Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1962 volume:
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OF GETTYSBURG COLLE
A ye of prog es
Words can never express all the things Gettysburg College
means to each student. Pictures, however, can come closer by
visually recapturing memorable occasions. Although each of
us has his own distinct and unique memories and impressions,
We do share in common experiences here at Gettysburg. The
SPECTRUM staff has tried to present various aspects ot com-
mon experiences in hopes not only oi recapturing and recording
them, but also in hopes of depicting the spirit and essence oi
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Nelcomes a new Pres1dent
During his first year as president, Dr. C. A. Hanson
has evoked respect and admiration from all who are a
part of Gettysburg College. Dr. Hanson's sincerity,
friendliness and deep interest in the College and its
students is coupled with his strong desire to foster
true scholarship and individual responsibility Within
the academic college community.
Throughout the year, Dr. Hanson has displayed his
willingness to meet with students to discuss all aspects
of college lite: in addition to several press conferences,
Dr. Hanson has met with the Student Senate and has on
many occasions talked informally with students over
a cup of coffee in the Bullet. His dedication and hard
work are aimed at making Gettysburg College an even
better institution of higher learning: tor his efforts and
his friendliness, his interest and dedication, We respect-
fully dedicate the l962 SPECTRUM to Dr. C. A. Hanson.
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and in retrospect
A new year began in September
During the first week in September the college was
besieged by 1700 students and their parents. For upper-
classmen their first days were filled with fraternity and
sorority housecleaning and the exchange of summer
experiences. The first day for freshmen was plagued
by the long registration line and lifted by new and
interesting faces. The next week belonged to the Greeks,
with rush week occupying morning, noon and night of
both freshmen and upperclassmen. Classes soon put
somewhat of a damper on the festivities, yet Septem-
ber Was merely the beginning of a new and unpredict-
able year highlighted by:
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. . . with rurlo and registration and
September comes once again as cars fill the parking
lot and parents of fourth floor girls mumble under their
breaths. Summer-time memories still remain but soon
fade as the bewildered freshmen are caught in the dis-
play of Rush Week, tests, registration lines, bookstore
lines, and cafeteria lines. Sororities and fraternities
heave a sign of relief as rushing ends and boys
start talking to girls again: "Do you have a date
lor the Bucknell game?" Students gather at pep rallies
and bonfires whooping it up for dear 'ole G-burg, but
serious studying begins in Qctober when profs an-
nounce the first round of tests. As the leaves begin to
cover the campus, the students find it harder to get up
for 8 o'clocks.
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Sollen wir beginnen?
A view of the new smoking room.
li19m1y addr to clmpur growth
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A college is an ever-changing institution. Each year
the faces of new students take the places of the grad-
uating seniors. Physically the campus changes also.
This past year a-half-million dollar addition to the library
was opened. Included in the changes were a smoking
room, study carrels, and a modernized vestibule and
We've never had it so good.
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Autumn Bringf mrzbt
A typical, eager, alert Gettysburg student!
Spirit is high through the long autumn days at the
beginning of a new year. As classes begin and organi-
zations meet, life falls into a routine, broken only by
week-ends and unexpected but welcome diversion.
Fall brings football games, sprained muscles, pep ral-
lies, cheering crowds, convocations, long walks, parties,
and constant papers and exams-the many and varied
aspects that balance campus living.
An ankle in Dr. Hadsma's capable hands.
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Swing out man!
The man acer 0 giirit
School spirit is something that cannot be explained,
it's just there. ln the tall, G-burg spirit is at its peak.
Customs bring the first display with orange and blue
dinks clotting the campus. Sophomore tribunal rnern-
bers keeping the freshmen in line. Bursts ot spirit come
on weekends as the football fever hits the campus with
the torch parade calling the students to the pep rally.
Who can resist the excitement as the sound of the band
is heard in the quad? Spirit heightens with the kick-oit
on Saturday afternoon and soon Glattelter bells sound
the victory. This spirit continues steadily throughout
the year-dorms resound with it, fraternities shout it,
athletic teams fight for it. It is evident that spirit lends
a necessary spark to the college lite.
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is is it
Nothing to get burned up about.
A different kind of school spirit.
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The pep band does its bit in directing spirit
Yankee visitors . . .
And African visitors were present during the last year
ortlo visitors ome to G-buf' f
Among its distinguished visitors on campus this year,
Gettysburg has included representatives ot several clif-
ferent cultures. Five labor mini'stry delegates from the
tive newly formed nations of Niger, Dahomey, Ivory
Coast, Mauretania, and Togo, participated in a panel
discussion on the topic, "Emerging J-Xfrica4l96O." Ravi
Shankar, tamed composer and satir virtuoso, presented
a concert. The Civil War Conference brought outstand-
ing historians frorn all over the country to Gettysburg
for several days -of discussion and a pooling of re-
sources. More familiar visitors arrived, in the form of
our parents, for the annual Father's Day celebration,
which was thoroughly enjoyable.
Merle Miller presents Mr. Ehrhart with the "Father of the Year" award.
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"Who says it only happens once!"
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XDR's second place entry.
Each year at Homecoming, hundreds ot graduates
return to their Alma Mater to revisit favorite places,
to greet Well-remembered friends, and to conjure up
memories of the past. An exciting afternoon awaits
them as they cheer the football players home to victory,
Watch the float parade, and applaud the pretty girls.
The evening provides opportunities tor varied activities
ranging from boisterous parties to small get-togethers
of close friends to quiet walks around campus. Unique
among the "Big Weekends," Homecoming is a mixture
of fun and memories made bittersweet by the realiza-
tion that college days are a part of the past that can
only be partially recaptured once each year.
What was that Tom'
And G-Burg wins the game,
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The pleasure is all mine, your maiesty.
The chairman oi IFC Weekend mixes business with pleasure as
Queen Karen receives the tokens oi office.
IFC, the first big Weekend of the year, came early
in November with the traditional dance in the SUB,
fraternity parties, and football game. The Friday night
formal had as its theme, "Sayonara," depicted by a
Iapanese' tea house, garden, and Oriental food cooked
over Kabachis. The atmosphere was heightened by the
music of Billy Butterfield and his nationally famous
band. Excitement grew as ll:O0 approached and seven
Coeds were escorted down the aisle. Karen Gran finally
appeared as the l96l IFC Queen chosen to reign over
the Weekend festivities.
Varied themes were displayed by the fraternities
on Saturday night to turn their houses into exotic far
away places. Elaborate decorations centered around
such themes as "Around the World in Eighty Days,"
"Parisian Cafe," "South Pacific," and "the conflict over
East and West Berlin."
The weekend ended on Sunday as the imports
climbed on the buses, fraternity pledges cleaned up
the houses, and coeds turned reluctantly once again
to the book shelves, counting the days until Thanks-
A IJPHHEJH moon bfi lotem IFC weekend
Teahouso of the August Moon.
Gettysburg broadens its horizons
CoHee hours in the SUB provide an
opportunity to discuss the ideas
presented at morning convocations.
Throughout the school year there is opportunity to
strengthen the channels of communication, apprecia-
tion, and knowledge between the individual student
and the outside World. The convocation program was a
varied presentation of science, politics, art, philosophy,
and student affairs, as well as musical programs ranging
from a neighboring university band to India's satirist
virtuoso, The Civil War Conference brought us closer
to our American heritageg the African delegation gave
us insight into world problems. With exhibitions oi
student and professional art in the chapel basement,
with the exquisite pieces of the oriental collection on
display in the library, with the subscription films and
the campus dramatic productions, with the concert
series and student recitals, the student body had ample
opportunity to grow in the appreciation and enjoyment
ot cultural achievement.
During Religious Emphasis Week. Gettysburg took a
closer look at the Image oi Man and his problems in the
modern world. Students became active participants in
the bettering of the world's educational situation during
the WUS campaign-combined with the fun of the
bazaar was the deeper pleasure that comes from sharing
with those less fortunate than ourselves. During the
last year Gettysburg has made great strides in the field
of cultural awareness.
The opera comes to Gettysburg in a presentation ot Mozart's "Cosi
Fun and funds wlih the Delta Gamblers at the WUS Bazaar.
Pertlneni world problems are brouqhi lo the siudenls.
time to hear new ideas and discuss iheir significance
There rs hme to relax between classes rn the Bullei Hole
. . . time to find a deeper understanding of ourselves.
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Winter comes early and stays late in Gettysburg.
Snow falls and people fall from November to March.
Everyone finds himself bogged down with work and
special obligations from Thanksgiving to Christmasff
term papers, tests, orphan parties, decorations, gifts--W
the list is endless. Intramural sport competition is at its
peak now as groups vie for championships in swim-
ming, ping-pong, wrestling, and basketball. The Christ-
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mas spirit keeps one going and everything is done
somehow . . . then back to school as the judgment days
draw near. lt's a time oi intent cramming, quick tem-
pers, loeards, and little sleep. Students trudge through
the snow to take exams, hand in term papers, and
reluctantly discover their final grades. A new semester
dawns, some resolutions are made, yet most students
settle down for a long winter's nap until niideterms.
W'nter forecml' A flur f activit
The Chapel Choir practices tor their Christmas Chapel services. which
lend a serious note to the holiday week-end.
Swirling snowflakes and howling winter wind ush-
ered in the Winter wonderland of Christmas I-louse
parties l96l, All over campus music sounded in the
brisk air as decorations were being completed. The
winning house decoration was Phi Gamma Delta's
"Everywhere, Everywhere Christmas Tonight," which
showed a small boy with a baby lamb walking into a
The campus was humming with activity as it settled
down to enjoy itself. Phones ringing, showers running,
buzzers echoing down, the hall made up the symphony
of the dorm as the girls prepared for the festive holiday.
The fraternity houses bustled with last minute prepara-
tions for their parties. Outside the snow still swirled
down on the holiday dress of the campus.
At last all preparations were finished, and the festivi-
ties of the Winter wonderland began.
Wall-to-wall people was the iloor covering tor the Brothers Four
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nom bousqnartieg the Brothers Four
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Women's swimming meets . . .
Dancer u and more mow
The Iunior-Senior Prom
Flu shots, knee socks, and heavy sweaters
announce the approach of Winter. As bundled-
up figures hurry through the cold from the
dorms to classes and back again, the campus
seeks long periods of indoor activity. Fraternity
and sorority activities and the "big" Weekends
provide much-needed respite from the daily
routine, and the thought of spring took prece-
And those iniirmary remedies mark the winter season.
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Whaler casts its while magic over the campus
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Greek week displays a spirit of cooperalion and compelitio
The newest ming in beaufi' ifeaffnenf- Coeds keep cool on Derby Day.
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with the May Day entertainment and the crowning cl the queen . . .
The campuf welcome: parents . . .
Every spring Gettysburg rolls out its red carpet for
hundreds of Morns at the annual Mother's Weekend
celebration. Many hours are spent in preparation for
this big occasion, which corresponds to Father's Week-
end in the fall. Dormitory rooms are spotless, students
dress in their best, and even dining hall food tastes
good. The campus too is at its finest, displaying a
wealth of natural beauty. The crowning of the May
Queen, a thrilling water show, sorority banquets, and
the presentation of the Mother-of-the-Year Award are
the highlights of the weekend which lifts Mom's heart
and empties Dad's pocket.
The face ol Gettysburg-as it heads tor that 7:50 class.
When hearts were young and QHY-
Well, I don't know-I didn't seem to have any trouble getting it all
up here this Fall.
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Gettysburg College, instituted primarily for academic enrichment and
the pursuit of knowledge, also provides for its students a well-rounded
athletic program. At Gettysburg, students have the opportunity to earn a
sports letter in football, cross-country, soccer, basketball, swimming,
wrestling, track, lacrosse, golf and baseball. Gettysburg College partici-
pates in the Middle Atlantic Conference, which provides keen competition
in every sport.
Complementing the varsity sports, the Gettysburg freshmen are provided
with a sizeable program of athletic opportunities. Valuable experience
may be gained on the freshmen teams in football, soccer, basketball,
swimming, track and baseball.
In addition to competition with many intercollegiate teams, Gettysburg
offers an extensive intramural program. As any spectator can testify, the
intramural contests are no less competitive than the varsity encounters,
and the intramural games often draw large crowds. Each Gettysburg
student has a chance to participate in intramural football, soccer, billiards,
softball, bowling, tennis, volleyball, badminton, basketball, table tennis
Gettysburg College, then, offers a diversified and well-balanced athletic
program, the purpose of which is to provide its students with the op-
portunity to supplement intellectual growth with competitive physical
us E xki All
Taylor scores against Lafayette.
Mark Snyder applies the pressure.
After losing its first five games the 1961 football squad
rallied to finish the season with a 3-5-l record. The
lack of a sustained offensive attack by the Bullets
enabled the opponents to win the first four games by
either one or two touchdowns. In the fifth game, the
offense finally did break loose for twenty-one points
only to see the defense allow an even greater total.
Plagued with injuries and loss of key personnel, the
squad was not able to put together the winning defensive
and offensive combination until midway through the
season. A talented crew of sophomores backed up the
remaining seasoned veterans to produce a better or-
ganized squad With renewed team spirit. Defeats turned
to victories and the Bullets finished the season with
three consecutive victories and a scoreless tie.
Front Row, le!! to riqht: Robert l-lopple, Ralph r--niirio, Donald Car-
penter, Paul Harbisori, Vance lohnsion, Barry Giiyv--,r, Rick Taylor, lohn
Docldzs, Ronald Council. Second Row: Paul Lotilirifs, Barry Shaw, Bob
Duncan, lohn Morqan, Dave Wehr, Allen Feld, Phil Warqo, Harry
Richter, William Richardson, Fred Butler. Third Row: Phil Hudson,
Reed Ernst, Phil Parsons, Richard Foellner, William Sarvis, Thomas
Shreiner, David Eisenhower, David Meixell, Terry Looker. Fourth Row:
Dave Brenner, Mark Snyder, loseph Wang, Richardson Bainbridge.
Harry Buzzerd, Ioseioh I-Iiddemen, Earl Little, Robert Forney, Robert
Nelson, Richard Clower. Fifth Row: loseph Murphy, Iames Garbutt,
Gary Kerr, Richard Wix, Peter Wright, Steve Orobono, Lynn Hoffman.
lack Norwood, Robert Wolfgang, Robert Coble.
is stopped by a Lehigh defender. Little darts through opening in the Bucknell line.
. rm. Jikflle .
A big leap and ihe aerial pass is complete
No running room in this line.
Thal's far enough. Snufiyf'
Fine individual performances were turned in by
senior quarterback Earl Little who completed 90 passes
for 797 yards and 4 touchdowns, and halfback Terry
Looker, who gained 190 yards without a loss. Iunior
lack Norwood did a consistently good job at the other
haliback position, both on offense and defense. Sopho-
mores Barry Gruber, Rick Taylor, and "Snutiy" Parsons
provided better than average replacements in the back-
iield. Gruber undoubtedly will be the number one
kicker next year, and Parsons, although a haltback,
caught 22 passes for 286 yards to lead in that depart-
ment. Backing senior end Phil Wargo are promising
sophomores Mark Snyder and Barry Shaw. Providing
the punting power was senior Don Carpenter with an
average of 31,3 yards per kick. A fine line bolstered by
veterans Ioe Wang and Tom Shreiner had solid support
from juniors Bob Duncan, Dick Wix, and others. A great
number of regulars, especially sophomores, will be re-
turning next year, and it looks as though Coach Haas
may have the makings of an outstanding squad.
Snuiiy is off and running.
Earl Little fires a pass up the middle.
Another TD for G-buxg.
Locker breaks away against Albright.
Bucknell, Bucknell everywhere.
A Lafayette tackler closes in on Snui-fy.
The opening game resulted in the Bullets' first defeat at the hands
of an experienced Buffalo squad. Although the defense was adequate,
the only offensive drive that resulted in a touchdown was a pass
from Little to Richter. Rick Bainbridge contributed 68 and 66 yard
kicks to put Buffalo deep in its own territory at critical points in the
Again the Bullets were able to produce only one touchdown-that
coming on a seven yard plunge in the first period by Bainbridge.
Rick continued his phenomenal punting with a kick of 54 yards. The
game was finally lost in the fourth period as Pat Moran of Bucknell
broke through the G-burg line for a nineteen yard touchdown run.
The Bullets suffered their third loss in a poorly played game against
luniata. Little completed lO of 19 passes but they resulted in no
serious touchdown drive.
Although the squad had a great deal of spirit, they were not able
to push more than one 6 pointer across the goal line. Little again
passed well, completing ll of 23. The big play, however. was Rick
Taylor's 25 yard run for pay dirt in the fourth quarter.
For the first time an offensive threat was found that enabled the
squad to come through with some touchdown punch. A touchdown by
Bob Wolfgang put the Bullets ahead early in the first quarter 7-6, but
Albright came right back to score 24 points in the second period.
Held to a running game because of a heavy rain, the Bullets got fine
runs from lack Norwood and Rick Taylor for third period touchdowns.
Tom Shreiner is rough on quarterbacks.
Snuffy adds to his league leading pass reception record.
The losing streak ended as the fired up squad pushed across a TD
in each of the first three periods. Little raised his already high passing
percentage with 15 completions good for 183 yards. TD passes went
to Norwood and Snyder, each for l2 yards, and Little also threw for
two extra point plays.
G-burg faced a strong Lafayette at Homecoming and came through
with an impressive B-0 win. After receiving the second half kickoff.
the Bullets drove the length of the field with "Snuffy" Parsons going
22 yards for the only TD of the game.
This time the Bullets took an exciting victory from highly rated
Hofstra. The game was won in the fourth period when Gettysburg
marched 55 yards for 6 points and Barry Gruber kicked his first extra
point for the victory margin. Earl Little passed for 164 yards, and Don
Carpenter contributed a 50 yard punt that went dead on the one yard
line to put Hofstra deep in its own territory.
ln the season's finale, both squads exhibited outstanding defensive
performances. Temple had the ball inside the G-burg 2, with a first
down only to be stopped by a Bullet defensive wall. Later Gettysburg
had Taylor's 25 yard TD run called back for clipping in the third
period. Carpenter again kept the opposition in the hole, this time with
40 and 50 yard punts that went out of bounds inside the 5 yard line.
Seated: Bob Busick, Tom O'Reilly, Bob Gardten, Bill Rantanen, Dick
Holzer, Ken Tholan, Skip Yohe, Don Pierce, Wayne Lajac, Ioe Hatch.
Standing: Curt Coull, Coachg Fred Heutis, Rick Bainbridge, Bob Dun-
l98l marked the fourth year for lacrosse as an inter-
collegiate sport at Gettysburg. lt also marked the first
year for Curtis Coull as head lacrosse coach. Replacing
Daniel R. Bierne, Coull led his inexperienced team to
a l-8-U season record.
ln a pre-season contest against Catonsville Lacrosse
Club, the Bullet eleven squeaked out a 9-8 decision
paced by the quick stick of Don Pierce. "Dumps" Pierce
fired in four goals With aid from Ken Tholan and Wayne
The Bullets displayed much promise as they Won
their first league game 8-5 against Franklin and Mar-
shall. Don Pierce again led the Way as he netted five
goals to tie the school scoring record. This Win was
short lived, however, as the stickmen dropped their
next six games, losing to Loyola 9-6, Drexel 8-6, F CS M
8-6, Penn State l4-3, Lafayette ll-ES, and Delaware 5-U.
can, Calvert Iohn-son, Steve Cox, Bill Sarvis, Phil Simkin, Ioe Bailey,
Ice Williams, Bob Simms, Bill Harding, George Marthinuss.
The Delaware stickmen were the only team to hold
the Bullets scoreless.
Don Pierce was the high scorer for the season with
l6 goals. Ken Tholan and Rich Bainbridge turned in
8 and 6 respectively. Steve Cox, C-ettysburg's sensa-
tional goalie, broke the school record for saves in one
Help! Los! contact lens.
B if -
First Row, left to right: Scott Sturges, Bayard lvlcran, Charlie Crosson,
Steve Cox, Pen Yeatman, loe Williams, Rick Burchell. Second Row:
Don Thompson, lohn Mattingly, Chauncey Iohnstone, Ray Truex,
Wayne Zaiac, Ed Lucas, Tim Parsons, Harvey Goss, Hon Rock. Third
An exciting, well-coached soccer learn represented
Gettysburg College in the 1961 season. By winning
eight and losing three, the squad finished the season
with the second best record in the history of the College.
The booters opened the season with a well-deserved
4-3 double overtime Victory against Lehigh. They con-
tinued their winning ways before losing a close decision
to highly-rated Elizabethtown 2-O. The next game saw
Rick Burchell boot three goals to lead the squad to a 4-3
victory over Bucknell. Losses to Iohns Hopkins and
Navy and a win over Susquehanna set the team record
at 5 wins and 3 losses. The season ended gloriously
with wins over Lycoming 4-l, powerful Penn State 2-l,
and finally F. 6: M. 2-l, for a season record of 8 and 3.
The team's leading scorer was Senior Rick Burchell
with 8 goals and 7 assists for 15 points. Dick Taylor
was second with 5 goals and 5 assists and Kerry Iohn-
son was third. Not to be forgotten were outstanding
performances turned in by other squad inernbers, espe-
Row: Dave Powers, Dick Taylor, King Gore, Kerry Johnson, Howie
Gerken, terry Farrow, Sid Breman, Bill Burfeincl, Dick Gardner, Coach
cially King Gore, Charlie Crosson and goalie Steve
Cox, who finished the season with an even ZOO saves.
An added honor was the selection of Steve Cox and
Charlie Crosson to the first team Middle Atlantic Soccer
Team and Kerry Iohnson and Ray Truex to the second
team. Howie Gerken, Rick Burchell, King Gore, and Ed
Lucas were, selected as Honorable Mention for their
fine jobs throughout the year.
