Association, 1, 3,
Treasurer, 2, Vesper Choir, 1, 3.
HAROLD R. MORGENFRUH, 37 Elmwood Terrace,
Packanack Lake, N. J., Biology, Delta Phi Alpha, 2, 3,
Psi Chi, 2, 3, Beta Beta Beta, 2, 33 WWGC, 2, 3.
AUSTIN MORRIS, 1426 Davis Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.,
Phi Delta Theta, Scabbard and Blade, 2, 3, Gettys-
burgian, 1, 2, SCA, 3.
VVALTER SCOTT MOUNTAIN, III, 30 West Broad-
way Ave., Gettysburg, Pa., Biology, Phi Kappa Psi,
H. EDWIN MOUNTFORD, 45 South Royal St., York,
Pa., Political Science, Lambda Chi Alpha, Transfer
from Drexel Institute of Technology.
PARKER C. PETERMAN, 634 State St., Lemoyne,
Pa., Economics, Lambda Chi Alpha, SCA, 2, 3, In-
ternational, 1, 2, 3, Picture Editor of SPECTRUM, 3,
Pi Lambda Sigma, 3, Vice President of Lambda Chi
WALTER A. PLECHNER, 5654 Pentridge St., Phila-
delphia, Pa., Economics, Basketball, 2, 3.
DONALD C. REEVES, 116 Carleon Ave., Larchmont,
N. Y., Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Swimming, 2.
ALLAN C. MUHLBACH, 201 Woodlawn Road,
Baltimore, Md., Physics, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
SCA, 1, 2, 3, Orchestra, 2, 3, Cheerleading, 2,
Captain, 3, Swimming, 2, 3.
JOHN J. MULVIHILL, 9 West Chestnut Ave.,
Merchantville, N. J., Political Science, Phi
Gamma Delta, Football, 1.
RICHARD J. MUTCH, 135 Church St., Glen
Rock, Pa., Biology, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Band,
1, 2, 3, SCA, 2, 3, Rilie Team, IQ VVWGC, 2,
3, SPECTRUM, 2, 3, Secretary of TKE, 3.
VVILLIAM I. NEBINGER, 330 VVest Broadway
Ave., Red Lion, Pa., Economics, Phi Sigma
Kappa, SCA, 1, 2, 3, Track, 2, 3, Cross Coun-
LEONARD A. NUGENT, 323 West Hudson St.,
Long Beach, N. Y., Economics, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Football, 1, 2, 3, Wrestling, IQ Swim-
ming, 2, Scabbard and Blade, 2, 3, SCA, 2, 3.
WADE R. ORTEL, 413 South East Ave., Balti-
more, Md., Social Science, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Gettysburgiarz, 2, 3, SCA, 2, 3, Senate, 2, 3,
Soccer, 1, 2, 3.
Third Row: 3
HENRY W. PARLETT, 3940 65th Place, VVood-
side, N. Y., Chemistry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3, Rifle Team, 1.
CAROLINE W. PEERY, 309 Valley Road,
Merion, Pa., Social Science, Delta Gamma'
SCA, 3, Getlysburgian, 3, Transfer from Roa:
DAVID B. PEERY, 968 Back Bay Boulevard,
Wichita, Kas., Chemistry, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Swimming Team, 3, SCA, 3, WWGC, 3.
Gettyrburgian News Editor . . .
SPECTRUM . . . College Choir . . .
S.C.A. Cabinet Member . , . Psi
Chi . . . Pre-Min Association . . .
W.S.G., Sec'y-Treas .... Pi Delta
Outstanding Fraternity Woman, 1949
S.C.A. Secretary . , . Basketball
Ace . . . Women's Tribunal, V.
Pres .... Junior Class, V. Pres.
JAMES F. REHR, 161o North mb sf., Reading, Pa.,
Political Science, Getlysburgian Advertising Staff, 1,
2, Independent Men's Association, 2, 3.
DALE H. REINECKER, York Springs, Pa., Mathe-
matics, Tau Kappa Epsilon.
WILLIAM R. ROCK, 317 South Park Ave., Mercers-
burg, Pa., History, Phi Sigma Kappa, Choir, 1, 2, 3,
SCA, 2, 3, IFC, 3, G-Book, 2.
CLARENCE B. ROGERS, 3-5 Silverwhite Ave., Red-
bank, N. J., Economics, Phi Delta Theta, SCA, 2,
KENNETH M. ROMMEL, JR., Sevilla Court, Bala
Cynwyd, Pa., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, SCA, 1, 2, SQ
Pi Lambda Sigma, 2, 3, Scabbard and Blade, 2, 3,
Captain, 3, Interfraternity Council, 2, 3, Vice Presi-
dent, SQ Swimming, 2, 3, Sophomore Class Treasurer.
DAVID L. ROSBOROUGH, 1974. East 226th St., Eu-
clid, Ohio, Political Science, Phi Delta Theta, Bas-
ketball, 1, 2, SCA, 1, 25 Ping Pong Champ, 2,
President Tribunal, 2.
RICHARD B. ROSS, R.D. 1, York, Pa., Chemistry,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Basketball Manager, 1.
LUCILLE D. RUGGIERO, 425 Second St., Bangor,
Pa., French, Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Sec-
retary, 2, 3, Booster Club, 3, SCA, 2, Cheerleader,
2, 3, Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, Transfer from Beaver
RICHARD J. RUNKEL, 109 South 9th St., Lebanon,
Pa., Economics, Sigma Chi, IFC, IS Gettysburgian,
IQ SCA, 1.
JOHN F. RYS, 810 North Glover St., Baltimore, Md.,
Political Science, Men's Debate Team, 2, 3, Assistant
Manager, 3, SCA, 2, 3, Vesper Choir, 3, WWGC, 3,
Le Cercle Francais, 3, International Club, 3, Transfer
from Baltimore Junior College.
NORMAN R. SAN SOUCIE, 1350 Second Ave., York,
Pa., Economics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Transfer from
York Junior College.
VIRGINIA A. SAUL, 109 East High St., Carlisle,
Pa., Social Science, Delta Gamma, Choir, 1, 2, 3,
SCA, 1, 2, 3, WSG, 1, 2, Senate, 3, Pan-Hellenic
F ourtlv Row:
ISABEL SI-IIELDS, 9 North 25th St., Penbrook, Pa.,
Chemistry, Phi Mu, Debate, IQ SCA, IQ Getlyxbur-
gian, 2, 3, SPECTRUM, 2, 3, YVWGC, 3.
DONALD S. SI-IINTAKU, P. O. Box S Phala Kau
Hawaii, Biology, Phi Kappa Psi.
N. EUGENE SHOEMAKER, Red Lion, Pa.,
Biology, Transfer from Ursinus College.
F irst Row:
DAVID L. SCHEIDT, 7oo East Highland Ave.,
Baltimore, Md., German, Kappa Delta Rho,
Delta Phi Alpha, 2, 3, Pre-Ministerial Associa-
tion, 1, 2, 3, SCA, 1.
JACK SCHELLHASE, 115 Barrington Road,
Upper Darby, Pa., Economics, Phi Gamma
Delta, Football, 1, 2, Track, 1, 2.
JOHN M. SCHERCH, 812 Cator Ave., Balti-
more, Md., Social Science, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Choir, 3, Pre-Ministerial Association, 1, 2, 3,
Owl and Nightingale, 1, 2, 3.
Second Row: A
JANET Z. SCHULTZ, R.D. 2, Norristovvn, Pa.,
Psychology, Zeta Tau Alpha, WWGC, 3, SCA,
3, Transfer from Dickinson College, 3.
VVILLIAM C. SECHRIST, JR., 4516 Chestnut
St., Philadelphia, Pa., Physical Education, Phi
Kappa Rho, Football, 3, Chess Club, 2, 3.
CLYD VV. SHAFFER, 37 North Chestnut St.,
Annville, Pa., Economics, Phi Gamma Delta,
NANCY R. SHANEBROOK, R. D. 5, Gettys-
burg, Pa., Spanish, Alpha Xi Delta, Band,
1, 2, 3, Girls' Rifle Team, 1, Gettysburgian, 2,
3, SPECTRUM, 3, Phi Sigma Iota, 3.
FREDERICK B. SHEARER, 553 Colonial Ave.,
York, Pa., Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, SPEC-
ALVIN C. SHEETZ, 3009 Salisbury Ave., Bal-
timore, Md., Psychology, Kappa Delta Rho,
VVWIGC, 3, SCA, 2, 3.
Choir Soloist . . . Wome11's Tribunal . . . Women's A.A.
JOHN W. SHOOP, 117 Chambersburg St., Gettysburg,
Pa., Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
RAYMOND L. SHOTWELL, 1 South Main St., Lum-
berton, N. J., Economics, Sigma Chi.
WILLIAM A. SIMMONA, Wilson Place, Frederick,
Md., Economics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, WWGC, 2,
Fraternity Treasurer, 2, 3.
RALPH SLOAN, JR., 742 16th St., Prospect Park, Pa.,
Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, SPECTRUM, 3.
TODD M. SMITH, 1157 Agnes Ave., Johnstown, Pa.,
HENRY R. SNYDER, 817 North George St., York,
Pa., Chemistry, Lambda Chi Alpha.
DALE L. SODERBERG, 108 Wood St., Warren, Pa.,
English, Band, 3, SCA, 3, Gettysburg Christian Fel-
lowship, 35 Pre-Ministerial Association, 3, Transfer
from Grove City College.
LEON P. SPANGLER, 455 Madison Ave., York, Pa.,
Economics, Transfer from Lebanon Valley College.
DWIGHT W. sPEAKER,'304 Barker Ave., sharon
Hill, Pa., Economics, Phi Sigma Kappa, Football, 1, 2,
33 Track, 1, 2, 3, Outstanding Junior.
ELIZABETH J. STETTLER, 40 East Chocolate St.,
Hershey, Pa., Economics, Phi Mu, SCA, 3, Gettys-
burgian, SQ Transfer from Hershey Junior College.
ALBERT C. STILES, 110 West 2nd St., Moorestown,
N. J., Economics, Kappa Delta Rho, SCA, 35 Trans-
fer from Virginia Military Institute.
ALICE J. STOCK, R. D. 1, New Oxford, Pa.,
Chemistry, Owl and Nightingale, 2, SQ SCA, 2, SQ
Sceptical Chymists, 2, 3.
WILLIAM EDVVARD TRILLER, I24 Forest Ave.,
Pearl River, N. Y., Economics, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Soccer, 2, 3, Football, 1, VVWGC Chief Announcer,
2, 3, Lambda Chi Alpha Social Chairman, 3.
JOHN H. WAGNER, 295 Hudson Place, Hudson
Heights, N. J., History, Phi Sigma Kappa, Choir,
1, 2, 3, Eta Sigma Phi, 2, 3, Pre-Ministerial Associa-
tion, 2, 3, SCA, 2, 3.
THOMAS EDVVARD WALTERSDORF, 20 Highland
Ave., Hanover, Pa., Economics, Alpha Tau Omega,
Spanish Club, 1, 2.
JOHN STONESIFER, 30 Centennial Ave., Han-
over, Pa., Physics, Track, 1, 2, 3.
DONALD E. STOUDT, The Heights, VVerners-
ville, Pa., Chemistry.
JAMES M. STOUGHTON, Amherst, Mass.,
English, SCA, 3, Transfer from Boston Uni-
JAMES W. SULLIVAN, 1129 North VVest 6th
St., Miami, Fla., Mathematics, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, SCA, 1, 2, 3, Gettysburgian, 3, SPEC-
HAROLD VV. TESNO, 730 Walnut St., Ashland,
Pa., Mathematics, Transfer from Penn State.
SHIRLEY JOAN THOMAS, 6531 Wheeler St.,
Philadelphia, Pa., French, Phi Mu, Basketball,
1, 2, 3, Hockey, 1, 2, 3, Choir, 1, 2, Gettysbur-
gian, 1, Sports Editor, 2, SPECTRUM, 2, Editor-
in-Chief, 3, G-Book, 1, Phi Delta Epsilon, 2, 3,
Phi Sigma Iota, 3, VVAA Board, 2, 3, Dean's
List, 2, Pledge Director of Phi Mu, 3, SCA,
1, 2, 3, Outstanding Junior.
WILLIAM B. TIPTON, 356 York St., Gettys-
burg, Pa., Economics, Band, 1, 2, Owl and
Nightingale Club, 2, 3, VVVVGC, 3.
PHYLLIS J. TITTLE, 3941 Rauch St., Harris-
burg, Pa., French, Delta Gamma, WSG, 3,
Women's Tribunal, 3, Owl and Nightingale
Club, 1, 2, Le Cercle Francais, 3, VVVVGC, 2,
Secretary of Delta Gamma, 3.
RICHARD M. TITUS, Windemere Court,
Wayne, Pa., Economics, Phi Sigma Kappa,
WWGC, 2, Choir, 3, Owl and Nightingale
Club, 1, Spanish Club, 3, Phi Sigma Iota, 3,
SCA, 3, Le Cercle Francais, 3.
Outstanding Football Back . . , LARRY JOHNSON
Gettysburgian . . . Spanish Club. Dorm Counselor . . football end
CLEASTON F. WARNER, Spring Grove, Pa., Chem-
istry, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Skeptical Chymists, 3,
Transfer from Shippensburg State Teachers College.
MARSHALL WELCH, JR., IOI Grampian Boule-
vard, Williamsport, Pa., Chemistry, Sigma Chi, Men's
Tribunal, 2, Gezftysburgian, 1, 2, Recreation Club, 1.
LAVVRENCE E. WELKER, Lavelle, Pa., Biology,
Sigma Chi, Band, 2, 3, WWGC, 3, Owl and Nightin-
gale Club, 3, SCA, 3, Transfer from Penn. State Col-
ALTON WENTZEL, JR., 330 Mooreland Ave., Car-
lisle, Pa., Economics, Phi Gamma Delta, Gettysbur-
gian, IQ Swimming Manager, 2, 3, Booster Club, 2, 3.
ALFRED K. VVHITE, R. D. 3, Fleetwood, Pa., Eng-
lish, Tau Kappa Epsilon, SCA, 2, 3, SPECTRUM Or-
ganizations Editor, 2, 3, Mercury Circulation Manager,
1, 2, Associate Editor, 3, Phi Sigma Iota, 3, WWGC,
IQ Soccer, 1, Spanish, 1, 2, 3, International Club, 3,
Scabbard and Blade, 3, Rifle Team, 3.
ROBERT B. WIEAND, II North Sth St., Emmaus,
Pa., Economics, Phi Delta Theta, SCA, 1, 2, 3,
Baseball Manager, 1, 2.
ALBERT A. WITZ, IOI South Barrett Ave., Audubon,
N. J., Economics, Kappa Delta Rho.
RUSSELL J. YOCOM, 125 North Washington St.,
Gettysburg, Pa., Political Science, Track, 2, 3, Foot-
ball, 1, 2, VVrestling, 1. '
Third Row: '
ROBERT M. YOST, 5143 Race St., Philadelphia, Pa.,
Mathematics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, WWGC, 2, 3,
Assistant Dramatics Director, 2, Dramatics Director, 3,
SPECTRUM, 2, 3, Organization Editor, 3, Gettysburgian,
2, 3, Mercury, 2, 3, Editorial Board, 3, G-Book, 2,
Organizations Editor, Delta Phi Alpha, 3, Owl and
Nightingale, 2, 3, SCA, 2, 3, Outing Club, 2, 3,
Track, 2, Senate, 3, Outstanding Junior.
DONALD G. YOUNG, Lemoyne, Pa., Physical Edu-
cation, Phi Kappa Psi, Football, 1, 2, 3, Baseball,
1, 2, 3.
EVA M. ZINNER, 6117 North Marshall St., Philadel-
phia, Pa., Physics, Alpha Xi Delta, SCA, 2, 3,
VVWGC, 2, 3, Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, Delta Phi
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ROBERT H. ALDSTADT, 806
Somerset Ave., Wilidber, Pa.
ROBERT C. ALTLAND, Seven
Valley 1, Pa.
EARL H. ALWINE, New Free-
RICHARD D. ARMOR, 174 Hen-
derson Rd., Fairneld, Conn.
CLAIRE ARMSTRONG, Hart St.,
Ramsey, N. J.
KENNETH W. AUNGST, 76 N.
18zh Sr., Harrisburg, Pa.
JOHN H. AUSTIN, 300 Bel Air
Ave., Aberdeen, Md.
Second Row: Third Row:
RUTH I. BALLANTYNE, 304 MARIANNE BRACEY, 54 E.
Edgehill Drive, Havertown, Pa. Middle St., Gettysburg, Pa.
RICHARD LEWIS BARRICK, ARTHUR R. BRADLEY, 7 Bed-
R. D. 1, Shermansdale, Pa. ford Pl., Fair Lawn, N.
MARTIN M. BECKNET, 416 T. CHESTER, 1443 Astor St.,
Rarhron Rd., York, Pa. Norristown, Pa.
MELVIN P. BIS1-IOP, 345 Powell RICHARD A. CADMUS, 712
Rd., Springfield, Pa. Standish Ave., Westfield, N. J.
MARGARET H, BLANCHARD, PHYLLIS CESSNA, 40236 E.
122 Darlington Ave., Ramsey, N. J. John St., Bedford, Pa.
ALBERT D. BOND, 127 W. WILLIAM K. CHAPMAN, Odes-
Broad St., Paulsboro, N. J. sa, N. Y.
JAMES F. BOYNTON, 1534 HENRY H. CHARLETON, 600
Cleveland Ave.,- Wyomissing, Pa. NVest Main St., Ernitsburg, Md.
E. CLARK, Bendersville,
JOHN W. CLARK, 346 N. Main
St., S. Deerfield, Mass.
stone Ave., Upper Darby, Pa.
WILLIAM F. COCI-IRANE, 231
W. Church Sr., Ligoner, Pa.
CLEMENT, 1021 Key-
NEEL I. COCKLEY, 14 Chesney
Lane, Philadelphia, Pa.
PHYLLIS A. COFFMAN, 441 S.
Broad St., Waynesboro, Pa.
ALICE K. DAVIES, Haymont,
Route 35, Easton, Pa.
JOSEPH S. DAY, 161 Main St.,
SAMUEL DESIMONE, 563 Green-
wich Avc., Paulsboro, N.
ARTHUR DINGMAN, 265 Van
Nostrand Ave., Englewood, N. J.
DONALD ELLESWORTH, 6716
Collins Ave., Merchantville, N.
ROBERT EMERY, 21 Abbott Pl.,
North Arlington, N. J.
HOWARD FELTMAN, Davisville
and Terwood Rd., Xvillow Grove,
MILTON G. FORRY, JR., Dills-
ANNE FOSTER, 501 Broadway,
HAROLD N. FROCK, 331 Broad-
way, Hanover, Pa.
CAROL Y. FUHRO, 223 North
St., Jersey City, N. J.
DANIEL J. GEORGE, 426 Pleas-
ant St., Minersville, Pa.
RICHARD B. GIBSON, 6953
Limekiln Pike, Philadelphia, Pa.
RUTH ANN GOFF, 2723 N. 5th
St., Harrisburg, Pa.
JOYCE J. GROSSER, 823 Main
St., Lykens, Pa.
VIRGINIA HALL, Thomson Ave.,
GEORGE T. HARE, 223 Reading
Ave., Barrington, N. J.
ELWOOD E. HAUVER, Smiths-
BARBARA A. HENDLEY, 402
Hollen Rd., Baltimore, Md.
HERBERT HINMAN, 659 spring-
field Ave., Summit, N, J.
BARBARA HISLOP, 37 Arthur
Ave., Lynbroolc, L, I.
RICHARD L. HOLLER, R. D. 4,
JOANN E, HUBER, 1510 Easton
Ave., Bethlehem, Pa.
SUSAN B. HUNSBERGER, Ninth
Ave., Collegeville, Pa.
WILLIAM C. IMHOFF, 113
Wynwood Rd., York, Pa.
ROBERT N. JOHNSON, 31 In-
diana Ave., Youngstown, Ohio.
MARION M, JONES, 200 Wood-
bine Ave., Narberth, Pa.
NANCY KAHL, 6408 Sherwood
Rd., Baltimore 12, Md.
WILLIAM P. KEISER, Proctor
Star Route, Williamsport, Pa.
WALTER KENNEDY, JR., 23
Lee Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
THOMAS KETTERMAN, 1617
N. George St., York, Pa.
Lois A. KIPSEY, 112 DeLacy
Ave., N. Plainfield, N.
JANET S. KLOTER, I1 Harlow
St., Rockville, Conn.
GEORGE W. KNAPP, 604 Park
Lane, Wyncote, Pa.
JANET N. KNECHT, 134 E.
Grand Ave., Tower City, Pa.
HELEN KNUBEL, 43 Rockland
Pl., New Rochelle, N. Y.
RICHARD S, KRISSINGER, 78
Tremont St., Hartford, Conn.
TED LAZORISHAK, 9 E. St.,
JANET M. LEIBFRIED, 1007
Quincy Ave., Scranton, Pa.
PATRICIA D. LINGENFLETER,
520 Walton Ave., Altoona, Pa,
SCOTT W. LIPPINCOTT, 106
Station Ave., Haddon Heights, N. J.
CHARLOTTE LOEHLER, 698
Rollingwood Dr., Chevy Chase, Md.
JOSEPH M. LOVE, Lonaconing,
Third Rofw: V
EARL H. MARKEE, JR., 6933
Forest Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
HOWARD B. MAXWELL, Shirley
Court D 204, Upper Darby, Pa.
GLENN J. MEISENHELTER, 563
W. Philadelphia St., York, Pa.
WILLIAM MENAH, JR., 125
High St., Woodbury, N. J,
MARGUERITE MICKLEY, Cash-
ELWOOD H. MILLER, 317 N.
2nd St., Lykens, Pa.
ROBERT C. MITMAN, 100 Park
Ave., Sellersville, Pa.
ALLAN B. PANNELL, 55 Mid-
land Ave., Wortendyke, N. J.
EDWIN N. PARTIKIAN, 6 Con-
necticut Ave., Massapequa, N. Y.
JAMES G. PERRY, 738 Belvidere
Ave., Westfield, N, J.
CHARLES A. PITTMAN, 15 S.
6th St., Perkasie, Pa.
GEORGE N. PROCTOR, 44 Chest-
nut Rd., Verona, N. J.
M. JOANNE PURSEL, 123 North
St., Harrisburg, Pa.
FRED REIFSCHNEIDER, 22 Jef-
ferson St., Garden City, L.I., N.Y.
EARL L. ROMESBERG, 1311 W.
Market St., York, Pa.
OOROTHY JANE ROMMEL, 315
Wellesley Rd., Philadelphia 19, Pa.
GERALD E. ROYALS, 458 Reis
Ave., W. Englewood, N. J.
1 ANTI SCALZI, 224 Greenwich
t., Reading, Pa.
MARILYN SCHAAD, zzz E. La-
fayette St., Easton, Pa.
RTHUR SCHILLER, JR., 214
. . Pearl St., Bridgeton, N.
OBERT SCHOEN, 538 Sacamore
d., Havertown, Pa.
ROBERT SCI-IW'EIZER, 1832 44th
St., Merchantville, N.
JAMES E. SCHWERING, JR.,
Parkhurst Apt. A8, Bethlehem, Pa.
R. JANE SEITZINGER, W. Grand
Ave., Tower City, Pa.
ELAINE C. SERFASS, Palmerton,
CYNTHIA LAUX SHEARER,
126 E, Durham St., Philadelphia,
JAMES W. SHEEHAN, 155 W.
32nd St., Bayonne, N. J.
JOANNE SLIFER, 26 Elm St.,
GEORGE E. SMELTZ, 100 Han-
over St., New Oxford, Pa.
HUBERT C. SMITH, Dillsburg,
GERALDINE L. SNAVELY, 403
W. Main St., Mechanicsburg, Pa.
JACQUELYN M. SNEEDER, 19
S. 13th St., Harrisburg, Pa,
LEE E. SNOOK, 494 W. Fourth
St., Lewistown, Pa.
LOWELL M. SOWERS, JR., 24
E, Main St., Lonaconing, Md.
ROBERT L. STEPLER, Nelson
Hall Apts., Chambersburg, Pa,
EDGAR B. STERRETT, 6011
Callowhill St., Philadelphia, Pa.
FRANK L. STOLSITS, 1677 Pop-
lar St., Northampton, Pa.
HANS H. SUHL, 812 Beaver St.,
New York 5, N. Y.
JACK K. SVITZER, 1866 Mur-
ray St., Forty Fort, Pa.
CHARLES A. SWAIN, 305 Jack-
son St., Cape May, N. J.
JAMES I. TARMAN, 124-5 E.
South St., York, Pa.
JOSEPH TEDESCHI, JR., 9 S.
Willis Ave., Endicott, N. Y.
THALIA S. TICHENOR, 453
Wyndham Rd., Teaneck, N. J.
CHARLES G. TRUNDLE, 12
Rahway Rd., Millbum, N. J.
RAMCN E. VELAQUEZ, Puerto
Rico, South America.
LEE E. XVELSH, McConnelsburg,
WILLIAM J. WHITE, 133 W.
Lincoln Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.
FRANK L. WHITTAKER, Route
38 and Church Rd., Circle Mer-
ROY A. WILLIAMS, 201 Schuy-
ler St., Montour Falls, N. Y,
BETTIE J. WOHLFARTH, 2331
Rudy Rd., Harrisburg, Pa.
JOHN LANDIS YODER, 1734
Market St., Harrisburg, Pa.
JOHN T. ZIEGLER, 1714 Wil-
liams Way, Norristown, Pa.
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BARBARA ANN AIERSTOCK,
1037 Woods Ave., Lancaster, Pa.
RICHARD C, ALBER, 5326
Wakefield Ave. , Philadelphia 44,
ROBERT ALENSON, 77 Oakland
Rd., Maplewood, N. J.
WALTER ARNDT, 129' E. Pal-
mer Ave., Collingswood, N. J.
ALEXANDER W. ASTIN, 5008
Battery Lane, Bethesda, Md.
THEODORE F. AYERS, 65
Maple Ave., Morristown, N. J.
NANCY A. BAKER, 35 E. Lin-
coln Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.
RUSSELL E. BAMBERGER, JR.,
103 Sylvan Ave., Norwood, Pa,
DONALD W. BARON, 80-47 235
St., Belrose, N. Y.
WALTER B, BASTOW, Willow
Ave., Ambler, Pa.
GLENN L. BAUGHMAN, 31 S.
Main St., Dover, Pa.
MARY ELLEN BELLES. 1864 E.
Third St., Williamsport, Pa.
JUNE C. BERGEN, 99 Meadow-
brook Rd., Short Hill, N.
JOAN E. BERGER, 134 N. Fair-
view Ave., Upper Darby, Pa.
RAYMOND H. BIRKLE, 9948
211th Place, Queens Village, N. Y.
WILLIAM T. BLACK, 797 Wayne
Ave., Indiana, Pa.
BERNARD I-I. BLANKENBILLER,
52 E. Wyomissing Ave., Mohn-
JANE L. BOWERS, R. D. 2,
RONALD H. BOWERSOX, 550
Madison Ave., York, Pa.
SHIRLEY BROCKMANN, 609
Hillside Ave., Elmhurst, Ill.
LEE T. BROWN, 3850 Rodman
St., N. W., XYl,3Sl11l1gEGl'l, D. C.
MARIAN ELIZABETH BRUDIN,
1739 E. 35th St., Baltimore, Md.
FERN L. CARR, 140 Pendleton
St., New Haven, Conn.
RICHARD CARR, 404 Nassau
Ave., Paulsboro, N. J.
RUSSEL DONALD CHARLES,
2600 Woodlawn Ave., Har1'isburg,
CHARLES E. CLOSE, 111 Bron-
son Rd., Syracuse, N. Y.
ROBERT D. COLLINS, 1111 S.
17th St., Harrisburg, Pa.
EDWARD N. COOKE, 914 Clin-
ton St., Philadelphia, Pa.
CONSTANCE A. CRAMER, 3105
Yale Ave., Camp Hill, Pa,
ARTHUR E. CREUTZBURG, 595
Wyndham Rd., Teaneck, N. J.
CHESTER CREUTZBURG, 108
Waverley Sr., Jersey City, N. J.
CAROL A. CROCK, 319 Valley
Rd., Havertown, Pa.
PAULINE A. DALE, 3174 N.
21st, Arlington, Va.
JANE E. DEARDORFF, 153- Car-
lisle St., Gettysburg, Pa.
WILL A. DEISROTCH, 325 W.
Diamond Ave., I-Iazelton, Pa.
CHARLES DESOI, 4422 Peachin
St., Philadelphia, Pa.
ROBERT S. DETWILER, JR., 126
Waverly Rd., Wy'ncote, Pa.
DIANA J. DUNCAN, 429 Baker
Ave., Westfield, N. J.
WILLIAM EARP, 1206 Lebanon
Ave., Silver Spring, Md,
WILLIAM N. ENGLEHART, 315
High St., Meyersdale, Pa.
JOHN D. EVANS, 412 Pine St.,
Roselle, N. J.
PIERCE EVANS, 235 Columbus
WILLIAM W. EWING, 1142 Bay
Ave., Ocean City, N. J.
DONALD FAUST, 1120 N. 16th
St., Harrisburg, Pa.
RICHARD R. FICHTEL, 913 AE.
Upsal St., Philadelphia, Pa,
HENRY FICK, 352 Blauvelt Rd.,
Pearl River, N. Y.
BRIAR H. FITZPATRICK, 28
South St., Red Bank, N. J.
JOHN FLOOD, 5906 Cedar Park-
way, Chevy Chase, Md.
ANN FOOSE, 2002 Mulberry St.,
Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. Harrisburg, Pa.
NEVIN J. TRONT, R. D. 1, Fel-
ROBERT L, FRY, Route 3, New-
JOHN F. FUNK, 476 Madison
Ave., York, Pa.
EUGENE GARDNER, 915 W.
Washington Ave., Havertown, Pa.
IRA L. GEISELMAN, 229 W.
Chestnut St., Hanover, Pa.
GEORGE H. GENSEMER, 87
Knapp Ave., Bloomsburg, Pa.
DONALD R. GLOTFELTY, Ac-
F irst Rofw:
JOSEPH GOTTSHALK, 1345 De
Kalb St., Norristown, Pa,
EDWARD A. GRANT, 168 Frank-
lin Ave., Pearl River, N. Y.
HENRY MILTON GREYBILL,
3132 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa.
WILLIAM J. GUSS, R, D. 6,
KENNETH W. HAGY, 113
Washington Ave., Haverstown, Pa.
HARRY F. HAMER, JR., 548
Broadview Rd., Upper Darby, Pa.
DAVID I-IAMME, R. D. 9,
JAMES W. HAMMOND, R. D.
3 , Bradford, Pa.
ROBERT G. HANNA, 38 S. 2nd
Ave., Lititz, Pa.
ROBERT R, HARRIS, 118 Union
St., Moorestown, N,
MARY HARSCH, 104 Llandaff
Rd., Havertown, Pa.
LORRAINE HARTMAN, Route
3, Gettysburg, Pa.
JOHN J. HENDERSON. P. O.
Box 127, Gettysburg, Pa.
ELSA M. HENNIG, 153 Linden
Ave., Dumont, N. J.
JAMES HERBST, 1060 Grandview
Rd. , York, Pa.
ALAN HERSHBERGER, 301 Wat-
son St., Bedford, Pa.
JOSEPH B. HESS, 36 Market St.,
WHEELER 1-1, HESS, Noxem, Pa.
GLADYS L. Hicks, 547 E.
Washington St., Chambersburg, Pa.
HENRY HOFF, We11:.ville, Pa.
ROBERT E. I-IOTTLE, R. D. 1,
WILLIAM K. HOUSEHOLDER,
827 Florida Ave., York, Pa.
JAMES HENNESBERGER, 129
Ridge Ave., Waynesboro, Pa.
RICHARD JENNISON, 220 Frand
Ave., Freeport, N. Y.
JEFF W. KEALEY, 150 Frothing-
han Ave., Jeannette, Pa.
PAT A. KEENER, Lampetcr, Pa.
RICHARD M. KEISER, 135 South
15th St., Camp Hill, Pa.
DOROTHY KELLOW, Hackett
Ave. , Easton, Pa.
RICHARD J. KENYON, 394
Warwick Ave., W. Englewood, N.J.
GLENN W. KINSEY, 1518 N.
14th St., Reading, Pa.
DONALD R. KLINGLER, 211
Lyndhurst Rd., York. Pa,
RALPH J. KNOLL, JR., 317 S.
Scott Ave., GlenOlden, Pa.
ALLAN R. KNUDSEN, 357 Staf-
ford Ave., Syracuse, N. Y.
JAMES KRETSCHMANN, 39 Irv-
ing Place, Lynbrook, N. Y.
W. ROBERT KURZ, 534 Fair-
fax Rd., Drexel Hill, Pa.
GEORGE XV. LAROSA, JR., 6265
60th Drive, Maspeth, L. I., N. Y.
RICHARD F. LEISMAN, 100'1 N.
16th St., Harrisburg, Pa.
P1-IYLLIS L. LIDOFF, 3629 Ever-
ett St., Washington, D. C.
RICHARD E. LIPPERT, 1930
Gwynn Oak Ave., Baltimore, Md.
RICHARD A. LITTLE, JR., Ma-
ple Ave., Littlestown, Pa.
BREWSTER LOCKE, 4630 Green-
place, Washington, D. C.
JOHN W. LOOMIS, 511 Moore
St., Millersburg, Pa,
GENEVIEVE MARIE LOTZ, S.
Main St., Zelienople, Pa.
WILLIAM T. LOWE, Shrewsbury,
MARGARET M. LUEBBE, 1073
Franklin St., Johnstown, Pa,
HENRY LUHRS, 25 S. Penn St.,
JACK E. LUNDSTEDT, 407 Main
St., Riverton, N. J.
JAMES MacDONALD, 170 Penn-
sylvania Ave., Westminster, Md.
ELEANOR M. MANGELS, 41-22
Sr., Little Neck, N. Y.
RoBERT T. MANLEY, 2109
Green St., Harrisburg, Pa.
ALFRED R. MARCKS, 114-37
178th Place St., Albans 12, N. Y.
WILLIAM MARKLEY, Myer-sville,
BRYAN T. MASON, 1025 Park-
view Ave., New Kensington, Pa.
BETTY CHLOE MCCOMBS, 1107
Charles St., Kannapolis, N. C.
HARRY L. MERTZ, 1710 M. St.,
Northeast, Washington, D. C.
WILLIAM E, MILES, JR., 244
Kent Rd., Upper Darby, Pa.
ARTHUR S. MILLER, 74 South-
side Ave., Freeport, N, Y.
MARILYN A. MOSER, soo Edge-
wood Ave., West Englewood, NJ.
WAYNE W. MOSHIER, 345 Dia-
mond Bridge Ave., Hawthorne, N.J.
CHARLES G. MUDGE, 769 Kim-
ble Ave., Westfield, N.
WILLIAM MUMMERT, North
Main St., Dover, Pa,
HELEN E. MYERS, 141 Seminary
Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.
DOREEN NAGAO, 209 Mauna
Loa St., Hilo, Hawaii.
XX X XX
EDWIN BRUCE NAYLOR, 76
Bates St., N.W., Washington, D.C.
SONIA M. NEWLYN, 2 Bartol
Ave., Rioley Park, Pa.
CHARLES R. NICHOLAS, 354
Church Rd., Elkins Park, Pa.
JACK E. NIGHTINGALE, 69
Harvard St., Garden City, N,
143 Nishiura, Nagamachi, Sendai
GEORGIA M. OSWALD, 1409
Penn Ave., Scranton, Pa.
CARL H. OTLEY, Bohemia, Earle-
BETSY PAUL, 507 Wynne Ave.,
ROBERT PEELING, 524 Pine St.,
Roselle, N. J.
PETER W. PLITT, 1107 W. Pop-
lar St., York, Pa.
HUBERT K. POOLE, 1014 Perm-
sylvania Ave., Hagerstown, Md.
JOHN F. PROBST, 698 Gladstone
Ave., Baltimore, Md.
RICHARD REBENSTINE, 23 East
Middle St., Hanover, Pa.
RAY R. REIDER, 315 Pine St.,
DALE A. REIGHARD, 444, S.
Richard St., Bedford, Pa.
RICHARD RIEFLER, 318 10th
St., Honesdale, Pa.
MARION E. ROBARDS, 2423
Wynnefield Dr., Havertown, Pa.
ELEANOR RODGERS, Pennsyl-
vania Ave., Zelienople, Pa.
CHARLOTTE ROGERS, 452 W.
Middle St., Gettysburg, Pa.
LOUIS V. ROGERS, 409- Shipley
Rd., Wilmington, Dela.
CARROLL G, ROHRBAUGH,
New Freedom, Pa.
ALEX T. ROWLAND, 108
Spring St., Kingston, N. Y.
CHARLES SANDERS, Abborrs-
GERALD B. SANDERS, 6 Pen
Mar St., Waynesboro, Pa.
HELEN L. SAUL, 109 E. High
St., Carlisle, Pa.
DONALD F. SAUSE, R. D. 2,
WILLIAM F. SCHAFER, R. D.
1, New Kensington, Pa.
FREDERICK J. SCHMITT, 7 E.
Woodbine St., Chevy Chase, Md.
VVALTER SCHUMANN, P, O.
Box 112, Downingtown, Pa.
DONALD SLATER SCHWARTZ,
60 High St., Pine Grove, Pa.
MARIE L. SEEBADE, 41-46 248th
St., Little Neck, N. Y.
FREDERICK SEGNER, 205 Jan-
ice Drive, Pittsburgh 21, Pa.
ROBERT SEIBEL, R. D. 1, West-
SIGMUND L. SEIGEL, Box 106
N, Radcliffe St., Bristol, Pa.
DOROTHY ANN SENFT, 196
Woodbine Ave., Narberth, Pa.
MELVIN G. SHAFFER, New
PHYLLIS SHEARER, 220 S. 17th
St., Camp Hill, Pa.
FRITZ SHENK, 1233 Garfield
Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
WILLIAM SIEGART, 1324 Perry
St., Reading, Pa.
ARLINE SLIFER, 902 16th Ave.,
JEAN C. SLOOP, 530 Bridge St.,
New Cumberland, Pa.
BARBARA SLOTHOWER, 319
Woodbine St., Harrisburg, Pa.
GLENWOOD T. SOLOMON, 2
Chestnut Lane, Middletown, Pa,
SHELDON C. ST. CLAIR, 53
Chestnut Road, Verona, N.
EDWARD F, STAUDERMAN,
321 Collins Ave., Mt. Vernon,
JOSEPH STEVENSON, 22 Ninth
Ave., Haddon Heights, N. J.
ALBERT MILLER STOCK, 33 N.
Queen St., Littlestown, Pa.
WILLIAM STORCH, R. D. 1,
JEANNE D. SWINDELLS, 149
Prospect Place, Pearl River, N. Y.
ROSE MARIE SWISHER, 131
Buford Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.
BRADLEY TAYLOR, 120 Forrest
Ave., Ambler, Pa.
JAMES THOMAS, 736 E. Mar-
ket St., Donville, Pa.
SUSAN THOMAS, 1690 Seaton
St., Pittsburgh 26, Pa.
PHYLLIS G. TRUCHSES, 217
W. Louther St., Carlisle, Pa.
JAMES L. ULRICH, Mifiienville,
RUTH ANNE VOWINKEL, 206
Champa St., Pittsburgh, Pa,
JEANNE F. WALTEMYER, 251
Springs Ave., Gettysburg, Pa,
ALAN WASHBURN, 646 Cole-
man Place, Westfield, N.
GLENN ROBERT WEILAND,
163 Carlisle St., Gettysburg, Pa.
NANCY L. WERTMAN, 98 Ha-
zel St., Delano, Pa.
JAMES B. WHARTON, 207
Hutchinson Ave., Haddonfield, N. J.
NANCY B. WIEAND, 18 N. Sth
St., Emmaus, Pa.
ROBERT WIGTON, 104 Newberg
Ave., Catonsville, Md.
JACK WILLEY, 154 Clyde Ave.,
Baltimore 27, Md.
HARRY DANIEL WILLIAMS,
906 N. 16th St., Harrisburg, Pa.
RICHARD T. WILLIAMS, 132
Hopkins Ave., Haddonfield, N.
JACK L. WILMOT, 292 W. 2nd
St., Moorestown, N.
PETER WILSHUSEN. 33 Lafay-
ette Drive, Portchester, N. J.
DAVID A. WOODCOCK, 156
Plumstead Ave., Landsdown, Pa.
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Published traditionally by the members of
the junior class of Gettysburg College, the
SPEcT1zU'M marks another milestone in its his-
tory of reporting outstanding events on the
campus throughout the school year, and of
recording the many deeds of the students who
pass their four years at this institution leaving
a more tangibie impression of their accomp-
lishments here by recording them in the SPEC-
Scenes of the Gettysburg battlefield mark the
theme of this issue, and the panoramic view of
events, o-rganizations, individuals, and other
activities are built around this theme. This is-
sue differs from earlier ones, in that individual
photographs of all students, irrespective of their
LITTLE CHIEF THOMAS.
class, have been printed. The SPECTRUM is a
member of the Associated Collegiate Press Con-
In the annual campus elections Shirley Thom-
as was elected editor-in-chief and Anthony
Costanzo received the business manager posi-
tion, with Willis Long as his assistant. Parker
First Row, left to right: DeMoch, Tittle, Costanzo, Sowers, Wohlfarth, Melhom. Second Row: Tichevor, Aierstock,
Love, Keiser, Bcckner, Ballantyne, Long, Lippincott.
lll5I SPEUTH VI
Business is this Cookie's business. Parker pickin' pictures. Legal copyist.
Peterman was appointed pictures editor, John Larsen re-
ceived the copy editorship, and Paul Lower is handling the
circulation of the book. Subordinate positions on the edi-
torial staff are held by Lynn Leibfried, featursg Jim Soden,
Bill Rock and Claire Armstrong, fraternities and sororitiesg
and Bob Yost and A1 White, organizations. Bud Green
. EDITORIAL STAFF
First Row, left to right: Serfass, Wohlfarth, Larsen fcopy editorl, Thomas feditorl,
Peterrnan Qpicture editorl, Leibfriecl, Jones, Aurand. Secondi Row: Dinger, Rom-
mel, Callard, Pursel, Kloter, Kipsey, Handley, Huber, Green. Third Row: Segner,
Etshied, Mulvihill, Ketterman, Brinton, Sloan, Beckner, Bradley. Two heads are better than 0119 in l7llSll19SS
Last year for the third successive time and the seventh time in its
history, the Gettysburgiem was given an All-American rating by the
Associated College Press. But this merely underlined a fact that
everyone on the campus already knew-Gettysburg College has a
truly superior newspaper and the students who make it what it is
can be proud.
Editor-in-Chief, Bill Snyder
First Row, left to right: Jones, Green, Aurand, Schlack, Snyder, Warthen advisor? Lindquist, Fortenbaugh, Milner,
Greenawald. Second Row: King, Hankins, Shoemaker, Mickley, Callard, irker, chantz, Srettler, Serfass, Smith.
Third Row: Rommel, Kerstetter, Moser, Waltemyer, Leibfried, Handley, Peery, Duncan, Berger, Newlyn, Deardorff.
Fourth Row: Yost, Partikian, Larsen, Lippert, Fickes, Strang.
First Row, left to right: Aierstock, DeMoch,
QBusi.uess Managerj, Hoke fAssociate Business
Paul, Crock, Wieand, Tichenor, Swisher, Sulli-
van, Long fAdvertising Managerj, Richter QCir-
flulation Managerl, Wohlfarth, Snavely. Second
Third Row: Sowers, Fausold, Lowe, Keiser,
Clark, Thomas, Fishburn.
Every Wednesday night, Bill Snyder,
Editor-in-Chief, and his staif assemble
in their office in Weidensall Hall and
put the paper together. And every
Thursday, Ed Richter and his staff see
that the paper is circulated to all parts
of the campus. The circulation staff is
also responsible for seeing that hun-
dreds of copies are mailed, every week,
to alumni and parents. The Teds,
Schlaclc and Linquist, are respectively
Managing and Associate Editors.
Ruthe Fortenbaugh assembles and edits
all of the features. Maude Aurand
handles the news, and Bud Green and
Johnny Miller share the sports. Don
A Mags Bean around. MacBean is business manager and Ted, the galley slave.
Willis Long gets the advertisements.
Besides the news, the Gettysburgian features apt editorials, columns of belle lettres, records of all var-
sity and intramural sports events, a calendar of all Weekly events, including church notices and a schedule
of WWGC programs. All the information for these is rounded up and written by reporters who do a hard
job well with little glory.
Sportin' with the news editor.
Ted likes this work. Let's be literary.
ns .- i1 ssvm wmqng, 1
First Row, left to right: Dixon Qbusiness managerj, Armstrong fcirculation managerj, Dr. Warthen fadvisorl, Grigsby
feditorl, Foulkrod fliterary eclitorl, Yost fassistant editorj. Second Row: Titus, Cromer, Aldsradt, Fortenbaugh,
A. XVhite, YV. White.
The Jlfercury, a magazine published entirely by the students
of Gettysburg College, had its silver jubilee during the past
year. Organized in 1899 for the purpose of developing creative
writing and encouraging literary effort on the part of students,
the magazine has made considerable progress in content, make-
up, and range of material since then. Especially during the past
year has this progress been noticeable when, under the editorship
of Gordon Grigsby, a critics' column was introduced, for the
purpose of reviewing current theatre productions, books, music,
Grigsby is ably assisted on the editorial board by A1 Wllite
and Bob Yost, assistant editors. Barbara Foulkrod directs the i
art staff, Chet Bright supervises the soliciting of advertisers,
Don Dixon is business manager, and Claire Armstrong is cir-
Grigsby and Barbara busy at work.
First Row, left to right: Prof. McCarney faclvisorl, Ewalclsen, Richter faclvertising managerl, For-tenbaugh fmanaging
editorl, Schlack feditorl, Jones fmanaging editorl, Shoemaker, Knubel, Hendley, Callard. Second Row: Yost, Sneecler,
Leibfried, Titus, Ortel, Fausold, Kirker, Rock, Kloter, Duncan, Berger, Swisher.
The G-Book contains all the information about everything
on the Gettysburg campus that anyone should want to know.
Specifically it is for freshmen who are unfamiliar with Gettys-
burg, but upperclassmen also find that an up-to-date G-Book is
any exceedingly valuable item. This is because this little pocket
sized edition, in an informal manner, tells the freshman how to
stay on the right side of tribunal and how to get accustomed
to the new life. Then, too, a complete sports and social calen-
dar of the school year is included along with a list of fraterni-
ties and sororities, and organizations with their functions and
purposes on campus. In the back of the book, one can find all
the rules that govern the student here at Gettysburg.
Last year the book was edited by Ted Schlackg the managing
editors were Marion Jones and Ruthe Fortenbaughg Ralph
Weavei' handled the business and Ed Richter, the advertising.
Larry King and Jim Koch took the pictures. The whole affair
was supervised by Chaplain MCCarney.
Schlack finds his work amusing
f V .
, ,Q X E
i ' .
FQ! YE '
I if rl: 'f
TI-IE OWL AN
N IGHTIN GALE
Owl and Nightingale is the acting club of the college, The members
patiently await their call from the man who produces and directs the plays,
Dr. Richard A. Arms. Professor Ziegler handles everything technical and
Fred Pfeffer takes charge of all the makeup.
The first play of the year was "First Lady," a comedy by Katherine
Dayton and George S. Kaufman, The play centers about the feud between
two Washington hostesses who bar no holds to become First Lady in the
On the spring agenda were an English translation of Goethe's brilliant
masterpiece, Faust, arranged for modern staging, and a translation of a
Spanish play by Professor Franco.
With the new constitution in effect, making entrance requirements
a-We ,. . 1 i , 1
X , .kv lighter, there was an increase in the membership of Owl and Nightingale 1
v -N , .city . . . . . i
JW!" the past year. Don Simonton served as president, Lil Mickley, vice- l
V 'I ,Q ict-. -,G ll 4 I W
ffm . Wffi b
f W .
lgfbqf' Nag- J First Row, left to right: Stock, Herman, Combs, Mickley Qvice presidentl, Kerstetter, Shoemaker. Second Row:,
1 If 'VFR' I-Ioenniger, Titus, Gillespie, Hankins, Scherch fsrage mzmagerj, Yost. i
7 S A
92 an -5 L
4 N l
f - s +
9 +A i
C E '
f 'N x
1' ,wwe eeee LLL L,
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We ll 'lu T
XX K 1 N D
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X XXX 4
presidentg and Fred Hoenniger, secretary-
treasurer. Jack Scherch was stage manager.
At the meetings on the second Wednesday of
each month short skits or instruction periods
on stage techniques are presented. The actors
also takepart in dramas for the SCA and
regularly Work on the weekly drama shows at
the radio station.
The Play's the thing.
Cast of FIRST LADY
Lucy Chase Wayne ..... .... L ILLIAN MICKLEY Stephen Wayne .... .... D ON SIMONTON
Irene Hibbard ...... ............ H ELEN SAUL Carter Hibbard .......... ...SEBASTIAN HAFER
Bill Johnson........................SBNA1'oR KEANE
Others in the Cast
Liz Ann Lott Barbara I-Iislop Donald Charles
Ann Fellenbaum Josie Stuart James Stoughton
Pat Keener - Dick Titus Bud Nugent
Cast of JOHN LOVES MARY
John ..... . . .FRED HOENNIGER The Senator. . . . . .
Mary .... ..... L ots KERSTEWER The General ....
Fred ..... . . .HENRY GRAYBILL Lili ......... . . .
Mama ..... ........... G LORIA ECKER 0'Leary .........
Waiter.................. ..... Rosswr DAY
.. . .RICHARD RICE
. ...DWIGHT YOUNG
: .. , , Nw . My-X .XX -wvzx V x - X. X . ' N -X -wwxw-1' Qwww -k:---my .'., x 1.1:-:QQ-xrw.--wzz iz- -1:--':.x:w?v.,1v-+1ff,Q-mx-'..::-v::..,. Av-.-
An outstanding organization, the college band has
done much in adding enthusiasm as well as color to
the football games this year, both home and away.