Pass completed from Truex to Taylor.
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Nothing like an elbow for that cauliflower.
I didn't know you cared.
Iohn Bushnell pushes his advantage.
The gallant grapplers of G-burg suffered a hard fought
but rather unsuccessful season this winter. Plagued with
injuries and scholastic difficulties, the wrestlers were
able to win only one match and tie one out of a total
of eleven meets. Their only victory, over Elizabethtown,
was the first Win in eighteen matches over a three year
span. Sophomore Hayes Kline and Iunior Tom Shreiner
posted the best team records for the season with 5-4
and 3-3 records respectively. Other fine performances
were turned in by other individuals in the course of
the season: however, the team was not able to get to-
gether well enough to defeat such powerhouses as
Wilkes, Temple, Bucknell, and the University of Vir-
ginia. A promising Freshman squad, improvement by
the underclassmen on the varsity, and a new coach
could together add up to an exciting and winning season
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Bottom Row, left to right: Iohn Socey, Scott Ashnian, Allen Thompson,
Rudolph Socey, Thomas Faulkner. Second Row, left to right: James
Ewing, Robert Gillinder, Robert Richard, Richard Iones, Clyde Betts,
Frederick Cole. Third Row, left to riqht: Curtis Cheyney, William
Lohrenlz, Harold Kulp, Bruce Lahr, David vom Lehn. Fourth Row, left
to right: Vlfilliam Salminen, Robert Most, Roger Warren, Ward Iones.
Top Row, left to right: Avery Gentle, Peter Wilson. Seated, left: larnes
Gelbert, Frosh manager: right: Ronald Bailey, Varsity manager. Stand-
ing: Curt Coull, coach. David Aker, absent when picture was taken.
Scott Ashman demonstrates his record breaking form.
Stretch it out.
The 1951-62 Gettysburg College svtimming team tin
ished the season with a 2-8 mark. Temple University and
Dickinson College fell to the Bullets while such teams as
Bucknell, American, Delaware, and F 61 M proved to be
too much for the home team.
As Gettysburg College played host to the Middle At-
lantic Conference swimming and diving championship
meet Scott Ashman, Clyde Betts, Curt Cheyney, Bruce
Lahr, Bill Lohrentz, and Rudy Socey were able to finish
with the medal winners. With sixteen schools partici-
pating, Gettysburg finished in the eighth slot.
Many outstanding performances were turned in by
the Orange and Blue mermen. "Bulldog" Ashman es-
tablished new records in the one and three meter dive,
while lohn Socey set a new school record in the 200
yard individual medley event. Harold Kulp joined the
select group by setting a new 200 yard backstroke mark
for the school. While the 400 yard relay combination of
Ashman, Betts, Cheyney, and Lahr tied the school mark,
Peter W'ilson, an outstanding freshman swimmer, estab-
lished new times in the 50 yard and the 100 yard free-
With many promising freshmen waiting in the wings
and a nucleus of varsity performers, the outlook is bright
on the G-burg swimming scene.
Lump up for two more.
The 1961-62 basketball season ended with a fine 18-8
record for the Bullets. Once again this splendid effort
was heightened by the individual scoring heroics
ot Ron Warner and the outstanding play of Bob Parker.
Warner, the "coach's dream" with a multitude of abili-
ties on or OH the court, is the holder of just about every
Bullet cage record, in addition to being named to the
All-America team for the second straight year. Parker,
Who was tagged as the "field general" from the very
beginning, is second only to Warner in career point
Kneeling: Earl Little, Bob Parker, Ron Warner, George Roberts, Don
Szegda, Pete Nikander. Standing: Coach Bob Hutton, George Pappas,
There you are, Ted.
production. Warner ended his career with an overall
25 point average, While Parker finished With a 15 point
This excellent record was earned not by individual
play, but by fine play-making and spirited rebounding
against consistently taller teams. Senior Bruce Simpson
Was instrumental in many Bullet Wins With his rebound-
ing and timely shots. Roger Gaeckler and Doug Kepner
also looked impressive both in the shooting and re-
bounding departments. The team was rounded out by
Roger Gaeckler, Doug Kepner, Don Lochman, Bruce Simpson, Ted
Koemer, Coach lohn Carpenter.
From one tight spot . . .
the superior play-making of Ted Koerner, Don Szedga,
and a senior Earl Little.
Gpening with F 6: M, the Bullets wasted no time in
chalking up their first win and followed this by addi-
tional wins over Dickinson and Susquehanna. The
local five ran into some difficulty as they dropped
three in a row to Albright, Navy, and Bucknell. Follow-
ing the Christmas Vacation the home forces went on a
rampage as they racked up eight straight victories be-
Stoney out-jumps a Bucknell defender.
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fore losing to a powerful Penn State squad. Following
the loss to the Nittany Lions, G-burg dumped Hartwick
and Muhlenburg before they lost a heart-breaking
double overtime contest to St. Ioseph's, 80-79. This
seemed to be a turning point for the Bullets, as they
dropped two more to Lafayette and Delaware. The
Bullets picked up again and went on to defeat E-town,
Wagner, luniata and FGM before they lost the final
game of the season to Temple, 59-46.
Burnett for two.
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The 1961 track team began the season with Harold
Glad as head coach. Under Coach Glad, the cindermen
turned in a 3-5-0 record. Gettysburg finished seventh in
M A C meets at Laiayette College ll'11S year wlth l0
polnts lack Russell and Lane Kneedler tled for frrst place
1n the hxgh Jump Wllh a leap of 6 Ralph Blgger took a
hfth 1n the 200 yard dash to account tor Gettysburg s 10
I-hgh scorers for the season were Ralph Brgger, 79
Iohn W1lkerson, 60 lack Russell, 57 Drck Puerta 53
and Kent Dumont Wlth 48
Another first for G-hurg and Ralph
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First Row: jim Schmucker, Boyd Wilson, Ralph Bigger, Row: Coach Hal Glad, Ron Council, Dick Lindsey, Marty
Kirby Kiick, Art Cummins, lohn lvlulhern, Dick Strunk, Staub, Phil Wargo, Marty Young, Dick Dreas, lack Russell,
Roger Malehorn, Terry Sille-H, Ichn Wilkerson. Second Dave Schaffer, Dick Clower.
Kent Dumont streaks to
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Kissner connects for ihe Bullets.
Riccobono dives safely
back to iirsi.
The Bullets register another out
The Bullet Baseball team was again hampered by a
wet spring which caused valuable loss of practice and
the cancellation of six games. Despite this, however,
Bob Hulton's men managed to play enough games to
compile a 6-8 record.
The Bullets went right down to the wire before being
eliminated from M. A. C. Northern Division title in
a 5-4 loss to Lafayette in ll innings on May 15th.
The pitching staff was led by Bruce Simpson and Ted
Koerner, who accounted for all six wins. Simpson was
3 and l on the season with a 2.97 E.R.A., while Koerner
compiled a 3 and 2 record with a 2.30 ERA.
With only five returning veterans, Bob I-lulton had
to depend heavily on his rookies. Veteran first sacker,
Ken Fruchter, bolstered the infield with help from lack
Norwood at second, Iirn Riccobono at third, and Tom
Perkins at the short-stop position. The outfield consisted
of veteran Bill Hoffman with aid from King Gore and
The Bullets had trouble getting started as they
dropped their first three games losing decisions to
Villanova 3-l, Syracuse 3-0, and Penn State 2-l. The
team then bounced back with a 5-4 win over Lebanon
Valley and a 6-2 win over Bucknell. The win over
Bucknell was highlighted by the 2-hit pitching of
Although the Bullets dropped eight games, they
finished the season with a 6-3 M. A. C. record. Ken
Pruchter led the team in batting .3507 home runs, 45
and RBl's, ll. Earl Little and Ierry Robertson smacked
the rawhide for a .346 and .344 clip, respectively.
Too late! Ken Fruchter slides safely into second.
Led by speedy Ed Salmon, this year's cross-country
team ran itself to a 6-4 record for coach Harold Glad.
After losing their first meet to Iuniata, the pacers came
back to defeat hard runners from Temple, Albright,
Hopkins and Elizabethtown. Salmon finished first in
five meets and broke the Gettysburg 4-mile course
record against American University with a time of 21
minutes 57 seconds. Until he was injured lim Lom-
bardi usually finished second to Salmon. Other con-
sistently high finishers were team captain, Iohn Wilker-
son, and lim Schmucker. With the experience gained
First Row: lim Lombardi, Ed Salmon,
Bob Loomis, Dick Pepler. Second
Row: Coach Hal Glad, lim Weaver,
Marty Young, Dan Huff. lim
Schrnucker. No! Pictured: lohn Wil-
kerson, Caplaing Iohn l-loback.
by Marty Young and lim Weaver and the addition of
freshmen Bob Loomis, Dick Beppler and Dick Hoff, next
year's squad appears to have the makings of one of
the best in Gettysburgs history.
The 1961 Tennis team, coached by Reverend Law-
rence Boller, compiled a disappointing U-9 record for
Despite this poor showing, however, the Bullets did
show some promise for the future. Delaware was the
only team to hold them scoreless.
Kneeling: Wayne Streitz, Ion Baughman.
Standing: Don Wyker, Bob Gray, Paul Henry,
Dick Sleichter, Coach, John Rogers, Charley johnson, George Markley,
The Gettysburg Golf team turned in one of the best
seasons since 1958 by finishing the season with a 5-3
The team finished seventh in Middle Atlantic Con-
ference matches at Wilkes College, an improvement
over last year's tie for seventh spot. Iohn Rogers, sopho-
more number one man took a fourth place in Middle
Atlantic s tourney with a medal score of 77 79 156 The
team scored Wins over lehlgh lO8 Dickinson l44
Qusguehanna llV2 616 Dickinson IUW 7M Albright
l7V2 V2 While buckling to Bucknell ZW l5V2 Delaware
Drexel 8Vz QW
An afternoon on the green
Ray Truex up and over.
Practice makes perfeci.
Everybody is happy over Lumps 1000th point
Sturges leaps high to save a score
1961 Freshman Football Team.
rorlo Bmleetbo ll
Coach Iohn Carpenters squad ended the season with
a respectable l2-9 record. Led by back-courtman George
Strousse, center Roger Ecker, and forwards Charles
Crault and Torn Boker, the Frosh captured Wins over
Franklin and Marshall, Dickinson, Albright, Bucknell,
Hershey lunior College, Muhlenburg, Lehigh, Fort
Bichie, and Elizabethtown. Losses were suffered at the
hands ot York lunior College, Navy, Bucknell, Lehigh,
Lebanon Valley, and St. Ioseph, George Strousse paced
the Baby Bullets with a twenty-tive point average, while
Roger Ecker led in rebounding.
Kneeling: Art Robarge, lim Walker, George Strouse, Dominic Zazarino,
Chet l-letkowski. Standing: Tim Shelly, Roger Ecker, lack Armitage,
Tom Ecker, Charles Gault, Coach Iohn Carpenter.
lack Bidinger's Freshman gridders boasted a 4-l rec-
ord in a successful season. Wins were recorded against
Bucknell Frosh 21-6, Lehigh Frosh 7-O, Shippensburg
LV. 14-O, and Stevens Trade 14-13. The lone loss was
suffered at the hands of Temple Frosh 26-13. Standouts
on the Frosh tearn were Ken Snyder, who scored 20
points against Bucknell, and Don Enders, who passed
for three touchdowns.
George Stouse takes charity toss."
"And in conclusion . .
"Please move ihat hand!
Plenty of rivalry here."
An easy two-pointer here for the Chicken Hawk."
The program of intramurals at Gettysburg College
has undergone a great deal of change. This big change
has been the two-league system used in determining
the clianipions oi football, soccer, basketball, volleyball,
and softball. ln two sports, swimming and track, one
meet determines the Winner.
Iohn Carpenter, faculty advisor, has outlined and put
into use a total oi twelve activities with points given
tor entry, advance, and championship.
"Sigma Chis championship football team."
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First Row: S. Plowman, l. Kneedler, D. Braunworth, K. Eckhardt, L.
Aldrich, M. Test, I. Woodward, M. Bowers. Second Row: M. Hotch-
kiss, C. I-lestwood, S. Hartman, B. Brown, A. Shockey, I. Stabler,
C. lohnson, G. Irvine. Third Row: Mgr. I. Garland, T. Trafton, B. Taylor,
B. Newell, B. Carson, K. Smith, F. I-leinrich, P. Be-ltz, S. Cunningham,
C. Mannen, L. Brown, Coach G. Kenney.
Girls will be girls.
Women 3 Field
Coach Grace Kenney built this year's team around a
strong nucleus of thirteen returning players. Captained
by Lynn Brown, the Bullettes completed their season
with a record of three wins, two losses, and three ties.
To open their season Gettysburg downed Millers-
ville 3-O on October 5, l96l. The team then traveled
to Ursinus where they tasted defeat as Ursinus topped
Gettysburg played their first home game against
Temple. The game, played in pouring rain, ended in
a l-l tie. Gettysburg then traveled to Wilson and
emerged victorious in a 4-2 contest.
Back on their own field, after being forced to play a
defensive first half against Beaver, the Bullettes poured
through the Beaver defense in the second half to cap-
ture the 4-3 victory.
The East Stroudsburg team played a fine offensive
game, making many threats, but they were unable to
score due to the fine playing of the Bullettes defense.
The contest ended in a U-O draw.
Against the undefeatetd Elizabethtown team, Gettys-
burg was forced to play a defensive game and took a
The Bullettes ended their season with a game that
proved to be the most thrilling of the season. The game,
filled with excitement and penalty bullies, ended in a
3-3 tiep the West Chester opponents ended an unde-
A stick in time saves a goal.
On November 4, 1961, fifteen Bullette players jour-
neyed to Wilson College to represent Gettysburg Col-
lege in the Susquehanna Tournament. They competed
against players from Penn State, Lancaster, and Wilson.
At the end of the day-long tournament, six Bullettes
had been named to the first team of the Susquehanna
Association, and four to the second. team. Named to the
first team were the following: right wing, Mary Hotch-
kissp right inner, Mary Ann Testg left wing, Carole
lohnsong right halfback, Ann Shockeyy right fullback,
Debbie Braunworthg and goalie, Lynn Brown. To the
second team went center forward Ginny Irvine, left
inner Sandy Iohnson, left halfback Miriam Bowers, and
left fullback Betsy Taylor.
These players then traveled to Dillsburg on Novem-
ber ll, 1961 to represent the Susquehanna Association
in the Mid-East Tournament and competed against
teams from Pittsburgh, Central Penn, and the Finger
Lakes. Again Gettysburg shone through, placing two
girls on the first team: Ann Shockey and Carole lohn-
son, and two girls on the second team: Lynn Brown
and Sandy Iohnson. Debbie Braunworth and Mary Ann
Test received honorable mention.
During Thanksgiving vacation, the All-American
Team was chosen at Long Island. Among those chosen
to represent our country in international hockey compe-
tition is Gettysburg's own Ann Shockey. Ann was
selected for the second consecutive year as a member
of the All-American Women's Field Hockey Team.
Playing right halfback, Ann will tour England, Ireland,
Scotland, and Denmark. Ann is one of the two colle-
giate members of the team. The others are Physical
Education instructors or members of private hockey
clubs. Gettysburg is proud to be represented by such
an excellent hockey player and fine person as Ann.
All American Ann Shockey. our ambassador to Europe.
Stick around, more action to come.
The Bulleties move in on the opponenfs goal.
H.-WM' :wa 'W 16' jig? we
First Row: C. Hildebrand, G. Russo, l. Kupprat, C. Iohnson, L. Brown.
M. Bowers. Second Row: Mgr. E. Taylor, G. Havens, I. Brodissh,
P. Steeley, N. Kendall, Coach S. O'Day.
Women 3' Varrit Basketball
The Gettysburg Women's Varsity Basketball Team,
under the direction of Coach Shirley O'Day and Cap-
tain Irene Brodisch, has been having a most successful
season this year. With a record of seven Wins and one
loss, the Bullette team is powered by the efforts of six
returning varsity players, the determination of several
new players, and tremendous team spirit.
The varsity Bullettes started their season with a 38-36
victory over Shippensburg. Lynn Brown led the scoring
with a total of 16 points, with Peqqy' Steeley close behind
with 14 points.
ln their first home contest, the Bullettes topped Eliza-
bethtown by ZO points. Ginny Havens was high scorer
with a total of 23 points. The expert guarding in combi-
nation with the offense led to a 49-29 victory. Gettysburg
then traveled to Muhlenburg where they racked up 75
points, a score rarely heard of in girl's basketball. Lynn
Brown again took the scoring honors with a grand total
of 33 points. The Bullette offense, coming up from be-
hind, scored 5U points in the second half while the
defense held the Muhlenburg girls to a small l6 point
gain in the second half. The final score was 75-44.
Again in their fourth contest, Gettysburg took the vic-
tory over Lock Haven 38-27. Six days later, the Bullettes
trounced Millersville 55-25.
The Bullette charm took a one game dip as Gettys-
burg bowed to East Stroudsburg 54-39. The Bullettes
made a gallant comeback in the third quarter scoring
l7 points to East Stroudsburg's 7 points, but the effort
was not in time to save the game.
The Bullettes immediately bounced back to defeat
Wilson 52-43. Next on the Gettysburg roster was a
return game at Elizabethtown. Again the Bullettes
emerged as victors with a score of 48-45.
Now Ginny, be nice!
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Women if unior
The Iunior Varsity has had an equally fine record ot
tive wins and one loss.
The lunior Bullettes opened their season with a 36-10
victory over Elizabethtown. Fran Heinrich took the scor-
ing honors With a total of 18 points. ln a close match
with Lock Haven, Gettysburg again triumphed, this time
with a score of 33-30. Mary Ann Test led the scoring
with 16 points.
The Gettysburg Iunior Varsity then stormed Millers-
ville for a 47-17 victory, keeping their opponents score-
less in the fourth quarter.
Continuing their victory policy, the Iunior Bullettes
put the East Stroudsburg team in its place with a 9 point
lead to capture the victory 41-32. Fran Heinrich tallied
19 points as high scorer in the game.
Gettysburg traveled to Chambersburg to beat Wilson
27-24 and then to Elizabethtown for a 40-31 victory.
Handicapped by a small court, the Iunior Bullettes
were unable to pull ahead of the girls from St. Iosephs
and bowed to their opponent 61-41.
First Row: B. Yerkes, S. Hunnicut, C. Hestwood, 1. Stabler. Second B. Carson, F. Heinrich Coach N Mitchell L Dyott C Fegley
Row: I, Kneedler, S. Plowman, B. Grossman, M. Test. Third Row:
K Smith Mgr S Cunningham
V for Victory. E
with bowling, basketball, volleyball, swimming, and
ping pong in the winter months. At the time this article
was Written, Gamma Phi Beta was leading with 34
Is that the Atlas?
What do you think oi that, Iudy?
loyszkal Education Majbrr
The organization which provides the Physical Educa-
tion majors the chance to widen their scope in their
chosen field is the Phys-Ed Majors Club. The club
holds parties for mentally retarded children, sponsors
the Mother's Day water show, and in general promotes
its own interests. The club was headed by Terry Looker.
Elizabeth Brown, ludy Garland, Virginia Havens, Ingrid Kupprat, lane
Woodward, Ivan Heinrich. Standing: Bill Herb, Niel Thompson, Miss
O'Day. Roger Gaeckler, lanet Patterson, Bill Sarvis, Miriam Bowe:s.
Ron Warner Bob Coble Earl Little
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Headed by Vince Lipani, the Varsity G-Club
is the organization of varsity lettermen whose
purpose is to serve Campus and Community.
With the proceeds from the sale ot programs
at the basketball games, the club honors individ-
ual performances in the various sports.
The W.A.A. has the responsibility ol operat-
ing the Women's intramural program through its
Board composed oi the executive committee
and the girls in charge oi the various sports.
Under the direction of Linda Bohrer, the Asso-
ciation also makes awards to individual girls
on a point basis based on service to the wom-
en's athletic program.
First Row: Dick Lindsey, Dick MacNett, Sieve Cox, Iohn Wilkerson, Phil Warqo,
Ron Warner, Vince Lipani, Calvert Iohnson, Pen Ye-atman, Rick Burchell. Second
Row: Tom Perkins, Mark Snyder, Harry Buzzerd, Barry Shaw, Bob Nelson, lim
Riccobono, Bill Burfiend, Dave Wehr, Tom Shreiner, Fred Butler. Third Row:
Bob Putney, Art Cummins, Bob Duncan, Ed Lucas, Rich Fine. Howie Gerken,
Pete Nikander, Ted Koerner, lim Lombardi, Fred Block. Fourth Row: Dick Gard-
ner, Bruce Simpson, Scott Sturges, Don Pearce, Bob Wolfgang, Dick Taylor,
George Markley, Dick Wix, Dave Clement, Rick Taylor.
First Row: lanei Patterson, Secretaryg Lynn Brown, Director of Intramuralsy Linda
Rohrer, Pre-siclentp Ann Shockey, Vice-Presidentg Carole Iohnson. Second Row:
Sandy Iohnson, Ingrid Kupprat, Carole Stewart, Ginny Russo, Carol Charles,
Susan Cunningham. Third Row: Miriam Bowers, Ianice Hannold, Carolyn Scott,
Betsy Taylor, Mary Ann Test.
Women ff Atlole Arfociation
The tall and the short of it. Beat Lehigh!
Our athletic teams' most ardent fans are the Bullet
cheerleaders, who play no small part in the successes
of our athletic contests. The l96l-62 version of the cheer-
leaders was composed of Grussie Demchyk, Cathy Iohn-
son, Connie Mann, Yvonne Iacolos, Gail Henrie, Ianet
Patterson, loe Fitzgerald, Dick Mitchell, Georqe Martz,
Ozzie Sanborn, and Dick Bankert.