Under the direction of Mr. Paul A. Harner the
marching band has completed a commendable year
of entertainment. Among such entertainment projects
were the pre-game and half-time formations at foot-
ball games, credited to the ingenuity of drum major
The concert band under the baton of Mr. Harner
and student director Dick Kendall looks forward to
another successful year. Three times a week the con-
cert band assembles in the chapel for several hours
First Row: Flaherty, Geiman, Miller, Mickley, Davis, Ott, Plank, Stiles,
Ziegler, Costanzo. Second Row: Kendall fstudent clirectorj, Ansel, Naylor,
Martz, Shanebrook, Belles, Blanchard, Bowers, Dickey, Clouser, Stambaugh,
Mahan, Hamer fdirectorj. Third Row: Singer, Forty, Reighard, Welker,
Blymire, Rohrbaugh, l-lenneberger, Thomas, Seibel, Guss, Baughman, Peel-
ing, Sowers. Fourth Row: Schwering, Smeltz, Andrews, Mutch, Bushey,
Taylor, McNulty, Fosnocht, Fausold, Sanders, Longacre.
of practice. It is expected that this line organization
shall in the near future plan a concert tour during
Right: No, he doesn't play them allg he's the leader of the
First Row, left to right: Wei and, Schantz, Mickley, Saul, J. Miller ftreasurerl Bley fpresidentj, Dinger fsecretaryj,
Brinkman, Wharton, Kutz. gecond Row: Yost, Juditzl Eisenhart, Seiders, Hlumphreys, Grigsby, Richter, Hallway,
Schantz, messenger, Brinkman, corresponding
secretaryg Miller, treasurer, Dinger, secre-
taryg Bley, president.
The Senate is the student represented governing body on
campus. It is composed of four faculty members and one stu-
dent from each of the seventeen living groups on the campus.
Organized to provide equal representation to all students in de-
termining campus policy, the Senate backs the Booster Club,
supervises freshmen customs and the function of the men's tri-
bunal, and advises the administration of the college on student
opinion, This year an investigation was conducted to discover
an improved means of electing campus ollicers fairly, a Saturday
night canteen was sponsored, new uniforms were 'gotten for the
cheerleaders, and several changes were proposed to the college
over discrepancies in the curriculum. .
The officers of the Senate are Bob Bley, president, Jack
Loose, vice-president, John Mille1', treasurer, Ruth Brinkman,
corresponding secretaryg and Betty Lou Dinger, recording sec-
retary. Professor Fryling is parliamentarian.
The governing body of G-Burgmisses is the Women's Student Council.. Two members are elected from each
class by the girls and the council is responsible to them at the monthly meeting of the coeds in the Science Ha
L 't d disci linar action against campus women fall under the jurisdiction of this group. This year's
ate permi s an p y
Witches Ball CThe Women's Dorm Dancel was held under the auspices of the Women's Student Council which
also has complete charge of the May Day programs during which the May Queen is crowned. The principals
of this group are: Liz Lott, presidentg Mary Alice Hartranft, vice-presidentg and Gerry Snavely, secretary-treas-
, A., ,... ..,.,. - ni
FIRST ROW, left to right: Slifer,
Hartranft fvice-presidentj , Lott
fpresidentl, Snavely fsecretarymreas-
SECOND ROW: Ewaldson, Din-
FIRST Row, left to fight: Arm.
strong, Tittle, Saul, Rommel, Hart' 3
ranft fpresidentl , Scrfass.
The court of the Women's Tribunal holds the ax over the violators of VVomen's Freshman Customs during the
traditional period from mid-September until November. Pity the poor frosh coeds who must appear before this com-
mittee during the regular Weekly meetings. Varied and hilarious are the results of these gatherings.
The vice-president of the Women's Student Council is traditionally the president of the VVomen,s Tribunal. Then
she in turn appoints one member from the senior class, two from the juniors, and three from the sophomores. Mary
Alice Hartranft is the guiding hand of this group.
This group of Ogres, ruled by Bob Schoen, president, Johnny Clark, vice-president, and Gene Coder, secretary,
keeps the freshmen in line during the annual period of customs throughout October and November. Regulations for
freshmen include wearing a dink, black tie, black socks and a nameplate, carrying a G-Book, knowing Gettysburg
songs and cheers, and greeting everyone on the campus with a cheery "Hello."
VVoe to the poor frosli who must attend its VVednesday night "inquisition" for his trial. And greater pity for
the one found guilty at said affair, as he must attend and take part in the "Roman Holiday" for the amusement of
upper classmen on the following Friday evening.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Davis,
E. Miller, Schwering, Schoen fpres-
identl, Clark fvice-presidentj, Brad-
FIRST ROW, left to right: Arm-
strong, Paul, Swindells, Rodgers
Fortenbaugh, Ballantyne, Hankins.,
SECOND ROW: Aungst, Franco
Smith, Gotwald, Hoke ftreasurerj
Moreland fpresidentj, Teran, Hauss-
man, Morgan, Dr. Shaffer fadvisorl.
THIRD ROW: A. 'XVhite, Max-
well, Lotz, Kauffman, Schantz, Rich-
ter, Craley, Strang, Allan, Rommel
Yoder, Candioto, Suhl.
FOURTH ROW: Peterman, Mo-
shier, Jones, Gillespie, Smith, Bir-
e eee G CLUB
Organized for the purpose of developing student interest in international affairs, the International Club, with its
numerous committees promoting world peace and harmony amongst nations, meets monthly. Each year this club
formulates a model United Nations, including the Security Council, General Assembly, etc., and discusses a par-
ticular problem that then confronts the United Nations at Lake Success. In the spring the club plans a trip to the -
headquarters ofthe United Nations, which will be attended by the several committee heads, in order to obtain in-
formation for campus activities in international affairs. Cal Moreland is president of the organization.
Alpha Kappa Alpha is the national honorary philosophy fraternity at Gettysburg College. The admission require-
ments include six hours in advanced philosophy plus four hours in philosophy or related subjects. The Gamma
Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha is advised by Dr. Norman E. Richardson and Dr. Sheldon C. Ackley. Monthly
there are open meetings at which a member of the faculty or student body may speak or lead a discussion on
some branch of philosophy. Also, guest speakers are regularly scheduled and philosophy groups from other col-
leges come to Gettysburg to discuss their philosophies. Don Simonton is the president of these associated thinkers.
FIRST ROW, left to tight: Leis-
ter, Lindquist, Kem.
SECOND ROW: Prof. Stuart, Dr.
Ackley, Dr. Richardson fadvisorsl.
FIRST ROW: Granville Miller,
Sankey, Dietrich, Parlett, Col, Ped-
dy, Capt. Crone, Plastino, Bley,
Little, Craley, I-Ieindel, Hallway.
SECOND ROW: Aspen, Kennedy,
Rogers, Holman, Heaps, lVlcBean,
Reynolds, Ellis, Shearer, Woods,
THIRD ROW: Manganero. Gil-
bert, Williams, Trundle, Snyder,
Lieknecht, Sullivan, Landis, Trieski,
SOCIETY me teree e
In the fall of this past year a chapter of the national honorary society for air R.O.T.C. was formed on the
campus. This organization is known as the Arnold Society of Air Cadets in honor of Gen. H. H. Arnold and was
formed during the latter part of 1947. The group has guest speakers during the year to further the members'
knowledge of the Air Force. Plans are underway to organize a trick drill team.
Arnold Society officers are Paul Plastino, Commander, Robert Bley, Executive Oliicerg Robert Little, Operations
OH'icerg Henry Parlett, secretary-treasurerg and Lay Dietrick, Adjutant Recorder. Lt. Col. Thomas E. Peddy and
Capt. Douglas A. Crone are chapter advisors.
Beta Beta Beta is the national honorary fraternity for biology majors and students with a special and contrib-
utive interest in biology. Members must have at least twelve hours of biology in which they have maintained a con-
sistently high average. Then, after they have given their pledge talks, the neophytes are accepted into the fold oi
Beta Beta Beta. Even with these stringent membership requirements, the number of actlves and honorary members
remains quite large.
John Davis is president of the fraternity. Bill Canouse is vice-president and Dave Woodruff acts as treasurer.
The Gettysburg Rho chapter is advised by Dr. Earl Bowen.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Shane-
brook, Gilbert, -Nebinger, Gaiman,
SECOND ROW: Dr. Bowen fad-
visori, Outland, Canouse fvice-
presidentl , Davis fpresidentl ,
Woodruff fsecretaryj, Mackey.
THIRD ROW: Pebley, Jones.
Ayres, Dvorsky, Gilligan, Kase, Al-
bright, McMorris, Meaden.
FOURTH ROW: Barthels, Eisen-
hart. Strausbaugh, Diehl, Gladfelter,
Clouser, Allshouse, Nlorgenfruh.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Wood-
ruff, Reese, Suhl, Schlegelrrtilch, Dr.
SECOND ROW: Strang, Morgan,
Schantz, Kase, Faust, Bley, Mor-
genfruh, Shoemaker, Serfass,
To promote the knowledge of German culture on the campus and to enable interested students with ability
to learn and help to apply their knowledge of German, der Deutsche Verein was established at Gettysburg College
in 1836. Then in 1930, the group went national to join Delta Phi Alpha. This year, under the presidency of Ted
Schlack and the advisory of Dr. Langerhans, the society is meeting its objectives with great success. The executive
posts are filled out by Hans Suhl, vice-president, Marion Jones, secretary, and Al Reese, treasurer.
Last fall a Goethe Jahr Week was held at the college with Dr. Heinrich Meyer as guest speaker. And a bi-
weekly radio program, Deutschland Echo, is produced. These, in addition to the monthly meetings, much aid the
formation of our liberal arts tradition here at Gettysburg.
Eta Sigma Phi is an honorary fraternity for outstanding students of classic literature, chiefly Latin and Greek
literature. At monthly meetings discussions are held in which critical interpretations are given by the members and
faculty of Greek and Latin tragedies, comedies, and the great prose writings, including such renowned writings as
those of Sophocles, Aristophanes, Thucydides, Plautus, Terence, and Seneca. Papers written by the students on
classic literature are read regularly. Ted Lindquist is president of the fraternity, with Lou Hammann as vice-presi-
dent, Ruthe Fortenbaugh as secretary, and ,Ted Schlack, treasurer.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Dr.
Shaffer I advisor D , Fortenbaugh fsec-
retaryl , Lindquist Qpresidentl ,
Hammann fvice-presidentj , Schlacl:
ftreasurerj , Dr. Glenn fadvisorl .
SECOND ROW: Evelon, Leister,
Leeti, Smith, Ruclisell, Wagner,
Sanner, Dusman, Jones.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Rebec-
ca Sachs Qsponsorj, Brinkman, Fel-
lenbaum fcorresponding secretaryl,
Foulktod fpresidentj, Ruggiero fsec-
retaryj, Shoemaker, Mickley.
SECOND ROW: Warner, Christ.
Kappa Delta Epsilon is an educational sorority organized to promote professional interests and to keep students in
contact with the educational world. It is strictly a women's sorority and its afliliation is national. Its activities in-
clude one business meeting each month, the annual Father's and Mother's Day programs, an annual trip to Hershey
Industrial School, and a party for underprivileged children.
The honorary fraternity organized for men who are preparing for the teaching profession is Kappa Phi Kappa.
Meetings are held monthly at which time the members discuss different methods of teaching, the problems that a
teacher may encounter and other related subjects. Prominent speakers in the field of education are often a part of
the organizationis meeting, giving to the future teachers first hand information on current educational problems.
The fraternity's other activities are made up of a yearly field trip, sponsoring of Mother's Day and Father's Day,
and an annual banquet in the spring.
The oflicers are: Robert Singer, presidentg Larry King, vice-president, Eugene McVicker, secretaryg Edward
Richter, treasurerg Morris Prichet, historian.
FIRST ROW, left to tight: Prof.
johnson fadvisorj, King fvice pres-
identj, Singer fpresidentj, Mc-
Vicker fsecretaryj, Richter ftreas-
SECOND ROW: Bushman, Keiser,
Farr-ett, Knippel, Di Angelo, Wal-
FIRST ROW, left to right: Sperry,
Schantz, Warner, Greenawald, Dr.
SECOND ROW: Strang, Venable,
Bingham, Bloom, Cameron, Crap-
Phi Alpha Theta is an honorary fraternity for majors in history, and its purpose is to develop a keen interest
and a better understanding of present day problems through a systematic and organized study of the past. Meet-
ings of this fraternity are held monthly, and the programs are usually highlighted by a message from an authorita-
tive history scholar or instructor, or the reading of ar thesis Written by one of the students.
Phi Sigma Iota is an honorary fraternity organized for the purpose of furthering an interest in the study and
speaking of the romance languages and the authors of those languages. Tau chapter at Gettysburg College con-
tains students who are principally concerned with French and Spanish. Meetings are held monthly, at which guest
lt e ent to ics of interest and senior members of the society read research papers which they have written
Sp63'C1'S pr s p .
on various authors and literary movements in a romance language. Professor Angel Franco directs the meetings and
the entire romance language department serves the fraternity in an advisory capacity, while Professor William D.
Hartshorne is chapter secretary.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Shane-
broolc, Prof. Hartshorne, Williams,
Prof. Franco fpresidentl, Palmer,
Wallace, Ruggiero, Prof. Kilmer.
SECOND ROW: Dinger, R. Fran-
co, Titus, McGaughy, Mute, Cook,
Dr. Bachman, Prof. Percival,
FIRST ROW, left to right: Thom-
as, Fortenbaugh, Greenawald fvice
presidenti, Grigsby fpresidentj, Au-
rand fsecretary-treasurerj, Foullcrod.
SECOND ROW: Dixon , Long,
Venable , Schlack , MacBean , Holl-
way, Lindquist, Snyder,
Any student who has served at least one full year on the editorial or business staff of a campus publication or on
the radio station is eligible to be nominated to Pi Delta Epsilon, the national honorary journalism fraternity.
A grand national convention of the fraternity was held last June in Pittsburgh. Gettysburg's representative there
V' P 'd nt Carl Greenawald At the monthly meetings, presided over by President Gordon Grigsby and
was ice- resi e .
recorded by Secretary-Treasurer Maude Aurand, round table discussions were held on all the problems encountered
in producing a successful magazine or paper.
Pi Lambda Sigma is an honorary fraternity for majors in Economics and Political Science who have excelled
in that Held. Eligible for membership now are those students who have a total of twelve semester hours credit
in one of the two fields, or a combination of fifteen hours in both. The local chapter had thirty-two active mem-
bers from last year, and initiated nearly fifty new members on December 1, 1949, the date of the annual initiation
banquet. Ollicers for this year are Harry W. Schlegelmilch, president, Neiman Craley, vice-president, jim Way,
secretary, and Richard Foltz, treasurer. Dr. Rasmus S. Saby is faculty advisor to the fraternity.
S I G M A
FIRST ROW, left to right: Reese,
Foltz Qtreasurerj , Schlegelmelch
fpresidentj, Craley fvice presidentl,
Prof. Larkin faclvisorl.
SECOND ROW: Knapp, Wieand,
Markel, Sheads, Conrad, Warehime,
Rommel, Rote, Neubert, Soult,
Rock, Cook, Bushman.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Dr.
Smoke fadvisorl, Nucho, Sheetz
fftreasurerj, Long, Landis, Morgen-
SECOND ROW: Prof. Kogler, Ed-
dins fsecretaryj, Combs, Fegely
fvice presidentj, Heidler, Weigle
fpresidentj, Prof. Hayward.
During Commencement week of 1949, a chapter of Psi Chi, national honorary fraternity for psychologists and
students in psychology, was installed on the Gettysburg campus. The four categories of members in this fraternity
are honorary members, associate members, alumni and undergraduate members. An overall B average in psychology
courses is a prerequisite for active undergraduate membership. Last year, activities in this field were confined to
the Psychology Club, a local organization, whereas this year the Psychology Club is nationally aliiliated. Don Wei-
gle is president of Psi Chi, and Dr. Kenneth L. Smoke is faculty advisor.
Scabbard and Blade is the honorary society composed of outstanding students enrolled in the advanced courses of
the Reserve Oliicers' Training Corps. Its purpose is to increase interest among the members in topics of interest
to the military profession and current developments in weapons, organization, tactics, and other fields of military
operations. At its two meetings per month various training and campaign films are shown, prominent guest speak-
ers talk on recent developments in defense, weapons, occupations, training, and a Wide range of other topics. In
addition to its meetings, Scabbard and Blade again plans to sponsor its annual military ball. Officers of the local
chapter are Mac Rommel, president, Fred Mellin, vice-presidentg Doug Ensminger, secretary, and Don Hollway
FIRST ROW, left to right: Holl-
way 12nd lieutenantl, Mellia list
lieutenantj, Rommel fcaptainj , Col.
McKenney fadvisorj, Ensminger fist
SECOND ROW: Reynold, C. Mil-
ler, Gotwald, Soult, Dietrich, Cra-
ley, Bley, Heindel, Hartman, Nu-
FIRST ROW, left to right: Ne-
binger, Stock, Shelcls.
SECOND ROW: Gilbert fsecre-
taryj , Ott ftreasurerj , Muntz
fpresidentj, Kulp fvice presidentl,
THIRD ROW: Stroup, Coble, Die-
trich, Bikle, Parlett, Faust, Mc-
Clung, John, Blackman, Kauffman,
FOURTH ROW: Warner, Lund-
quisr, Long, Scheffer, Etshied, Sny-
der, Little, Welch, Dvorsky.
Th S tic.l Ch mists or Scep Chem as it is popularly referred to, under the guidance of Dr. C. Allen Sloat,
e ce '1 1
is an orgaiiization tiff chemistry majors on campus who w ant to take chemistry out of the classrooms and into their
activities. Each pledge before initiation must present a talk to the group on some subject related to chemistry.
This year tours through various industrial plans in the vicinity are being planned for the club in order to ac-
d ' l l m' fl The chief Skeptic is Fred Muntz' Stu Culp is
quaint the members with modern, practical, in uistria cle IS 'y. ,
vice-president, Dick Ott is treasurcrg and Dot Gilbert, secretary.
Last spring Sigma Pi Sigma, an honorary fraternity for distinguished students in Physics, was established at
Gettysburg College. The chapter was installed in May, 1949, and since then it has grown considerably in member-
ship and activities. Already numerous projects in physical research are under way, several guest speakers have
presented talks to the society, and members have submitted research papers showing the results of their work on a
project. The society plans to attend a science conference in the spring at Barnard College, Columbia University.
Officers of the fraternity are Norman C. Rasmussen, presidentg Marlet C. Ness, vice-president, Earl Smith, secre-
taryg Lawson Wright, treasurer, and Professor Merle Bowser, faculty advisor.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Prof.
Steclcel, Shoemaker, Smith fsecrc-
taryj, Rasmussen fpresidentj, Zin-
ner, Prof. Bowser fadvisorl,
SECOND ROW: Straub, Korman-
ski, Keiser, Green, G. Miller,
Adamson, Eveter, Lefever.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Dean
Tilberg, Prof, Bolich fadvisorj ,
Mickley fsecretary-treasurerj , For-
tenbaugh fpresidentl , Dr. Mason
fadvisorl , Dr. Warthen fadvisorj .
SECOND ROW: Rvs, DelVloch,
Seitzinger, Kerstetter, Serfass, Ham-
The members of Tau Kappa Alpha are chosen from those students who have distinguished themselves in the
fields of debate and public speaking. TKA isa member of the national forensic fraternity which has almost
one hundred chapters. This year, under the advisory of Professor Harry F. Bolich, the group had its first formal
initiation in several years. As Gettysburg has an active chapter, the members receive the national forensics mag-
azine, T116 Sjmaleer. At the monthly meetings problems in debating are resolved,,and plans are now being Worked
upon for an organized intramural debate contest for the college. TKA's prexy is Lil Mickley, and Ruthe Forten-
baugh is the secretary-treasurer.
A lack of student interest in college athletic events and an even greater absence of genuine school spirit led to
the organization of the Booster Club last year. In its brief lifetime the Booster Club has overcome these deficiencies
to a great extent, but it now has the task of maintaining the ground already gained. The sale of refreshments
and booster buttons resulted in proceeds which bought new uniforms for the cheerleaders. A parade of Hoats, con-
structed by nearly all living groups on the campus, highlighted Homecoming Day. Officers of the club are Al Ho-
man, presidentg Ted VVoutersz, vice-president, Sue Hunsberger, secretaryg John Loose, treasurer, and Professor
VVilliam Stuart, faculty advisor.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Schaad,
Armstrong, Foster, Wohlfarth,
SECOND ROW: Green, Snavely,
Holman lpfesidentj , Hunsberger
fsecretaryj , Loose ftreasurerj .
THIRD ROW: Rosborough, Rich-
ardson, Malley, Nlangels, Muhlbach,
Kendall, Swartzbaugh, Nlahan.
FIRST ROW, left: to right: Bair,
Juditz, Born, Craley, Shimer, Rock
fpresidentj, Melhorn, Bley, Wieand.
SECOND ROW: Peterman, Rote,
Grigsby, Keiser, Little.
Organized for the purpose of promoting inter-fraternity harmony and for aiding fraternity leaders in adopt-ing
administrative policies is the Gavel Club, a non-legislative group which is composed ofuthe president and vice-
president of each fraternity on campus. This organization has no treasury and the presidency is delegated in a
cycle, each year going to the president of a different living group until the cycle is complete. At 1ts monthly
meetings in the various fraternity houses problems of mutual IIIICYCSI torhgroup leaders are discussed. This year
Ralph Rock of Sigma Chi is president, while Dick Keisei of Phi Delta ' eta is secretary.
Le Cercle Francais welcomes those interested in the French language, customs and music. Membership into the
club is open to those students who are enrolled in an advanced French course. The club offers an opportunity for
the French student to obtain more Huency in language through the constant use of French during the meetings. The
programs included in the meetings offer various forms of entertainment such as a French play, dramatized by the
members, movies, or a speaker. An annual event always looked forward to by the club is their Christmas party.
Dr. Albert Bachman is faculty advisor and Charles Venable, president, Joanne Pursel is secretary.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Walte-
myer, Brudin, Phleger fvice presi-
dentj, Pursel fsecretary-treasurerj,
Swisher, Cessna, Schaad, Peery.
SECOND ROW: F. Franco, Wal-
lace, Mitman, Venable, Prof, Bach-
man, Palmer, Rys, Prof. Percival.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Han-
R, Franco fpresidentj, Decker fvice
kins, RoBards, Fuhro fsecretaryl,
presidentj, Huber, Teran, Prof.
SECOND ROW: Faruhan, Attig,
A. White, Tichenor, Leibfried, Kip-
sey, Berger, Shanebrook, Swartz-
baugh, Palmer, Manganaro,
THIRD ROW: Boynton, Williams,
Stone, Knippel, Mellin, Feltman,
Morgan, Bradley, Titus, Gillespie.
The Spanish Club was organized for the students who wish to further their knowledge in Spanish as well as
to become acquainted with the customs and ideals of our South American neighbors. Also another important
purpose of the club is to teach the student to express himself more freely and with more ease in the Spanish lan-
guage. The meetings, open to any interested student, are held every second and fourth Wednesday of the month and
are conducted entirely in Spanish. The activities within the club are made up of Spanish movies and slides, reading
of well known Spanish prose and poetry as well as the study of their more popular music.
The officers are: Rafael Franco, president, Virginia Decker, vice-president, Carol Fuhro, secretary.
For those who like to bear the rigors of the great outdoors there is the Gettysburg Outing Club. Besides regu-
lar excursions to Osaga Lodge, the club takes trips to Harper's Ferry, Caledonia, Virginia, for purposes of hiking
and sightseeing. Maybe, a visit will be paid to a game preserve or a fishery. Perhaps, the group will go on a
'coon hunt or a toboggan slide. The only prerequisite to joining is a strong back and sturdy legs, for someone has
to carry the club's new cooking and hiking equipment.
The Outing Club also holds monthly meetings at which the trips are planned. Glen Munch prexies the meet-
I . .
ings. Bill Elliott, vice-president, Ruth Brinkman, secretary, and Lowell Sowers, treasurer, help to keep tnngs in
order. Dr. Duck watches over the group.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Dr.
Duck fadvisorj, Brinkman fsecre-
taryj, Munch fpresidentj, Elliott
Qvice presidentl , Compagnone.
SECOND ROW: Curfman, Carr,
lVlcCombs, Foose, Kloter, Davies,
Sqhaad, Pursel, Kennig, Kellow.
THIRD ROW: Sowers, Love, Bar-
thels, Lowe, Copeland, Markee,
Kingman. Suhl, Ottey, MacGhee,
Barnes, Hays, Fegely.
FIRST ROW: Prof. Franco, Mar-
ion RoBards, Carol Fuhro, Joyce
Combs, Lois Kipsey, Jo Ann Huber,
Frances Teran, Nancy Shanebrook.
SECOND ROW: Ted Mellin, John
Mulvihill, joe Tedeschi, Rafael Fran-
co, Al White, Dick Williams,
Howard Humphries, Dick Titus,
Frank Frain, Jim Lechrome, ,loc
Nlorgan, Pete Swartzbaugh.
CLUB ... .. ,.. oooo as s
Under the direction of Professor Angel Franco, a group of students this year organized a club for the purpose
of gaining a finer appreciation of Spanish and Hispanoamerican drama by the actual staging of these plays over
the college radio station, WWGC. Meetings are held every Monday afternoon for rehearsal and study of the various
characters. Then after four of these meetings of intense preparation, the play is ready for production. It is usually
broadcast over the air in the original Spanish, so as not to lose the effect of the great Spanish dramatists through
the flaws of translation, although translation is sometimes required. Outstanding among the playrights whose
dramas are produced are Lope de Vega, Tirso de lV10lill1l, and Calderon.
Once a month members of this club meet in the office of the librarian, Mr. John Knickerbocker, to discuss books
of all types and categories, those of the past, present, and future.
Mr. Knickerbocker is the advisor and Claire Armstrong is the president. They have well-known authors as
speakers, presenting different phases of the literary world. The purpose of the book club is to create an apprecia-
tion among the students for books. The club presents novels and various other types of hooks to the college library
from funds allotted to it by the Student Chest. Other projects include the annual Christmas essay contest, book week
and the numerous book exhibits in the library.
FIRST ROW: Dorothy Gilbert,
Jeanne Hankins, Claire Armstrong,
president, Phyllis Tittle, Ruthe For-
SECOND ROW: Marion Jones,
Lynn Leibfried, Ann Creutzberg,
FIRST ROW: Dean Tilberg, Prof.
Fryling, Prof. Johnson, Rev. Mc-
Camey, Prof. Hayward, Coach Hen
SECOND ROW: Bill Snyder, John
Mulvihill, Dave lVlclVIorris, Carl
Greenawald, Larry Johnson, Bob
lVIcCausland, Norman Rasmussen,
Jim Soden, Bob O,Brien, Howard
Humphries, Dick Beaver, Bill Mus-
selman, George Auxt.
lGettysburg's highly efficient group of dorm counselors is the principal reason that the dormitories are so well
maintained. In addition to the job of maintenance and administration, the dorm counselors are called upon to advise
the freshmen in their charge, so that the incoming crop of students can get off on the right foot before unrest and
waywardness take hold of them. Keeping thing under control at all hours of the day is a task which requires the
most responsible leaders that the college can provide. The counselors are entrusted with these duties, and they
are directly responsible to the Dean for the execution of dormitory policy. In return for their services, the counselors
receive free room accommodations plus a small allowance.
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Head Coach Hen Don'r steal that ball.
year was his great-
Rub-clown Rome. Coder lends an assist to Don Emert or three's a crowd
Gettysburg's 1949 gridiron machine was the finest
ever assembled by Coach Hen Bream, under whose
tutelage the Bullets posted a seven won, one lost and
one tied record. A glance at the record books shows
that this was the best mark for an Orange and Blue
eleven since 1891. Highlighting this superb season was
a thrilling last minute triumph over highly favored
Bucknell on Homecoming Day.
G-Burg's pigskin powerhouse opened the season in
Hershey, Pa., where they met the Lebanon Valley
eleven in the third annual Chocolate Bowl Game spon-
sored by the Harrisburg Rotary Club. Held on fairly
even terms by the Dutchmen in the first half, the
Breamites exploded in the two final quarters to post
an impressive 33-14 victory.
The scoring started early in the first quarter as
Tony Cervino took a short pass from Ross Sachs and
raced into the end zone for the tally. Ron Fitzkee added
the extra point, giving G-Burg a quick seven point
lead. Later in the same period, Cervino got loose on
an off tackle thrust and knifed his way 35 yards for
a score, and it seemed that the Bullets were on the
way to a rout. The Flying Dutchmen braced, how-
ever, and gave their own rooters something to shout
about late in the second period when they put on
a sustained drive which carried them all the way for
a score. The extra point was added, and the first
half ended with the score 13-6.
Striking with devastating effectiveness through the
air, the Orange and Blue clad gridders dazzled the
Flying Dutchmen in the second half. Bobby Bitner,
substituting for the injured Ross Sachs, pitched touch-
G-burg man tackled'short of a T.D
First Row, left to right: Faulkner, Zinn, Kirker, Bitner, Speaker, Harford, Day, Bailey, McCoy, Hauver. Second Row: Head Coach Hen
Bream, Trainer Rome Capozzi, Gallagher, Jones, Sachs, Grifiith, Cervino, Nugent, Reese, Lentz, Keetley, lVlcCausland, Bowman Thomas
Third Row: Beaver, L. Johnson, Young, Mathieu, Schlegelmilch, Fitzkee, Emert, Court, Gilligan, Coder, Yovicsin, Shainline. Fourth Row
Snook, Nloore, Hurley, B. Johnson, Disimone, Kassouf, Seachrist, Mateer, Herschberger, Ebert, Pavelic.
Court extends open arms to Engineer.
down heaves to Don Emert, Gene Coder, and Lee
Snook. Lebanon Valley was unable to dent the Bullet
defense again until late in the fourth quarter, and the
final gun sounded with the score 33-14.
In their first home game of the season the Battle-
fielders trounced the Green Terrors of Western Mary-
land 21-o. Touted as a strong club with a wealth of
veteran material, the Terrors nevertheless proved no
match for the rampaging Bullets. The inimitable Ross
Sachs, back in the lineup once again, connected on
two scoring tosses to end Don Emert. Dwight Speaker,
diminutive speedster, accounted for the second TD
when he took a handoff from Sachs in the second
quarter and outraced the Terror secondary into the
Drexel Tech was the next team to feel the sting of
the Bullets. This game featured the spectacular long
distance runs of the sensational Junior halfback, Dwight
Speaker. "Speak" made touchdowns in the first and
second periods on gallops of 83 and SI yards. In the
last period, Gene Coder scored from two yards out
on an end around play. G-Burg's defensive platoon
played a brilliant game in staving off several Drexel
Gettysburg's hopes for a perfect season were given
a rude jolt on October zo when the hard hitting Le-
high Engineers invaded the Gettysburg stadium. In the
first half the inspired Bullets matched touchdowns with
the vaunted Brown and VVhite and, by virtue of Ron
Fitzkee's two perfect placements, held a 14-13 lead at
In the second half Lehigh broke the game wide open
despite the desperate attempts of the Bullets to stave
off the inevitable. Dick Gabriel stunned the local parti-
sans when he took the opening kickoff of the second
half, and behind beautiful downfield blocking, ran 90
yards for a score. Later in the same period this same
Mr. Gabriel executed another bit of dazzling footwork
when he took a G-Burg punt and scampered 65 yards
to paydirt. The Breamites scored their lone touchdown
of the second half late in the fourth period. A pass,
Sachs to Coder, set up this tally which was registered
by Jones on a short plunge. It was clearly a case of
too much Gabriel, and the G-Burg gridders ended
up on the short end of a 33-20 score.
Following the Lehigh encounter, the Orange and
Blue journeyed to Allentown to meet arch rival, Muh-
lenberg. The Bullets were fighting mad after their
setback of the previous week and accomplished what
no other Gettysburg football team had done for ten
years by pinning back the Mule's ears with a 9-6
Ditty invades Bison territory.
victory. For three periods it was a give and take
battle with both teams wasting precious scoring op-
portunities. Then, in the final stanza, Ross Sachs finally
found the scoring range with one of his passes, pitch-
ing a perfect strike to Larry johnson in the end zone.
Fitzkee's conversion was good and the Bullets had a
7-o lead. Muhlenberg wasted little time in retaliating
after they intercepted a Sach's pass deep in G-Burg
territory. It took just three plays for the Mules to score
with Latzko lugging the ball over the last white stripe.
The all-important extra point was missed by the
Mules and the Bullets held a slim one point lead.
G-Burg added two insurance points in the final min-
utes when Marty Pavelic, stellar Bullet tackle, dropped
Vernon Miner to the turf in the end zone for a safety.
Gettysburg's juggcrnaut hit full stride against John
Hopkins University, crushing the luckless Blue Jays
by an overwhelming 56-6 score. Dwight Speaker swivel-
hipped his way to three touchdowns with runs of 37,
go, and IZ yards, while Tony Cervino accounted for
Don't look now, but-
Emert leads parade to Diplomat goal line.
two tallies with spectacular dashes. Marty Pavelic, Bob
Court, and Bob Johnson performed brilliantly on the
defense, cutting down Blue Jay runners with machine-
Homecoming Day brought the powerful Bucknell
Bisons to Gettysburg to meet the onrushing Bullets.
Bucknell, rated as a strong favorite, did not figure to
have too much trouble with the lighter Bullet eleveng
but sixty minutes and a thousand thrills later this
opinion was knocked into the proverbial cocked hat.
In the opening minutes of the first quarter it ap-
peared that Bucknell would live up to predictions.
The Bisons scored on the first play from scrimmage
on a tricky lateral pass play to take a quick lead. Later
in the same period the Bisons widened the margin
with a sustained drive which started deep in their
own backyard. In the closing minutes of the first period
the Bullet attack finally started clicking with Ross
Sachs connecting on passes to Bob McCausland and
Don Emert. The payoff toss was a 13-yard pitch to
Tony Cervino in the end zone, and the subsequent
extra point made the score read I3-7.
G-Burg went ahead in the second period when
Ross Sachs hit Bob McCausland with a pass in
touchdown territory. Dwight Speaker, a complete mys-
tery to the Bisons all day with his dodging, twisting
runs, set up this score with a brilliant 40-yard run.
Bucknell regained the lead in quick fashion when they
scored on a beautifully executed pass play. G-Burg
came right back to tie up the game when Ross Sachs
hit Dwight Speaker on the Bison 20-yE11'Ci line and
the elusive halfback raced down the sidelines to regis-
ter the score. A few moments later the half ended
with the score tied.
In the third quarter both teams scored once more.
The Bisons scored first on a line plunge from the two-
yard line, but they failed to convert. The Bullets
roared right back with Ross Sachs directing the at-
tack, and hitting his pass receivers with deadly ac-
AL Reese. Ross Sfxcus.
BUD KIRKER. SLUG SCHLEGELMILCH
BUCK ELL WAS THE CLIMAX
curacy. This time Don Emert was the recipient of
the touchdown toss as he made a diving catch in the
end zone. Fitzkee booted the extra point to give the
Breamites a 27-26 advanage. Most of the fourth uar-
ter was a see-saw battle with the Bullet defenses twice
hurling back Bucknell attempts to score. As the min-
utes ticked away that one point margin looked bigger
and bigger. Then it happened. Not to be denied a
thi d t' B '
r rme, ucknell scored on a fourth down plunge
from the one-yard line with just 40 seconds remaining
to play. The try fur point was good
Bucknell kicked off to Bob McCausland who raced
o t f b
u o ounds to stop the clock. Sachs threw one pass
which was groundedg then on his next attempt inter
ference was called against the Bisons on their - 'l
line. Time for just one more play. Sachs. rushed by
the charv' B lt
ging uc 'nell line, lofted a wobbly pass down-
field. Don Emert and two Bucknell backs went into the
a1r for the ball. The elusive pigsl-:in bounced off Emert's
Speaker on 83 yard jaunt against Drexel.
Cervino romps against the Mules.
shoulder pads and away from the groping arms. Out
of nowhere came Lee Snook who gathered in the ball
on the zo and outran the Bison secondary into the end
zone as bedlam reigned in the stands. Ron Fitzkee,
with the game ofiicially over, coolly booted the extra
which gave the Bullets a 34-33 victory in a game
which will probably never be equaled in the number of
heart-stopping thrills that it provided.
Hold him, Dobber, relief is on the way.
Suffering a noticeable letdown after that upset
victory, the Breamites were held to a I3-I3 tie on
the next Saturday by a surprising Albright eleven.
Gettysburg's touchdowns came on passes from Sachs
to Cervino and Emert. Albright was threatening an-
other score when the final gun sounded, and the Bul-
lets had to be content with a disappointing tie.
In the final game of the season on Thanksgiving
Day the Bullets returned to form and overwhelmed
Franklin and Marshall, 39-14. Sachs and Speaker led
the attack which rocked the Diplomats back on their
heels, and wrote finish to a highly successful season.
Post season honors were heaped on several of Hen
Bream's gridiron greats. Ross Sachs, Marty Pavelic,
and Dwight Speaker all were named to the Associated
Press All-Pennsylvania Teams. In addition, Pavelic
gained honorable mention on the all-east and Little
All-American teams. Tony Cervino participated in the
annual Blue-Gray classic in Montgomery, Ala., during
the Christmas vacation. Thus closes another chapter
in Gettysburg's march to the top in small college grid-
MANY Pavsuc. Bon MCCAUSLAND. Tom' Csavmo. DOBBER JOHNSON.
THROUGH THE HGOP
It was a tough night against the Mules.
Up to the time of the Penn State upset, the
sixteenth game of a 24 tilt schedule, G-Burg's
Bullets had been on the long end of the score
nine of the sixteen contests.
Opening up rather slowly and not showing their
"stuff" until half the season was over, Hen
Breamis cagers came along fast, taking big vic-
tories from Dickinson and Penn State. The State
game was easily their best performance against
a club which had three starters over six foot
three. Making their shots count and fighting for
every rebound they possibly could get, the Bul-
lets held the favorites to a tie for the regulation
time. The locals were ahead every inch of the
All Eyes on the hoop.
way from their first basket to the final minute
when the visitors crept up and deadlocked the
Crange and Blue, Ross Sachs threw in two foul
shots with the pressure on to assure the extra
period for G-Burg. Stretch Watson, Bob O'Brien
and Hank Belber also played commendable games,
especially O'Brien who grabbed many of the few
rebounds G-Burg got. In the extra five minutes,
State tallied two quick goals only to have G-
Burg come rushing back with Pure, Sachs and
Watson doing the honors. The victory was quite
an upset for Gettysburg and proved that the
team was definitely on the up-swing.
Dickinson provided the opposition before the
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"King" Cole, in his fourth year as coach of
the Gettysburg mat team, seems to have perma-
nently established the habit of turning out win-
ning aggregations at the Battlefield college.
Under his sterling leadership, the team copped
first place in the Middle Atlantic Championships
held at Eddie Plank Memorial Gymnasium last
year, entering seven men out of a possible eight
in the finals and coming up with three champions.
This year's squad has run up an enviable seven
and two record with meets remaining between
lvluhlenberg, Lafayette, and the M.A.C.'s aft
In the season's opener, the G-Burg grapplers
served notice of what was to come by downing
a powerful University of Pittsburgh outfit, 20-6.
Bud Diehl turned in the only pin as three other
matches were settled by the slim margin of one
point. Princeton handed the Battlefielders their
What happened to the other leg?
Russ Riegel-57 without a loss.
The master at work.
first defeat in another hotly contested contest by
a 21-11 count, Riegel picked up the locals' only
pin, taming the Tigers' Lakeland in the second
Bouncing back into the win column, the Cole-
men edged the mighty University of Pennsyl-
vania, I7-I3, with Loose, Woods, Sassman, and
Diehl all turning in creditable decisions. Haver-
ford was the next victim as the G-Burg manglers
swept every match but the last to win 29-3.
Pennsylvania Milita1'y Academy was routed the
following Saturday, 36-o, as Andrews, Woods,
Lon breaks him down.
Riegel, Soult, and Bob Herschberger all posted
Bucknell's Bisons turned out to be little sheep
falling before the G-Burg Juggernaut, 24-6.
Traveling to Philadelphia, the locals pasted the
Temple Owls 24-6. Sassman was outstanding,
pinning his opponent in the last period of a
closely fought match. F.8lM. finally snapped the
Colemen's five meet Win streak by administering
a 32--O Whitewashing at Lancaster. Russ Riegel,
undefeated in 57 straight bouts and three time
M.A.C., took his first inter-collegiate defeat.
Roaring back with everything they had, the
Battlefielders upset a favored Johns Hopkins out-
fit, 21-O, to avenge last year's loss. Thus, another
successful campaign can be written into the
books before it is even completed, thanks to
Clyde Coleik Company.
Pullin' a roll.
Oh, doctor, the pain!
Annapolis, Md. provided the setting for the
Gettysburg' soccer squad's initial test of the 1949
campaign. The naval academy's booters, with a
strong well balanced team spoiled the Bullets cur-
tain raiser with a 3-0 victory.
Only one of the Middie goals was earned, the
other being the result of freak action on the part
of the elusive leather, and the game was much
tighter than the score indicates. Joe McLernon,
Navy's great All-American halfback, was a thorn
in the side of the Bullet booters with his defensive
play which stopped many a scoring thrust.
Facing the University of Maryland booters in
their second tilt, the Hartshornemen again found
luck against them as the Terps scored a 3-1 win.
Goal by Maryland' s Reider in the second and third
periods provided the victory margin. Al Aspen
scored the lone G-Burg goal after some beautiful
teamwork by the Bullet forward wall.
The Gettysburg booters finally hit their stride
against Johns Hopkins University and won their
first game of the year. Playing on a muddy, rain-
W'l1ere do you think you're going?
soaked field which hampered offensive play, the
Bullets nevertheless rammed four shots past the
Blue Jay goalie. Aspen, Lou Hamon, Wade
Ortel, and Fred Schmidt scored for the Orange
and Blue in this 4-2 victory. A
A stubborn Washington College team held G-
Burg to a 1-1 tie in the next scrap. The Shoremen
were the first to score when they hit the nets two
minutes after the second half began. Although
holding the offensive edge through most of the
game, the Bullets did not score until late in the
final period when Fred Schmidt tallied with a
driving shot from 20 yards out. Cookie Costanzo,
stellar lineman was lost to the Bullets for the rest
of the season when he broke his leg in the second
half after colliding with a Washington halfback.
With Peck Watkins performing in great fash-
ion in the nets, the G-Burg booters played their
finest game of the year, shutting out a strong
Lehigh team, 1-0. The Engineers were unbeaten
up to this contest, but they couldnit get a ball
past Watkins who had the goal covered like a
Get rid of it, Peck.
blanket. Wade Ortel scored the only goal of the
game in the lirst quarter, and from then on it was
a defensive game all the way. Gordon Grigsby and
Chuck Granger, G-Burg fullbacks kept the Lehigh
attackers at bay with long, booming kicks dow11-
field which repeatedly broke up scoring threats.
Bucknell handed the Battleiielders their second
whitewash of the year with a 2-0 triumph. The
first half found both teams battling on even terms
with neither able to penetrate the other's defense
successfully. However, the Bisons roared back in
Grigsby gives the high sign.
First Row: Allshnuse, 1Veignnd, Liebknecllt, hI2lllgflllRI'0, Leidy, Smeltz, Maxwell, Lange, Himes,
Schmidt. Second Row: Mnsselman, Costanzo, Aspen, Stnub, Suively, Buller. Triller, Grigsby, XVutkins,
Granger, Clark, llmumond, Royals, Ortel, Hartshorne fconchy.
the second half to chalk up the winning margin on
goals by Remer and Raynor.
Gettysburg suffered their second and third loss-
es in succession when they dropped overtime ver-
dicts to Franklin and Nlarshall and Westerii
ivlaryland, Ortel, and Shively scored for the Bul-
lets in the Diplomat encounter, but FSCM broke
the deadlock with a counter in the final minute of
the second overtime period. Against the Green
Terrors it wasa case of missing too many scoring
opportunities. G-Burg outplayed the Terrors
throughout most of the game, but a goal by jim
Culhane in the five minute overtime spelled de-
feat for the Grange and Blue.
Wade Ortel and Fred Schmidt combined to give
G-Burg a victory in the seasonis finale against
Muhlenberg as the Mules were conquered, 2-1.
Ortel scored in the second period and Schmidt con-
nected in the third to clinch the win. The entire
Bullet team played inspired soccer in climaxing the
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Take a deep breath.
With only two experienced swimmers out for
the team, Coach Jack Shainline started from
scratch in the first year Gettysburg has pro-
duced a swimming team since pre-war times.
Dick Carothers, 100-yard free styler, and
Emile Georgett, 60-yard specialist, were the
backbone of the '48-'49 squad. Other men de-
veloped as the season progressed, including Bob
Nugent, 400 yard free styler, Al Mulbach, 200
yard breaststroke, Dave Peery, and "Tinner"
Below First Row: Moore, Botterbush, Sheffer, Muhlbsoh,
Lelsman Second Row: Malin, Cadmus, Delabaugzh, Rom-
mel Peery, Mastman, Third Row: Fury, Deisroth, Huff,
Hess, Miles, Shainline fCOBCll,.
Bottom: Jack gives the word.
In their first match, the G-Burg mermen
were sunk by Lehigh. The Bullets had no more
luck against Johns Hopkins and Delaware. It
was a different story against Drexel, however,
as coach Shainline's boys dropped the Dragon's
52-23. The remainder of the season wasn't too
impressive, as the team lost the rest of their
matches. The swimming team should develop
through the years with more experienced men
out for the team.
Below: And they're off.
Bottom: How's the water?
First Row, Left to Right: Cervlno, Atherholt, Brown.
Houtz, Nowak, Jones, Kirker, lvieand, Hummel, Plank
U'021PllJ. Set-oml Row, Left to Right: Huntzinger, Dyson,
Gbblc, Fitzkee, Buehler, Young, Mnrtz.
Razor laces the horsehide into distant spaces
Atherholt welcomed after circuit wallop.
The II won and two lost record of 1948 had every-
one thinking of a successful diamond season in 1949.
However, Coach Ira Plank's proteges finished the year
with a "so-so" seven and seven record.
At times the squad showed great possibilities, dis-
playing either fine hurling or good solid stickworkg
but seldom a combination of both.
Behind the three-hit pitching of Bill Brown and
Kenny Houtz, G-Burg opened its season with a 3-1
conquest of Susquehanna on Nixon Field. The Orange
and Blue then lost 8-4 to Dickinson in ten innings.
The Bullets next overpowered johns Hopkins by a I5-2
score. The first road trip found Delaware defeating
G-Burg 3-2. The Bullets defeated Mt. St. Mary's 13-2
in the following fray. On the second swing around
the circuit, G-Burg lost to both Penn State and Muh-
lenberg. The local nine finished the season by defeat-
ing Temple, lVestern Maryland, Lehigh, and splitting
a twin bill with Dickinson before a Commencement
Day audience. Losses to Lafayette and Navy gave the
Plankmen an even .500 mark for the year.
First Row, Left to Right: Grove fmanagerj, Etshied, Copeland, Hewson, Sclnnitthenner, Second Row:
Miller, Grigsby, White, Rice. '
CI DER AN
Although victorious in only two of eight matches,
Coach Jack Shainline's tennis team showed flashes of
form that angers well for future net combines.
Bad weather during the early part of the season
hampered the netmen in their workouts which made
it difficult for the team to round into shape. jupe Plu-
vius stepped in again to wash out the first two meets
against Pitt and Haverford. Against F8zM and Western
Maryland the racqueteers showed the effects of lack of
work and dropped 7-2 and 8-I decisions.
Muhlenberg fell prey to the sharp slants of Bill
Hewson, Gordie Grigsby and John Miller as the netmen
annexed their first win, 5-4. The only other win of
the season came at the expense of Mt. St. Mary's in
an abbreviated match while additional losses were suf-
fered at the hands of Lehigh, Dickinson Ctwicel, and Speak shatters the tape.
Varsity Harriers, lFirst Row: Knauss, Copeland, Hamer,
Thls year Should Show a blg Improvement In the Hamlin, Ansel. Second Row: Yovicsin Qeoaethy, Buyer,
tennis fortunes as Shainline lost only two men from
last year's squad, Bill Hewson and Chick Rice.
VVinning their first meet against Lehigh and Muhlen-
berg, the Gettysburg track and field team looked for-
ward to a successful season. However, in their next
trio meet with Bucknell and Juniata, they placed
second to the latter, and against johns Hopkins lost
out by a 62M-63M score. At midseason the team was
seriously hurt, due to the injury of Dwight Speaker.
Speaker is a standout in the Ioo and 220 yard dashes
and in the broad jump. Because of this, Gettysburg
did not show too well in the Middle Atlantic meet,
won by St. Joseph's. The squad also lost to Haverford
in a dual meet and to F8zM and Dickinson in a
triangular affair. The final record was one win, one .
second place, and four losses. J
!Vatson, Dillon, Nebinger. l
Sparked by sophomore Milt Plantz, the
1949 golf team enjoyed one of its finest sea-
sons in history. Plantz went undefeated in
I2 matches while the team as a unit com-
bined to record eight Wins in II matches.
Starting with a victory over a strong Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania squad, the linksmen
went on to register a win over Johns Hopkins
before bowing, 4-3, to a red hot F8zM ag-
gregation, Penn State and lylaryland were
the only other teams to pin a defeat on the
Wolfinger coached golfers. The Nittany
"Lions" won by a 5-2 score, the Terrapins
Won by an identical mark.