Give me a G! What's it mean? Victory!
We proudly present the 1961 Bullet Band.
Ma chi and
The marching band performs at all football games
With a Variety of halt-time shows. Perhaps the most
exciting half-time show was at the Bucknell game, dur-
ing which the band members, in complete darkness, lit
red sparklers, While champion baton twirler Barb Wen-
ger did her routine with tire batons.
The rnajorette corps, led by Donna Gilbert, consisted
ot Barb Ingram, Marnie Sedwick, Peggy Steely, Barb
Grossman, and Barb Wenger. These girls with their
characteristic pep and enthusiasm continually encour-
aged the team and spectators and continually displayed
the typical G'burg spirit.
Another victory for the Bullets.
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The Band goes through their paces.
Mr. Dantelt looks pleased with his trumpet section.
The college is primarily an educational institution but a large part ot a liberal
arts education is to be attained by participation in the extra-curricular activity
groups. At Gettysburg the interested student can find an organization to satisfy
his interest in journalism, Christianity, public service, government, drama, music,
forensics, and communications. The organizations are student started and faculty
W.U.S. Committee makes iinal plans.
The Student Christian Association is the fellowship ot
Christian students on campus. lts purpose is to promote
growth in Christian faith and character.
Meeting on Monday night, the S. C. A. sponsors well-
known speakers, discussion groups, and movies. ln
addition, S. C. A. sponsors the opening all-college
communion service, the Fall Retreat, the WUS bazaar
and Religious Emphasis Week.
WUS week drew campus attention to the need ot
students abroad. The bazaar was held on two successive
nights in the SUB ballrooms, and all proceeds Went to
the World University Service.
Religious Emphasis Week, an annual project of the
S. C. A., is held each February. REW features an out-
standing speaker and aitords an opportunity tor dis-
cussion through specially scheduled panel and group
The Student Christian Association also serves the
community through some of its projects such as work-
ing at the AME Zion Church and the Home for the
First Row: Dave Mumford Nice-Presidentl, Dave Rhoads tPresidentJ Carolyn Hubsch, Colleen Shelly, Angie Gravino. Third Row: Sherry
Sandy French tSecrettaryJ, lack Lynes CTreasurerJ, Peter French. Sec- Iackson, Loretta Helwiq, Diane Kuehne, Claire Kreutz. Shirley Wert-
ond Row: Anne Fisher, Carol Siemers, Ingrid Erickson, Nancy Hunter, man, Dale Hendrickson, Indy Campbell.
Some WUSponsib1e, WUSpectable foreign hosts.
S.C.1-X. Executive Committee: Dave Mumford, l-fir.:--President, Sandra
French, Secretary: Dave Rhoads, President, Missing: lack Lynes,
R.E.W. Committee: Front Row: Sandra French, Sandy lohnson, Arm
Schulz, Claire Kreutz. Second Row: Pam Caswell, Mrs. Taylor, Mary
Hotchkiss. Third Row: Peter French, Dale Messersmith, Glen Couch-
man, Ron Heinze.
First Row: Mr. Gernmill, Advisory Dr. Prank, Advisorg George Bur-
nett, President. Second Row: Frances Heqwood, Andrea Noyes, Holly
Achenbach, Wayne Garrett, Mark Slatkin, Iohri Harry, Bob Young,
Mary Anne Moore, Gail l-lenrie. Third Row: Dave Moulton, Gussie
Demchyk, lack Douglass, lack Lynes, Dick Levengood, Sue Steele,
.,' 4-1-.L5,,a.g,,gsw ,
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Dick Santillo, Bill Thomas, Rick Taylor, lesse Houck, Gary Bicknell,
Barb Nusbaurn, Dan Forbes, Frank Wisniewski, Pele Segesworth,
Dave Hodgson, Dave Mumford. Fourth Row: Bob Taylor, Iulia Yeager,
Marion Hatch, Aaron Rassas, Dick Bankert, Walt Davis, Irv Lindley.
Lane Kneedler, Ron Council, Tom O'Reilly.
The Student Senate, which is the governing body ot
all students on campus, has the power to regulate the
activities oi any campus organization. The Senate is
composed of a representative and an alternate from
each fraternity and sorority, the Independent Men and
Women's Associations, Women's Student Government,
Men's Dormitory Council, IFC, and Panhellenic Council.
The Senate holds open meetings Weekly and plans
many all-campus events. Father's Weekend in the fall
and Mother's Weekend in the spring are under the
jurisdiction of the Senate. It also conducts all campus
elections, publishes the Student Directory, and selects
the Winner of the Leander M. Zimmerman Prize. The
Senate administers the funds of the Student Chest to
various campus organizations and honoraries and to
charitable organizations on state and national levels.
The Senate plans and administers a Leadership Train-
ing School for students who are campus leaders. It was
Well-attended this spring and many Worthwhile ideas
were obtained from the discussion groups.
1957 saw the initiation at Gettysburg College of an
Honor System. The Honor Commission exists to enforce
the Honor System. The Honor System at our college
applies to all academic Work and is very effective in
recognizing the mature individual by maintaining an
adult atmosphere of honor.
The functioning organization of the Honor Commis-
sion is composed of four seniors, three juniors, and two
sophomores who are elected by the student body for
a one year term.
At the beginning of each fall semester the Honor
Commission orients the freshman class to the Honor
System. After discussion seminars, the first test taken
under the Honor System is given to the class.
Included in the Honor Commission are two groups-
each with a specific purpose. There are three trial coun-
selors chosen from any class to accumulate and present
all pertinent information concerning a case at trial. The
function of the Trial Board is to notify the accused be-
fore the trial, supervise investigation of the case, and
preside at the trial.
Throughout the year, the Honor Commission endeav-
ors to promote pride and self-respect in each student,
from which respect for the Honor System and the prin-
cipals for which it stands can develop,
HONOR COMMISSION OFFICERS 1962-63
LARRY RANKIN ......,..
CHRIS SCHENK ..,.
VICKI PERKINS ....
LARRY HOLLIDAY .....,.
SUSAN HAWS , .
. , . . . .Secretary
First Row: Larry Rankin tChai1'manl, Chris Shenk Wice Chairmanl,
Diane Marie Anderson, Thomas Archipley, Priscilla Dallmeyer, Paul
Mundschenk, Gary Bicknell.
First 'Row: Ierry Lillich,l Peter Barnes, Lee Reeder CSecretaIyl, Pete Third Row: Steve Dressner, Ed Kramer, Rich Deaney, Ray Sylvester,
Y1I1Ql11'1Q lPf9S1dGI'1il, IrvL1r1d1ey CViC9-Pr9SideI'1ll, Larry Study tTreasurerl, Robert Hall, Richard Santillo, Fred Eichner, Donald Szegda. Not Pic-
Richard Hofmann. Second Row: Steven McCoy, Richard Gardner, lured: Iohn Iefteries, George Jefferies.
Frank Martin, lohn Ewing, Torn Hasek, Gary McAinsh, Bill lacobson.
Inter- mternily oumil
And to the victors belong the first place trophy. small college division.
The success of the fraternity system at Gettysburg
College has been due to the efforts of the lnter-Prater-
nity Council. Consisting ot a representative from each
of the thirteen fraternities on campus, the council meets
each Week to discuss and attempt to solve the problems
To stimulate the important spirit of friendly but ear-
nest competition among the various houses, the IFC
awards trophies for fraternity scholarship, intramural
athletics, and the float and house decorations at Home-
coming and Christmas. Fraternity social life is high-
lighted annually by the lFC dance, which this year
featured Billy Butterfield, and Christmas Weekend lazz
Concert, which this year starred The Brothers Four.
Throughout the year, the IFC also urges participation
in campus activities, community projects, and service to
the college. The Gettysburg IFC also sends delegates
to the National Inter-fraternity Convention where various
problems and suggestions are discussed with students
from colleges and universities throughout the entire
nation. A ,
The Panhellenic Council is the ruling body of the
seven sororities on campus. A junior and senior repre-
sentative elected from each sorority meet monthly to
discuss sorority problems and plan social functions.
Panhellenic directs Rush Week activities. Rush Weelc
commences With the Panhellenic Banquet which en-
ables the freshmen to get acquainted with the sorority
Women. During Rush Week the Council endeavors to
bring about group harmony and to promote fairness
and high standards in rushing. '
Through such activities as the Pan-Hell Float for
Homecoming, the Pan-Hell-IFC Sing, and the awarding
of a scholarship trophy to the sorority Which has at-
tained the highest academic average, the Council at-
tempts to promote good-will among all sorority Women
First Row: Gail Shipman, Dean Storek, Ioanna Nickell. Second Row:
Barbara Gracey, Barbara Thompson, lulia Yeager, Ann Schulz, Caro
and to constantly improve Gettysburgs sorority system. lyn Kuhn.
First Row. left to right: Karen Gran, Nan Clifford, Dorothy Hill, lulia Yeager, Ann Schulz, Carolyn Kuhn, Linda Giulino, Sue Cun
Marilyn Brauer, Barb Linclner. Second Row: Gail Shipman, Dean ningham.
Siorek, Joanna Nickell. Third Row: Barbara Gracey, Barbara Thompson,
63 V82 F?
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or a fr
Seated: Merle Miller, Iulia Yeager, Barbara Brattig, Gail I-lenrie.
Standing: Walt Davis, Phil Iohnson, Lane Kneedler, Dave Mumford,
tudent Dircgblinmy ommittee
Seated: Barbara Brattiq, Gail Henrie, Sue Steele. Standing: Brian
Bennett, Dave Mumford.
The Student Disciplinary Committee is composed oi
the President of the Student Senate, tive members ot
the Senate, one representative of the l.F.C., one from
Panhellenic, one from W.S.G., and one from the Dormi-
tory Council. Social offenses against college policy are
reported to this group by the Dean of Men or the Dean
of Women. The committee functions under standard
The Women's Student Government establishes the
dormitory rules for Women students. W. S. G. publishes
a brochure of Women's rules and sends it to the incom-
ing freshmen during the summer. During the summer,
the "big sister" program is organized and under the
auspices of WSG the Gettysburg co-eds Write to the
incoming freshmen women in order to acquaint them
with campus lite.
W. S. G. also provides judges, rules, and prizes tor
the Christmas dormitory decoration contest and spon-
sors the Annual Dorm Dance. VV. S. G. is also respon-
sible for the food committee which meets each month
to discuss complaints and make suggestions concern-
ing the cafeteria.
Led by President Merle Miller, the council is com-
posed ot Vice-President, ludi Boothroydp Secretary-
Treasurer, Lyn Aldridge, the presidents ot each dormi-
tory, and representatives from each class.
MERLE MILLER President
DOROTHY HILL Vice-President
ANN BERGSTRESSER Secretary-Treasurer
Women 3 indent Government
First Row: Sue Hermann, Lynne Aldridge, Merle Miller, Ann Berg-
stresser, Second Row: Iudi Boothroyd, Angie Gravine, Toby lo Orem,
Io Foster, Marianne Smith.
Seated, lei! to right: Linda McKenzie, Marianne Smith, Dr. Stewart,
right: Dave Booth, Mr. Closson, Director of Student Union: Bob Gill-
advisorg Sue Steele, Janet Patterson, Karen Gran. Standing. lei! to man, Don Snyder, Steve Whetstone, Frank Ursamaso, Gary Bicknell.
Student nion Board
GARY BICKNELL President
SUE STEELE Secretary
MR. CLOSSON and MISS STEWART Advisors
Promoting campus activities Which contributes to "the
social, recreational, cultural, and educational develop-
ment of students, alumni, and taculty" is the purpose
of the Student Union Board. The extensive duties of this
industrious group include management of all activities
initiated through the Student Union, direction of the
numerous facilities in the Student Union Building, and
services to other campus groups in the planning of
their various functions. This year, under the able super-
vision ot Mr. Harold O. Closson, Ir., the SUB Board
sponsored a fashion show, the proceeds of which were
used to finance the board's projects. These projects in-
cluded the publication of an activities calendar tor each
student, and an exhibition in Ianuary.
The SPECTRUM attempts to portray Visually the
essence ot life at Gettysburg College and to recapture
the highlights ot the past year. As media of presenta-
tion the SPECTRUM uses pictures and words.
For students the SPECTRUM is more than a record
of the year, it is a representation of the spirit, the Work,
and the friendships shared.
The l962 yearbook, under the capable editorship of
David Clement has a traditional motif.
Finally-The last piece of copy!
First Row: Gary Bilbie, Linda Huey, Io Hope, Bettye Gilbert, Elaine Gravino, Carol Siemers, Ann Reynolds, Carol Charles, Iudith Hamil-
Hammond, David Clement, Elizabeth Mackey, Dee Athanas, Ianice ton, Diana Grove, Peter Mucha, Robert Hilgen. Third Row: Ian Fer-
Hill, Lynda Engel, Scott Stryker. Second Row: Sue Herman, Angie quson, John Hobaclc, Pete Tullsen, Iarnes Whitcratt, Iesse Houck.
The purpose of Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism
fraternity, is to stimulate interest in the activities in
undergraduate journalism in all its phases.
To become a member, the student must have Worked
actively for one year on a college publication or
WWGC. Pi Delta Epsilon is also in charge of the New
York "Times" subscriptions for the campus. This year,
with Clyde Black as President, the group endeavored
to further the cause of journalism and to establish a
code of ethics arnonq the various staffs.
Pi Delta Epyilon
First Row: Robert L. Atkinson, Fran Heqwocd, Clyde Black. Second
Row: Elaine H. Hammond, Barb Feiqel, Carol Dunlap, Priscilla Dall-
meyer. Third Row: Betsy Graves, Patty Paul.
And a good time was had by all
Believe it or not-out oi all this mess comes a SPECTRUM!
1962 SPECTRUM STAFF
DAVE CLEMENT . , , . Editor-in-Chief
ELIZABETH MACKEY . Managing Editor
ELAINE HAMMOND , . Assistant Editor
DEE ATHANAS . . . Literary Editor
GARY BILBIE . . Scheduling Editor
Staff-Ian Ferqueson, John I-lohack, Ann Reynolds, lim Whitcratl.
Business Manager-Bob I-lilqen.
Staff-Barbara Thompson, Marilyn I-laer.
Head Typist-Virginia Lehman.
Features Editor-Judy Hamilton.
Staff-Sue Hermann, Diana Grove.
Academics Co-editors-Ianice Hill, Betiye Gilbert.
Men's Sports Editor-King Gore.
Women's Sports Editor-Mary Algeo.
Classes Editor-Scott Stryker.
Activities Co-editors--Fran Lorenzo, Lindsay Price.
Staff-.Angela Gravino, Pat Wishart.
Fraternity Co-editors-Pete Mucha, Chris l-loiiman.
Sorority Editor-Io Ann Hope.
Layout Edilor--Lynda Engel.
Photography-Zeigler Studio, Tom Simpson, Ray Hittinqer.
Advisors-Mr. Steve Dunlap, Mr. Robert Knox, Mr. Robert
"Hex-e's a good one."
First Row: Ion Salmon, Donna Wolfe Kltllanaging Editorl, Carol Dunlap
fNews Editort, Betsy Graves CEditor-in-Chiefl, Fran I-legwood fFeature
Editorl, Katherine Taylor fFaculty Advisorl. Ray Hittinger tPhotog-
rapherl, Priscilla Dallmeyer CSubscription Managert, Robert Walters-
dorf CAssistant Editorl. Second Row: Barb Brattig, Angie Gravino,
Loretta Helwig, Barb Feigel, Cathy Scozzaro, Hilary Haines, Pat
Strawn, Nan Clifford, Kathy Mayes, Karen Gran. Third Row: Rich
Santillo, Ioyce Gillespie, Dick Hart, Bill Baugher, Patty Paul, Christine
Clatanoff, Peter Tullsen, Holly Corbett, Larry Woodward, Ianice
As the campus' number one public informant, the
"Gettysburgian" reviews the main happenings of the
week, publicizes forthcoming events, and mirrors
During a typical week the Burgian office is full of
activity. From Monday to Thursday articles are sub-
mitted, typed, proofread and sent to the Gettysburg
"Times" office. On Friday the finished paper is dis-
tributed to students, faculty, and administration.
ln addition to an extensive coverage of news, the
Burgian also features essays, poetry, and humor articles
written by students and faculty members. The efforts of
the hard-Working "Gettysburgian" staff have been rec-
ognized by the Associated Collegiate Press, which
awarded the newspaper a First Class rating.
Ii looks easy on the blackboard. T-h-i-n-k
Eric! Cut that oui!
First Row: Virginia Bergner, Micki Gimmy, Iudith Hamilton tEditorD, Shirley
Wertman. Second Row: Francis Mason, Thomas Boals tBusiness Managerl, Dick
Hart tAssistant Business Managerl, Patrea Ream, Nancy Kendall.
First Row: Angela Gravino, Mary Alice Dress flirt Editorl, Ann Berrgstresser
tEditorD, Carol Blirnline CCopy Editorl, Cynthia Rosenberger tlictivities Editorl,
Ioanne Thomas tBusiness Managerl, Second Row: Sara Wolf, Barbara Metzner.
Loretta Helwig, Christine Clatanotf, Ann Harnsberger, Ann Morrow. Third Row:
Bob Taylor, Kathy Smith, Mary Lea Heydon, Marlene Schoen, Nancy Brown,
Margie Evans. Absent: Sheryll Fleck, Carole l-lottinger.
The oldest of the college publications is the
"Mercu.ry". The "Mercury" presents the out-
standing literary endeavors of students in the
areas of poetry, art, essays, and short stories.
Each spring, monetary awards are given to the
authors of that composition judged by the fac-
ulty to be the best in each particular division.
Every phase ot publishing the "Mercury" is
handled by the student staff, which this year is
headed by Ierry Spinelli.
In order to provide the answers to the baffling
questions encountered by every new freshman
at Gettysburg, the Student Christian Association
publishes the "G-Book." Included in this fresh-
man alrnanac are the songs, cheers, traditions,
rules and regulations that are necessary for
proper orientation to lite at Gettysburg.
Each aspect of life is adequately condensed
in the "G-Book." All freshmen are required to
carry their "G-Book" during customs in order
to become more thoroughly adjusted to campus
lite. This year the "G-Book" is under the direc-
tion oi Mary Lou Rogers.
Come in WSBA.
Which end do you have?
Welcome to "Classic Highlights."
W.W.G.C., the voice of Gettysburg College, is the
oiiicial radio station of the campus. Located upstairs in
the SUB, W.W.G.C. presents the latest in music, news.,
and sports. lt also broadcasts basketball and football
games and provides music for holiday and dress-up
dinners in the cafeteria.
W.W.G.C. broadcasts approximately seventy hours a
week and maintains a twenty-tour hour United Press
Teletype News Service. It is also affiliated with the
College Radio Corporation.
A staii of over titty students operates the radio station
and consists of disc jockeys, script Writers, engineers
production Workers, and record cataloguers. The entire
stait also sponsors an annual campus talent show.
The seventeenth year of operation was capably di-
rected by Clyde Black.
First Row, left to right: Carolyn Thompson, Rae Rustad, lim Hoke Anderson, Sherry laclcson, Susan Paulson, Dorothea Sloop, Virginia
fTreasurerl, Linda Sterner Wice-Presidentl, Ron Ditzler fPresidentJ, Botsis, Michele Walters. Third Row: Ulo Riivald, Ruth Ann Pugh, Bar'
Karen Gran. Second Row: Ioan Myers, Eloise Gouker, Diane Marie bara Aitchison, Ioann Leeder, Marge Brinkman, Judy Singer.
Music plays an important role in the lite of Gettysburg
College. The College and Chapel Choirs and the
Marching and Concert Bands are present at all major
Waqs is in line fonn.
functions. But of more significance is the fact that music
is a part of life at Gettysburg, it is a tradition which is
admirably upheld and strengthened by all the members
of the music organizations.
A fine first year's performance tumed in by Mrs. Schwartz.
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The Owl and Nightingale players form the Gettys-
burg chapter oi Alpha Psi Omega. The purpose of the
college drama organization is to unite all who are inter-
ested in dramatics and to further their interest in the
All campus dramatic productions are given by the
Owl and Nightingale players and are under the direc-
tion of Mr. Karl Harshbarger. The members of the
organization also Work behind the scenes, gather prop-
erties, paint scenery, and make up the characters for
all the major productions ieatured during the year.
This season Owl and Nightingale cooperated to pre-
sent "She Stoops to Conquer," "Trojan Women,"
"I.B.," and "South Pacific."
All students are eligible to join the Owl and Nightin-
galep members can be admitted to Alpha Psi Omega
by accumulating a certain number of points which are
obtained by participating in the activities of the club.
An appreciative Christmas audience iills the Chapel.
The Gettysburg College Choir is the outstanding
Vocal group of Gettysburg College, This year the sixty-
three voice choir is directed by Paul G. Peterson. Au-
ditions are held by the director each fall and they are
open to the student body. The Choir rehearses five
times a Week and there are extra sectional rehearsals
once a Week. Also, all Choir members take voice les-
Now in its twenty-sixth year ot existence, the Choir
has grown in size and recognition. Each year the college
sponsors a tour for the Choir and the Choir has thus
carried its music and fame to all parts of the United
The Choir also gives concerts on campus and in
neighboring towns. During Christmas Houseparty
Weekend, the annual inspiring Christmas Concert is
presented. The Choir also performs in the spring for
Mothers' Day Weekend.
During a summer workshop program, the choir mem-
bers perfect standard musical selections and increase
their repertoire. They work and study intensively in
order to prepare for the coming concert season.
Social gatherings are held for the Choir members
during the school year. Each fall a banquet is held
where the old and new members can get acquainted.
In the spring, an annual banquet is held at which time
keys are presented to seniors and to those who have
sung for two or more years in the organization.
This year the Choir tour extended from Pennsylvania
to North Carolina and included twelve performances.
And thal's the way it SHOULD be.
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Anyone for some classical jazz?
Recently organized as an entity apart from the march-
ing band, the Concert Band performs numerous times
during the school year, and in addition presents concerts
throughout the state.
Led by E. Douglas Danfelt, the members of the Con-
cert Band audition in the tail and rehearse three times
a Week in preparation for their performances. The year's
schedule included a performance during Fathers Day
weekend and a tour through Pennsylvania and nearby
The Chapel Choir participates in all worship services
in the chapel and presents programs at Christmas and
Easter in cooperation with the College Choir. ln addition,
The Chapel Choir is directed this year loy Mrs. Schwartz.
and Parent's Weekend.
Those interested in this group audition in September.
The Chapel Choir is directed this year hy' Mrs. Schwartz.
On the downbeat.
First Row: Craiq R. Iacobs, Ray Sylvester. Second Row: Clyde Black,
Fred Eichner, Iohn Wilkerson, Irvin Lindley. Missing: Ice Wang, Torn
Henson, 'Gary Naughton, Ron Van!-leerturm, lack Baily, Dave Grover,
Front Row: Bert Kobayashi, Dick Hoffman, Phil Warqo, Wayne Gar-
rett, Iohn Sainsbury. Second Row: Vance Johnston, Terry Lauer, Ted
Kcerner, Lane Kneedler, Dick Foellner. Third Row: Brian Bennett, Al
Sanborn, Roger Gaecklery Paul Loubris,
The Gavel Club is composed of the presi-
dents of the various fraternities on campus. lt
meets several times during the year and en-
deavors to promote qood intertraternity rela-
tions and administration-fraternity cooperation.
The Club discusses problems and events and
submits their ideas to the Senate or I. F. C. for
any necessary decisions. Dean Ramsey lones
and Dr. Frank Kramer serve as advisors.
Dormitory Counselors play a behind-the
scenes role in the lite oi Gettysburg College.
They help with the guidance and orientation
ot the freshmen men and aid them in adapting
to college lite, They also uphold the dormitory
rules and are always available for counseling.
They meet twice a month to discuss any prob-
First Row: Jon Salmon, Phyllis Savage, Buck Atkins tBusiness Mana
agerl, Joe Williams, Priscilla Dallmeyer lRecording Secretaryl, Kerry
Johnson lP1'esidentl, Susie Landis lProject Chairmanl, Tom Perkins
Cfreasurerl, Lucy Miller, Bob Hopple, Carolyn Hauser. Second Row:
Sally Read, Linda Binlcley, Dale Hendrickson, Sue Westcott, Rae
Ruslad, Janet Patterson, Gussie Demchyk, Loretta Helwig, Ginger
Dayton, Yvonne Jacobs, James Holdin, Sandy Perry. Third Row: Bill
Martindale, Anne Fisher, Marge McClain, Ingrid Erickson, Lee Damm,
Sue Trautman, George Marz, Joseph Fitzgerald, Richard Mitchell,
William Jacobson, Gary Bicknell, John Platte.
First Row, left to right: Paul Baird tFaculty Adviserl, John Hutton tRe-
cording Secretaryl, Irvin Straw, Jr. list Vice-Presidenll, James Schmuck-
er tPresidentJ, Carl V. Hunt t2nd Vice-Presidentl, William H. Engel
tSergeant at Armsl, Paul W. Steiner tCorresponding Secretaryl. Second
How: Richard D. Cleland, Laurence Woodward, Stephen Bonney,
Bruce Pritchard, Arthur I-l. Strock, Allan M. Brown, Donald B. Spahr,
David C. Holbrook, Arvid M. Carlson. Third Row: Vaughn A. Erickson,
Ronald B. Joy, Daniel W. Lang, Robert J. Manning, George D. Pe-
tronio, Bruce A. Baky, Gerald A. Richter, David F. Thomson.
Agbla hi Ome cz
The Booster Club endeavors to promote
school spirit by sponsoring and encouraging
activities in which the whole student body can
Traditionally responsible for the success of
Freshman Customs, the Club strengthened the
system greatly this year and the favorable re-
sults showed an improvement over past years.
The Club maintains a refreshment stand at
home football games and sells programs at both
football and basketball games, Stressing all-
campus enthusiasm for athletic events in par-
ticular, the Booster Club publicizes all games,
supplies the cheerleaders' uniforms, and holds
several pep rallies before football games. In
addition, the Club experimented this year with
a campus Snake Dance before one of the games.
For Homecoming, the Booster Club arranges
the annual Float Parade, and first this year pre-
sented a college fashion show and dances
during the weekend.
The Powder Puff football game, in which two
teams of energetic coeds don football jerseys
to play a unique game, was again sponsored
by the Club this year before I. F. C. Weekend.
The proceeds from the game went to local
charity. The officers of Booster Club are: Kerry
Johnson, Presidentp Jo Roe, Vice-President:
George Markley, Business Manager: Tom Per-
kins, Treasurer: Priscilla Dallmeyer, Recording
Secretary, Jane Fillmore, Corresponding Secre-
taryp and Susie Landis, Project Chairman.
Alpha Phi Omega, an honorary fraternity, is
dedicated to service-to the college, the com-
munity, and the nation. As a service honorary,
A P O members are to be seen during Orienta-
tion Week, guiding new freshmen about the
campus and assisting at registration and at the
Library. In addition, they conduct guided tours
for prospective students and their parents.
I ndqnendent Men
The organizations of the Independent Men
and Women consist of those students who de-
sire a fellowship other than that of a national
fraternity. They participate in intramural sports,
and co-operatively enter a float in the Homecom-
ing parade. Through these organizations these
students gain a voice in the Student Senate.
The associations of Independent Men and
Women sponsor get-acquainted dances and
hold parties on big weekends. The members
strive for high scholarship and participate in
many campus activities in an ei-fort to enrich
First Row: G. Robert I-lostetter, Irvin Straw, Ir. CTreasurerl, Terry
Lauer CPresidentl, Arthur I-I. Strock CVice-Presidentl, Henry A. Jeffers
III CSecretaryJ. Bill Schumacher, Glenn Spangler. Second Row: Mark
Kaufki, Bob Gillinder, Harold Cooper, John Wachter, Arvicl Carlson,
Dan Lang. Third Row: Mr. Mudd Uidvisorl, William Engel, Thomas F.
Scott, John P. Reis, Bob Friedman, Gerald Richter.
First Row: Annabel Lindley, Carol Anne Reese KTYGGSUTGTX Shirley
Anne Wertman Nice-Presidenti, Barbara Nusbaum Cpresidentl, Nancy
Ascencio, Pat Strawn. Second Row: Ruth Crawford, Marianne Gelbert,
Kathie Parr, Loretta Helwig, Carolyn Huhsch, Eve Swank. Third Row:
Mary Lou Sampson, loan Kleinielder, Andrea Noyes, Maryann Hud-
son, Marilyn Hasselbauer, Muriel Pickel.
I ndqnendent Women
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The Gettysburg Debate Council is a campus
organization established on the principle of fost-
ering intellectual activity on the Gettysburg Col-
lege campus. This year's national topic With
which they were concerned Was: Resolved: That
Labor Organizations Be Under the lurisdiction of
Anti-Trust Legislation. Under the direction of Pro
lessor Bolich, Director of Speech, the team had a
fairly successful season. The group attended
tournaments at Villanova, Franklin and Marshall,
Lebanon Valley College, Temple, Rutgers, and
Pitt. They also played host to several teams in-
cluding Messiah College, Dickinson, and F. and
M. This year the Gettysburg Debate Team
"broke even" in the won and lost column and
did much to enhance the prestige of the college
in the areas of forensic ability and intellectual
The lnternational Relations Club, which Wel-
comes all interested students, provides oppor-
tunities tor discussion and analysis of current
World affairs. Meetings ot the IRC are held
twice a month, at which time guest speakers,
films, and panel discussions are presented. All
meetings ot the club are open.
Larry Woodward, Iohn Sawyer, Nancy Kendall, Bill Marshner, Mr.
First Row, left to right: lon Salmon, Sandra Fischer, Thomas Archtpley,
Barb Sohl, Wallburga Mank. Second Row: lanice Harmold, Ethel
Iordan, Holly Corbett, Karen Schwemmer, Bettye Gilbert.
International Relations Club
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JOYCE A. GILQSME
ANNE EA BEUS
DIANA L GROVE
KAYE LQ HOOVER
CHRISTINE A- Ci-ATANOFF
IA E YEAOER
Seated, left to right: Merle Miller, Linda Huey. Standing: Nancy Taylor,
Linda Rohrer, Cathy Scozzare, Linda Zumeta, Deje Heissenbuttel.
MERLE MILLER . . . President
LINDA ROI-IRER . , Vice President
NANCY TAYLOR . . . ecordinq Secretary
DOROTHY HEISSENBUTTEL . . .Treasurer
LINDA ZUMETA . . . Pledge Mistress
Seventeen pledges make a perfect picture.
Chi Omega became the iirst national sorority at
Gettysburg College on lanuary 9, l937. Wilh the com-
ing of the Tau Delta Chapter oi Chi Omega came also
its symbols-the White carnation, the colors of cardinal
and straw, and the Wise Chi O owl. The Eleusis. Chi
O's national magazine, was also an important addition
since it kept Tau Delta informed of the activities of all
other Chi Omega chapters.
The local activities of Chi Omega include mending
books at the public library and stuffing envelopes
during the Easter Seal campaign. The Chi O's annually
sponsor a prominent speaker who discusses topics of
cultural interest and timely concern. Every Christmas
the Chi O's and the Phi Gains join in giving a Christmas
party for the underprivileged children of Gettysburg.
Chi Omega Was founded on April 5, 1895 at the
University ot Arkansas. That event is celebrated in
the spring of each year by the chapter's Eleusinian
Banquet. Biannual conventions are held at White Sul-
phur Springs, West Virginia and regional tiresides are
held in non-convention years. These conventions and
tiresioles which bring together Chi Ornegas from all of the
129 chapters help to keep Chi Omega united in its com-
mon ideals and purposes.
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DEE ATHANAS . . . . , . .
Psrscrrtzx DALLMEYER . .
MARSHA zuaowsrqr . .
MARIANNB SMITH .
SANDY IOHNSON , ecording Secretary
BETSY MACKEY . .
DONNA WOLFE and LUCY MILLER .
. . . , .Corresponding Secretary
Delta Gamma pledges serenade the sisters.
The iirst Delta Gamma chapter was founded at Lewis
lnstitute, Oxford, Mississippi in 1873. On October 9,
1939, sixty-six years later, Beta Lambda chapter of
Delta Gamma, sailing under the bronze, pink, and blue,
with Hannah at the helm, cast its anchor at Gettysburg
College. Beta Lambda is now one in the tleet of ninety
chapters. To keep Delta Gamrnas in touch with every
chapter, the Anchors is published. The cream-colored
rose is the sorority ilower. Nationally, the sorority
sponsors the Delta Gamma Foundation which, in addi-
tion to its largest division, Sight Conservation and Aid
to the Blind, also includes a large program ot Grants
and Loans and an International Education Program.
Local activities include an annual Christmas party
lor local orphans held with the brothers ot Phi Delta
Theta, the presentation ot the tinest in campus attire at
the spring fashion show and card party, and sale ot
D. G. candy. A costume party pledge dance, the Spring
Formal, with our own "DG Man," held in the honor of
our seniors, and our annual faculty tea round out the
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BETH GILES PENELPE KUNKEL
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Seated, left to right: Carol Charles, Barbara Thompson, Elizabeth
Achenbach, Karen Michelson, Carol Stewart, Virqiriiat Elting, Standing:
Ann Reynolds, Barbara Feigal, Elizabeth Reade, Carol Rotunda, Ianice
Ferguson, Patricia Mummeri.
KAREN MICHELSON .,.,. . . President
BARBARA PEIGAL . . . Vice President
CAROL ROTUNDA . ..,.. Treasurer
ANN REYNOLDS . . Recording Secretary
CAROL STEVVART . . , Pledge Mistress
Phi Mu captures Derby Day trophy.
At Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia the first
Phi Mu chapter was founded in March 1852. The Phi
Mus came to Gettysburg College ninety-three years
later. The rose and white and the Enchantress carnation
have been established in eighty-five national chapters
throughout the country. The "Aglaia", which tells of
Phi Mu happenings, keeps the Phi Mus in touch with
Among the Phi Mus' international social service pro-
jects are study grants for foreign Women students and
the adoption of war orphans. A I-lealthmobile in Georgia,
toy carts in many hospitals, and a fund for loans and
scholarships comprise some of the Phi Mus' national
Each year the Phi Mus sing at the Home for the
Aged and adopt a needy family at Christmas. An annual
Christmas party is given with the Sigma Chis for the
faculty children. A party at Halloween Was held with
Phi Gamma Delta for the underprivileged children of
Throughout the year banquets are held for Father's
Day, Mother's Day, and Big-Little Sisters. Also marking
the Phi Mus' social calendar is the tea for all the house-
mothers. The highlight of the year is the annual pledge
dance, which rounds out the social season.
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First Row, left to right: Barbara Gracey, Lovey Birdsall, Mary Lou
Hoffman. Second Row: Bonnie Richards, Ginny Russo, Mary Hotch-
kiss, Carole Iohnson.
MARY HOTCHKISS .
GINNY RUSSO . .
BARBARA GRACEY .
CAROLE IOHNSON ,
BONNIE RICHARDS .
LOVEY BIRDSALL . .
MARY LOU HOFFMAN
Alpha Xi pledges.
. . President
. . Vice President
, . Pledge Trainer
. . . . Treasurer
, Recording Secretary
lt was at Lombard College in Galesburg, Illinois that
our ten founders established Alpha Xi Delta as a na-
tional sorority in 1893. Beta Chi chapter was organized
at Gettysburg in 1949 and is one of ninety-four college
chapters of Alpha Xi. The colors of the Fraternity are
double blue and gold. The flower of Alpha Xi Delta
is the pink Killarney rose. Its badge is the Quill.
Nationally, the Fraternity publishes the Alpha Xi Delta
and Quill Points, while the Beta Chi Review is published
annually by the local chapter.
Alpha Xi Delta has established an extensive phi-
lanthropic program in which the local chapter is active.
Present projects include the sponsorship of rural schools
in Kentucky and Tennessee, the donation of books to
tuberculosis hospitals, the support of foreign students
and grants for further study and research. Each Week
the Alpha Xi's and brothers of TKE visit the Hoffman
Orphanage where they supervise studying and athletic
Traditional activities include a Christmas party with
the alurns, hoagie parties in the room, big and 'little
sister events, and the annual Rose Dance following
Beta Chi is especially proud of its newly decorated
room, a result of project Work by both sisters and
pledges. A rejuvenated mascot, Al Fuzzy, completes
the new furnishings.
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Seated, left to right: Liz Goecke, Diana Brandl, Sue Tyson, Carol
Dunlap, Ioan Hildebrandt, Ann Shockey.
SUSAN W. TYSON . .
IOAN M. l-HLDEBRANDT .
ANN B. SHOCKEY .
CAROL A. DUNLAP . . . . Recording
ELIZABETH F. GOECKE . . . .
DIANA E. BRANDT . . . . . Rush
MARY LEA HEYDON . . Corresponding
Sigma Kappa pledges celebrate Halloween.
. . lst Vice-President
. Znd Vice-President
"Cooperation" is the key word among the Gamma
Nus this year, and they have a silver tea service to
prove it. The girls received the coveted Wick Award
at last summers national convention, signifying that
they are the most cooperative of Sigma Kappa's 100
chapters. Sigma Kappa came to Gettysburg College,
in 1956, 82 years after the national founzling at Colby Col-
lege, Waterville, Maine, on November 9, 1874. The Sig-
mas claim lavender and maroon as their colors and the
violet as their flower. Through the Triangle, their na-
tional magazine, and The Gamma Nus. the chapter
alumnae newspaper, they keep in touch with sisters
throughout the country.
Remembering the state of their founding, they aid
the fishermen of the Maine Seacoast Mission. Nationally,
the girls also finance the education of a Greek girl
at the American Farm School in Salonika. Here in
Gettysburg the Gamma Nus visit and aid the residents
of the Adams County Home.
Annual social functions include the pledge dance,
the spring formal, parents' day banquets, and a Christ-
mas party. This year the Sigmas added a picnic, a
hayride, a l-lallowe'en party, and jewelry parties for
the other sororities.
Gamma Ply' Beta
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Seated, lett to right: Carol Owen, ludy Curchin, Les Noyes. Standing:
Lura Coulton, Diane Roberts, Barb Lindner, Iudt Esothroyd, Ruth Sel-
lew, Ianet Patterson, Sue Hermann.
IUDY CURCHIN . . . . President
SUE HERMANN , . lst Vice President
IANET PATTERSON . . 2nd Vice President
DORA COULTON . ..... Treasurer
DIANE ROBERTS . . . Corresponding Secretary
LESLIE NOYES . . . Recording Secretary
RUTH SELLEW . . . . Efficiency
IUDY BOOTHROYD . . Scholarship
BARBARA LINDNER . . . Standards
A chilly reception for the Gamma Phi pledges.
ln the tall of l958, the Gamma Phi's brought their
crescent moon to Gettysburg College, and after re-
ceiving its charter on February ll, l959, became the
sixth national sorority on the campus. Since its found-
ing at Syracuse University on November ll, 1874,
seventy-two chapters have been established throughout
North America. The Gamma Phi's selected brown and
mode and the pink Carnation to represent their sorority.
The Crescent illuminates the activity of each chapterp
while The History of Gamma Phi Beta and The Song
Book are well known to each pledge. Spreading con-
vention information and ideas, The Crescent Moon is
published during each convention.
Nationally, Gamma Phi supports summer camps for
retarded children, sponsors the Gamma Phi Beta
Lindsey Barbee Fellowship, and an endowment fund.
In an attempt to raise the literary level of the country,
the Gamma Phi's sell magazines all over the United
States. Any time of the year, Gamma Phis can be seen
using numerous propaganda methods to increase the
sales of peanut crunch and mints. The annual pledge
dance at the Lambda Chi house and the Crescent Ball
in the spring completes a list of varied activities.
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LINDA J. BINKLEY E, LOUISE COLLINS BONNIE L, DUNLAP BGTSIS
IANE W ANDERSON FIOWENA M. CAMPBELL H. GALE.
MARILYN L. LOWCLL
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LINDA O. SHUMAN CAROL BULICK NANCY I., BAUMGAFDNER EVELYN D, MILLER
JUDITN L. ZEREE JEAN A, GAUMNIYZ ANN C, MUNSHUWER
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CLAIRE D. HAMME
LINDA R. HALLETT CAROL S REYNOLDS
ELIZABETH A JUDITH L,
FRANCES E. LORENZO BEVERLY L. RADCLIFFE DIANE E. EAST EAN G. RITTERSIIAUSEN RU'I'H EHRMAN MARILOUISE 'GAUYSCH AMY E, FCHWSMAN FRANCES E
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JOANNE C. LUTT MARION R HATCH SUSAN M. MERRILL PAMELA J. STURGE NANCY L, HELSEL BARBARA A. BIFFAR VIRGINIA M, ALLEN DUROTHY L. DYOTT MARGARET BLISS FHYLLIS E SAVAGE RCBERTA C
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First Row, lei! to right: Betsy Sherwood, Ioyce Woliord, Carol Berrien.
Second Row: lune Bloom, loann Dearcopp, Marilyn Radel.
JOYCE WOLFORD . .....,,... President
CAROL BERRIEN . . ViceLPresident and Pledge Trainer
MARILYN RADEL . ,...,... Treasurer
IOANN DEARCOPP . , Recording Secretary
IUNE BLOOM . . , Corresponding Secretary
BETSY SHERWOOD . . , Rush Chairman
A D Pi pledges enioy a coke break.
On May 15, 1851, the first secret sorority for women
was founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia.
ln September, 1960, the Delta Rho chapter was colo-
nized at Gettysburg. The Adelphian, national magazine,
informs the sisters of the activities of the other 103
chapters. Blue and white are the colors of Alpha Delta
Pig the woodland violet is the sorority flower.
Every ADPi saves a penny a day to support the
National Society for Crippled Children, the national
project. Local philanthropy has included Collecting for
the local Community Chest and making Christmas tree
decorations to raise money for the Gettysburg Library.
Sisters provided babysitting services to enable faculty
wives to attend various meetings. Nationally, Alpha
Delta Pi has established the 1851 Memorial Fellowship
Fund to be given to outstanding foreign women who
Wish to continue graduate work in American colleges.
The local activities include a tall pledge dance,
Christmas party with the alumnae, the Black Diamond
Ball in the spring, the Founders Day tea, and a party
for the Senior sisters.
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D111 Kappa :-
WILLIAM F EVANS
THEODORE A, HORN
ROGER N. ANGLETON CHAD KLKNGER RONALD A. BFUENS SCOTT T OYICE
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NJBERT C. LDOMIS
First Row. left to right: Iohn Ackerman, Richard Siegel, Bob Simms,
Bill Evans, Steve McCoy. Second Row, leit to right: Ted l-lohn, Ed
l-latter, Charles Baltz, George Burghardt.
IOSEPH WANG ...,........... l.., P resident
ROBERT SIMMS . . ,
HAL CASEY . . .