Highlighting the season Was a 9-O shutout,
administered to Dickinson on the Gettysburg
Country Club course. In the Westerii Mary-
land Tournament, competing against several
CAPTAIN DICK DODDS
COACH JOE VVOLFINGER
Ieft to right: M. Plilntz, Kahler, Yoouzm, NV. Plantz,
MoCauslnml, Davies, Dodds
of the top teams in the section, the Bullets
finished fifth, close on the heels of the Juniata
Dick Dodds, playing his last season for the
linksmen took scoring honors for the season
by posting a sizzling 66 on the G-Burg course.
Other seniors participating in their Hnal season
included Walt Plantz, Dick Kahler, Johnny
Davies, and Johnny Yocum. This group was
instrumental in bringing G-Burg recognition
as a power in golf circles.
This should be interesting.
Milt fires the opening shot.
Now hear this.
Up and over.
IDDLE ATLANTIC TRACK
U On May 13 and 14 Gettysburg College played
host to the Middle Atlantics Track and Field
Championships. Our distinguished president, Dr.
Henry W. A. Hanson, gave the Track Dedication
speech to the swarming athletes from the 19
The two day alfair was won by St. Joseph's of
Philadelphia with 29 3f 7 points. Lafayette ran
a close second with 281f7 markers. Gettysburg,
without the services of their capable dash man,
Dwight Speaker, placed a lowly twelfth.
Tribute to Old Glory.
Les Hainley of Albright College smashed the es-
tablished javelin record with a toss of 201 feet,
7 inches. This record-breaking throw was the only
new mark set during the meet,
The meet was for the most part closely con-
tested since one team did not win more than two
events. The only double winner of the week end
was Grosholz of Haverford. Jim took the
first place medal in the 880 and mile run. Gros-
holz was striving to break the mile record, but
missed by two seconds with a time of 4125.5 min-
utes. Most of the races were very close.
The gang's all here.
The three musqueteers.
The Gettysburg squad's twelfth place was at-
tained by the accumulation of 5 3f 7 points. Utech
captured a tie for fourth place in the high jump.
In the 440 yard dash, a fourth place was taken
by Shellhase. Bob Snodgrass, with his best toss
of the year, took the third place medal in the
discus with a 132 foot throw.
The ceremonies were started by the playing and
A Bear leads the pack.
Below: Mr. Bilheimer acclaimed for his splendid record
Bottom: Dr. Hanson officially opens the Middle
Atlantic track meet.
marching of our college band. They were ended
with St. Joseph's receiving the coveted cupg also
with the furthering of cooperation between all
the participant schools.
Below: That's a base hit.
Bottom: How did I get like this?
They're off and running.
Men's intramurals completed a fine spring
and fall season with all the leagues being close.
Basketball, for the season 1948-49, was one
of the closest races seen around this college for
quite some time. Sigma Chi, edging out many
line teams, completed the season undefeated and
thus gained the title. The crucial game of the
schedule was the Phi Psi tilt which resulted in
a nip and tuck battle. With a last second rush,
the Sigma Chi's outscored the Green and Red,
In volleyball the story was a little different.
Phi Psi this time was not to be denied and
walked off with the championship for the second
straight year. Plenty of height aided the Phi
Psiis in their title drive. This iirst place also
helped the winners to garner the All Sports
Trophy, which is presented to the fraternity
team with the most first, second and third
Also in 1949, the Phi Delts captured the
softball race. With a tight race down to the
wire between SAE and Phi Psi, the Phi Delts
nosed out the contenders to sweep first place
Ti'-Y "" "
Individual champions in intra-mat tourney: First Row: Miller and Rosborough, ping pong finalists.
Ross, Kerns, Apple, Second Row: Xvliittnker, Spangler,
Continuing their dominance, the Phi Delts
opened the 1949-'50 intramural season by taking
the football title, After Lambda Chi was in
first place most of the season, Phi Delt and
Phi Psi charged into the lead with timely vic-
tories over the leaders. The league ended in a
tie, which was the first one in a few years. The
championship was decided by a play-off game
between the co-leaders, in which Phi Psi was
Ping Pong was captured by Phi Psi's team,
including Albright, Proctor, Shearer, and Craw-
ford. Johnny Miller of Phi Sig toolc the indi-
vidual crown by defeating Dave Rosborough,
four games to three. In the Intra Bowling race,
KDR toolc the honors behind some powerful roll-
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Mel applies the English.
- Another Lambda Chi TD in the making.
Hess Moves against the Mules.
Frosh sports enjoyed a fairly successful year
with the football and baseball teams enjoying
Freshman baseball of 1948-'49 played three
games, defeating Mercerburg Academy twice and
shutting out the Navy Plebes, 3-0. The scores of
the Mercersburg games were 1G-6 and 8-1 with
George Hare doing the pitching honors. Irving
Lubetlcin and Bob Bitner led the attack wield-
ing powerful bats. The golf team had two meets,
S P 0 R T S
one with Mercersburg and the other with the Navy
Plebes. The former resulted in a 52 to IZ vic-
tory for the junior Bullets. The Plebe outing was
not so victorious as the freshmen from Annapolis
took the meet, six to one. The frosh golfers, al-
though not engaging in many meets showed some
possibility. The last ,spring sport was tennis. In
this, the freshmen dropped two out of two to
M-ercersburg. Both were by a 9-0 shutout route.
The spring sports, hurt by rain, did not compete
in many games but the ones they did were full
Freshman Fall sports included football and
soccer, of which the former had a mighty im-
pressive record. Playing a tough five-game card,
the junior Bullets rolled through the whole sched-
ule without a loss. The Orange and Blue stopped
a previously unbeaten Bucknell squad 21-18 in
one of the year's'most exciting games. Other wins
included victories over FecM, 27-13, Western
Maryland, 27-6, Mercersburg, 19-6, and a rough
Muhlenburg team, 13-7. Sparked by Bob I-Iottle,
A1 Hershberger and Vince Rosetti, the Bullets
presented a powerful attaclc, smartly run by Jim
Hammond. These four should aid the varsity a
Fnrstltowz Hossfeld, Hess, Ewing, 1Vard, Smith, Moore, Mertz, J. Spangler, WV. Spangler, Hershberger, Rider, Xvilmot. Second
Row Hoff, I-Iottle, Mudge, 1Voodcock, Dolson, illhomas, Nichlas, l-Iammond, Tx7RllR'lllSl.k8l', Swanson, Rosetti, Feist. Third Row:
Coach Cole, Arvidson, Lundstndt, Bublin, Dickson, Grosso, Solomon, Byrne, 'VVilliams, Vignola, Lallosa, Brnmagim, Sanders,
' Naughton, Bonghter.
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great deal next year. Not only was G'Burg's attack
powerful but also the defensive unit was as great.
Phil Dolson, Bob Dixon, Bill Ewing, and Harold
Hossfield proved themselves to be outstanding in
this respect and should be able to patch up the
varsity line next year which will have lost quite
a few valuable players. Coach Clyde Cole should
receive a lot of credit for his untiring effort and
work which certainly helped the team to their un-
Winning two of their five games, the frosh
soccer team finished with a fair record. Western
Maryland took the junior booters into camp, 2-1,
to o-pen the season. This was followed by a 3-2
loss to Mercersberg Academy. Later in the season,
the Mercersberg boys repeated this again by blank-
ing the locals, 3-0. The booters' only wins came
between these two tilts when they caught fire and
trounced McConnellsberg High, 3-O. This was fol-
lowed by a crushing win over Penn State Forestry,
5-1. Hank Mann, Bob Harris, and Tom Geary
were a few of the outstanding players to perform
for the frosh boo-ters.
So far, the frosh mat team has defeated Hop-
kins frosh, 19-135 FHM, 25-11, and lost to pow-
erful Mercersberg team. Don Woods, Jim Spang-
ler, and A1 Herschberger have shown great prom-
ise while wearing the fro-sh livery.
The freshman basketball team opened the sea-
son by lo-sing a doubleheader to Mercersberg
Academy, 67-'54, and 38-36, In a return engage-
Hottle heads for paydirt.
' ' ' ' First Bow: 1Voocls, Rnbenstine, Moore, Mille Hosl ng
Will it or wont lt? ,
Second Row: Couch Cole, Spangler, Herslnberger Trout
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Walt on the ile of Shangtila.
WALTER B. LANE
The staff of the SPECTRUM takes time out to
extend our thanks to our photographer, Walter
B. Lane, for his pain-staking efforts to make
this hook a dramatic, but yet true picture of
three typical days at Gettysburg. "Walt," a
veteran of four years service in the Navy, has
earned great respect from the students with
his amiable and cooperative personality.
Flrst Row Thomas Berger 'Wharton Lott Ewaldson Brubaker, Hislop, EFoose, Creutzburg, Coach
Kenney Fuhro Crock Alerstock Decker Bobb Thompson, WVarner, I-Iunsberger, Clement,
Coach Grace Kenney moulded a well-balanced
group of coeds which produced the fmest rec-
ord ever achieved by a G-Burg hockey team.
The record was four Wins as against only one
loss and one tie.
With only a minimum of practice behind
them, the coeds dropped their opening contest
to Lebanon Valley. In the next tilt against Sus-
quehanna, the hoclceyettes emerged with a hard
earned 3-2 victory. Another very close and
bitterly fought game saw the G-Burg girls
come out on top with a 3-2 triumph. The Roar-
ing Lions from Albright were next on the list
of Gettysburg victims. Brilliant defensive play
by the locals held the Albrightians scoreless,
while Coach Kenna-:y's kids managed to dent the
cords with two markers. The best played game
Coach gives instructions. Half time briefing
I ,I , HOCKEY CAPTAINS
of the season had the Millersville lassies tang-
ling with the G-Burg squad. Sue Hunsberger
scored a goal in the early minutes to give the
Orange and Blue an advantage which they held
until two minutes before the final gun. A bit-
ter scramble in front of the G-Burg cage ended
with the Yellow and Black denting the cords
with the tying marker, and the game ended with
the score still deadlocked.
In the scoring department Sue Huinsberger
led the field with a total of seven goals for the
year. Shirley Thomas finished a close second
with five counters. Thus, these two coeds ac-
counted for 12 of the 14 markers garnered by
the team. With a large number of underclass-
men on the team, future prospects for the Ken-
ney combine are very bright.
Susie scores again.
Gettysburg's coed basketball team, with a six
game schedule started off on the right foot when
the Kenney coach team drubbed the Lebanon
Valley sextet, 54-48. Sue Hunsberger led the Bul-
lettes attack with 25 rallies. With a four and three
record in 1948--49, and with such veterans as Sue
Hunsberger, Shirley Thomas, Ginny Decker and
Liz Ann Lott, Miss Kenney looked forward to a
Following the game with the Flying Dutchmen,
the coeds will face Millersville, Susquehanna, Al-
bright, Penn Hall, Shippensburg, and a tentative-
ly planned tilt with Hood College.
The Lebanon Valley game proved very interest-
ing as the Battlefield coeds showed terrific team-
work and defensive ability. Along with Huns-
berger, Shirey Thomas and Ginny Decker showed
Wlnat, another joke?
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DELTA GAMMA HQCKEY CHAMPS PHI MU BASKETBALL VICTORS
First Row, Left to Rig-ht: Bobb, Foster, Thoamsou, Huntvz- Left t9 R-ight! Sally Geima-u, lit-len Knuble, Fa-ye Neblm
berger, Duncan, Caootla. Second Row: XVicand, Fuhro, SPF. ffllfllb' Dl'l'k0I', Barbara HISIUD. A1111 110059, lffbb' B91
P-eery, Creutzberg, Loliler, lierste-tter, Clement, l0W, NIIYIP3' Tlwllms, BI, A, Hnvrtrnnft, Barbara Alerstotl
Spike that ball!
Phi Mu dominated the girls' intramural scene in the
past year of competition by annexing three of the four
championships. The Rose and White captured trophies
in softball, basketball, and volleyball, while the Delta
Gammas won the field hockey award.
Sweeping through four games without a defeat, the
Phi Mu's had little trouble in taking the basketball
championship of 1949. Ginny Decker, Barbara Hislop,
Shirley Thomas, and Mary Alice Hartranft were the
main cogs in the strong hoop combine that took the
Following up their conquests in the b-ball circuit
the Phi Mu's took to the outdoors in the spring and
copped the softball championship. Once again the
Rose and White swept through the slate undefeated,
largely on the strength of Barbara Hislop's strong
right arm. Barbara did all of the pitching for the
champs, besides chipping in with many timely hits
for her club.
Alpha Xi's and Chi O's Tangle.
First Row, Left to
Right: Kellow, Geixnun,
Golf, Thomas. Second
WVith Sue Hunsberger pacing the attack, the Delta
Gamma's swept by all opposition and garnered the
intramural trophy in field hockey. Carol Fuhro also
lent valuable support to the DG cause with her bril-
liant defensive work. In the deciding game with the
Phi Mu's, Nancy VVieand scored a goal with only sec-
onds remaining to assure the DG's of the top place in
the standings. A furious struggle right down to the
wire, this game produced many thrills for the cheer-
Regaining their dominant position in the intra league,
the Phi Mu's walked off with the Volleyball cham-
pionship. The Chi O's gave the Phi Mu's a stiff battle
all the way, bowing in the playoff games in which
the champions took two straight to annex the trophy.
Row: Aierstock, Hart-
ranft, Armstrong, Third
PHI MU SOFTBALL VICTORS
First Row: Decker, Hartrnnft. Second Row: Goff, Heaton
Knubel, Hislop, Thomas, Third Row: Walsh, Hoops
Row: Iiislop, Foose.
This group guides and rules over most of the athletic prowess of the Gettysburg Coeds. The Women's Athletic
Association sponsors individual, group, intramural and intercollegiate tests under the helpful and fully appreciated
influence of Miss Kenny, VVomen's Phys. Ed. Director. The athletic tilts with other institutions throughout Central
Pennsylvania and Northern Maryland are scheduled by this organization.
For the more athletically inclined girls it maintains the programs in hockey, basketball, softball, swimming and
The members and oflicers of this group are elected by the Women's Student Body at large. Anne Brubaker holds
the top spot, Mary Alice Hartranft, vice-president, and Josie Slifer, secretary-treasurer.
FIRST ROW: Sue Huntzberger,
Josie Slifer, Anne Brubaker, M. A.
Hartranft, Shirley, Thomas.
SECOND ROW: Carl Fuhro,
Ginny Decker, Barbara Hislop,
Anne Creutzberg, Coral Buck,
Maryann Wharton, Mary Warner.
FIRST ROW: Graham McCutchcon,
Al Gee, George Weigand,
SECOND ROW: Clyde Cole, Bill
Snyder, C. Bartholomew.
TRAMUR THLETIC BO RD
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Amid red hearts and chubby cupids, lovely Susan Thomas was crowned the
Spectrum Queen of 1951 at the Junior Prom on Feb, 4. After the queen ascended
her white throne, decorated with hearts and red crepe paper rufiles, Mary Alice
Hartranft, the queen of 1950, placed a crown of white carnations with a camillia
peak upon Sue"s head. To complete the regal splendor of the evening, the queen
was surrounded by two charming attendants, Janet Schultz and Lois Kerstetter,
and a court composed of 12 other noted beauties.
Every year, an outstanding personality is aslced to select the queen, attendants,
and court from a special set of pictures, The entrants are first chosen by the
girls' living groups. This year's celebrated judge was Fred Waring. Waring, a
native of Tyrone, Pa., was graduated from Penn State College and recently
elected to the Board of' Directors of his Alma Mater. .
Waring's musical ability is recognized internationally, both for his choral ar-
rangements and conducting of the choral group, the "Pennsylvanians." He and
his glee club have performed on stage, for television, radio and the movies.
In his letter, accepting the invitation to judge, Fred Waring said he was
pleased to have been chosen and was very glad to select the queen. His selections
were accompanied by a letter stating that the 15 finalists were all so beautiful
that he had a hard time choosing the top three. Waring extended personal con-
gratulations to Sue, her attendents, and the beauty court.
maid Suaan jAoma5
mars Gaia JQM feffer
my Jane! .glkukz
Phi Mu Social Sister
MISS VIRGINIA SAUL MISS ANN BRUBAKER
Delta Gamma Chi Omega
MISS TOBY KELLOW
MISS PATRICIA KEENER MISS ELEANOR MANGELS
Chi Omega Alpha Xi Delta
MISS CARGLINE PEERY
MISS JACQUELYN SNEEDER MISS JOYCE COMBS a
Chi Omega Alpha Xi Della
MISS CORAL BUCK
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MISS GEORGIA OSWALD
MISS JANE RAMER
Alpha Xi Delta
MISS GERALDINE SNAVELY
IFC, MOTHERS DAY, ALL-SCHOOL DANCES
The annual Interfraternity Conference Week-
end was held on March 11, 12, and 13th. The
weekend commenced Friday evening at which time
dinner conferences were held in the fraternity
houses where problems of fraternity interest were
discussed under the able guidance of national ofli-
cers of the respective fraternities.
A banquet given in honor of the pledge classes
of all the fraternities took place at the Hotel
Gettysburg on Friday evening. The principal
speaker was Judge Frank Myers, Chairman of the
National Interfraternity Conference.
At the conclusion of the dinner conferences and
the pledge banquet, 'everyone convened in the Ed-
die Plank Memorial Gymnasium for the pre.senta-
tion of the evening's program. President Hanson
introduced the principal speaker of the evening,
Mr. Ellis M. Derby, National President of Lamb-
da Chi Alpha. Mr. Derby delivered his address,
"The Challenge in the Job of Fraternity Member-
ship," to the capacity group assembled. Next on
the program, following the pertinent address by
Mr. Derby, were the enjoyable fraternity skits.
All of the skits were highly entertaining as was
evidenced by the spontaneous applause which fol-
lowed each presentation. Several alien eyes were
noticed watching the skits from the confines of
the balcony. Prior to the announcement of the
winning skit, several of the reluctant female eaves-
droppers were escorted to the stage where they
received a variety of reactions in the humorous
vein from the men in the audience. Phi Sigma
Kappa's skit was announced the winner by the
judges. It consisted of a selection of slides of
varying themes simultaneously interpreted by a fine
choral arrangement. Second place was awarded to
Alpha Tau Omega which presented, "The Retro-
gression of a College Student."
Cups were then awarded to those fraternities
which had won first honors in the following
activities: Scholarship-Phi Sigma Kappa, Christ-
mas House Decorations-Phi Gamma Delta, In-
tramural Football-Phi Delta Theta.
Saturday afternoon an alumni luncheon was
held in Huber Hall where the topic of discussion
was, 'iWhat the Alumni Can Do for the Active
Chapter," Speakers on this topic were Dean Joseph
Park of Ohio State University, Mr. Fred B.
Ensminger, National Executive Secretary of Kappa
Delta Rho, and Mr. Lauren Foreman, National
Secretary of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Dr. W.
Bird spoke on vocational guidance.
Formal fraternity initiations were conducted
Saturday afternoon for those men who had suc-
cessfully completed their periods of pledge train-
ing. A total of one hundred and forty men were
A fine weekend of fellowship was concluded
Sunday morning with a special chapel service
conducted by Dr. D. Montfort Melchoir, Dean of
Secondary Education at Girard College, who
emphasized the role to be played in world events
by college graduates.
MOTHER'S DAY-MAY DAY
One of the most colorful spring occasions on
Gettysburg campus is Mother's Weekend, a tra-
dition that has been observed for years. In 1949,
the weekend of May 7 and 8 was set aside to cele-
brate this tribute to the mothers.
Opening festivities were centered around the
May Day exercises. Despite the fact that Satur-
day began with blue skies and warm sunlight, by
A C T I V
one-thirty that afternoon, the time scheduled for
the beginning of the exercises, a sudden thunder-
shower threatened the Memorial Gardens and
necessitatd moving the May Day exercises inside
the gymnasium. The program started with the pro-
cession of the May Queen, Sarah Jean Fuss, her
Maid of Honor, Ruth fHoopsl Sachs, the at-
tendants, representing their respective classes:
Anna Mae Mumma and Clara Mae Schafer,
seniors, Betty Lou Dinger and Jeanne Hankins,
juniors, Mary Alice Hartranft and Virginia Saul,
sophomores, Patricia Rhodes and Geraldine Snave-
ly, freshmen, and two flower girls, Jean Stipe and
Kathy McCarney. Following the greeting of the
guests, the crowning of the Queen, and the Vir-
ginia Reel, was the prsentation of trophies. Delta
Gamma and Phi Mu Sororities shared athletic
honors, Delta Gamma winning intramural hockey
and volleyball cups and Phi Mu winning the soft-
ball and basketball trophies, while Alpha Xi
Delta received the scholarship cup. The Women's
Athletic Association awarded blazers to its out-
standing members, Nancy Drier, Edith Matlack,
Mildred Wald, and Ada Parker.
After the May Pole dance by the freshmen
girls, Queen Sarah Jean Fuss directed the chang-
ing of classes.
At the evening program in the gymnasium the
mothers were heartily welcomed by Mrs. Henry
W, A, Hanson, the Campus Mother, by Dorothy
Hamme, speaking for the daughters, and by
Philip Lightner, speaking for the sons. Mrs. Ar-
thur H. Hendley responded as a representative of
the mothers. The program was climaxed by a
short one-act comedy, "Evening Dress Indispen-
sable," presented by the Owl and Nightingale
Club. Shortly afterward informal get-togethers
I T I E S
in honor of mother were sponsored by the living
groups throughout the campus. A Sunday church
service was held in the gymnasium, where Dr.
Hanson delivered an inspiring sermon bringing
this weekend to a successful conclusion.
Friday and Saturday evenings, the thirteenth
and fourteenth of May, found the students dressed
in their best at the All-College Dance in the Eddie
Plank Memorial Gymnasium. Sponsored by the
Pan Hellenic Council, the Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil, and the Student Chest fund, the dance was
the first of its kind to be given at Gettysburg
A cry.stal ball reflected lights on colored lanterns
and awnings around the gym and on the boy and
girl silhouettes by the gym entrance. The queen's
throne was surrounded by a picket fence, flowers,
and colorful umbrellas. The garden scene was
set in front of the stage. and well illustrated the
theme of the "Spirit of Spring."
Highlights of the week-end included the music
by Duke Ellington and his nationally known band,
and the crowning of Bob Hope's choice for the
1950 Spectrum queen, Mary Alice Hartranft.
Dance chairman John Blair announced the
beauty court and their escorts as the couples
stepped to their positions around the queen's
throne. Geraldine Snavely and Sarah Jean Fuss
were chosen first and second attendants to the
queen respectively. The remainder of the Court
included Ruth Hoops, Betty Shaub, Carolyn Lee,
Ginny Saul, jackie Sneeder, Ruth Brinkman, Lois
Kerstetter, Pat Rhoads, Jane Heilman, Anne Bru-
baker, Evelyn Fowler, and Rosanne Wohlfarth.
Mrs. Henry W. A. Hanson crowned the queen
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SPRING EVENTS, CUSTOMS, DAD'S DAY
with a garland crown of flowers, and presented
her with an oil painting by Walter Lane.
After many fraternity picnics at Caledonia on
Saturday afternoon, the couples spent the evening
dancing to the sentimental music of Howard Gale
and his Orchestra.
SPRING HOUSE PARTIES
The best possible weather graced Gettysburg
during the weekend of April twenty-ninth. At
such an appropriate time, Spring House Parties
were held. Joyous girls, clad in their finest warm-
weather raiment, flocked to the Gettysburg campus
to participate in the festivities.
The gayety of this long-awaited weekend com-
menced on Friday evening when the fraternities
held their formal dances. Summer tuxedoes were
the prevailing mode of attire for the men, while
the women wore a picturesque variety of summer
evening gowns. A majority of the formal dances
were held at selected places away from the campus.
Fine orchestras provided the music for the eve-
ning's entertainment which lasted until one in the
For those whose vitality had ebbed after a
night of strenuous dancing, there were numerous
fraternity picnics held on Saturday afternoon in
order that the vigor could be renewed. Caledonia
State Park, Arendtsville Fair Grounds, and Fuller
Lake were a few of the sites chosen for the
picnics. The gay revellers returned to their respec-
tive fraternity houses for an evening of informal
dancing after an afternoon of softball and other
outdoor activities spent among the scenic wonder-
lands of the surrounding mountain country. The
weekend had Hnally come to an end leaving fond
memories to recount later on in the year.
Gettysburg College,s one hundred and seven-
teenth Commencement ceremonies were held on the
campus from June 3rd to June 6th, Examinations
had ended on Thursday, and the seniors were now
preparing to participate in their final college func-
tion. The reactions to this great moment in the
life of a college student were varied, some were
sad at the thought of leaving Gettysburg, while
others were jubilant and eager to face the chal-
lenge that life of today presents to a college
Many alumni were present Friday evening for
the Alumni Council dinner meeting held in Huber
Hall. A total of three hundred and fifty-two
seniors attended the Alumni Collation buffet
luncheon as guests on Saturday. Later in the af-
ternoon, the traditional Ivy Day ceremony was
held at the south side of Weiden.sall Hall. Follow-
ing the Ivy Day ceremony, class reunions were
held throughout the campus.
President Hanson held a reception for the
seniors on Saturday evening which was followed by
the Alumni Dance in the Eddie Plank Memorial
Gymnasium. The Baccalaureate Service was con-
ducted Sunday morning with the Reverend Dwight
F. Putman, D.D., delivering the sermon. Sunday
evening, the College Choir presented a program in
the gymnasium for the listening plea.sure of the
seniors and alumni.