. . . . . Vice President
. . . . . . .Recording Secretary
ED HATTER ..... .... C orresponding Secretary
STEVE MCCOY A... .......l . . . .Treasurer
Being the first national fraternity on campus, the Penn-
sylvania Epsilon Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi has over one
hundred years ot history at Gettysburg. They were es-
tablished here on December 26, 1855, just three years
after being founded nationally at Iefferson College in
1852. Today, Phi Kappa Psi has a total of sixty-one active
Boasting the colors oi cardinal red and hunter green
and the Iacgueminot Rose as the fraternity flower, the
Phi Psis keep up with their fraternity's news through
The Shield of Phi Kappa Psi. the national publication,
and The Torch, the local literary endeavor.
The Phi Psis, along with being outstanding in intra-
mural sports each year, engage in many yearly activi-
ties, including an Easter Egg Hunt for the children of
Gettysburg and a trip to a football game for the under-
privileged children of Gettysburg.
The Phi Psis have moved into their recently com-
pleted chapter house Which lies majestically on the
banks of the Tiber.
Phi Gamma Delta
Left to right: Ietf Preston, Lee Roeder, Craig lacobs, Vince Lipani,
CRAIG R. 1AcoBs .
ROBERT A. ALLEN . . .
LEE ROEDER , . ,Recording
VINCENT P. LIPANI , . . Corresponding
IEFFREY M. PRESTON . . ,
Phi Gam's class of 1965
Xi Chapter of the Fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta
was installed at Gettysburg on March 31, 1858. This
was the thirteenth chapter of Phi Gamma Delta to be
instituted since the founding of the fraternity on May
The color of the Fijis is royal purple and its flower
the purple Clematis-symbolically star-shaped.
The fraternity house is located on the college campus.
Local publications are "The Eyes' of Xi" and the
"Bullet Eijif' the national magazine is The Phi Gamma
During the past year Xi Chapter has participated in
many social service projects such as donating blood,
sponsoring a foster child, and numerous parties for
Of all Xi's social events, the most famous, both
locally and nationally, is Fiji Island Party, held annually
on Spring House-party Weekend.
Si moz lv'
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, , - ,
FRANK E STUART CURTIS R CHEYNEY DAVID L HARRISON NEIL J, TPDMPSGN VIILLIIII D C. SMITH ' ROBERT P SUMLS SCOTT L STUROES ULD M RIIVALD WYLLIIM U THOMAS KENNFJD1 E
ROBERT S, DWILEY GEURBE C SAIIARAS
JAKE! E GELBERTJR
M. HARDY NICYWLS PAUL R. ANDREWS
MRS. CORA N PETERS
THQRAS C CRIST ROBERT G HOOPER JOHN C S045 JR PETER J SCHELKER RALPH L. VIGKAYI
HOWARD M KLINE R, NUIMRD F LIVINGSTON
ROBERT J. NIGY VICTOR L WDNSTEAD
ROBERT M WILSON
STEPHEN Dv 5NOLES RHIHARD VI MYERS KURT KLLTREIDER THOMAS R KLINE FRED W SNOOK
Seated. left to right: Rick Rockefeller, Horst Sylvester, Dave Harrison.
Standing: Frank Young, A1 Chatlcewitz, Ulo Riiyaid.
HORST SYLVESTER .
ALEX CHATKEWITZ ,
DAVID HARRISON .
ULO RHVALD . .
FRANK YOUNG .
GARY BOOTAY ,
ROBERT HOOPER .
PETER SCHELKER .
. , . President
. . Vice President
, . . Treasurer
. Pledge Trainer
. . , Historian
. . . Kuslos
"1961 Soccer Champions"
Located at 240 Carlisle Street is Sigma Chi, the
third oldest fraternity at Gettysburg College. Issued its
charter in April of 1863, the Theta Chapter of Sigma
Chi is the thirteenth chapter of the Fraternity, originally
fomided at Miami of Ohio in l855. The national colors
of Sigma Chi are blue and old gold and the flower
is the white rose.
Prior to occupying the Whitepillared Cornelia Wright
McPherson Memorial Chapter House, the Theta Chapter
was located at the Old Eagle Hotel and then at the
building now being used as the college business office.
lt was in 1881 that the national fraternity "Magazine
of Sigma Chi" was started here at the Gettysburg
Sigma Chi sponsors "Derby Day," an annual women's
olympics, which is held in the spring. "Derby Day"
gives the Coeds a chance to prove their Versatility in
various athletic and humorous events. Other social
functions engaged in by the fraternity are Fall, Christ-
mas, Winter and Spring Houseparties, the crowning
of the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, numerous desert
dances with the various sororities, and the first open
house of the year.
F N 5E1'rELMEYEFl GARY x. MAUSHYQN WAVQJE L
V-Ury-U -Muff-ff sv L
Left to right: Bob Hall, Rick Settelmeyer, Gary Naughton, Bob Atkin-
son, Wayne Garrett.
GARY NAUGHTON ,
ROBERT ATKINSON .
ROBERT HALL . . .
RAY SHAFFER . . .
Phi Delt-Delta Gamma desert dance
. , President
. . Reporter
. . Treasurer
The history of Phi Delt at Gettysburg dates back
to May 5, 1878, just twenty-seven years after the first
chapter was founded at Miami of Ohio on December
26, 1848. The number oi chapters now totals 121. Repre-
sentative oi the literature read by the Phi Delts' is the
local publication, Karux. and the national publications,
Scroll and Palladium. Both the white carnation and
the colors blue and white represent the Phi Delts.
On the Gettysburg campus Phi Delta Theta takes
second place to none. Always high in athletics,
scholarship, and leadership of campus organizations,
Pennsylvania Beta is proud of its past achievements,
and looks forward to the future with confidence.
Besides the activities previously mentioned, the Phi
Delts' find time to participate in several annual func-
tions. The iaculty tea in the spring separates the think-
ing brothers irom the drinking brothers. A Christmas
Party for the children ot the Hoffman Orphanage is
held in conjunction with the Delta Gamma's, Phi Delts'
sister sorority. There is always the question of Who
receives more benefit from the party, the Phi Delts'
or the kids. Social activities also include a Pledge
Dance, Christmas and Spring Houseparties. A nationally
sponsored Community Service Day Project helps to
strengthen bonds between the town and the college.
A401901 Tau Umegoz
Lett to right: Bob Woltersdort, Conrad Hummel, Dave Booth, Dave
Donqes, Pete Wright, Don Boone, George Roberts.
DAVID Domotas .
CONRAD HUMMEL .
ROBERT WOLTERSDORF .
DAVID BOOTH . . .
PETER WRIGHT .
GEORGE ROBERTS .
DAVID MOULTON .
PETER WRIGHT .
Another first prize for ATO
. . President
. , Secretary
, . Annals
. . .Usher
Reminiscent of last years "clean sweep" the Alpha
Upsilon chapter of Alpha Tau Omega started the year off
by winning two trophies presented by the national at a
province conclave held at American University in
Washington D.C. Returning to campus, the Taus pro-
ceeded to win, for the second year in a row, the first
place trophy in the annual float competition.
The Taus, who were founded nationally at the
Virginia Military Institute on September ll, l865, boast
the colors of azure blue and gold and have as their
flower the white tea rose.
Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon chapter received its
charter at Gettysburg College on Iune 27, 1882. At
the present time, Alpha Tau Omega has 119 active
chapters throughout the U.S. and in Canada. The Palm
is the national publication with The Battlefield Guide
being the local publication.
ln addition to winning first place trophies, the Tau's
find time for many yearly projects to create good will
with the town. These include an annual Orphans
Easter Party and the donation of the Help Week Trophy,
which fosters competition among the other fraternities
in doing beneficial work for the town.
Si mol Agbbvz Epyilon
UMWARGO W NlDDE!iN TERRY H, HAKE GEM! E.DlM1E1'TE.IR. CHARLES ILEATON NORBERTN LDLSEN WILTER J
, DONALD R. VIYKO R I .LINDLEY GQIALD B. FARWOVI JOHN S, EWING JOHN LMUKJKPN
'lv-W F-RWMRW 'WW """"'?...2.?""m" M. ' "",JZ.,..., ...,.. ...Lb "f"'0C" J"E""""' "'C"""' E
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N. LANE KNEEOLER 2. JOEL
YRED W. BVTLEN JOSEPH LWILLIAMB EDWARD PLSALMON BRUCE A.NIEL.5EN JAMES L.
IDBERY E FUHNBI DAVE G SHAFFER JOHN R BIBULE FRANCIS S ORGBONO CHARLES P
f 5 .mv Musa
J CABLE? ROOIEY 44 KCI-INS
DONALD N. BINDER HENRY AJJREVER IAN R.lOGPP4ERSON J0'3EPH ELFRAZIANO HORJCE V. LUWTON
RONALD LEARLV ARTHUR T. BURKET PATRICK FJIOONA-N ROBERT T. SHAINON WILLIAM T. MAUPT TNUIMS
Seated, lett to right: Don Szegda, Ierry Farrow, Irv Lindley, Ed Salmon,
Don Vitko. Standing: Sam Gracie, Torn Shreinei, Walt Davis, Iohn
IRVIN W. LINDLEY .
DONALD R. VITKO . .
DONALD T. SZEGDA . .
THOMAS D. SHREINER .
EDWARD H. SALMON . .
IOHN A. MULHERN .
LANE KNEEDLER .
WALTER DAVIS .
. . . Eminent Archon
Eminent Deputy Archon
. Eminent Recorder
. . Eminent Warden
. Eminent Chaplain
. . Eminent Herald
. , . .Preceptor
. Eminent Correspondent
What's rush week without a picnic?
Pennsylvania Delta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
came to Gettysburg on Iune ll, l883, and thus became
the first chapter north of the Mason-Dixon Line. This
is quite significant since the fraternity was originally
founded at the University of Alabama in l856 by eight
southern gentlemen With exclusive southern sympa-
thies. The extension of the fraternity to the north marked
a beginning of an end to the distinction between the
north and south which was built up during the Civil
War. The chapter here at Gettysburg is one of the
traternity's shrines in recognition of this advance.
This year was a tremendous year for the Sig Alph's
at Gettysburg. The 380,000 addition and renovation
having being completed, they were eager to begin
rushing. With the new facilities as a foundation, the
brothers plunged diligently into rushing and obtained
a tremendous pledge class.
In accordance with an S. A. E. tradition, hospitality,
the various departments of the faculty and their families
were entertained for dinner. The annual Thanksgiving
Day dinner was again held with members of the cor-
poration in attendance.
Last but far from least, the Little Sisters of Minerva
must be included in this year's history of Pennsylvania
Delta. They, along with Mrs. Hershey, our housemother,
were responsible for adding the feminine touch to the
fraternity house. The Little Sisters also organized the
Orphans' Christmas Party which is an annual affair.
The assistance of the Little Sisters and Mrs. Hershey
has been a tremendous asset to the house this past year.
fraternity Flower . . , ......,,.........,..... Violet
Fraternity Colors .... .,,. O ld Gold and Royal Purple
Local Publication .... . . , ,....... The Dope Sheet
National Publication ...... Sigma Alpha Epsilon Record
Local Address .,.... ..... 4 l West Lincoln Avenue
Lambda cm AQDIQ
SOCEY nAvlo 0
EVANS RKZMARDA MTC RT F nl F
BIVID I GQRBICZ,
R SAKIN FFIILIPG SCNRQYMR
BARNES ROBERT T DEAN PTTER A WILSON R PEYER Mnlrlaoan 'mcxxeas w BLACK
RONALD VAN HEERTUM ......
CHRIS SHENK ,........,,
ROBERT KELLER ...,
ROBERT SCHIEK ....
ROBERT HILGEN . . .
DUNCAN EVANS ....4.
KENNETH MCCLUSKEY . . .
RICHARD MITCHELL . . .
Twisting Lambda Chi style.
It'11 never work!
. . . , , ,President
. .Vice President
, . . .Secretary
. . . .Treasurer
. . ..... Ritualist
The Lambda Chi house, located at ll3 Broadway,
underwent a complete renovation last summer, and the
returning brothers welcomed the many additions which
came from the chaos of the spring preparations. Through
all ot this remodeling, however, the fraternity flag of
purple, green and gold still hangs proudly on the front
ot the house.
Theta Pi Zeta received its charter on Ocobter ll, 1924.
Lambda Chi Alpha was founded nationally at Boston
University on November 2, 1909, and since then it has
enlarged to the present 152 chapters. The Cross and
Crescent is the national magazine ot Lambda Chi Alpha,
while the local publication, the Theta Piper, appears bi-
The men ot Lambda Chi Alpha, ever active in campus
activities, continually prove themselves on the intra-
mural battleground as Well.
It could never be said that the brothers lack interest
in the social aspect ot college life. Lambda Chi partici-
pated in such annual functions as a Pledge Dance,
Christmas and Spring Houseparlies, Senior Picnic, Open
House, and an annual Public Relations Project.
THETA PI CHAPTER
Tau Kappa Epfilon
Seated, left to right: Ernie Snow, Dave Grover, Larry Rankin. Stand-
ing: Henry Linck, Ion
DAVID E. GROVER
ERNEST T. SNOW .
HENRY F. LINCK .
GARY L. KERR .
lON A. BAUGHMAN
LARRY S. RANKIN
D. RICHARD RUDOLF
HENRY E. NEWMAN
Baughman, Hank N9'Nll'l-Sill, Gary Kerr, Rich
. . . l-lypophetes
. . . Hegemon
"Get pinned will you!"
Standing behind the impressive stone wall on Car-
lisle Street, at the southern edge of the G-burg campus,
is the Teke House. The Tekes arrived in G-burg on
November 25, 1926. Their National, a late-comer founded
on Ianuary l0, 1899, has grown by leaps and bounds
until today it is the largest international fraternity with
l79 active chapters. The Teke, its national magazine,
has a circulation of over 40,000 The local publication,
The Psi Press. reaches nearly 500 alumni, as well as
nearby chapters of Tau Kappa Epsilon.
From the first rushing meeting in early September
to the last exam in late May, the wearers of the cherry
and gray can be found in classrooms and labs, on
stages and athletic fields, as well as in the infamous
"Bullet Hole". The Tekes can boast of members in
almost all academic, service, athletic, and social or-
ganizations of the school. The Big Red is usually up
tor a title fight in football and basketball, as well as
many other intramural activities. The singing Tekes
start early in preparation for the IFC Pan-Hell Sing.
ln a more serious vein, Tke has always ranked high
scholastically. The pledges' two month "l-low To Study"
program, conducted by Dr. Mudd, is probably one
reason for this. Brothers and pledges also have the
opportunity to receive, through informal discussion
with faculty members at the house, valuable information
in varied fields of interest. Faculty Tekes, as well as
other faculty members, enioy participating in this con-
On weekends the Tekes turn to "less strenuous"
pursuits. Highlights on the social calendar are the
annual Christmas formal and the traditional Sunrise
Service of "Springies". Among the joint events with
their sister sorority, Alpha Xi Delta, are the preparation
of the Homecoming float and frequent visits to the
orphanage-also a few picnics!
PM Si ma Ka
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mcnum L,uoEL GARY u., show crumxs s,ulu.ER wossm' w,soAnuArd CML B.
Left to right: Bill Hoffman, George Mayer, Dave Downs, Clyde Black,
Chris Hoffman, Bruce Beuchler.
CLYDE OLIVER BLACK it . .
DAVID SAWYERS DOWNS . .
STANLEY BRUCE BEUCHLER ,
WILLIAM ANDREW HOFFMAN .
IAMES CRIS HOFFMAN . ,
GEORGE EDWARD MOYER .
Phi Siqs collect tor Community Chest
Formerly known as the Druids, Gettysburg's Rho
Deuteron Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa received its
charter on March 13, 1925. Now a thriving national
fraternity with 73 chapters comprising more than 30,000
members, Phi Sigma Kappa has advanced a long way
since its inception at the University of Massachussets
on March 15, 1873. Phi Sig's colors of silver and ma-
genta and its flower, the red Carnation, are proudly
displayed on suitable occasions throughout the year.
Phi Sigma Kappa's national magazine is the Signet.
published quarterly: the "Oakleaf" and the "Acorn"
are local publications written by the brothers them-
Socially, Phi Sig has a well-organized and efficient
program. Houseparties and other affairs are always
enjoyed by all, but a real sense of satisfaction is re-
ceived from the numerous social service projects per-
formed on campus and in the community. Participating
in campus cleanups, collecting for Community Chest
drives, helping the aged and underprivileged children
during the holiday season, and traveling to the Eliza-
bethtown Crippled Children's Hospital every year are
only a few of the activities that the Phi Sigs carry out
in order to aid their fellow men. ln an effort to better
fraternity-faculty relations, a well-attended faculty ban-
quet is held in April each year at the Phi Sig I-louse.
This past fall the achievements of Phi Sigma Kappa
were culminated in receiving the Best Chapter in the
Nation Award. Recognized for scholarship, athletic
ability, participation in campus affairs, and service to
the college, Gettysburg's Rho Deuteron chapter was
chosen the best in the United States, triumohing over
Kapp Delta R190
J CL UYFORD PHKLGP
B C-UMMLNSAB JOHN E EBERSOLE
Kappa Delia Jlilw
ROBERT VI SBSSAU OUSLAS FLAGK VHLLIAU V If PARKELL EDWARD B LARJON WILLIIAI
ERIC D FIELDS WILLUQH GSALZMAN
JAMES W. MOORE PICENT MA-JKOWSKI ROGER EVANS W MOUSER R NAC!-E C 5491-tivn LAN R JOHNSON JAMES M SWING GARSON
N,F'LBCK WILLGAM F.
Mnnnu 0. UAV!!!
S. ALLING . TIMOTHY NGIMLLIN
- ff 1
K J, PENN
JOSEPH GARY L EDWARDS
flower is the red rose. National official publications
Seated. left to right: Don Clifford, Fred Eichner, Merritt Sticker, Doug
Flack. Standing: George Hartenstien, Paul Slicwalter, Karl Erickson,
William Lauber, Bob Doerschner, Chip Marquarcit.
FRED EICHNER .
DOUG FLACK .
DON CLIFFORD .
KARL ERICKSON .
, Vice President
. Recording Secretary
. . . Treasurer
. Pledge Trainer
. . Chaplain
. Rush Chairman
KDR's feverishly working on their 2nd place float entry
Pi Chapter of Kappa Delta Rho received its charter
at Gettysburg on Ianuary 16, l928. On May l7, 1905,
KDR was founded nationally at Middlebury College,
Middlebury, Vermont. Today, there are nineteen active
KDR chapters across the nation. Princeton orange and
Middlebury blue are the traternity's colors, and its
include "The Quill and Scroll" and "The Sentry"
while the chapter publishes a newsy alumni letter
every so often entitled "The Pi Post."
The KDR's are very proud of the renovations which
were done to the House over the last two years and
which were culminated this past September. The new
look at 249 Carlisle Street shows a redecorated dining
room and more spacious social facilities.
To go along with its greater facilities, a social pro-
gram has been initiated matched by none. Activities
included a bigger and better Open House, the usual
spring and Christmas houseparties, Fathers' and
Mothers' Weekends, plus a pledge weekend.
With its actives and pledges numbering close to
60 members, the largest enrollment in the chapter's
history, KDR feels that its scholastic and social promi-
nence on campus has just begun. A second place in
the Homecoming Float competition and constant rave
reviews from the community for services rendered
uphold the fraternity's boasts.
T ,. , 2 , T
b I ROVCE A. DENDLER FRANK D: NQYELLES LARRY R.
WALTER P DIJRAND YPKJMAS C HASEK DAVID G POMFRET ERNEST N BOWEN BARRY L. COLYER FRANK B. GEDDES GHAUNCEY 0.-JOHNSTONE FAU.. A PASCHKE
RQGHARD PETER A, MANGAN HOWARD
HARVEY HOLMES LIAM N. YOUNG WILLQAM F JARVI
STEPHEN B.BONNEY FRANKLIN A WOLFE
Iohn Herrington, Richard DeLaney, lack Bailey, Lynn Fox, Iames Hoke.
lOl-iN A. BAILEY . ,
. . President
lOl-IN H. HERRINGTON .
RICHARD G. DeLANELY
LYNN C. FOX . ,
. . Treasurer
IAMES L. HOKE .
. Pledge Marshall
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First called Alpha Theta Chi, the Delta Omicron
chapter of Theta Chi received its charter on March 8,
1952. Working diligently for the past nine years, the
brothers and pledges have built up the tradition on
which the house is now presently based.
Founded nationally in 1856 at Norwich University
in Norwich, Vermont, it has become the eighth largest
national fraternity with 128 active chapters and over
45,000 men. Everyone recognizes the Theta Chi jacket
on campus With the fraternity colors of military red
and Carnation White. The "Thetes" keep up to date
with national publications, The Rattle, and the local
issues of the Deltacron.
As every other year, everyone has enjoyed a full
and successful season ot social functions. This year
included a pledge dance, hay rides, Fathers' and
Mothers' Weekends, senior and alumni banquets, and
Christmas and Spring House Parties.
RONALD 0 RESHZE
NLLER YOH JR .
nonuiv P. SIHONOS DAVLD YI SQ!-RIIDER DAVID QVBGORIIICK BARRY R
PFYER D LEE JONN A JCFFERCES L LINBSAV ROWLAN9 KARL L GTUTZIIAN
HOWARD GERKEN JME5 E SIII
TN BECK! E.-IEFFERYEB ONARL5 H LISSE CLIFFORD
E, STEVENS HOLLENH
EARL D, HAYDEN ERIK A.
EDWIN J. H.lRV!V
VOSEBA DUPKJAH EBNSDN
Uh SMITH JOHN E.ROGER5 JR.
Left to right: Lee Collins, Charles Lingenfelter, Tom Henson, Martin
Young, Ron Heinze.