The graduation ceremonies were held Moiiday
morning with the Academic Procession followed
by the Commencement exercises held at ten o'clock
in the college gymnasium. The Honorable Clinton
P. Anderson, United States Senator from New
Mexico, delivered the commencement address. Dr.
Robert W. Bowen, Chairman of the Commence-
ment Committee, and his associates had done a
A ctr 1 V
splendid job in making this one of Gettysburg
College's finest graduation ceremonies.
The upperclassmen who returned to college in
September were greeted upon their arrival by one
of the largest freshman classes in Gettysburg
College History. The easily distinguishable fresh-
men were seen wandering around the campus
dressed in the customary attire of orange dinks,
black ties, and black socks. Freshman customs were
in full effect to the dismay of the newly indoctrin-
ated college men. The mental anguish could be
plainly seen upon the faces of the freshmen about
the campus, especially, when groups of evil upper-
classmen entered Old Dorm to ask an unsuspect-
ing freshman to sing the Alma Mater correctly or
be placed on the Tribunal list. Distorted rumors
concerning the devices used by the Tribunal ran
rampant throughout many freshman gatherings.
Those freshmen who ran afoul of customs were
subjected to the torture of Roman Holidays, and
each week the guilty ones were seen carrying
enormous suitcases, sporting fish placed appro-
priately near their noses, or wearing skirts from
which masculine legs extended. The thought up-
permost in the minds of the freshmen was: When
will this constant misery cease? The long awaited
Tug O' War between the freshmen and the world-
ly sophomores arrived. The tussle was a bitter
one, but the gallant freshmen emerged victorious
to the infinite joy of all concerned. Ar last,
customs, the blight of all freshmen, had come to
Freshman customs of the year ,49-'50 were
I T I E S
characterized by a mass of orange dinks appearing
on the heads o-f all the weary coeds. For four
weeks, the girls wore no make-up but dangled
name signs, G-books, and matches on a string
around their necks. This was by no means the
only phase of customs, weekly tribunal sessions
were held, during which offenders of the previous
week were accused of their crimes before perform-
ing for upperclassmen. The penalties usually
consisted of a variety in dress-such as the ad-
dition of five hats, a dunce cap, or five suitcases
to be carried to each class. The oddities were,
of course, accompanied by an extra sign, hung
around the neck with every day requirements.
Special days which concluded each week consisted
of special dress, perhaps baby clothes, raincoats
and umbrellas, or 20 signs pinned to clothes in
clashing colors. Freshmen had the honor of wear-
ing pajamas, bathing caps, and clothes inside out
and backwards to football games where they
formed a line to applaud the team as the players
charged on to the field.
Customs ended one wonderful Friday in Huber
Hall living room with a brief ceremony for all
coeds. Although the freshmen dreaded customs,
they felt than this orientation program welcomed
them to G-Burg and enriched the beginning of
their Collegiate life.
, FATHER'S DAY
Among the numerous college traditions at
Gettysburg, none has assumed a more prominent
place than the weekend dedicated to our Fathers.
Qver five hundred parents visited the campus
for the celebration of Father's Day on October
8 and 9. Some parents began the weekend by at-
tending classes with their sons and daughters,
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HQMECGINIING, XMAS PARTIES, IFC DANCE
or by supporting the girls Varsity hockey team in
their unsuccessful 5-2 game with Lebanon Valley
College. But for others it commenced with the
outstanding 21-0 victorious game between the
G-Burg Bullets and the Drexel Dragons.
The impressive get-together in the Eddie Plank
Memorial Gymnasium rendered a most hearty
salutation to all parents and guests. Having first
been welcomed to the college by Dr. Henry W. A.
Hanson, greetings from the coeds and the boys
were delivered by Lynn Leibfried and Gordon
Grigsby. Dr. Chester Simonton of York, Penn-
sylvania, responded in behalf of the fathers. Group
singing led by Howard Humphries and a one-act
comedy, staged by the Owl and Nightingale Club,
closed the program. The fathers were then invited
to Weidensall Hall and various fraternity houses
To soberize and climax the weekend on Sunday
morning a special church service was held in the
gymnasium, President Hanson addressed the con-
These programs were initiated at Gettysburg
College in 1924. They are considered a priceless
opportunity to have our fathers join in the
closer relationship of college life with each and
every son and daughter. A most sincere and
genuine welcome is extended as an authentic
tribute to the devotion and love for our dads.
HOMECOMIN G WEEKEND
This year's annual Homecoming Weekend was
observed on Saturday, November 5th. Alumni,
young and old, returned to the campus to renew
old acquaintances, and bring back nostalgic mem-
ories of their former undergraduate days. The
weekend fell appropriately on the date of Gettys-
burg's crucial football encounter with Bucknell
University. A giant-size pre-game rally was held
in the gymnasium on Friday evening. The fervor
of the student body was extremely high at the
rally as was evidenced by the response given to
the direction of the cheers led by rejuvenated cheer
At the conclusion of the gymnasium rally,
everyone gathered along Carlisle Street to witness
Gettysburg's -first parade of floats. The Booster
Club was the sponsor of this annual event which
is to take place each year during the football
season. The fraternity which entered the best
float in the competition was to receive an appro-
priate trophy. The parade was led by the football
band to the center square where the judging was
to take place. The ffoats were very unique in de-
sign and detail, some featured still 'life motifs,
while others had huge cardboard originations
which forecast the ultimate defeat of the Bucknell
Bison. Phi Sigma Kappa was judged the winning
fraternity with their float which represented a
buffalo hunt consisting of Indian scouts and
Buffalo Bill. The parade of floats was highly suc-
cessfull and culminated a fine pre-game rally.
Saturday morning found the campus vibrating
with excited anticipation for the forthcoming foot-
ball game. The temperature had dropped during
the night, and the majority of fans arrived at the
game dressed in their warmest apparel. The game
itself is now a legend in the annals of Gettysburg
football history. The alumni present at the game
had the honor of witnessing the most thrilling
game of Gettysburg's 1949 football season in the
form of a 34-33 defeat of Bucknell.
After the exciting game, alumni and under-
graduates returned to the warmth of the fraternity
houses to have dinner and recapitulate the high-
lights of the game. Several dances were held .in the
.houses Saturday evening which climaxed a perfect
A C T I V I T I E S
CHRISTMAS HOUSE PARTIES
Scholastic interest at Gettysburg began a notice-
able decline as preparation for the annual Christ-
mas House Party Weekend gained momentum
during the week of December 5, 1949. This func-
tion, generally regarded by most of the student
body as the outstanding social event of the col-
lege year, proved to be no exception to the pre-
vailing opinion. The weather was inclined to be
unruly, but fortunately, it failed to hamper the
spirit of the festivities.
With the customary influx of imports and our
own college co-eds, the weekend began with a
sumptuous dinner at the various fraternities. The
formal dances, complete with the girls in ravish-
ing gowns and the fellow.s in tuxedoe.s, were held
later in the evening. Many fine musical aggrega-
tions, such as, Red McCarthy, Bill Jones, Leigh-
ton McNulty, and Howard Gale, were engaged by
the fraternities for their respective dances. The
evening was culminated by the popular after-the-
dance parties which lasted until the early hours
of the morning.
In the 'traditional custom of our campus, the
determination of the best fraternity house decora-
tion in line with the Christmas theme was held
on Friday evening. The ten presidents of the
fraternity houses comprised the board of judges
whose basis for selection was theme, originality,
and workmanship. When the final tabulation
was given, Kappa Delta Rho was announced as
the winner of the competition. The theme of
Kappa Delta Rho consisted of the supplanting
o-f Santa Claus' reindeer by a locomotive which
represented the mechanistic age. This theme
showed originality coupled with purpose and be-
came a reality only through extensive work. There
were many other fine house decorations which
evidenced the same properties and added infinitely
to the Christmas beauty of the campus.
Saturday morning found the usual number of
absences in class attendance. Those who- did at-
tend class were not too respondent to the lectures.
After regaining their energy during the after-
noon, the festive-minded students attended in-
formal dances held during the evening.
Sunday afternoon a somber air fell upon the
campus, the impo-rts had left, the students rested,
and the campus began the slow recovery to a
IF C DANCE
The annual Autumn Dance sponsored by the
Interfraternity Council was held on the weekend
of November 18th and 19th. The campus was a
scene of excitement Friday afternoon with every-
one making last-minute preparations to assure
a successful weekend. The formal dance on Fri-
day evening was held in the gymnasium. The pro-
fesional decorators had done a splendid bit of
work to transform the gymnasium into a wonder-
ful ballro-om. The mixture of the dancing couples
in elaborate evening gowns and tuxedoes with the
decorations provided a dazzling spectacle. The
ethereal qualities of the Ray McKinley Orchestra
permeated the atmosphere to the sublime delight
of the gay couples present. The dance ended at
one o'clock with everyone having an extremely
There was no football game on Saturday after-
noon, and the majority of the couples therefore,
spent the available time in pursuit of their favorite
pastimes in preparation for Saturday evening's
Central Pennsylvania's renowned Red McCarthy
and his Orchestra provided the musical efforts for
the dancers on Saturday evening. The dancing was
not as vigorous Saturday night as it had been
the preceding evening, due to the apparent lack
of stamina as a result of Friday night's activities.
Upon the conclusion of the dance, the couples
spent the remainder of the evening discussing the
fine weekend which was had by all.
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Top: Copse Of Trees-Objective of I'ickett's
Charge at the center of the Union line located on
Center: General Meade-Victorious genera-l in the
third dn.y's fighting.
Bottom: Stonewall, shown in the foreground, at
"Bloody Angle" where Pickett struck the Union
line and suffered a, severe setback. Final attack
and the High 1Vater Mark of the Confederacy.
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When the Theological Seminary was
founded in Gettysburg in 1826, the stu-
dents and faculty worshipped at the St.
James Lutheran Church. Since most of the
services were conducted in German, it was
found that more English preaching was
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needed. When the preparatory school of
the Seminary had grown to be a college,
the commencement exercises were held in
the same church, but the actions of the
students were not approved by the "staid
old Germanv congregation. In fact, from
then on they had to talce advantage of the
hospitality extended by the Presbyterian
Church. In 1836, Christ's Evangelical Lu-
theran Church was built to H11 the needs
of the college, unique because there was
Reverend Wallace E. Fisher in the pulpit-a familiar scene to many students.
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First Row, left to right: Lindquist, Richter Ctreasurerj, Forrenbaugh, Johnson, King, Leister fpresidentl, Decker fsecre-
taryl, Kutz, Schack, Aurand, Prof. McCai'ney fadvisorj.
Dancing WD at the SCA.
Ideally stated, the Student Christian Association is a
fellowship of undergraduates dedicated to the realiza-
tion of a true Christian community. Its purpose is to
actively minister to the religious needs of the student
body and to carry on, through its committees, various
social and philanthropic activities.
The Student Christian Association is ably advised by
Chaplain Howard McCarney and directed by President
Ellwood Leister. With a total membership of 400 and
22 active committees, the SCA includes one-third of
the student body, marking it as the largest individual
organization on campus. Membership is attained by
actively participating on a committee or attending three
of the four meetings held each semester.
Last September the SCA Council met at Osago Lodge
to plan the activities and committee projects for the
year. These activities included a program for Fresh-
man Week, Church Night, Halloween party, a Christ-
mas cantata, several inter-collegiate conferences, and
Religion in Life VVeek, which featured prominent Chris-
tian speakers. Committee work includes the weekly ves-
pers and candlelight services, social action projects, de-
votional periods, radio vespers, and other similar activi-
The SCA also sponsored the World Student Drive,
held last November. The WSD combined the VVorld
Student Fund and Lutheran Student Action.
Ellie definitely has something to say. Dr. Waltemyer conducts open-air services
at the SCA retreat.
SS CI I
Motley group too much for jeep. Treat at the Retreat.
THE COLLEGE CHUIR
Let's try again.
This year the Gettysburg College Choir,
which boasts of being referred to as the
"St, Olaf's Choir of the East," after the
renowned Minnesota ensemble in the Mid-
west, has fifty-five members. The student
business manager this year is Don Simon-
ton while Rev. Edward K. Stipe represents
the faculty on the team which annually
schedules the spring trips of the choir. Pro-
fessor Parker B. Wagnild is the man who
has so superbly molded this organization to
its esteemed position.
Few realize the untiring effort that is
required to gain the necessary proficiency
in group singing which this group is noted
The annual tour this year will be a de-
parture from the trips of the last few
years, in that the group will travel to cities
in the South. Concerts are scheduled for
Martinsburg, W.,Va.g Roanoke, Winches-
ter, Newport, and Richmond, Va., Wil-
mington, Del.g Camp Lejeune, Charlotte
and Kannapolis, N. C. 5 Silver Springs and
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GETTYSBURG CHRISTIAN FELLO SHIP
First Row, left to right: Baron,
Aungst, Ross fpresidentj, Teeter
fsecretary - treasurerj , MacDonald,
An organization whose
purpose is to interest the
student in the reading of his
Bible as well as to discuss
it, is the Gettysburg Chris-
tian Fellowship. At least once
a week a Bible study class
is held at which time the
students discuss the Bible or
have some speaker in the
field of religion speak to
them. The organization also
strives to meet daily in
small prayer groups.
First Row, left to right: Lindquist
fpresidentl, Schlack Qvice presi-
clentj , Cochrane fsecretary-treasurerj ,
Aurand, Dr. Waltemyer fadvisorj.
Second Row: Strang, Sause, Ruby,
Leister, Ogasawara, Segner, Allan,
Zellers, Vetter. Third Row: Mac-
Donald, McDaniel, Soderberg, Wag-
ner, Kutz, Best, Wright.
The Pre-Ministerial As-
sociation is, as its name im-
plies, an association of the
divinity students on Campus.
This group is open to stu-
dents of all denominations
and is organized to give bet-
ter preparation to those plan-
ning to enter a seminary and
to stimulate free discussion
on subjects related to the
Outside the College, the
members conduct full evening
and Luther League services
for churches within a fifty
mile radius. At their regular
monthly meeting prominent
religious speakers talk on
subjects of interest to pre-
ministerial students. Dr. Wal-
temeyer is the faculty ad-
visorg Ted Lindquist, presi-
dentg Ted Schlack, vice pres-
identg and Bill Cochran, sec-
PRE M NISTERI L ASSGCIATIG
WOMEN'S DEBATE TEAM
First Row, left to right: Kellow, Oswald,
Seitzinger, DeMoch fassistant manager, , Mick-
ley lmanagerj, Serfass, Wertman, Buck. Sec-
ond Row: Fortenbaugh, Thompson, Kerstetter,
Newlyn, Berger, Hicks.
WOMAN'S DEBATE TEAM
With a membership of 13, the Woman's Debate
team has as its purpose to further woman's forensic
activities on campus and to represent Gettysburg Col-
lege on other campuses. The squad is coached by
Professor Harry Bolich, while Lillian Mickley serves
as student manager and Bertha DeMoch as assistant
The team plans to hold its annual pre-season clinic
at Gettysburg in December. During the debating sea-
son, which opens in February, there is a definite trip
scheduled to the Pittsburgh area and tentative jour-
neys to either the Philadelphia or Allentown region.
The squad also plans to debate local colleges during
EBATE TEA S
The Debate team goes a long way to prove its
point. In fact, on four trips, it travels to New York,
New England, and all points South. Then other debate
teams come here to argue our team on its own ground.
On December 1, six schools came to Gettysburg for an
Oregon style pre-season clinic. All this was simply to
prove whether or not "the United States government
shall nationalize all basic non-agricultural industries."
In weekly meetings with Lou Hammann, manager,
John Rys and Carey Moore, assistant managers, and
Professor Harry Bolich, advisor, the debators discuss
their purpose in debating.
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First Row, left to right: Raslcin, Rys,
Hammann fmanagerj, Moore, Schwei-
zer. Second Row: Glatfelty, Aldstadt,
Reho, Fitz Patrick fsecretaryj, Buyer,
Kulp, Klingler. '
First Row, left to right: E. Miller, Gambacorta, Ryberg, McVicker fpresidentjy Prof. McCai'ney fadvisorj, Harris,
Schweizer. Second Row: Fegcly, Segner, Morgenfruh.
Those men on campus who are not in
fraternities are represented by the Indepen-
dent Men. Operating under Eugene Mc-
Vicker, their president, the group formu-
lates their various members into dilferent
squads which take part in the intramural
athletics. The men are also represented on
campus by Ted Ryberg, a member of the
senate, George Levenclis, tribunal represen-
tative, and Buclcy Harris, the head of their
intramural sports. The group has a meeting
in the fall of the year at which time they
formulate their various committees and lay
their plans for the coming year. They try
to organize interesting activities for the
independent men, and on Father's Day and
Mother's Day they sponsor programs in
the S.C.A. building. This year's advisors
are Rev. Edward Stipe and Professor Her-
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All day suckers. Chi O pledges on parade.
Chi Omega founded in 1895 at University of Arkansas...Largest sorority in America, with IOS chapters...
First national sorority on campus . . .Tau Delta granted charter in 1937 . . . Cardinal and straw . . . VVhite Carnation.
Among the year's events were the Eleusinian banquet . . .Trips to the county home... Christmas party with the
Phi Gams for underprivileged children . . . Alumni's party for the actives and pledges.
Chi Omega presents four cheerleaders, Lou Ruggerio, Bettie VVohlfarth, Gerry Snavely, and Pat Keener...Liz
Ann Lott rules VVomen's Student Government.. . Gerry Snavely is secretary-treasurer of VV.S.G., while Christa
Ewaldsen and Josie Slifer represent their classes in the group . . . VVomen's Athletic Association president is Anne
Brubaker, with Josie Slifer as secretary-treasurer...Ruthe Fortenbaugh presides over Tau Kappa Alpha, holds
position of literary editor on the Gettysburgian staff...Pan-Hellenic Council minutes are written by Jeanne Han-
kins, while Lou Ruggerio keeps the records of Kappa Delta Epsilon ....
Left to Right: Warricr, Treasurerg Ruggerio, Sec-
rctaryg Hankins, Pledge Nlistressg Fortenbaugh,
Presidentg Lott, Vice-President.
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Anne Brubaker, Christa Evvaldson, Ruthe Fortenbaugh, Jeanne Hankins, Elizabeth Ann Lott, Sandra Luhrs, Lillian
Mickley, Louise Striekler, Mary Warner, Natalie Wible.
Lois Callard, Martha Herman, Shirley Martin, Lucille Ruggiero.
Coral Buck, Virginia Hall, Alice Plank, Dorothy jane Rommel, Jane Seitzinger, Joanne Slifer, Geraldine Snavely,
Jacquelyn Sneeder, Bettie Wohlfarth.
June Bergen, Constance Cramer, Patricia Keener, Genevieve Lotz, Betsy Paul, Eleanor Rodgers, Charlotte Rogers,
Phyllis Shearer, Jean Swindells, Rose Swisher.
First Row: Luhrs, XVible, Ewalclson, Ruggerio, Lott, Fortenbaugh, Hankins, War'ner, Brubaker, Mickley, Strickler. Second Row: Seitzinger,
Martin, Rommel, Callard, Herman, Plank, Snavely, Sneeder, Slifer, Wohlfarth, Rodgers. Third Row: Hall, Keener, Swisher, Rodgers, Swin-
dells, Bergen, Shearer, Buck, Cramer, Lotz, Paul.
TAU DELT CHAPTER
Come out from behind that tree. Rocky seat.
Delta Gamma Fraternity...Founded originally in 1874, in Oxford, Mississippi...Came to Gettysburg campus
in 1937 via Beta Lambda chapter of DG...Girls may be identified by gold and white anchors... Cream colored
rose . . . Bronze, pink, and blue.
Social life began with hayride for new pledges...Fashion show, highlight of spring calendar...Formal dance
for seniors in spring...Sch0larship cup for second semester of 1948-I949...Volley ball and hockey trophies for
Ann Creutzburg, president of Pan-hell . . . Annie Foster, on cheering squad . . . Marion Jones, assistant news editor
for GettysI1urgian...Barb Foulkrod, president of K.D.E .... Ruth Ballantyne, assistant advertising manager of Get-
Iysburgian . . . Ginny Saul and Lois Kerstetter on Beauty Court... Susie Hunsberger, active sports woman ...Annie
Fellenbaum chosen for Who's Who. . .Two Phi Beta Kappas in class of ,49 . . . Barb Hendley, Ginny and Helen
Saul, Cindy Shearer, Jeannie Sloop, Janie Deardorff, Lois Berensman, in the college choir.
Seated, left to right: Thompson fTreasurerj, Fel-
lenbaum lVice-Presidentj, Foullcrod fPrcsidentJ.
Standing: Tittle fllccordinrz Secretaryj, Vart QCor-
Ann Creutzburg, Ann Fellenbaum, Barbara Foulk rod, Emily Morse, Harriet Thompson, Marian Vart.
Lois Berensman, Cynthia Bobb, Bertha DeMoch, Caroline Peery, Virginia Saul, Phyllis Tittle.
Ruth Ballantyne, Phyllis Cessna, Patricia Emlet, Ann Foster, Carol Fuhro, Joyce Grosser, Barbara Hendley, Susan
Hunsberger, Marian jones, Lois Kerstetter, Charlotte Loehler, Marguerite Mickley, Cynthia Shearer.
Marian Brudin, Geraldine Carota, Elizabeth Clement, Jane Deardorff, Dianna Duncan, Helen Saul, jean Sloop,
Phyllis Truchses, Jeanne Waltemyer, Nancy Wieand.
First Row, left to right: Handley, Saul, Creutzburg, Vart, Tittle, Foulkrod, Fellenbaum, Thompson, Mickley, Loehler, Foster. Second Row:
Jones, Shearer, Hunsberger, Emlet, Kerstetter, Bobb, Cessna, Ballanty ne, Peery, Berensman, Fuhro, Sloop. Third Row: Deardorff, Waltemeyer,
Corota, DeMoch, Saul, Brudin, Duncan, Wieatid, Grosser, Truchees, Clement.
BETA LAMBDA CH PTER 203
Your hand can't be that bad! What's so funny, Gilbert?
Founded at VVesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in January, 1852. . . Second oldest woman's fraternity.. . Drew
national charter in January 1945 to become Beta Pi chapter of Phi Mu... Rose and white . Enchantress carnation.
Held week-end pledging ceremony at the college cabin .. . Party for actives given by pledges..'.Won 1948-49
intramural basketball and softball trophies...VVell represented in varsity sports.
Ginny Decker, Junior class vice-president and S.C.A. secretary...Margaret Blanchard, head majorette. . . Shir-
ley Thomas, SPECTRUM editor...Betty Lou Dinger, senate secretary...1948-49 May queen Sara Jean Fuss with
Ruth Hoops as attendant...President Mary Alice Hartranft, 1948-49 SPECTRUM queen, W.S.G. and NV.A.A. vice-
president.. . Sal Geiman, Outstanding Junior.. . Pan-Hellenic Council vice-president, Do Gilbert, is also the senior
class secretary . . . Claire Armstrong, Mercury circulation manager, co-chairman of the Woman's Dorm Dance. . .
Maude Aurand, Gcttysburgian news editor and choir soloist. . . SPECTRUM featurc's editor, Lynn Leibfried, elected
secretary of the sophomore class.
First Row: Shoemaker, Treasurer, Shields, Secre-
tary, Hartranft, President, Gilbert, Vice-President.
. ..-... - .,-., .- ...- wmmm1nnmnw..ssmmms.wmemu.R ---
Betty Lou Dinger, Christine Geiman, Dorothy Gilbert, Faye Nebinger, Jean Rost CSocial Sisterj, Ruth Shoemaker,
Maude Aurand, Lorraine Correll, Virginia Decker, Nila Grimm, Mary Alice I-Iartranft, Marilyn Haussmann, Bar- l
bara Mogel, janet Schultz QSocial Sisterj, Isabel Shields, Elizabeth Stettler, Shirley Thomas. l
Claire Armstrong, Margaret Blanchard, Marianne Bracey, Ruth Ann Golf, Helen Knubel, Barbara Hislop, JoAnn
Huber, janet Leibfried, Thalia Tichenor.
Barbara Aierstock, Fern Carr, Ann Foose, Dorothy Kellow, Phyllis Lidoff CSocial Sisterj, Marilyn Moser, Georgia l
Oswald, Marie Seebade, Dorothy Senft.
First Row: Knubel, Nebinger, Zeigler, Gaiman, Thomas, Shoemaker, I-Iartranft, Gilbert, Sheilds, Dinger, Hausman, Corn-ell. Second Row: y
Licloff, Schultz, Rost, Tichenor, Bracey, Decker, Liebfried, Goff, Armstrong, Huber, Stettler, Mogel. Third Row: Seebade, Kellow, Moser, l
Aierstock, Foose, Oswald, Hislop, Blanchard, Aurand, Carr, Senft. W
V4 gfftll 'b
B E I A P I C l E
Ruth must like her G-Book. Rogue's Regiment.
Alpha Zi Delta founded in 1893 at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois.. .Beta Chi Chapter granted charter at
Gettysburg in 1948 . . . Formerly Chi Alpha Sigma local . . . Colors double blue and gold . . .Pink rose.