THOMAS L. HENSON ..,.,. Eminent Commander
CHARLES A. LINGENFELTER . , Lieutenant Commander
RONALD O. HEINZE . . . . . Recorder
MARTIN T. YOUNG . . . Treasurer
K. LEE COLLINS .... . . Pledge Marshall
MRS. EVELYN K. MANLEY . . House Mother
Sigma Nu's entertain local town children
Sigma Nu Fraternity, located at 43 West Broadway,
came to Gettysburg May l5, 1954, and is now one of
l3O national chapters. The national publication of Sigma
Nu is the Delta and Zeta Sigma keeps it alumni well
informed through its publication of the Sigma Nus
Sigma Nu is active in community service projects.
A big event of this type is the annual halloween party
given, with the much-needed aid of Phi Mu, for the
children of the Hoffman orphanage. Zeta Sigma spon-
sors a rousing open house each fall with the help of
a cider keg and the Valiants. Each spring the crowning
of the White Rose Queen highlights the Spring House-
parties weekend. Winter weekend, Parent's weekend
and l. F. C. find much activity within the walls of Sigma
Nu. The chapter rated an honorable mention on its
Christmas l-louse-parties decorations in 1960. Sigma Nu
ranked second on campus in scholarship for the 1931
spring semester. Zeta Sigma has ranked tops in its
national division in scholarship and finances for four
of the last five years.
This year's very successful rush-week found the
chapter with thirty new pledges. This pushes the house
total to sixty-six active men.
ln November the chapter filled a bus with the eager
pledge class of 1962 and sent them off for a Weekend
at V. M. l. in Lexington, Virginia, for a firsthand look
at the national headquarters and the site of the founding
of Sigma Nu in 1869.
Aglbd Chi Rho
JDSHUA M COCKEY JR. WXLLIAM J. TAYLORF 2
BRUCE N. PRKTCMND
V rf. .
A , 5 ,yggg K
RICHARD B. FINE
WCHARILES W. MALLDRY BIKLE DONBLD
RICHRRD W. DEANEY
JOBEPH POL SABO RICHARD C.
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GREGORY C. SECKLLR CONE I M VXYILLIAM E. HORN
LAWRENCE H KUJUV
-JUMN D. BARR BRUCE L. PACKIKND LION R JONNSON DOUGLAS Fi :annex
GARY M. KAT2 MARK L. RICE A RICHARD C ME55 THERON J, UEKSNAM JOHN R CALHOUN
MAZIK JR. NORRIS L BOULDER CHRIS S. TRAGIAKIS RONALD H PRENTICE HARRY R ELACKBURN DONALD GLEASON
Seated, left to right: Bill Taylor. lohn Wilkerson, loel Reaser. Stand-
ing: Ierry Lillick, Walter Maust, William Hedem.-tn, Bob Young.
1oHN H. WILKERSON
lOEL REASER . . .
IERRY R. LILLICH .
WALTER E. MAUST .
WILLIAM N. l-IEDEMAN .
PETER C. STANG . . . .
DONALD W. BURDEN .
"Waltz me around again
. . . President
. Vice President
. Pledge Trainer
The Eta Phi Chapter of Alpha Chi Rho, which was
once the Phi Epsilon Nu local fraternity at Gettysburg,
received its charter on March l, 1958. lt is the most
recent national fraternity on campus. On Iune 4, 1895,
the first chapter was founded at Trinity College, Hart-
ford, Connecticut and to date, Alpha Chi Rho has ex-
panded to 25 chapters throughout the country. The
fraternity flowers, which represent the fraternity colors,
are the garnet and white carnations: the national publi-
cation is known as The Garnet and White. The "Crows"
now reside at their house located on Springs Avenue.
The fraternity began its social season with a "beat-
nik" dance to honor its pledges. Other big weekends
included Christmas House Parties and Spring House
Parties. Following the tradition of the College, the
fraternity also honored its fathers, mothers and alumni
on respective weekends. On October 6, the "Crows"
held their annual Open House where "Nicki and the
Alpha Chi Rho provides many services to the com-
munity such as its annual Easter Party at the Adams
County Day School and collecting for the Salvation
Army. The fraternity was also fortunate this year in
having Mr. and Mrs. Norman Annis join with Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Glad as its advisers. E
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To provide students with intellectual stimulationp to broaden their horizonsg
to enable them to discover their own capabilities and lirnitationsg to prepare
them to take their places in the world as thinking men and women: these are
the ideals oi the liberal arts college. Gettysburg College, through its capable
faculty and administration, proyides each student with ample opportunities
toward the fulfillment oi these goals.
A wide range of courses offers the serious student a taste of the richness and
variety of the many realms of human experience. Classroom discussions quicken
his interesty the learning process is an attempt to provide insight and excite
his imagination. A Gettysburgian who takes advantage of the academic atmos-
phere surrounding him will emerge from his four years of college life better
prepared to meet the challenge of today's fast-changing World.
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PRESIDENT C. A. HANSON
be Prerzblentff Mafia e
Over the years Gettysburg College has brought together
people, buildings, and accumulated knowledge in skillful and
honest design. These resources are now, and always have
been, directed to the cause of liberal education. This cause is
served when the teacher and the student have examined the
content of accumulated experience and have come to know
that scholarship is the only way of liberating the human mind.
For scholarship is not only the means of understanding, and
adding to knowledge, it permits also the escape from pettiness,
provincialism, and prejudice in the use of knowledge.
Stripped of its supporting structure, education is essentially
an exchange between teachers and students. The curricula, the
library, the physical plant can be no more than means of
facilitating the transmission of learning. Whether these are
elaborate or ordinary is not finally controlling for the central
process of the college is a human one which derives its
strength from the motivations of the persons involved. Liberal
education, moreover, is rarely a passive process. Its tensions
arise from curiosity about the unknown, its direction is supplied
by the quest for truth, its dimensions in time and content are
limitless. Thus it is that terms like inspiration, dedication, and
intellectual challenge are used in describing the successful
academic experience. Where these are present learning is well
nigh inevitable-in their absence virtually impossible. The
academic life of this college must always consist therefore of
meaningful human experiences in which alertness and curiosity
are joined with experience and discipline.
C. A. HANSON
MILDRED D. IOHNSON, A.B.
Administrative Assistant to the President
1 was it as 'E::E-fa
it it -ss W :t .2125
it S was -' f i
w it s is-as
Dean of Students
Dean ol the College
CHARLES H. GLATFELTER, A.B., Ph.D.
Dean ot the College and Director
oi the Summer Session
The academic program of the College is developed and
carried out by the Dean of the College and the administra-
tive officials associated with him, working in cooperation
with the faculty. Dean Glattelter, together with the faculty,
is responsible for the curriculum, instruction, academic
standards and the admission of students.
IOHN W. SHAINLINE, A.B.. ILM.
Dean oi Students
The student personnel staff, organized only a few years
ago as a unit with common objectives, attempts to consider
each student as an individual, as a distinct personality with
many facets. Through the services ot the personnel staff,
each student of the college is encouraged to reach his
highest level of effectiveness and scholarship.
F. STANLEY HOFFMAN, B.S.. M.S.
The performance of the many duties of the Business
Department, headed by Mr. Hoffman, is directed toward
two major goals: the development of a wholesome physical
environment for the cultivation of the qualities of the mind,
and the perpetuation and improvement ot that environment
for succeeding generations,
Director of Development
SEYMOUR B. DUNN, A.B., ILM.. Ph.D.
Acting Director of Development
The responsibility of coordinating the many teams oi
workers which are necessary for the success of the devel-
opment campaign at Gettysburg College tails to Dr. Sey-
mour B. Dunn, assistant to the president and acting director
of development. The important task of maintaining public
support through the continuance of mutually beneficially
relationships is carried on by harmonizing the work of
public information with that ot alumni affairs and other
CHARLES R. WOLFE
Dean of Admissions
1 MILDRED H. HARTZELL
MARTIN H. CRONLUND DEANE G. BORNHEIMER Regish-ar
A.B., I-LM. J-LB.. M.Ed.
Associate Dean oi Admissions Admissions Counselor
Librarians, leit to right: D. Kemler, B.S.g D. Riddagh, A.B., B.S.L.S.g A. Grimm, AB.: LILLIAN H, SMQKE
N. Hodqes, .A.B.g G. Weilandy A. Moyer: S. Westine, B.S.g L. Smoke, 1-LB., B.S.L.S. A,B,, BJ,-S,
KI-lead Librarian? Librarian
MARTHA H. STOREK W. RAMSEY Jomzs DHXAID M- LONG
A.B.. Ph.D. A.B. 'BH Mm'
Director of Guidance
Dean of Women Dean of Men and Placement
. H E
4 W st
v rg Q A
R. DAVID YOUNG HAROLD O. CLOSSON, IR. LEWIS B. FRANK PAUL N. TERWILLIGER
.A.B., Ph.D. B.S. B.S.. A.M. B.S., I-LM.
Clinical Advisor Director of Student Union Special Counselor Director of Reading Services
I A. TUCKEY. R.N.: B. ORNER, R.N.
DOUWE L. RADSMA
RAYMOND S. DAVIS. B.S.
Director of Public Infomation
BARBARA L. PLATT, B.S.,
Assistant Director of Guidance
ROSEA B. ARMOR
Administrative Assistant to the
Director of Alumni Relations
Buildinqs and Grounds
STEVE C. DUNLAP. B.S.
Assistant Business Manager
HOWARD B. MAXWELL, A.B
Director ot Alumni Relations
ici H' 1
' fe MP.
, . Y E t.
I. P. BROWN
CHARLES P. GUMMEL, A.B.
Book Store Manager
Seated: Mrs. Ickes. Left to right: Mrs
Houston. Mrs. Terwilliqer, Mrs. Nichols
Mrs. Plank, Mrs. Wetzel, Miss Beaver
Miss Moser, Mrs. Mclreaiers, Miss Wick
.- -' N 1 .
-,-. . -W H
-wsgisgju .. . am.-
Phi B za Kapp
. w .1 .,
Betsy Graves, ludy Hamilton, loan Hildebrandt, Mrs. Ruth Bushman.
Standing: Dr. Chan Coulter, Dr. lohn Glenn, Dr. Charles Glatfelter,
Mrs. Stone, Miss Goddard, Dr. Richard Mara, Mr. Sidney James, Dr.
I. R. Steman, Dr. Richard Albig, Dr. Basil Crapster.
Phi Beta Kappa, the academic fraternity, recognizes
those members of the senior class Who possess both an
outstanding academic record and evidence of a broad
general culture, and show promise of future intellectual
and moral leadership. Under the auspices oi Dean Glat-
felter, Phi Beta Kappa elects members in February and
in September. Membership in Phi Beta Kappa is the
highest academic honor bestowed upon undergraduate
loyce Wolford. Not Pictured: Donna Io Rickrode, Gabriel Deutsch.
Left to right: Philip L. Strong, A.B., A.M.7 Elixfzalotli V. Stone, A.B.,
M.A.g Edward I. Baskerville, B.S,, A.M.g James D. Pickering, A.B.,
A.M.g Harry F. Bolich, A.B., A.M.7 Richard E. Geyer, A.B., A.M.,
Ph.D. tl-lead of Departmentlp Ralph D. Lindeman, A.B., A.M., 'Ph.D.,
Francis C. Mason, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.g Mary llflaigmel Stewart, A.B.,
Ph.D,g Elizabeth H. Goddard, B.A., M.A., Sidnuy G. James, B.A.
Not Pictured: Marie McLennand, A.M.g Karl l-lai':5lx5..u'ger, A.B., A.M
Kathririe K. Taylor, A.B.
Mr. Pickering presents Mother of the Year Award.
Englirlo Dqb rtment
As stated in the chapter of Gettysburg College, we
find that this institution exists "to exert a salutary in-
fluence in advancing the cause of liberal education."
A liberal arts college, such as Gettysburg, presents
courses in many varied fields leading the student to
an understanding of his own capabilities and limitations,
of the relationships which he must establish with others,
and of the universe in which he lives. A liberal educa-
tion prepares one to think with imagination and pre-
cision, to form wise judgments, and to act in many
different types of situations on the basis of a critical
consideration of all available information.
English studies train students to express their
thoughts correctly and effectively through spoken and
written language, and to understand the great creative
and imaginative minds of our English and American
literature. Proficiency in expression and the ability to
comprehend the literary arts are essential for suc-
cessful communication with ones fellow men.
Seated. left to right: Harold A. Dunkel-
berger, A.B., B,D., Ph.D. lDepartment
Headlg Louis I. Hammann, A.B., B.D.:
Edwin D. Freed, A.B., B.D., Ph.D. Sland-
inq, left to riqht: Robert H. Trone, A.B.,
BD.: Carey A. Moore, A.B., B.D.g Wil'
liam Robert May, B.S., B.D.g lohn H,
Loose, A.B., B.D.
Essential to an understanding of man is a knowledge world, is studied through the Bible and other religious
of his beliefs and aspirations. Hebrew-Christian tradition, works to acquaint the student with a better understand-
the predominant religious influence on the Western ing of his own chosen faith and that of others.
ln contrast to the philosophical thought of religious
study, mathematics presents the more objective side
of life. A student in this field learns the abstract as
well as the practical knowledge which will help him
to a more efficient life in another field or to a vocation
requiring sound mathematical knowledge.
Seated: Albert W. Butterfield, B.S., A.M.,
Richard A. Arms, A.B., Ph.D. IDepart-
ment Headlg M. Scott Moorhead, B.S.,
A.M., Ph.D. Standing: Robert H. Fry-
ling, A.B., M.S.: Earl E. Ziegler, B.S.,
Frank H. Kramer, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.g Norman L. Annis, AB.,
M.F.A.: Ingoli Oually, A.B., B.F.A., M.F.A. tDepartme-nt
rt and M uric
The departments ot Art and Music offer
practical and theoretical instruction, thus help-
ing the student to be more appreciative of the
cultural World he lives in, or to take an active
part in this esthetic side of life. Both depart-
ments offer courses for a mere appreciation oi
these fields, and courses designed to prepare
students to enter artistic or musical professions.
Seated: Marie Budde, B.M.g Mary Lou Schwartz, BS., lVl.A.p
Paul G. Peterson, A.B., M.S.M.g R. Henry Ackley, AB.: E.
Douglas Danfelt, B,M., A.M.y Donald Golden, B.M. Not
Pictured: Parker B. Wagnild, A.B., M.S.M., BD., A.M.
Another art in the true sense ot the word
is physical education. Development of the body
and instruction in habits of living which will
promote the student's physical Well being and
personal enjoyment are as important in the
aims of education as is the development of the
mind. For this reason two years of physical
education are required for every Gettysburg
student, and a major is also offered in this field.
Sealed: Henry T. Bream, B.S., A.lvl. fDepartment Headl. Lett
to right: Harold L .GI-ad, B.S., M.A.: Curtis E. Coull, A.B.,
M.Ed.y R. Eugene Hummel, A.B., A.M.g Grace C. Kenney,
B.S., A.M.: Nancy K. Mitchell, A.B., M.Ed.g Howard G. Shoe-
maker, A.B., A.M.g Shirley A. O'Day, B.S.g Iohn Ridinger,
B.S.g Robert T. Hulton, A.B.g Gareth V. Biser, B.S., M.S.p John
B. Carpenter, B.S., M.Ed.g Robert Kenworthy.
Left to right: Lester O. lohnson, A.B., A.M.g Russell S. Rosenberger, B.S., M.Litt.,
Ed.D., Head of Departmentg Iohn T. Held, AB., A.M., M.S.
Education courses are offered at Gettysburg to in- vania Society oi the National Education Association
struct future teachers in the most effective techniques aids the student teacher in the promotion of the pro-
of conveying their chosen subject to others. Pennsyl- fessionai organization of teachers.
P SEA - N E
- .. ' 4. ... -i A W If
Seated, left to right: Richard T. Mara, A.B., NLS., Ph.D. tDepartme-nt Headlg Walter
l. Scott, J-LB., MS., Donna Cullison, Secretary. Standing. left to right: I. Richard
Haskins, B.S., Ph.D.g Thomas I. Hendrickson, B.S., lVI.S., Ph.D.g Theodore C.
e Natural Sczbncer
The Natural Sciences are the branches oi systemized Biology, Chemistry, and Physics. Past discoveries and
knowledge viewed collectively which deal directly theories are learned in lectures and practiced in labora-
with natural objects. Thus the study of lite in all its tory periods. The college also oiters courses which
aspects falls under this heading. In this area of study, prompt the student to experiment and do research of
Gettysburg College Otters comprehensive courses in his own choice.
First Row, let! to right: David S. Downs, Vice-President, Kenneth W. Hertzler,
President: Joseph P. Baugher, Richard Fine. Second Row, left to right: Charles
H. Bikle, Ieifrey Dermer, Robert Smith, Ed Gross, lim Schmucker.
D P rtment
Seated, le!! to right: Dr. N. W. Beach, B.S., M.S., Ph.D.: Dr. Rowland E. Logan,
A.B., M.S., Ph.D.g Mrs. Helen H. Darrah, B.S., M.S. Standing. left to right: Mr.
Harold M. Messer, Ph.D., A.M.g Dr. Robert D. Barnes, B.S., Ph.D.p Mr. William
C. Darrah, B.S.g Dr. Earl Bowen, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Physics deals with the various qualities and phenom-
ena of the inanimate which do not involve its chemical
composition. The addition last year of a new physics
Be nz Be or Beta
The honorary organization of the biological sciences
is Beta Beta Beta. lt offers biology majors, who have
achieved outstanding academic recognition in their
building greatly alleviated the crowded condition of the
old science building and enabled the chemistry depart-
ment to expand its facilities.
courses, a chance to investigate more closely this par-
ticular field of science. It is the aim of the society to
promote sound scholarship and interest in research.
First Row, leit to right: Helen Gatterclarn, Susan Deming, Harold M. Messer
tCourrselorJ, Nancy Middlemast lSecretaryl, Richard Keeports lPresidenU, Mari-
anne Smith lVice-Presidentl, Alexander Cacciarelli ll-listorianl, Bayard Moran,
loanne Dowling. Second Row: Marlene Schoen, Barbara Grossman, Alice Pfeiffer,
Larry Rankin, Sheldon Brotman, Susan Eymann, Nan Clifford, Carol Menges,
Lynne Aldridge, Carol-Ann Manen, Betsy Glenn. Third Row: Ianice O. Hill,
Mary Lea Heydon, Diana Brandt, Alice L. Fleming, Carolyn Storck, Polly Hor-
mann, Colleen Sholly, Liz Brennecke, Iudy Lawrence, Barbara Ingram, Ioan
Kleinfelder, Mary I. Algeo. Fourth Row: Kurt Erlanson, Tom Green, Pete Mucha,
Ir., Wayne 'Wagner, lohn Ietferies, Bruce Sutcliffe, George O. Friizenqer, john
Dillan, Steiphen Gelfond.
Seated: Mrs. Patricia D. Geiser, AB. Standing: Dr. Alex T. Rowland, A.B., Ph.D.p
Marshall H. Cohen, B.S.g Dr. Glenn S. Weiland, BS., M.S., Ph.D.g Dr. Calvin
F, Schildkecht, B.S., Ph.D.p Dr. Iohn E. Benson, B.S., M,A., Pl'x.D.q Dr. Charles
A. Sloat, B.S., A.M., Ph.D.
Biology students study the living orqanisms of the stance and its various transformations and properties
plant and animal kingdom. Combined with aknowledqe many students prepare for a career in medicine, re
of Chemistry, the study of the composition of a sub- search, or industry.
S f' I Cla ' z
In the field of Chemistry, The Sceplical Chymists advances in chemistry through stimulating Wider read-
offer the student the means to become interested in ing and research.
First Row, left to right: Irene Brodisch Nice-Presidentl, Richard Lane CPresidentl,
Shelly Brotman, Bob Taylor CTreasurerl, Ann Berqstresser, Nancy Hunter, Iohn
M. Mattingly. Second Row: Wallhurga E. Mank, Alex T. Rowland fAdviserl,
Robert G. LoPresti, Ronald F. Bollinger, Constance Hedland, Annabel Lindley.
Third Row: Sheldon Karabell, Robert Garten, Boyd Wilson, H. Richard Bassoh,
Ioe Sharrah, Douglas Pincock, Fred Block.
Seated. left to riqht: Grace Hesse, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.g Sigrid L. Lehm-
berger, AB., A.M.p Ioan T. Crook, AB., Ianis H. Weaner, A.B., A.M.:
Caroline M. Hendrickson, A.B., A.M. Standinq, lett to right: Albert
Bachman, Department Chairman, Ph.D.g Guillermo Barriga, B.S., M.A.,
Ph.D.p Maynard R. Playfoot, I-LB., A.M.
First Row, left ot right: Linda Rohrer, Elizabeth Taylor, Secretary-
Treasurerp Ioan Hildebrandt, President, Miss Lehnberqer, Cor-respond'
inq Secretary. Second Row: Carol Berrien, Betty Gilbert. Third Row:
Linda Huey, Patricia Paul, Anne Reus, Barb Feiqel, Mr. Playfoot.
First Row, lett to right: Carol Berrien, Ioan Hildebrandt, Ioyce An'
drews, President, Iudy Curchin, Gary Bicknell. Second Row: Mrs.
Weaner, Advisor, Kathy Parr, Barb Feigel, Anne Reynolds, Elaine
Hammond, Betty Iansen.
Left to right: Glenclon F. Collier, A.B., A.M.: Erika E. Theobald, Ph,D.p Left to right: C. Robert Held, A.B., A.M.p William F. Shaffer, A.B., A.M.,
William K. Sundermeyer, Ph.D.g Donald C. Riechel, AB., AM.: Fred-
rick C. Ahrens, AB., A.M., Ph,D.