Awarded scholarship cup at May Day ceremony, ,49 . . . Five Phi Beta Kappa's among last year's graduates . . .
Fall cabin party in honor of new girls... Pledges gave dance for actives. . . Formal initiation banquet at Hotel
President Betty Phleger attended national convention at French Lick, Indiana...Elaine Serfass, sports writer of
Getiysburgian, elected secretary-treasurer of debate team...Janet Kloter, Barb Slothower lend their voices to
choir.. . Carol Crock wields hockey stick for varsity. ..Ruth Brinkman on Senate, heads SCA radio vespers.. .
Eva Zinner, winner of Baum math prize . . . Mercury member Arline Slifer.. . Gettysburgian writers Allie Davies.
Shirley Brockman, Gladys Hicksinjoyce Combs and Fran Teran altar bound after graduation.
Left to Right: Combs, Membership Chairmang Zin-
ner, Corresponding Secreraryg Kipsey, Recording
Secretaryg Serfass, Vice Presidentg Kloter, Treasurerg
Joyce Combs, Betty Phleger, Frances Teran.
Ruth Brinkman, Wanda Carroll, Wilda Carroll, Nancy Shanehrook, Eva Zinner.
Dorothy Curfman, Alice Davies, Lois Kipsey, Janet Kloter, Patricia Lingenfelter, Margaret Moul, Joanne Pursel,
Marilyn Schaad, Elaine Serfass, Lee Welsh.
Nancy Baker, Jane Bowers, Shirley Brockmann, Carol Crock, Pauline Dale, Lorraine Hartman, Gladys Hicks, Pa-
tricia Oyler, Eleanor Mangels, Helen Myers, jane Ramer, Arline Slifer, Barbara Slothower, Nancy Wertman, Lil-
First Row, left to right: Moul, Lingenfelter, Shanebroolc, Kloter, Zinner, Phleger, Kipsey, Combs, Serfass, Carroll, Ramer. Second Row:
Slothouer, Wertman, Myers, Baker, Schaad, Dailies, Crock, Whittington, Carroll, Bowers, Hicks. Third Row: Curfman, Slifer, Pursel,
Brinkman, Brochmann, Welsh, Mangels, Hartman, Oyler, Dale.
I i .
First Row, left to right: Combs, Hankins, Creutzburg fpresidentj, Gilbert. Second Row: Zinncr, Ruggiero, Decker, Saul.
Smiling confidently above are senior Pan
Hellenic officers: Dottie Gilbertg Ann Creutz-
berg, Presidentg Jeannie Hankins. n
The Wonien Greeks or the Pan Hellenic Council is organized
to bring about harmony and good will among the sororities. This
group is composed of a senior, a junior, and an alumna repre-
sentative from each of the four national sororities on campus,
with Dean Dorothy S. Lee as faculty advisor.
The council elects the ofiicers, one of which is from each
sorority. At the monthly meetings, campus relations and rushing
are. discussed. When problems arise, workshops are held in each
of the sorority rooms in Stevens Hall and free discussion of the
problems is participated in by all the Coeds with recommenda-
tions being sent to the Pan Hellenic Council.
This year Ann Creutzberg is presidentg Dottie Gilbert, vice-
presidentg Joyce Combs, 'treasurerg and Jeanne I-Iankins, sec-
First Row, left to right: O'Day, Eifert, Wieand ftreasurerl, Bair fpresiclentl, Rommel fvice presidentj, Bundrick
Csecrctaryj. Second Row: Wallace, Rock, Tarrnan, Finney.
TER-FR TER ITY C0 NCIL
The I.F.C. with its advisor, Dr. Frank H. Kramer, is the rul-
ing body of campus fraternity men. It exists for the promotion of
harmony and good will between the men's Greek letter societies.
All campus-wide programs of the fraternities fall under their
jurisdiction. Fraternities may make suggestions to the I.F.C. for
action and it formulates fraternity rushing rules.
Socially, twice a year, the Council sponsors I.F.C. Dance
Weekends, each of which consists of a formal Friday night and
an informal Saturday night. Arrangements for exchange dinners
between the fraternities and awards for the fraternities' Christmas
decorations fall under the I.F.C.'s wings. As a philanthropical
gesture, the fraternities with the guidance of the I.F.C support a
The wheels that make the machine roll are Johnny Bair,
presidentg Mac Rommel, vice-presidentg Ray Bundrick, secretaryg
and Dick Wieand, treasurer. ' '
First Row, left to right: Bundrick, Wieand
William Albright, Comer Atland, John Bair, Richard Heintzelman, Dean Kern, Allen Larson, Joseph Leckrone, William Lollich, Laird McKay,
Marlet Ness, William Ogden, Donald Simonton, Harry Wisotzkey, Dale Yingst, Charles Needham.
Paul Bell, Charles Carlson, Richard Carson, James Dyson, Warren Green, Robert Grove, Laurence Hughes, Samuel jones, Thomas Kraemer,
Walter Mountain, Frederick Shearer, Donald Shintaku, Donald Young, Robert Arendt.
Henry Belber II, William Conner, Ir., Jack Cromwell, Charles Granger, George Hare, Marlin Moore, Milton Plantz, George Proctor, Robert
Scheon, Reed Seiders, Edgar Sterrett, James Tarman, Theodore Woutersz, John Ziegler, Alexander Griest, Richard Lloyd. .
William Black, Edward Brownley, Russel Bamberger, Charles Close, Robert Crawford, Robert Dickson, William Ewing, Howell Foster, Thomas
Gearey, III, James Herbst, Russell Hess, Ralph Knoll, Richard Leisman, Bruce McKay, Sheldon St. Clair, Joseph Stevenson, George Van
Lenten, Edward Williams, Harold Wright.
First Row, left to right: Arendt, Close, McKay B., Ewing, Hess, Herbst, Gearey, St. Clair. Second Row: Greist, Knoll, Leisman, Bamberger,
Crawford, Lloyd, Brownley, Foster, Williams, Wright. Third Row: Shearer, Jones, Shintaku, Kern, Simonton, Bair, Green, Carlson, Ness,
Heintzelman. Fourth Row: Needham, Altland, Carson, Ziegler, Albright, Wisotzkey, Yingst, Mountain, Wouterz, Dickson, Van Lenten. Fifth
Row: Lollick, Hare, Conner, Tarman, Proctor, Hughes, Plantz, McKay L., Sterrett, Schoen, Stevenson.
PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON CHAPTER
Lookit all the tropics! Lacly's Day with the Phi Psis.
First fraternity founded at Gettysburg-1855 . . . Nationally established at jefferson College-185z.. . Miller Hall
oldest fraternity house, in continuous use as such, in country... Social events include: Pledge Tea 8: Dance, Meet-
ings of "Epsilon Club," alumni club, Christmas House Partyg Spring jefferson Duo with Phi Gamsg Dinner-Dances
for Sororities...VVon all-sports trophy for second straight year.
Athletically represented by: Don Young, on Varsity Football, Russ Hess, Bill Ewing, Ed Williams, Bob Dick-
son,, Frosh Football.. .Soccerz Chuck Granger.. . Frosh Soccer: Tom Geary, George Van Lenten, Bob Crowford
. . .Basketballt Hank Belber, George Hare Baseball: Jim Dyson, George Hare, Don Young...Swimming: Mar-
lin Moore... Golf: Milt Plantz, Harry VVisotzkey.
Campus Activities include: John Bair, President of I.F.C .... Bob Scheon, President of Tribunal ...Bud Green,
Sports Editor of Gettysburgian...Don Simonton, President of Owl and Nightingale, Student Manager of Choir
. . .Reed Seiders, Student Senate ...Ted VVoutersz, Cheerleading.
Seated, left to right: Yingst, Jones. Standing:
Proctor, Green, Simonton fPresidentJ, Bair QVice
Presidentl, Bell, Kern. -
john Apple, Donald Dixon, David Finney, John Gilligan, Gordon Grigsby, Walter Kirker, james Koch, Robert
McCausland, Robert McCoy, David Miller, Nathaniel A. Pettit, Allison Reese, Ross Sachs, Robert Smith, James
Way, William Weaver, J. Kenly Carr.
Frederick Botterbusch, Richard Cromer, Thomas Faulkner, Robert Grainger, Frank G. Griffith, Robert Hake, Robert
Heldrich, VVilliam Keetley, John Leidy, James Lentz, John Lose, William Mateer, Richard, John Mulvihill, William
Musselman, Clyde Shafer, john Shellhase, James Soden, Alton Wentzel.
Robert Aldstadt, David Asch, Kenneth Aungst, T. Chester Bright, Eugene Coder, Daniel Ebbert, Charles Swain.
Richard Barrick, Lee Brown, Duflield Collins, Harry Hamer, Robert Kurz, VVilliam Miles, Howard Pettit, William
Rutherford, Gerald Sanders, Frederick Schmitt, VVilliam Stanley, Leonard Smith, Edwin Weaver, Harry Williams,
Richard VVilliams, Peter VVilhusen.
First Row, left to right: Williams, Homer, Barrick, Weaver. Second Row: Storch, Williams, Collins, Schmitt, Sanders, Third Row: Pettit,
Brown, Wilshusen, Asch, Smith. Fourth Row: Apple, Finney, Smith, Miller, Musselman, Dixon, Mrs, Parnell fHousemotherJ, Grigsby, Koch,
Shaffer, Buehler, Heldrich. Fifth Row: Soden, Coder, Aungst, Carr, Weaver, Hake, Botterbusch, Griffith, Gilligan, lVlcCausland, Kirker. Sixth
Row: Bright, Grainger, Mulvihill, Alclstadt, Lose, Wentzel, Leidy, Swain, Mullen.
The Nose dances. Twins?
Phi Gamma Delta founded in 1848 at jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pa .... Xi Chapter organized here in 1858
.. .Present house built with donations from Harry Lincoln Stahler in 1927.. . March 12-date of Norris Pig Din-
ner...Spring House Party Dance held in conjunction with Phi Psi's to celebrate jefferson Duo.. .Winner Christ-
mas House Decorations.
Athletically represented by: Ross Sachs, Bob McCausland, jack Gilligan, Bud Kirker, Bob McCoy, Tom Faulk-
ner, jim Lentz, Al Reese, Bill Keetley, Bill Mateer, Gene Coder, and Jack Schellhase on the gridiron...Basket-
ball: Ross Sachs, Bob McCausland, and Gene Coder. . . Soccer: Gordon Grigsby, Bob Heldrich and Jack Leidy . . .
Track: Gil Grilhth, Jack Schellhase, and Tom Faulkner. . . Baseball: Bill Buehler and Bud Kirker.
Campus leaders: Gordon Grigsby, Editor in chief of the Mercury, President Senior Class, President Pi Delta
Epsilon, Captain soccer team...Ross Sachs, Athletic Council, Co-Captain of Football team...Don Dixon, Busi-
ness Manager of Merczzry and Radio Station.
Seated, left to tight: Grigsby fpresidentj, Mrs.
Parnell fl-louse-Motherl, Standing: Dixon fSecre-
taryj, Musselman fCorresponding Secretaryj, Prof.
Saltzer fFaculty Advisor and Trusteel.
Richard Dutrey, Robert K. Johnson, William J. Johnson, Robert Kauffman, David O. Lillich, John B. Morgan, William F. Marks, Harold
W. Nubert, Harold C. Pebley, Paul Plastino, Morris R. Prickett, Ralph E. Rock, Robert Schaeffer, Raymond L. Shotwell, William Thomson,
Perry Young, Richard M. Houck.
Robert Bowers, Paul Brinton, Henry Charlton, Albert H. Cliff, Donald A. Eifert, Charles Fausold, Ronald Fitzkee, Thomas L. Gallagher,
Robert Little, Paul J. Lower, Hunter C. McClure, Richard J. Runkel,I3fl1ars.hall Welch, Lawrence E. Welker, Jack L. Williams, Sebastian R.
a er. .
T. William Bailey, Rodney B. Beck, Robert K. Bitner, Kenneth Bowman. John R. Cervino, William K. Chapman, Robert B. Dellabough.
James R. Fickel, Frederick B. Hoenniger, Walter J. Kennedy, John E. Koetzle, Allan B. Pannell, Robert L. Pillote, Otto B. Raphael, Gerald
E. Royals, Richard E. Scott, C. George Trundle, Richard B. Gilson.
Donald A. Boughter, Bayard A. Burch, Robert G. Ehrman, Donald S. Faust, Ricci W. Fretz, Frederick A. Gettys, Robert L. Hosking, Henry
E. Luhrs, Henry Mann, III, Frank B. McElmoyl, Robert G. lVIoore, Charles D. Mudge, Richard B. Riefler, Robert C. Sellers, Charles D.
Thomas, Alan B. Washburn.
First Row, left to right: Sellers, Welker, Delabough, Boughter, McClure, Parnell, Fredz, Bitner, Moore, Mudge, Ehrman, Cervino, Second Row:
Schaeffer, Melch, Lollick, Shotwell, Little, Rock, Kauffman, Morgan, Nubert, Johnson, Burch, Thomas, Greer. Third Row: Scott, Mann, Hoennin-
ger, Trundle, Pebley, Kennedy, Bowers, Prickett, Lower, Royals, Beck, Brinron, Johnson. Fourth Row: Gettys, McElmoyl, Riefler, Cliff,
Young, Runkel, Eifert, Thompson, Bailey, Gallagher, Fausold, Williams. Fifth Row: Koetzle, Faust, Raphael, Washburn, Chapman, Pilotte,
Luhrs, Haskings, Gibson, Fickel, Charleton.
Holdin' down the flagpole. Anybody got a pledge pin?
Founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, in 1855...Theta chapter organized at Gettysburg in 1863...
Original house is on campus between Glatfelter Hall and the gymnasium...Present home presented by John Mc-
Pherson in 1922 as a memorial to his wife . . . National fraternity magazine founded at Gettysburg.
Traditional sweetheart dance was highlight of spring social events.. . Music by Phil Young and Orchestra . . .
Crowning of Lucy Erdley as fraternity sweetheart. . .Pledge and Christmas dances held... Latter preceded by for-
mal dinner... House repainted on inside . . . Pledges did work . . . New furniture and rugs for first floor.
Varsity football: Bitner, Bailey, johnson, Thomson, Bowman, Fitzkee, Kennedy, Gallagher...Playing freshman
football: Boughter, Mudge, Moore...Represented in soccer by Royals, Gibson, Rieller, Mann, Scott...In basket-
ball: Kauffman, Beck, Bailey, Bowman . . . Baseball players: Fitzkee, Royals, Bitner, Bowman, Cervino, Bailey, Ken-
nedy . . . Won intramural basketball trophy . . . Had an undefeated team, 13-o . . . Bob Little, president of junior class.
Left to Right: Cliff, Kauffman, Shotwell, Rock
Fred B. Aldinger, Richard A. Beaver, Francis W. Carroll, Vincent C. Changlin, Richard H. Foltz, Charles E. Hall, Donald XV. Hollway,
Luther D. Houser, Kenneth H. Houtz, Donald L. Howells, Richard R. Keiser, C. Beck Markel, John R. McNally, M. Eugene Mittel, Charles
A. Musselman, John C. Palmer, Palmer R. Watkins, Richard B. Wieand.
Alfred Aspen, Jr., Louis J. Hammann III, Marshall T. Heaps, Robert A. Herrold, Jr., Allan W, Holman, Joseph S, Kassouf, James R.
Kendall, III, David P. Kepler, Willis L. Long, Douglas G. Martz, Donald R. Mastman, Hugh A. McGaughy, Austin R. Morris, Clarence B.
Rogers, David L. Rosborough, William J. White, Robert B. Wieand,
William A. Blose, George W. Brenholtz, Charles R. Buchholtz, Harold N. Froclc, Harry F. Geng, Robert W, Johnson, William P. Keiser,
Bruce M. J. Knauss, Harry J. Koch, Richard S. Krissinger, Ernest J. Kruse, Bruce A. Mahan, Robert H. Trone, Stewart V, Veale, Warren R.
Robert J. Brumagin, John C. Buyer, Donald L. Cunningham, Will A, Deisroth, William L. Earp, II, John M. Flood, George L. Hall, Joseph
B. Hess, Robert E. Hottle, Albert S. Knoettner, Robert A. Pizolato, Louis V. Rogers, Alex T. Rowland, William F. Schafer, Jr., Joseph B.
Taylor, Carl A. Wanamaker.
First Row, left to right: Whik, Shaeffer, Earp, Pizolato, Hess, Deisers, Taylor, Flood, Rowland, Brumagin, Hottle. Second Row: Markel,
Martz, Keiser, Miss Koser QHousemotherJ, Wieand, Hamman, Herrold, Tome. Third Row: Wieand, R., Keiser, Froclc, Krissineer, Kendall,
Kipp, Koch, Kanauss, Aldinger, Veale, Rogers. Fourth Row: Rosborough, Hall, Holman, Beaver, Musselman, McGaughy, Mastman, Buck-
holtz, Johnson, Mahon. Fifth Row: Wanamaker, Howells, Boyer, Blose, Long, Foltz, Palmer, Aspen, Brenholtz, Houser, Holloway, Mittel.
Sixth Row: Carroll, Kassouf, Watkins, Knoettner, Watson, Hall, Rogers, Canningborn, Whittaker, Heaps, Geng, Kruse, Kyler, Morris.
PENNSYLVANIA BETA CHAPTER
Pill-Peddlers Personified. Phi Delts take another trophy.
Phi Delta Theta founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1848...Pennsylvania Beta founded in 1875
...Penna. Beta established the chapter at Dickinson.
Spring House Party at Carlisle Country Club...Leading the campus fraternities in scholarship...Winner of
the softball trophy.
Dick Beaver, Bud Musselman, and Joe Kassouf on the gridiron...Matmen, Bill Blose and Joe Kassouf...
Soccer: Al Aspen, Peck Watkins, Dick Krissinger, Lou Hammann, Ernie Knise...Basketball: Al Holman, Dave
Rosborough, Stretch Watson, Bruce Mahon... Swimming: Dick Mastman, and Harry Koch . . .Trackz Dick Mast-
man, Stretch Watson, Bruce Knauss, Harry Koch.. . Dick Wieand, Ken Houtz, Doug Martz, Clarence Rogers, Bob
Pizalota, and Bob Wieand, manager, on the baseball diamond... Lou Hammann, president Men's Debate. . . Al Hol-
man, president of Booster Club . . . Dick Kendall, Band manager.. .Dick Beaver, Athletic Council . . . Don Hollway,
Senate representative.. . Dick Wieand, I.F.C. treasurer... VVilly Long, advertising manager of the Gettysburgian.
Kneeling, left to right: Martz, Wieand, Standing:
Hammann, Trone, Herrold, Keiser fPf9Sid2I'1tJ.
J. L. Abbott, R. R. Allshouse, L. C. Bausback, R. B. Clyborne, R. Driesback, W. G. Geiselman, P. Haller, R. E.
Hannington, G. H. Jones, J. C. Lang, J. K. Long, D. Mathias, D. L. McMorris, C. T. Mellin, P. D. Morris, M. M.
Muntz, R. Sheads, F. H. Shimer, Jr., L. E. Soult, E. Straub, jr., W. L. Snyder, E. F. Utich, P. H. Waltersdorf,
J. VV. VVarehime, Weigand, G. B. Weigand.
H. D. Bikle, A. J. Costanzo, H. H. Fenimore, R. H. Fusmer, H. VV. Glissman, R. M. Griest, H. M. Hostler, J. L.
Kane, J. B. Kerr, H. R. Knippl, J. Kuhn, C. L. Liebknecht, G. J. Melhorn, F. Mellin, J. S. Orrendorf, T. E. Wal-
tersdorf, H. M. VVhite, Jr.
C. G. DeSimone, D. N. Dubbs, H. L. Feltman, VV. Hauver, F. R. Mellvorn, VV. S. Noggle, VV. F. Richardson III,
B. S. Ried, A. D. Risley, J. G. Soult, J. D. Tedischi, Jr., R. D. Thomas, F. R. Wilhide, K. J. Woodhall.
R. Alber, R. Detwiler, R. Kenyon, R. Kick, W. Lewis, J. Lundstedt, I. L. Robinson, -I. Spangler, W. Spangler.
First Row, left to right: Dreisbach, Lundstedt, Detweiler, Robinson, Kenyon, Kick, Kuhn, Franz, Lewis. Second Row: Bausback, Morris, Mc-
Morris, Noggle, Glissman, Liebknecht, Shimer, Melhom, Soult. Waltersdorf, Feltman, Dubbs, Fenimore, White, Reed. Third Row: Orendorf,
Abbot, Mathias, Straub, Richardson. Fourth Row: Weigand, Clyborn, Lang, Fusmer, Hennington, Melhorn, Costanzo, Tedeschi, Risley, Spang-
ler, Soult, Kane, Warehime, Geiselman. Fifth Row: Wilhide, Waltersdorf, Jones, DeSimone, Thomas, Ken, Woodsee.
ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER
Watch the boidie fellas. Wet and pinless.
National organization founded in 1865 at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia. . .Pennsylvania Alpha
Upsilon chapter at Gettysburg College founded in 1882.
VVon second place in the Intrafraternity skit contest and second place in intrafraternity singing during IFC week-
end.. . Copped awards for singing and attendance at Province I9 conclave held at Baltimore in March . . . House
featured gala decorations for Christmas House Parties . . . Spring House Party held near Boiling Spring, Pa .... Dean
Parks of Ohio State University was guest speaker at the annual ATO banquet over IFC weekend . . . Alpha Up-
silon took second place in Intrafraternity Wrestling Tournament, sending three men to finals. . . Football team lin-
ished in upper brackets of league.
Campus leaders include: Cookie Costanzo, business manager of the SPECTRUM ...Howard Feltman, varsity foot-
ball . . . Milliard Muntz, president of Sceptical Chymists . . . George Melhorn, sports department of WWGC . . . Fred
Mellin, batallion commander of ROTC.
Left to Right: Waltersdorf, Liebknecht, Soult, Mel-
lin, Glissman, Melhorn, Shimer.
Paul E. Clouser, Douglas L. Ensminger, Harvey W. Fishburn, George H. Hamm, Jr., Russel R. Kerns, Bernard R. Kettler, William E
Eisenhart, James Knapp, Jr., James E. Long, Graham E. McCutcheon, Charles K. Miller, Warner H. Moore, William S. Moore, Martin T
Pavelic, Russel K. Riegel, Edward J. Richter, Richard E. Romberger, Harry F. Rote, Jr., Richard H. Sassman, Louis K. Scheffer, Jr., Harry W.
Schlegelmilch, Alden L. Snyder, M. Harvey Taylor, II.
Samuel E. Andrew, Henry Arndt, Jr., Richard C. Court, Clarence Diehl, Henry Emrich, Karl B. Etshied, William Fausold, John R. Hersh
berger, Michael W. Kretsinger, John A. Larsen, Donald C. MacBean, Leonard A. Nugent, Robert E. O'Brien, Henry W. Parlett, Kenneth M.
Rommel, Jr., Donal C. Reeves, John W. Shoop, Robert V. Simon, Ralph Sloan, Jr., Joseph Stevenson, James W. Sullivan, Charles Van Stone.
Leroy K. Bixby, John W. Clark, K. Danner Clouser, Samuel G. DeSimone. William H. Howe, George Knapp, Lee E. Snook, Lowell N
Sowers, Jr., David E. Thomas, James R. Woods, Jr.
William Arvidson, Gary Hanna, Robert Harris, Alan Hershberger, Al Knudson, Jack Lovell, Donald Mayes, Harry Mertz, Charles Nicholas
John Nye, Jr., Fred Rice, Vincent Rossetti, Richard Whetstone, John Whitaker, Donald Woods.
First Row, left to right: Mayes, Whitaker, Arvidson, Hershberger, Rosetti, Knudsen, Fausold, Harris, Rice, Whetstone, Nicholas, Mertz
H . i . . .
anna, Nye, Woods, Lovell. Second Row, left to right. Riegel, Knapp, Clouser, Richter, Sloan, Larsen, Schlegelmilch, Hamme, Taylor, Rote,
Kettler, Eisenhart. Romberger, Snyder, Long, Moore. Third Row: Sullivan, Etshied, Reeves, Simon, Emrich. Kretsinger, MacBean, Hershberger,
Diehl, Rommel, Fishburn, Nugent, Miller, Kerns. Fourth Row: Sowers, Howe, Andrew, Woods, Van Stone, Court, Ensminger, Thomas,
Clark, Stevenson, Knapp, Bixby, Clouser.
PENNSYLVANIA DELTA CHAPTER
Three's a crowd. Dogpatch Hop.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon founded at the University of Alabama, 1856. . . Pennsylvania Delta initiated at Gettysburg
in 1883 ...A precedent leading to the nation-wide expansion of the fraternity.
Sports-wise, Pennsylvania Delta captured intramural wrestling trophy... Second in the softball league...Many
outstanding athletes...Pavelic, Nugent, Moore, Schlegelmilch, De Simone, Snook, and Hershberger on the foot-
ball squad... McCutcheon, Riegel, Diehl, Sassman, Woods, and Hershberger on the wrestling mats . . .Basketballz
O'Brien, and Clark... Rommel, Nugent, Moore, and Scheffer in swimming. . . Baseball: Bixby . . . Soccer and Track:
Pennsylvania Delta well represented in campus al'fairs...Numerous members active and leaders in all impor-
tant campus organizations...Mac Rommel, Scabbard and Blade president...Harry Schlegelmilch, president of
Pi Lambda Sigma...Don MacBean, Gcttyrburgiavz business manager...Graham McCutcheon, intramural athletic
czar . . . john Larsen, SPECTRUM copy editor.
Spring House Party at Camp Ritchie highlighting the year's social events...Founder's Day in March...
Pledge dance... Underprivileged children's party... Open houses... And the gay Christmas House Party.
First Row, left to right: Rote, Vice Presidentg
Sloan, Steward: Hamm, Secretaryg Taylor, Presi-
dent. Second Row: Larsen, Correspondentg Schlegel-
Richard Altemose, VVayne Blackman, Eugene Boyer, Bertram Buller, john Candioto, Neiman Craley, William Cro-
mer, VValter Dumeyer, Philip Eisenhart, Chester Hoke, Paul Kase, Joseph Morgan, Robert Ritterhoff, Milton ,
Robinson, James Rumberger, Richard Schantz, Earl Smith, Thorton Smith, VVilliam Snyder, VVilliam Triller, james
Watson, Robert VVibberly, Tillman Williams, David Vlloodrulf.
Stephen Ayres, Edgar Hoos, Joseph John, Edwin Johnson, Paul Kauffman, Dale Lau, Albert Malley, Calvin More-
land, Edwin Mountford, Parker Peterman, Richard Ross, Henry Snyder, Ray Snyder, Arthur Wallace.
Frank Barranco, Martin Beckner, Melvin Bishop, Arthur Bradley, VVilliam Cochrane, Joseph Day, Robert Emery,
Thomas Ketterman, James Leckrone, Thomas Malin, Edwin Partikian, Earl Romesberg, Arthur Schiller, Hans
Suhl, Earl Taylor, John Yoder.
Raymond Birkel, john Funk, Frank Grasso, Thomas Haddock, Harry Hossfeld, Jefferson Kealey, John Kline, VVayne
Moshier, Thomas Naughton, Frederick Shenk.
First Row, left to right: Grasso, Emery, Haddock, Malin, Suhl, Funk, Moshier, Keely, Shenclc, Naughton, Yoder, Schiller, Bishop. Second
Row: Wibberley, Boyer, Bullet, Johnson, E., Triller, Peterman, Craley, Mrs. Augustine fHousemotherJ, Hoke, Williams, Candioto, Eisenhart,
Schantz, Morgan. Third Row: Ross, Snyder, R., Snyder, H., Nlontford, Kauffman, Lau, Malley, Ritterhoff, Moreland, Smith, T., John, Wal-
lace, Ayres, Robinson. Fourth Row: Watson, Hoos, Whipple, Leclcrone, Beclcner, Ketterman, Cochrane, Woodruff, Bradley, Johnson, R.,
Romesberg, Smith, E., Strang, Kase, Dumeyer.
THETA PI CHAPTER
Ride 'em cowboys. The Ox's in great shape.
Founded at Boston University, . . Largest by point of chapter roll in U. S .... Local Zeta under third title...
Originated as Phi Sigma loc:1l...Absorbed by Theta Kappa Nu in I92.l....B'ICl'gCd with Lambda Chi Alpha in
Headed by prexy Nieman Craley, Lambda Chi enjoyed a bang-up year...Parker Peterman was vice president
as well as SPECTRUM pictures editor . . .Tim VVilliams, secretary... Chet Hoke, treasurer.. .Bill Triller, sports an-
nouncer, who was social aid chairman this year...jack Candioto, ritualist...Rusl1 chairman, Ed johnson, also
active in the SCA . . .Bill Snyder is the Geliysburgian Editor in Chief. . . Dick Schantz, Phi Alpha Theta president
...Cal Moreland, International Club presidcnt...Hans Suhl, Delta Phi Alpha vice president...Dave VVoodruff,
Beta Beta Beta secretary. . .Radio broadcasters: Mac Becner, Triller, Bob Ritterhoif, Ray Birkle, Bert Buller, jim
Lachrone, and Bob Johnson . . . Neiman Craley, Pi Lambda Sigma vice president and choir member.
Kneeling: Candioto QRitualistJ. Standing, left to
right: Craley fPresidentJ, Hoke QTreasurerJ, Tril-
ler fSocial Chairmanj, Williams fSecretaryJ, Peter-
man fVice Presidentj.
Barker Blauvelt, William Copeland, William Derrick, Sidney Ehrhart, William Gotwald, Carl Greenawald, Charles Houseworth, Theodore Lind-
quist, Charles Lundquist, Larry McClung, Granville Miller, John N. Miller, Glen Munch, Jesse Otley, Richard Ott, Alvin Rudisill, Donald
Sanner, john Schwartz, Theodore Schlack, William Sperry, Charles Thompson, Charles Venable.
Thomas Campbell, Charles Flaharty, Franklin Indzonka, Paul Keller, Cornelius Knorr, James Mackey, William Nebinger, R. Wade Ortel, Willis
Picking, William Rock, Dwight Speaker, Richard Titus, John Wagner.
Richard Abbott, Raymond Best, Albert Bond, Donald Diehl, Edward Farrell, Wilbert Gladfelter, Jack Harford, Raymond Lowe, Fred Mahan,
Howard Maxwell, Carey Moore, Charles Oberkehr, Jay Raskin, Dante Scalzi, Austin Stiles.
Walter Arndt, Alexander Astin, John Byrne, William Bushman, Donald Charles, William Englehart, Thomas Fosnocht, Henry Greybill,
Kenneth Hagy, Robert Harris, Richard Kaiser, Robert Manley, Richard Margin, Carl Otley, Hubert Poole, Raymond Siegart, Jerauld White,
Front Row, left to right: Hagy, Charles, Byrne, White, Manley, Arndt, Harris, Siegart, Wigton, Fosnocht, Otley, Poole, Astin, Greybill
Kaiser, Bond, Englehart. Second Row: Thompson, Lundquist, Munch, Venable, Schlack, Ortel, Lindquist, Derrick, McClung, Moore, Best, Got
walcl, Rudisill, Miller, Campbell, Greenawald, Houseworth. Third Row: Ott, Picking, Sanner, Keller, Miller, Wagner, Otley, Indzonka
Mackey, Rock, Nebinger, Flaharty, Speaker, Copeland. Fourth Row: Farrell, Maxwell, Mahan, Scalzi, Blauvelt, Lowe, Gladfelter, Stiles, Ober-
kehr, Abbott, Harford, Diehl.
RHO DEUTERON CHAPTER
ggi: L9-ir, .
A, ,, sg...
Vespers at the Sig house. The Winnah!
1950 marks the silver anniversary of Rho Deutron Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa...Began as Promethean Club,
local brotherhood founded at Gettysburg in I897...Later known as the Druids...National Phi Sigma Kappa
I founded in Massachusetts State College in 1873.
In athletics . . . Speaker sparks football squad . . . Harford, Oberkehr rate varsity eleven . . . Soccer claims Ortel,
S' Maxwell, Diehl, Charles... Cross-country, Nebinger.
Q, Campus organizational cogs . . . Munch, Outing Club prexy . . . Venable, presides over Le Cercle Francais . . .Lind-
'if quist, Prexy for Pre-Min Association and Eta Sigma Phi, plus associate editor of the Gettysburgian...Greena-
Wald VP of Phi Alpha Theta and Pi Delta Epsilon.. . Delta Phi Alpha presldent, managing editor of the Gef-
Hrlgl , , ,
tysburgian, editor-in-chief of G-Book, Schlack . . .Best, V.P. of Sophomore Class... Drum Major, Mahan... College
Choir nets eight.
if The social whirl... Freshman girl reception...Entertainment of Chi O's and Dads for Fatherfs Day smoker...
Homecoming...PIedge dance and hayride... Gala Christmas and spring housepai-t1es...All climaxed by Silver
Left to Right: McClung, Treasurerg Derrick, Pres-
identg Lindquist, Vice-President, Best, Inductor:
Ortel, Secretaryg Moore, Sentinel.
e A P
Robert Bley, James Born, Carl Burkel, Willard Carpenter, Frank Diangelo, William Donaldson, James Etsweiler, George Eveler, Phillip Gar-
ret, William Glaclfelter, Les Hartman, Gene Heindel, Ned Leaman, Joseph Mathieu, Max Palmer, Theodore Peck, Norman Rasmussen, W. C.
Sankey, Robert Singer, Charles Stauffer, C. B. Strausbaugh, J. L. Urich, Donald Wallace.
Phillip Bowman, Ray Bundrick, Magnus Flaws, Richard Gillespie, John Landis, Robert Long, Allan Muhlbach, Richard Mutch, David Peery
Dale Rcinicker, Norman Sa.nSoucie, Jack Scherch, William Simmons, Clete Warner, Alfred White, Robert Yost.
Kenneth Andrews, Jack Barnes, James Boynton, Bransbey Bushey, Richard Cadmus, Mahlon Clarke, Neel Cockley, Jack George, William Gil-
bert, William Gotwalt, Melvin Lange, John Lenker, George Mangelsa, Glenn Meisenhelter, James Peery, Fred Reifschneider, Joseph Rose, James
Schwering, George Smeltz, Robert Stepler.
Richard Fichter, Joseph Gotschalk, James Hammond, Wheeler Hess, Paul Huffman, Donald Klinger, Robert Kulp, George Miller, Arthur Vas-
quez, Joseph Vivaldi.
First Row, left to right: Lenkcr, Simmons, Rassmussen, Bley, Born, Hartman, Mutch, Flaws, Kulp. Second Row: Peery, Urich, Strausbaugh,
Peck, Eveler, Burkel, Sankey, Heindel, Mathieu, Meisenhelter. Third Row: Vasquez, Muhlbach, Bundrick, Peery, Gladfelter, White, Scherch
Bacik, Gotwalt, Etsweiler, Fichtel. Fourth Row: Vivaldi, Landis, Kramer, Long, Boynton, Bushey, Mangles, Smeltz, Schwering, Stephen, Yost
Lang. Fifth Row: Gillespie, Gilbert, Palmer, Lagman, Donaldson, Cadmus, Clark, Cochley, Rosanovich, Andrews, Reifschneicler, Hess, Barnes
Huffman, SanSoucie. Sixth Row: Warner, Wallace, George, Rose, DeAngelo.
,Q , Q . s G . X ' '
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...s...s,.,s , traa xg? ...,,... .l... M... .,... , L- ...,,... .,,,, 'R .... , .. ., C ....s.. ..L--, .. ., :..c , . ,, ,, .. ....
Christmas package. TKE's give Xi's a party.
Tau Kappa Epsilon founded at Illinois Wesleyan University in 1899 . . . Chapter established at Gettysburg in I926
. . . Celebrated Golden jubilee last year.
Christmas House Party at Hotel Yorktowne... Spring House Party at the Outdoor Club in York...Hayride
and pledge dance. . .Tea dance with each and every sorority . . . Homecoming party . . . Annual Pig Roast. . . Barn
Bob Bley, Senate President . . . Les Hartman, station manager of VVVVGC . . . Bob Singer, president of Kappa Phi
Kappa . . . Norm Rasmussen, president of Phi Sigma Pi . . . Al White, associate Editor of the Mercury . . . Bob Yost,
dramatic director WWGC...Al Muhlbacll, head cheerleader. . . Mel Lange and George Smeltz, soccer...Joe Ma-
thieu and Neel Cockley, football ...Don Becker, last year's president, now National Field Secretary for T.K.E. . . .
Dick Bacik, junior class Historian...Jack Scherch, stage manager of Owl and Nightingale...Norm Rasmussen,
Les Hartman, and Bob Bley made VVho's Who ...Dave Peery, Ned Leaman and Dick Cadmus, swimming.
First Row: Bley, Born fpresidentl, Lenlcer. Second
Row: Flaws, Mutch, Rassmussen. Third Row: Hart-
Gilbert N. Aitken, Morgen Davis, Joseph Heidler, Robert Juditz, Donald Matlack, John Milner, Jr., Anderson
O'Day, Donald L. Riden, Albert Stiles, Alvin C. Sheetz, Albert A. Witz.
Rafael Franco, Howard Humphreys, Lawrence Johnson, John R. Jones, David L. Scheidt, James T. Hays, Jr., Leroy
Charles L. S. Brennan, jr., Scott Lippincott, Dixon L. Lockwood, John Loose, Richard Manning, Jack E. Shaffer, R
William Shuler, Lyman L. Thompson, Byron Wagener, Donald Reed Zeller. 5
William Chambers, Robert Laird, jr., Richard Garman, Ronald Bowersox, Paul H. Cummings, David Hamme, Rich-
ard E. Lippert, Robert Peeling, john Willey, Jack L. Wilmot, Eugene Gardner.
First Row, left to right: Lippert, I-Iamme, Peeling, Cummings, Gardner, Bowersox, Woodcock, Wilmot, Wagnor, Stiles, Lippenscott. Second
Row: Kogler, Franco, Davis, Scheidt, Juditz, Johnson, O'Day, Aitken, Heidler, Sloat. Third Row: Loose, Zeller, Franco, Manning, Humph- '
reys, Milner, Lockwood, Riden, Jones, Witz, Chambers. FourtlklRowghMatlack, Garman, Laird, Schuler, Willey, Brennen, Hays, Thomp- 5
son, ein, eetz.
PI CHAPTER l
Who's your chauffeur, Larry? Winter Wonderland.
Kappa Delta Rho founded at Middlebury College in 1905 ...Pi Chapter established on Gettysburg campus since
1928... . Grew out of local Theta Phi Fraternity which was founded in 1909 ...Alumni hold seats of importance
on the College Board of Trustees, the Alumni Interfraternity Council, and the Executive Committee of the National
Chapter...Over goo have graduated from Pi Chapter as Kappa Delta Rho since 1928.
House Improvements...Renovated kitchen with additional cupboard space installed by the Alumni Association
. . . Extensive interior decoration of the study rooms by the actives . . .Larry johnson of the G-Burg Bullets. ..Jol1n
Milner, Sports Editor of the Gettysburgian . . . Jim Hays, chief control engineer of WWGC . . . Johnny Loose, varsity
wrestler and Treasurer of the Booster Club...Joe Heidler, member of choir. ..Bob juditz in the Sceptical Chym-
ists Club...Ditty Jones, assistant sports editor of the Gettysburgian, baseball and football player.
First Row, left to right: Matlack, Juditz fPresi-
dentl, Scheidt, O'Day. Second Row, left to
right: Johnson, Witz, Jones, Loose.
John Hock, John Davis, Elwood Leister, Claude Swartzbaugh
Earl Kutz, XVilliam Sechrist, Robert Reynolds, Owen Coble, Richard Evalyn
Milton Forty, Jack Hinnman
T. Ayres, G. Guss, R. Rabestein, P. Schwartz
First Row, left to right: Ayers, Schwartz, Guss, Rabenstein. Second Row: Heck, Davis, Leister, Kutz, Sechrist, Forrey. Third Row: Hinnman
Reynolds, Coble, Schwartzbaugh, Evalyn.
Kaps at home. Romance by candlelight.
In 1923 the fraternity was known as the Criterion Club...By 1929 adopted the letters Phi Kappa Rho and be-
came a local fraternity...Merged with Star Club in 1932...Place of residence now is the Shetter House Restau-
At present there are I7 active members...Seven freshmen were pledged in the first semester...Band members
include Bob DeGrott, Harold Sentz, John Davis, William Guss, Richard Robenstein, Richard Little and Al Stock
...John Davis and Claude Schwartzbaugh are members of the Orchestra...Ellie Leister, president of the SCA
and Earl Kutz is the Publications Commissioner on the SCA Cabinet. . . John Davis is president of Beta Beta Beta
. . . Claude Schwartzbaugh, cheerleader. . . In the field of athletics, john Yost, track and cross country, and Bill Sea-
Social events for Phi Kap include informal parties . . . Christmas dances . . . Homecoming Weekend . . . Spring
Left to Right: Ellwoocl Leister, Presiclcntg John
Davis, Vice Presidentg Earl Kutz, Treasurer.
Mrs. Marlha E. Adams
Mr. Joseph H. Aldsiadl
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Alenson
Mrs. Margarei R. Angela
Mr. John Apple
Mr. and Mrs. Waller Arndf
Mr. C. William Arvidson
Mr. Allen V. Aslin
Rev. and Mrs. VV. Edward Auslin
Mr. Theodore Ayers
Mr. Roberl T. Bair
Henry J. Barrow
and Mrs. L. L. Barlhels
Waller B. Baslow
. The resa BaHis+i
and Mrs. N. M. Baughman
and Mrs. Fred W. Bausback
and Mrs. Waller R. Belles
and Mrs. Harold R. Birlcel
. Byron B, Bobb
and Mrs. Brockman
. A. A. Brown
and Mrs. Charles E. Brownley
and Mrs. Herberl' A. Buck
, Anna Buos
B. M. Buyer
and Mrs. Thomas E. Campbell
James H. Carr
. Kafherine R. Cheek
Alberi J. Cliff
Charles B. Close
Wilbur M. Cramer
George T. Cunningham
and Mrs. O. DeMoch
and Mrs. R. L. Duncan
and Mrs. Ellwood E. Dyson
Balburl' H. Earp
Huberl A. Ehrman
Alan F. Eiferr
and Mrs. Joseph Emery
Earl B. Emlel
Karl W. Eishied
R. P. Evans
Sianley L. Evans
Thomas Faulkner, Sr.
John P. Fegely
Harry R. Fichfel
and Mrs. Henry Fick
J. Rodney Fickel
. S'ranley G. Fickes
Paul W. Fiizkee
and Mrs. Magnus Flaws
C. F. S. Forbes
and Mrs. J. C. Fosfer
Ricci R. Freiz
Alfred A. Fuhro
and Mrs. Homer Fusmer
Thomas L. Gallagher, Sr.
. Anihony Gambacoria
and Mrs. Charles E. Gardner
lra L. Geiselman
and Mrs. Raymond L. Geiselman
Mrs. Ruih B. Gibson
and Mrs. W. J. Gilberf
Kermil S. Glorfelfy
and Mrs. Henry Glissmann
Joseph F. Goflshalk
Spurgeon T. Golwall'
A. M. Granr
Mrs. Miles Greenawald
Mrs. Elo T. Grier
and Mrs. F. Gilberf Griffilh
and Mrs. Louise S. Grigsby
Mrs. Esiher H. Guy
and Mrs. Samuel W. Haddock
and Mrs. Raymond G. Hall
and Mrs. Kennerh M. Haningfon
and Mrs. Roberi J. Hanna
and Mrs. George W. Hare
Joseph J. Harris
and Mrs. Horace J. Harfranfr
Sianley E. Hauver
Joseph W. Heidler, Sr.
Miss Mary C. Heim
Arlhur H. Hendley
Chesler J. Hoke. Sr.
and Mrs. Harry W. Holler
and Mrs. Allan W. Holman
and Mrs. Donald E. Hollway
A. Hopkin, Jr.
and Mrs. Charles P. Huber
and Mrs. Russell B. Hunsberger
Charles M. Hunlzinger
G. H. Johnson
Harold L. Johnson
and Mrs. John Judiiz, Sr.
Maurice W. Kane
Leon P. X. Keiser
J. Richard Kendall, Jr.
and Mrs. Waller J. Kennedy
and Mrs. Charles E. Kersleiler
James F. Koch
N. B. Kochenour
John J. Koerzle
B. P. Kreisinger
Theodore J. Krokus
and Mrs. John K. Landis
and Mrs. Ernesl Lange
B. M. Leaman
and Mrs. A. S. Leibfried
and Mrs. David Lillich, Sr.
Mr. Theodore Lindquisr, Sr.
Mrs. Margarel E. Lippincoll'
Dr. and Mrs. Roberl' G. Lifile
Mr. Charles Long
J. Earl Long
Mrs. David F. Longacre
Rev. David F. Longacre
Jacob A. Longacre
Mr. and Mrs. Norman D. MacBean
Mrs. Beisy MacGhee
Mr. James G. Mackey
Mr. R. L. Maior, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. George Mangels
Mr. and Mrs. Earl H. Markee
Henry G. Marfz
Mrs. Ru'rh A. McDaniel
Mrs. L. E. McNulfy
Mrs. Siephanie B. Merry
Mrs. Coral B. Miller
Mr. Fred Eberi Miller
Dr. M. Valenrine Miller
Mr. and Mrs. John Milner
Mr. and Mrs. Abram Mifman
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Moore
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Moreland
Mr. Edmund F. Morgan
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. C. Morgan
and Mrs. W. H. Mounfford
and Mrs. Arfhur C. Mulbach
and Mrs. George A. Mufh
Mariel C. Ness
Erasmo Velazquez Olmedo
Mrs. Edgar Orendorff
Mr. W. Leroy Oriel
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Oiley
Mr. M. M. OH
Mr. Roger D. Oirignon
Mrs. Ru'rh Hughes Palmer
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Parlelr
. Berlha Parfikian
. Beulah S. Peierman
and Mrs. Gordon S. Phleger
A. J. Plasiino
. Fred Rasmussen, Sr.
Ber+ram S. Reed
Mrs. Anna F. Rehr
Roberf E. Sheads. Sr.
Waller J. Sheehan
Charles L. Shields
and Mrs. Clarence Shoemaker
C. F. Shuler
Chesier S. Simonion, DD
and Mrs. Paul Singer
and Mrs. Ralph Sloan, Sr.
and Mrs. Augusl Smiih
and Mrs. C. C. Snyder
George F. Snyder
and Mrs. Wiiiiam L. Snyder
J. Elmer Soiivak
L. E. Soulr
and Mrs. S. M. Speaker
and Mrs. Garnei' Siancombe
Dr..Wayne D. Sfeiiler
Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. S'rock
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Sfoudi'
Mr. Edward Sfraub, Sr.
Mrs. Edward T. Subers
Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Swain
Mr. and Mrs. Claude P. Swarizbaugh, Sr
and Mrs. James M. Tarman
Paul H. Taylor
Mrs. John S. Teeier
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reifschneider Mr, and Mrs, Roy C, Thomas
Mrs. Sadie R- Richfer Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Thompson,
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. RiH'er. SV. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Thompson
MV- and MVS- J0l1V1 Rlegel Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Tichenor
MV- C- Rogers Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Triller
DV- EGU C- Romesberq Mr. William J. Walker
MV- and MVS- Kefmeili M- R0ml'T19l Mr. and Mrs. Granf M. Wallace
Mr. and Mrs. William Rommel, Jr. Mr, John A, Vvalfergdorf
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Rosborough Mr, and Mrs, Harry N, Wagon
Mr. Earl A. Ros+ Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wafson
Mrs. W- E- R0'fl1 Mr. George B. Weigand, Sr.
Mr. A- C- Rudolph Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Weiser, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman T. Ryberg Mr. T, J, Whife
Amon and Agnes RYS Mr. Davis Whifeman, Jr.
ivir. and Mrs. LU'l'l16r l. Sachs Mr, Harry Whifman
MV- Charles J- Salvafo Mr and Mrs Aiberr B. Weiand
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. V. R. San Soucie
Lloyd D. Schaeffer
and Mrs. Norman S. Schanfz
and Mrs. Leroy R. Schulfz
and Mrs. James E. Schwering
Mr. Waller E. ScoH'
Mr. W. C. Sechrisr
Mr. Charles H. Shaffer
Mr. Ivan D. Shanebrook
Chrisiopher J. Sanderson
Mr: and Mrs.. Lloyd B. Wilhide
E. D. Williams
and Mrs. Fred Williams
Frank J. Wifz
and Mrs. D. S'fra++on Woodruff
James R. Woods
J. Russell Yocom, Sr.
Hugh E. Yosi
and Mrs. George J. Young
and Mrs. Alberf Zedelis
and Mrs. C. T. Ziegler
GEO. M. ZERFING
GENERAL HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC.
GETTYSBU RG. PENNSYLVANIA
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KIKE AND SAM
WE CATER TO THE STUDENTS
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PEOPLE'S DRUG STORE
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Drugs - Medicines
HospiI'aI Supplies - Cosmerics
Candy - Sodas
Famous for Prescripiions
Phone I7I-x On Roure 30
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STEVEN SVARNAS, Prop.
I SPECIAL DINNERS AND PLATTERS
ALSO A LA CARTE SERVICE
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York and Liberiy Sireeis Geirysburg, Pa
FULLER SHIRT CO., INC.
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SKYLINE MFG. COMPANY
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FOR A I GETTYSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA
I FURNITURE HENRY NI. SCHARF, '25
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I if if were loca'red on The campus.
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Anyihing for 'rhe Auiomobile SODAS-'CE CREAM-CANDY
eoon YEAR TIRES DEALER SANDWICHES
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On Ihe Square-NexI Door Io
Gefiysburg, Pennsylvania -
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On +I1e Campus
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Phone 6 I 27
Cream Top Milk-Homogenized Milk-PasI'eurIzecI Guernsey Milk
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