Ph.D.p Iohn G. Glenn, AB., A.M., Ph.D.
German and Rurriem Latin and Greek
The truly educated person knows not only
of his own culture, but also ot the cultures of
other peoples and other ages. The study of
modern languages-Spanish, French, German,
and Russian-enables the student to communi-
cate with people of other countries, to appre-
ciate their literature, and to better understand
their thoughts and culture.
Equally important is the study of the classical
languages. Study of Greek and Latin provides
the student with technical knowledge which is
the basis of many modern languages. Also, in
classical literature are numerous foundations of
our modern literature.
DELTA PHI ALPHA
First Row left to right: Peggy laeger, Alice Fleming, Secretaryg Dave
Clement President: George Mass, Treasurerg Marilyn Haer. Second
Row Colleen Sholly, Mara Brimheman, Scott Stryker, Micki Gimmy,
T h r e e honoraries recognize outstanding
achievement of students in the language de-
partments. Delta Phi Alpha, the national German
honorary, provides further opportunity for study
of the German language, literature, and civiliza-
tiony the honorary also promotes greater under-
standing of the German-speaking people and
their culture. Phi Sigma Iota is a national hon-
orary recognizing outstanding Work in the
Romance languages, while Eta Sigma Phi is the
classical honorary for those interested in the
history, art and literature of ancient Greece and
ETA SIGMA PHI
First Row, left to right: lohn G. Glenn, Adviser: Lucy Miller, Secre-
tary, Iulie Yeager, President: George Touloumes, Vice-President.
Second Row: Bob Andrews, Margaret Villard, Valerie Atkinson, Becky
Herman, Cathy Scozzaro, Sandra Perry. Third Row: Chauncey lohn-
stone, William H. Fralcer, Gary L. Thompson, Robert Duncan.
The Sociology Club has been established in order to
stimulate deeper interest and understanding of the prin-
ciples and precepts of sociology. The group meets in-
formally, discusses related topics, and sponsors note-
First Row, leh to right: Margie Evans, Program Chairman: Edward
Sites, President, Carolyn Mills, Vice-President: Frank Schroen. Second
Row: Stephen Williamson, C. Iohn Strokel, Mary Elizabeth Hoffman,
James R. Iohnson, Avery Sheaffer, Advisor.
Sociology has as its subject the study of man in all his
social relationships and attempts to measure the effect
of environment upon the individual.
Seated: M, Esther Bloss CDepartment Headl, AB., A.M., Ph.D. Stand-
ing: Avery Sheaffer, B.S., A.M.g Ianvier Hamell, B.A., M.A.g Iohn W.
Albig, AB., A.M., L.H.D., Ph.D.
The study of economics delves into the problems and
processes found within the economic structure in an
attempt to provide understanding of the basic principles
of production, distribution, and consumption.
Left to right: Robert M. Gemmill, A.B., A.lVf., Waldemar Zagars, Ph.D.g
Edmund R. Hill, B.Comm., M.A., Ph.D.g Conway S. Williams, A.B., M.S.g
Milton L. Stokes, I-LB., A.M., LL.B., Ph.D. tDepartment I-leadl: lames R.
Krum, A.B., M.S.y Paul R. Baird, A.B,, .A.M.
Front Row: Rich Veleber, Bob Barker, Elizabeth Goecke,
Suzanne Page, George Marthinuss, Pete Moss, Craig Iacobs.
Second Row: Dick Lindsey, Nick Karqas, Bill Hoffman, left
Harfst, Dave Powers, Hay Sylvester. Third Row: Bob Hilgen,
Earle Snyder, Frank Wisniewski, Dick Ahrens, Prank Wolfe.
P litical Sczknce
Political science is concerned with the insti-
tutions which men have established to govern
their societies, and attempts to understand not
only the various systems of environment, but
also the problems which arise among the na-
tions of the World.
Lett to Right: Robert T. Gillespie, B.S., M.A.y Arthur B.
Boenau, A.B., A.M.7 Robert S. Knox, AB., A.lv1.g Chester E.
Iarvis, A.B., AM., Ph.D. Cllepartment lrleadl.
The Government Club consists primarily ot
those majoring in political science but is open
to all who are interested in the workings ot
American government. The club endeavors to
put the theories learned in the classroom into
practical application through participation in
the intercollegiate Conference on Government
held every year at the state capitol, and through
the use of speakers and films relating to politi-
Harold Cooper, Ioyce Gillespie, Iohn Cunningham. Second
Row: Tim Shelly, Ron Rock, Terry l-ialcf..
Psychology is concerned with the exploration of
varieties of human experience and studies the behavi
of man. The psychologist relies on empirical data
reachinq his final conclusions,
Seated: Esther C. Wood, A.B., A.M., Lewis B. Frank, B.S., A.M. St
ing, left to right: Iohn D. Shand, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.p Charles E. Pla
A.B., A.M., Ph.D.g Kenneth Smoke, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. tDepartm
Headlg Samuel A. Mudd, A.B., M.S.
Standing, left to riqht. First Row: Ianice Hill, Elizabeth Sherwo
Mary Alqeo, Linda Huey, Diane Roberts, Ioyce Woliord, Lynn Bro
Second Row: Scott Stryker, Lura Coulton, Suzanne Page, Phy
Kreutzer, Fred Knouse, Sally Holdridqe, Carolyn Kuhn. Third R
Bruce Sutclitie, Wilda Peters, Sandra French, William Brown, Ed Sit
The philosopher deals with the aqe old questions III
has asked about himself and the universe. Included
this iield is the study of logic which attempts to ena
the student to reach his decisions in an impartial way
Lett to right: W. Richard Schubart, A.B., A.M.g Norman E. Richard
Ir., AB., B.D., Ph.D, Department Headl: Chan L. Coulter,
Plai Si ma
Seated: Clyde Black, Ronald Heinze, Annabelle Sassaman,
lack Bailey. Standing: David Rhoads, George Mass, Dr.
Richardson, Dr. Coulter, Mr. Schubart.
D lb rtment
History presents a Wide panorama of rnan's
accomplishments, ideas, and ideals. The study
ot history gives the student a deep sense of his
heritage and the knowledqe of his own era as
well as those of the past.
Seated, Left to Right: Bruce W. Buqbee, AB., Ph.D.,
Iohn R. Stemen, B.A., M.A., Ph.D,g Robert L. Bloom, B.S.,
A.M., Ph.D. tDepartment Headl. Siandinq. Left to Right:
Basil L. Crapster, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Ioseph S. Bachman,
Phi A Q19
Standing, left to right, first row: Dr. Buqbee, Advisory Betsy
Graves, Linda Rohrer, Frances Hall, Mr. Bachman, Advisor.
Second Row: Ann Munshower, Penny Kunkel, Debbie
Braunworth, Mary Lou Hoffman, Ian Brown. Third Row: Dr.
Crapster, Advisory lean Gaumnitz, Kathy Koolw Bob Simms,
Dr. Bloom, Advisor.
The Lt. Charles I. Fite Company of the Association
of the United States Army CAUSAD was founded on the
campus in 1957. lts membership consists of those cadets
interested in furthering their knowledge of the Army
and its activities. Activities ot the Lt. Fite Company
consist of meetings at which prominent speakers are
present or interesting films are shown, trips to military
installations, and participation in campus activities. Each
member receives a copy of the National organization's
monthly magazine "Army."
The Army Reserve Officers Training program is de-
signed to produce a junior officer with the necessary
qualities and education for continued development as
an Army Officer.
Standing, left to right: Sflc Prosperi, Capt. Auer, Sflc Davis, Lt.
Col. Eddy, Sflc Hill, M!Sgt. St. Clair, Sflc Waite, Sflc Koballa,
With this goal in mind, the Army provides the cadet
with instruction in those military fundamentals common
to all of the military services. A further aim of the pro-
gram is the development of the individual character and
attributes of an officer.
The framework of a regular Army unit provides the
basic pattern for the Army ROTC cadet program.
The drill and rifle teams enable cadets to demonstrate
superior skills in a particular area. The Lt. Fite Company
of the Association of the U. S. Army includes basic
cadets interested in furthering their knowledge of the
Army and its activities, While the Scabbard and Blade
society accords recognition to honor cadets.
Association oi the United States
Army. standing. lett to right: First
How: Douglas Awad, Bob Win-
ters, Secretary, Don Snyder.
President: Frank Ursomarso,
Treasurer: Bob Rankin, Tom Co'
Vey. Second Row: George lones,
Ir., Fred Cole, Aaron Rassas,
Vance Porepaugh. lames Grant,
Daniel Lang, James Farrar.
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tor those interested in marksrnanship and precision
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ACHENBACI-I, ELIZABETH H.-426 W. Main St., Loch Haven, Pa.,
Major: English, Senate, Booster Cub, "Guys and Dolls", Spanish
Club, Frosh-Soph Show t2 yrs.J.
AITKEN, THELMA D.-227 Hazel Ave., Delanco, N. I.,, Major: Eco-
ALGEO, MARY I.-Solebury, Bucks County, Pa., Major: Biology,
Varsity Hockey l, 2, 3, Softball l, Z, Beta Beta Beta, Rhover Editor,
SPECTRUM-Ass't Woman's Sports Editor, W.A.A. 2, 3.
ALLEN, ROBERT A.-Pleasant St., Meredith, N. H., Major: Econom-
ics, Phi Gamma Delta-Vice President, Treasurer, Booster Club, Var-
ANDERSON, DIANE W.-4 Garland Lane, Valley Stream, N. Y.,
Major: English, Owl and Nightingale, "Gettysburgian", Booster Club,
Alpha Psi Omega.
ANDERSON, KARIN--100-I2 207 St., Queens Village 29, N. Y.,
Major: English, WWGC-Recording Secretary, Booster Club, I.R.C.,
Pi Delta Epsilon.
ANDREWS, IOYCE A.-4601 Brandywine St., N.W., Washington l5,
D. C., Major: Spanish, Spanish Club-President, Booster Club, "Get-
tysburgian", Young Republican.
ANDREWS, ROBERT W.-310 Tee Road, North Hills, Pa., Major:
Business Administration, Sigma Nu, Cross Country, ,Track.
ARCHIPLEY, THOMAS E.-48 VJ. Gibbons St., Linden, N. I., Major:
History, Honor Commission l, 2, 3,3 4, I.F.C. 3, Phi Kappa Psi-Rush
Chairman 4, Football, Government Club, Baseball l.2, Outstanding
ATHANAS, DAPHNE-401 S. Garfield St., Arlington 4, Va., Major:
English, Delta Gamma President, "Gettysburgian" 1, 2-Editor 3,
SPECTRUM Literary Editor 4, Pi Delta Epsilon-Secretary-Treasurer
3, VicePresident 4, Student Advisor 3, Pi Delta Epsilon journalist of
the Year Award 3, Delta Gamma Alumnae Award 3.
ATKINSON, ROBERT L.-IOS Kenmore Road, Upper Darby, Pa.,
Major: Psychology: Phi Delta Theta-Reporter, Psi Chi-Vice Presi-
dent, WWGC-Assistant Station Manager, Scabbard and Blade,
"Mercury" Advertising Staff, AFROTC Drill Team, Pi Delta Epsilon.
BAILEY, IOHN A.--416 Seventh St., Oakmont, Pa., Major: Philosophy,
Theta Chi Assistant Treasurer l, 2, Treasurer 2, 3. President 3, 4,
President Phi Sigma Iota 4, Tribunal, "Gettysburgian", VVWGC,
Gavel Club 4.
BAKER, CHARLOTTE A.-651 Chestnut St., Emmaus, Pa., Major:
English, Delta Gamma, "Gettysburgian", Cheerleader l, Water
BANKERT, RICHARD B.-700 E. Seventh St., Lansdale, Pa., Major:
Biology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Beta Beta Beta, Student Senate, Class
Council, Scabbard and Blade, Cheerleading, Booster Club.
BASSO, H. RICHARD, IR.-1200 S. 19th St., Harrisburg, Pa., Major:
BAUGHER, WILLIAM P.-132 W. Sixth Ave., Roselle, N. I.: Major:
Business Administration: Spanish Club l, 2: Scahbard and Blade 3, 4:
"Gettysburgian" Circulation Manager 3, 4: Pi Delta Epsilon: Pi
Lambda Sigma: Phi Delta Theta.
BENTZ, RONALD H.-1349 Sleepy Hollow Road, York, Pa.: Major:
History: A.P.O.: S.C.A.
BILBIE, GARY T.-R.D. 8, York, Pa.: Major: Psychology: WWGC:
SPECTRUM: Tennis: S.C.A.
BIRDSALL, LOVEY-27 Birchwood Dr. West, Valley Stream, N. Y.:
Major: History: "Gettysburgian" l, 2: Booster Club I, 33, 4: Owl and
Nightingale l, 2, 3, 4-Secretary 3, President 4: Alpha Psi Omega:
Alpha Xi Delta Corresponding Secretary 4.
BLACK, CLYDE O.-409 Water St., Roaring Spring, Pa.: Major: Phila
osophy: Class President 2, 3, 4: House Oitice: Secretary 3, Vice-
President 3, President 4: Pi Delia Epsilon, President 4: WWGC, Pro-
duction Directotr 2, Program Director 3, Station Manager 4: Phi Sigma
Tau, Muhlenburg Award, 3: I.F.C. 2: Student Senate l: Outstanding
junior 3: Student Advisor 4: Gavel Club 4: Delta Phi Alpha 4.
BLOOM, IUNE M.-Violet Ave., Floral Park, N. Y.: Major: Psychology:
Psi Chi: Dorm Counselor: S.C.A.
BONNEVILLE, SUZANNE E.-153-U1 32 Ave., Flushing, N. Y.: Major:
Psychology: Booster Club: Physical Education Club: "Gettysburgian."
BONNEY, STEPHEN B.-38-5 Revere Rd., Drexel Hill, Pa.: Major:
Psychology: Alpha Phi Omega 4: VJWGC l: Air Force Drill Team 2.
BOONE, DONALD G.-303 Dumbarton Road, Baltimore 12, Md.: Ma-
jor: Economics: Soccer 1: Spanish Club: Pi Lambda Sigma: Intramur-
als: ATO Pledge Trainer 3, Treasurer 4: Young Republicans Club:
. .BOOTH, DAVID E.-1732 Overlook Dr., Silver Spring, Md.: Major:
Biology: Intramural Soccer, Swimming: I.R.C.: Student Union House
Committee Chairman: ATO House Manager: LEC. Alternate: Booster
Club: ATO Chairman Decoration Committee.
BOOTHROYD, IUDITH C.-945 Old Huntingdon Park, Huntingdon
Valley, Pa.: Major: Health G P.E.: Beta Beta Beta: Physical Majors
Club: PSEA-NEA Vice-President: W.A.A. Board: W.S.G.: S.C.A.:
May Court: Swim Team.
BOTSIS, VIRGINIA-129 Sutton Rd., Ardmore, Pa.: Major: Music:
BRINKMAN, MARGARET E.-443 N.E. 70th St., Miami 38, Fla.: Major:
Music: Chapel Choir 2, 3: Band 2, 3: MENC 33, 4: Delta Phi Alpha
3, 4: Intramural Bowling 2, 3, 4.
BRODISCH, IRENE H.-1515 Bristol Pike, Cornwells Heights, Pa.:
Major: Chemistry: Sceptical Chemists 2, 3, Vice-President 4: Varsity
Hockey l, 3: Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4: Softball 1, 2: Intramurals
l, Z, 3, 4.
BROTMAN, SHELDON-3204 Chelsea Terr., Baltimore 16, Md.: Major:
Biology: Lacrosse Team: Tennis Team: Swimming Team: Beta Beta
Beta: Sceptical Chemists: Intramurals: "Gettysburgian": Independent
BROWN, LYNN M.-215 Haines Dr., Moorestown, N. I., Major:
Health 6: P.E., Hockey, Basketball, Softball, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
Director of Intramurals, Psi Chi Historian, Physical Education Majors
Club-Vice-President, Independent Women.
BROWN, WALTER T.-82 Haven Ave., Port Washington, N. Y.,
Major: Sociology, Alpha Chi Rho, Freshman Council l, SCA 2, 3, 4,
Psi Chi 4, A.U.S.A. l.
BURKE, THOMAS H., IR.-122 Westover Ave., W. Caldwell, N. I.,
Major: Business Administration, Kappa Delta Rho, Intramurals, Class
Council Z, 3, 4, Fraternity Steward KKDRJ 3, 4.
BURNETT, GEORGE E., IR.-IUO7 Riverside Rd., Salisbury, Md.,
Major: Political Science, Class Council l tVice-Presidentj. 2, 3, Student
Senate-Treasurer, President, Athletic Advisors Board, SAE Frater-
nity, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Student Conduct Commit-
tee, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student-Faculty Attairs Committee.
BUSHMAN, RUTH L.--R.D. l, Orrtanna, Pa., Major: English.
CACCIARELLI, ALEXANDER A.-41 Berkeley Ave., Belleville 7, N. I.,
Major: Biology, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, AFROTC Drill Team,
Track Team l, Beta Beta Beta 2, 3 tVice-Presidentl, 4 tl-Iistorianl, Intra-
mural Cross Country 2, 3, Student Freshman Advisor 3, 4, Worthy
CAMPBELL, ROWENA-1028 High Mt. Rd., Franklin Lakes, N. I.,
Major: Biology, Alpha Delta Pi, Beta Beta Beta, Booster Club 1, 2,
Owl and Nightingale 3.
CARBACK, BARBARA LEE-8 Lombard St., Thurmont, Md., Major:
English, I.R.C. l, Sigma Kappa 1, 2, NEA-PSEA 4, WWGC 3, Student
Manager of Dining Hall 3, 4, 'Burgian l, "Mercury" 3.
CARMICK, STEPHEN C.-lll9 Ashton Rd., Wynnewood, Pa., Major:
Biology, IRC l, 2, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, Intramural Soccer 2, 3, 4,
Intramural Swimming 3, Intramural Baseball 3, 4, Intramural Bowling
2, Alpha Tau Omega l, Z, 3, 4, Iunior Class Council 3.
CARPENTER, DONALD M.-86 Tooker Ave., Springfield, N. I.,
Major: Health :St P.E., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Football, Kappa Phi
Kappa tPresidentl, Physical Education Majors Club, NNewman Club,
Intramural Basketball and Sottball.
CARSON, ANDREA I.-120 Carson Drive, Chardon, O., Major: Psy-
chology, Psi Chi, Booster Club, W.W.G.C. tConttnuity Directorl,
SPECTRUM, Chi Omega, SUB Committee, Government Club, Class
CASEY, HAL R.-45 Burnet St., Maplewood, N. I., Major: Business
Administration, Phi Kappa Psi tRecording Secretarylz Intramural Foot-
ball, AUSA, Army ROTC Drill Team, Lacrosse, Student Senate,
G-Club, Class Council, Pi Lambda Sigma.
CASSIDY, WILLIAM I., IR.-l252 Edgehill Rd., Abington, Pa., Major:
History, Booster Club: Spanish Club, Independent Men.
CAULINELL, IOHN P.-522 Essex Ave., Narberth, Pa., Major: Biology,
Phi Delta Theta, Fraternity Intramurals, Band, Wrestling, 'Burgian.
CHALMERS, WAYNE C.--28 E. Willow Grove Ave., Major: Business
Administration, Kappa Delta Rho tPresidentl, Gavel Club, Varsity Golf.
Cl-IATKEWITZ, ALEXANDER G.-259-35 148th Ave., Rosedale, N. Y.:
Major: Business Administration: Sigma Chi tTreasurer, Secretarylz
Delta Phi Alpha: Freshman Soccer: Freshman Baseball: Freshman,
Soph., junior, Senior Class Councils: Air Force Drill Team.
CI-IILLINGWORTH, WILLIAM, IR.-630 Harding Ave., Williamsport,
Pa.: Major: Economics: Phi Delta Theta tChristrnas l-louseparties Dec.
Chairman 3, Pledge Training Com. 3, Social Com. 3, 4, Rushing
Com.7: AFROTC Drill Team, Booster Club 1: IRC 1: Intramural Base-
CLEMENT, DAVID H.-2608 Graham Ave., Windbcr, Pa.: Major: His-
tatry: Phi Sigma Kappa CSentinel 2, Inductor 27: Class Oiiicer, Vice-
President 4: Track l, 2: Football Mgr. 3: SPECTRUM Sports Editor 3,
Editor 4: WWGC l, 2, 3, 4, News Ed. 4: WUS Com. 4 Booster Club
2, 3: Delta Phi Alpha, Pres. 4.
COCKLIN, TI-IERESA ANN-BD. l, Shippensburg, Pa.: Major: Music
Education: College Choir: Music Educators National Conference, Sec-
retary 3 ,4: Guidance Department.
COLLINS, K. LEE-Mountain Spring Rd., Rockville, Conn.: Major:
Choir 2, 3, 4: Chapel Choir I: MENC 3, 4: Marching Band l: Freshman
Music Education: Sigma Nu tPreside-nt 3, Pledge Marshal 47: College
COULTON, FLORENCE R.-59 Acres Dr., Trenton 90, N. I.: Major:
Business Administration: Gamma Phi Beta: Booster Club: Psi Chi:
Pi Lambda Sigma.
COX, STEIPHEN E.-5510 North Carlyn Springs Rd., Arlington 3, Va.:
Major: Mathematics: Soccer 1, 2, 3,3 4 tCo-Captain 47: Lacrosse l, 2,
3, 4, Boostetr Club: Varsity G-Club.
CRONLUND, MARTIN H., IR.-RD. 3, Gettysburg, Pa.: Major: Mathe-
matics: LSA 3, 4 tTreasurer7.
CROSSON, CHARLES W., IR.-Box 185, Unionville, Pa.: Major: Mathe-
matics: Sigma Chi tPresident of Pledge Class7: IFC: Soccer I, Z, 3, 4:
CULLER, IUDITI-I L.-36 Poole Rd., Westminster, Md.: Major: English:
"Gettysburgian" 1, 2: Independent Women 1: NEA-PSEA 4.
CUHCI-IIN, IUDITI-I A.-98 Fairlawri Dr., Rochester l7, N. Y.: Major:
Spanish: Gamma Phi Beta tPresident7: Spanish Club I, 4 tVice-Presi-
dent 47: IRC 3, 4: Booster Club l.
DALLMEYER, PRISCILLA E.-2071 Spring St., York, Pa.: Major:
French: Delta Gamma tPledge Mistress, VicePresident7: "Gettysbur-
gian" tSubscription Managerj 4: Booster Club tSecretary7 4: G-Book 2:
SPECTRUM 2: Honor Commission: Pi Delta Epsilon: Outstanding
junior: Freshman Council 2.
DEARCOPP, IOANNE-Birch I-lill, West Milford, N. I.: Major: Psy-
chology: Alpha Delta Pi: Psi Chi 3, 4: Band 1: Dramatics 2, 3, 4.
DENDLEB, ROYCE A.-l13Z Market St., Berwick, Pa.: Major: Art:
Theta Chi tFr. IFC Rep.7: Art Editor of "Mercury": Tribunal Member,
Guys and Dolls, Soph-Frosh Show: Owl and Nightingale: APO.
DePUGl-l, DENISE A.-ll Cardinal Rd., Audubon, Pa.: Major: Spanish:
Gamma Phi Beta U-Xlumnae Relations Chairman 2, lst Vice-President
and Pledge Mistress 37: Swimming Team l, 2: Spanish Club l, 2, 3, 4
tPresident 37: IRC 2, 3, 4: Government Club 3, 4: SPECTRUM 4: Phi
Epsilon Iota 3, 4.
DESPREAUX, CARL W., IR.-55 Apple Orchard Dr., New Shrewsbury.
N. I.: Major: Biology: Kappa Delta Rho ISecretary ZJ, Class Council
3, 4: Intramurals.
DIEI-IL, CHARLES R.-241 Columbia St., Cumberland, Md.: Major:
Mathematics: Band, Concert Band.
DITZLER, RONALD L,-R.D. 2, Gettysburg, Pa.: Major: Music Educa-
tion: College Choir 1, 4 tStudent Manager 43: MENC 3, 4, President
3, 4: G-Book 3: "Trojan Women" 4.
DOERSCHNER, ROBERT P.-504 Maple Ave., Haddonfield, N. I.:
Major: Mathematics: Kappa Delta Rho Cfreasurerl: Intramural Sports.
DONGES, DAVID A.-525 Ferndale Ave., Iohnstown, Pa.: Major:
Psychology: Alpha Tau Omega tPresident 4, Treasurer 37: Gavel Club
4: Psi Chi 3, 4: Marching and Concert Bands l, 4: Pep Band: 'Burgian
l: Soph. and Ir. Class Rep. 2, 3: Student Advisor 4 Army ROTC
Drum and Bugle Corps 2: Tribunal 2.
DOWNS, DAVID S.-109 Norwood Ave., Newton, Bucks County, Pa.:
Major: Physics: Phi Sigma Kappa tlnductor 2, Vice-President 41: Stu-
dent Senate 2, 3: American Institute ot Physics 3, VicefPresident 4.
DRACI-IA, RICHARD M.-257 E. Middle St., Gettysburg, Pa.: Major:
Sociology: Kappa Phi Kappa ISecretaryl: Eta Sigma Phi: Owl and
Nightingale: Soc. Club: Alpha Psi Omega.
DRAPER, C. ROBERT-967 East Glen Ave., Ridgewood, N. I.: Major:
Business Administration: Booster Club I, Z: Pi Lambda Sigma 3, 4:
Baseball Manager l: Basketball Manager 2: SPECTRUM 4: Scabbard
and Blade 3: Army Drill Team l.
DREYER, DOUGLAS C.-188 Broad St., Red Bank, N. I.: Major: Eco-
nomics: Phi Sigma Kappa: KI-Iouse Steward, Secretaryl: IFC Rep. 2:
Class Council 1: Army Drill Team l, 2, 3.
DUNLAP, BONNIE L.-322 N. Baltimore Ave., Mt. Holly Springs, Pa.:
Major: English: Alpha Delta Pi: Owl and Nightingale 2, 3, 4: Alpha
Psi Omega 3, 4: Chapel Choir 2, 3.
EATON, CHARLES M.-37 Craig Pl., Cranford, N. I.: Major: Business
Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Basketball: Varsity G-Club:
Booster Club: Golf: Intramurals.
EDMONDSON, CAROL A.-706 Stone's Crossing, Easton, Pa.: Major:
English: 'Burgian l, 4: Independent Women l: Young Republican
EHRHART, DAVID B.-Box 66. Glenville, Pa.: Major: History: Theta
Chi: Concert and Marching Bands: Booster Club: 'Burgian.
FARROW, GERALD B.-100 Burroughs Dr., Snyder 26, N. Y.: Major:
Biology: Sigma Alpha Epsilon KChaplain 2, Treasurer 3, 43: Frosh
Soccer: Booster Club l, 2: Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4: Varsity Soccer
4: Freshman Advisor 3, 4: Tri-Beta.
FEIGEL, BARBARA A.-219 Sumac St., Philadelphia 28, Pa.: Major:
French: Phi Mu Wice-President 45: 'Burgian CCopy Editor 41: Booster
Club: IRC: Spanish Club: NEA-NSEA: Cercle Francais: Phi Sigma Iota:
Pi Delta Epsilon: Kappa Delta Epsilon: Freshman Advisor.
FINE, RICHARD B.-71-38 Harrow St., Forest Hills 75, N. Y.: Major:
Mathematics: Alpha Chi Rho: VVWGC: G-Club: Owl and Nightingale.
PINK, MARVIN D.-Emigsville, Pa.: Major: Business Administration:
FITZGERALD, IOSEPH-lZl4 Stewart Ave., Wananiassa, N. I.: Major:
Political Science: Lambda Chi Alpha lPledge Trainer Sl: Tribunal 2:
Frosh-Soph Hop: IFC l, Z, 3: Student Union Board 3: SPECTRUM,
Managing Editor 3: Cheering CVarsityl 2, 3, 4: Booster Club 2, 3, 4:
Young Republicans Club 4: Intramural Football and Swimming: Pi
Lambda Sigma 4.
FLEMING, IOHN I., III-5 E. Wilmot Ave., Havertown, Pa.: Major:
Business Administration: Phi Gamma Delta: Freshman Baseball:
Varsity Basketball: Varsity Track: Booster Club: Soph. Class Rep.
FRANCISCO, HELEN F.-Box 745, Newton, N. I. Major: English: Sigma
Kappa lScholarship Chairmanl: Intramurals: College Choir l, 2, 3:
NEA-PSEA 3, 4.
FRITZINGER, GEORGE O.-2136 Gordon St., Allentown, Pa.: Major:
Biology: Beta Beta Beta: Organist-Chapel Meditations.
GARGAN, IOYCE B.-231 Parkway, l-larrington Park, N. l.: Major:
Spanish: Sigma Kappa.
GATTEY, ROBERT L.-65 Server Lane, Springfield, Pa.: Major: Bust'
ness Administration: Phi Delta Theta lklouse Manager 33: Intramural
Football 1, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 3, 4: Volleyball l, 2. 3,3 4: Softball
1, 2, 3, 4: Bowling 2, 3, 4: Badminton 3, 4: Billiards 3: Booster Club
I, 4: College Band l. 2: 'Burgian Alumni Circulation Manager l:
IFC Alternate l.
GAUMNITZ, IEAN A.-5720 Oregon Ave., NJN., lxtfashington, D. C.:
Major: History: Alpha Delta Pi: Phi Alpha Theta: Delta Phi Alpha:
Scholarship Chairman CAlpha Delta Pit: SCA NEA-PSEA: Freshman
GELBERT, MARIANNE E.-2l5 Iroquois Rd., Pittsburgh 34, Pa.:
Major: English: Independent Women: Library Assistant.
GILLESPIE, JOYCE A.-823 Brooklyn Ave., Brooklyn 3, N. Y.: Major:
Psychology: Chi Omega tSocial Chairman 4l: Booster Club l, 2, 3:
Y-Teens Advisor 2, 3, 4: Class Council 3, 4: 'Burgian 3, 4: Govern!
ment Club 3, 4 lRecording Secretary 4l: WWGC 3, 4 Corresponding
Secretary 47: Little Sisters of Minerva 3, 4.
GILLINDER, FREDERICK ROBERT, 4th-I4 E. Main St., Lansdale, Pa.:
Major: Mathematics: Band I: Freshman Tennis: Swimming 2, 3, 4:
Class Council 2, 3, 4: Sceptical Chem. 4: Independent Men Z, 3, 4.
GIMMY, MARY KAY-516 Fountain Ave., Pennside, Reading, Pa.:
Major: German: Phi Mu tCorresponding Secretary Zl: Delta Phi Alpha:
G-Book: Chapel Choir.
GOECKE, ELIZABETH F.-6509 77 Place, Middle Village 79, N. Y.:
Major: Economics: Sigma Kappa lTreasurerl: Delta Phi Alpha: Pi
Lambda Sigma tSecretary 4l: PSEA-NEA: Bowling League tSecretary
Zl: Booster Club I.
GORE, KING W.-221 Murdock Rd., Baltimore, Md.: Major: Econom-
ics: Phi Gamma Delta: Frosh. Soccer: Varsity Soccer: Varsity Base-
ball: Sports Editor SPECTRUM: Assistant Sports Editor 'Burgian.
GRACEY, BARBARA M.-104 Dill Ave., Collingswood 7, N. I.: Major:
English: Alpha Xi Delta tPleclge Mistress 4l: Hockey l, 2, 3: Booster
Club 2, 3: Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3: Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4: Swimming
2: Owl and Nightingale l, Z, 3.
GRAVES, ELIZABETH E.-15 Piney Point Ave., Croton-onfHudson,
N. Y.: Major: History: 'Burgian Editor: SPECTRUM: Phi Alpha Theta
lVice-Presidentl: Band tSecretary, Librarianl: Pi Delta Epsilon: Class
GRAY, ROBERT Y.-141 Valley View Ave., Ridgewood, N. I.: Major:
Political Science: Tau Kappa Epsilon: Varsity Tennis: G-Club: Inter-
national Relations Club: Government Club: Young Republican Club:
GREEN, THOMAS I.-336 'Portage St., Lilly, Pa.: Major: Biology: Phi
Sigma Kappa: Beta Beta Beta: College Choir.
GROSSMAN, LELAND-140 Erial Rd.. Clementon, N. I.: Major: Busi-
ness Administration: Phi Sigma Kappa: WWGC: Booster Club: Track.
GROVE, DIANA L.-32 E. Frederick St., Williamsport, Md.: Major:
Spanish: Chi Omega: SPECTRUM 3, 4: Hagerstown junior College:
Nightcrier: Student Council, Treasurer.
GROVER, DAVID E.-Box 432-D, Rt. I, East Brunswick, N. I.: Major:
Psychology: Tau Kappa Epsilon: Honor Commission: Trial Counselor:
Psi Chi: Scabbard and Blade.
HAER, MARILYNN R.-211 East St., Warren, Pa.: Major: German:
College Choir I, 4: Delta Phi Alpha Z, 3, 4: Owl and Nightingale
2: SPECTRUM 4.
HAKE, TERRY H.-l545 Carlisle Rd., York, Pa.: Major: Biology: Sigma
Alpha Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade.
HALL, FRANCES A.-209 Highfield Lane, Nutley, N. I.: Major:
tory: Phi Alpha Theta tSecretaryl: NEA-PSEA.
HAMILTON, IUDITH M.-216 Forest Hill Dr., Syracuse 6, N. Y.:
Major: English: Gamma Phi Beta: SCA I, 4: "Mercury" 3, 4 CEditor
4l: Freshman Advisor 3, 4: WUS Committee 3, 4: SPECTRUM Fea-
tures Editor 4.
HAMMOND, ELAINE H.-I7 East St., Syosset, N. Y.: Major: Spanish:
Gamma Phi Beta tAssistant Treasurer l, Vice-President 2, Rush Chair-
man 3l: SPECTRUM I, 3 tLayout Editorl, 4 CAssistant Editorl: Pi Delta
Epsilon 3, 4: Psi Chi 3, 4: Spanish Club I, 2, 3, 4: IRC 3: lr.-Sr.
Prom Committee 3: NEA 4.
HEINZE, RONALD O.-llll Hamiltotn Blvd., Hagerstown, Md.: Major:
Philosophy: Sigma Nu CRecorderl: Band tDrum Majorl: SCA: LSA
tPresclient7: R.E.W.: Phi Sigma Tau tSecretary-Treasurerl.
HERB, WILLIAM S.-116 W. Patriot, Somerset, Pa.: Major: Health G
P.E.: Kappa Phi Kappa Wice-Presidentl: Football: Student Trainer:
Physical Ed. Majors Club.
HERRMANN, SUZANNE K.--R.D., Lafayette, N. I.: Major: French:
Gamma Phi Beta lStandards Chairman 3, Pledge Trainer 45: Booster
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4: 'Burgian l, 2: SPECTRUM 4:
Womer1's Student Government 3, 4.
HERRINGTON, IOHN H.--l85 King St., Troy, Pa.: Major: Business
Administration: heta Chi tVice-President 4l: Commander AFROTC
Drill Team 3.
HERTZLER, KENNEH W.-1205 Radcliffe St., Bristol, Pa.: Major:
Physics: A.I.P. 2, 3, President 4.
HERZOG, KARL A.-Churchville, Pa.: Major: BiolO1JY7 Phi Sigma
Kappa: Booster Club 1: Army Drill Team 2. 3, 4: Scabbard and
Blade 3, 4: SPECTRUM 4.
HESS, RONALD F.-R.D. l, Orrtanna, Pa.: Major: Mathematics: Delta
HEY, DONALD-Smoke Rise. Butler, N I.: Major: Business Adminis-
tration: Lambda Chi Alpha.
I-IIDDEMAN, IOSEPH W.-162 So. Norwinden Dr., Springfield, Pa.:
Major: Sociology: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Varsity Football l, 2, 3:
Baseball l: Lacrosse 2: Varsity GClub 2, 3, 4: Intramurals.
HILDEBRANDT, IOAN M.-174 Primrose Rd., Williston Park, N. Y.:
Major: French: Sigma Kappa tlst Vice-Presidentl: Chapel Choir: Phi
Sigma Iota tPresiclentl: Spanish Clul: tSecretaryJ: French Club: Booster
Club: Bowling: NEA-PSEA.
HILGEN, ROBERT F.-340 Magnolia Pl., Leonia, N, I.: Major: Business
Administration: Lambda Chi Alpha tTreasurerl: Business Manager
SPECTRUM: reasurer Pi Lambda Sigma.
HILL, IANICE R.-Trooper Rd., R.R. l, Norristown. Pa.: Major: Bioiooy:
Gamma Phi Beta: Beta Beta Beta.
HOBACK, IOHN .-l83O South Queen St., York, Pa.: Major: Chemis-
try: Phi Sigma Kappa: Booster Club: SPECTRUM: Cross Country:
HOEHNE, VICTORIA R.-R.D. 2, East Stroudsburg, Pa.: Major: Eco-
nomics: Majorette l: Booster Club: Government Club: IRC: Young
HOFFMAN, MARY E.-R.D. 2, Fairfield, Pa.: Major: Sociology:
Sociology Club 3, 4: Chapel Choir 4: Rifle Team l, 2: SCA l.
HOFFMAN, MARY LOU-57 Elm Drive, Lansdale, Pa.: Major: History:
Alpha Xi Delta CMarshal 2, Historian 3, Recording Secretary 47: Little
Sistetrs ot Minerva 2, 3, 4: Booster Club l, 4: SPECTRUM Publicity
Chairman 2: IRC 2, 3, 4: Band l, Z: Government Club 3, 4: Freshman
Advisor 4: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4.
HOFFMAN, WILLIAM A.-Iclcesburg, Pa.: Major: Business Adminis-
tration: Phi Sigma Kappa fTreasurerl: Pi Lambda Sigma: National
Society ot Scabbard and Blade: Varsity Baseball.
HOLDRIDGE, SALLY L.-162 Islington Rd., Newton, Mass.: Major:
Psychology: 'Burgian 2, 3, 4: SCA 2, 3: Psi Chi 2- 3: News Editor 4:
Water Show 3.
HORMANN, PAULINE M. P.-2520 Malama Way, Honolulu 14, Hawaii,
Major: Biology: Sigma Kappa, Beta Beta Beta.
HOTCHKISS, MARY E.-312 Fairview Rd., Springfield, Pa., Major:
Mathematics, Alpha Xi Delta iTreasurer 2, Vice-President 3, Presi-
dent 47, 'Burgian 1, 4, SPECTRUM 3, IRC l, 2, 3, SCA 1, RTW 3, 4,
Hockey 1, 4 Booster Club 1, 2, 3.
HUEY, LINDA L.-327 Skippack Pike, Fort Washington, Pa., Major:
Psychology, Chi Omega tOificerj, Psi Chi tTreasurerl, SPECTRUM
CCopy Editorl, Phi Sigma Iota, Chajel Choir, YWCA Advisor.
I-IUMMEL, CONRAD C.-1726 Lehigh St., Easton, Pa., Major: Biology,
Alpha Tau Omega tPledge President l, Vice-President 43, IRC 1, APO
1, 2, Booster Club l, 'Burgian Z, Student Senate 3, Senior Class
HUNT, DAVID O.-1028 W. Main St., Ephrata, Pa., Major: Economics,
Lambda Chi Alpha, SPECTRUM Assistant Business Manager.
HUTTON, IOHN E.-232 Baltimore St., Hanover, Pa., Major: Biology,
Band, Skeptical Chyrnists, Alpha Phi Omega.
INGERLE, IAY N., IR.-743 King of Prussia Rd., Radnor, Pa., Major:
Business Administration, Phi Sigma Kappa, Booster Club.
INMAN, LOIS E.-802 S. Wind Ct., Towson 4, Md., Major: English,
Delta Gamma, Honor Commission tTrial Counselor 3, Trial Board 47,
Owl and Nightingale, Alpha Psi Omega, Outstanding junior.
IACOBS, CRAIG R.-777 Southern Rd., York, Pa., Major: Economics,
Phi Gamma Delta tlaresidentl, Gavel Club tPresidentl, lr. Class Coun-
IACOBS, SYLVIA YVONNE-1928 High St., Camp Hill, Pa., Major:
English, Delta Gamma, Booster Club l-4, SPECTRUM Court 2, Home-
coming Court 1, 2, 3, Military Ball Oueen 2, Outstanding junior 3,
Cheerleader l, 2, 3, Captain 4, Class Council 2, 3.
IANSEN, BETTY H.-22 Park Circle, White Plains, N. Y., Major:
Spanish, Sigma Kappa, Water Show, Chapel Choir, Spanish Club.
IOHNSON, CALVERT K., IR.-3819 Monterey Rd., Baltimore 18, Md.,
Major: Business Administration, TKE, Young Republican Club, Varsity
Swimming, Varsity Lacrosse.
IOHNSON, CHARLES P., ll-Golf Circle 3, Allentown, R.D. Z, Pa.,
Major: Biology, SAE Nice-President 37, 'Burgian 2-3, Booster Club
l, 2, 3, Varsity Golf 2, 3, 4.
IOHNSON, HAROLD C.-2032 Baker Ave., Schenectady, N. Y.,
Major: German, Alpha Chi Rho, Eta Sigma Phi, Delta Phi Alpha.
IOHNSON, IAMES R.-R.D. 1, Winfield, Pa., Major: Sociology, Phi
Kappa Psi, A.U.S.A., lntramuratls, junior Council.
IOHNSON, KERRY A.-l707 Lehigh Rd., Wantagh: N. Y.: Major:
Mathematics: Phi Sigma Kappa: Booster Club lPrs-sident 4l: Soccer
I, 4: Swimming 2: G-Club 2, 3, 4: American Institute ot Physics:
Class Council l, 4: Frosh-Soph Show I: 2.
IOHNSON, SANDY L.-Knoll Rd., Wallingford, Pa.: Major: Health and
Physical Education: Delta Gamma tAthletic Chairman 2, 3, I-listorian
3, Recording Secretary 43: WAA I, 4: Physical Education Majors
Club 1, 4: REW Committee 4: Hockey l, 2, 3.
KAUEFMAN, NED M.-1637 Monroe St., York, Pa.: Major: Biology:
TKE: Class Council.
KEEPORTS, RICHARD L.-103 S. Walnut St., Dallastown, Pa.: Major:
Biology-Chemistry: Phi Sigma Kappa: Band I: Beta Beta Beta 2, 3
tPresident 43: Student Advisor 3, 4.
KELLER, C. ROBERT-226 W. 6th St., Waynesboro, Pa.: Major:
Business Administration: Lambda Chi Alpha: Pi Lambda Sigma:
Iunior Class Council.
KENDALL, NANCY DENT-l2l Longwood Ave, Red Bank, N. I.:
Major: English: Gamma Phi Beta: Debate Club 2, 3 tSecretaryJ, 4
tPre-sidentj: Chapel Choir Z, 3: Varsity Basketball l, 4: Kappa Delta
Epsilon: Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3.
KERR, GARY L.-1904 Orange St., York, Pa.: Major: Business Ad-
ministration: TKE: Scabbard and Blade: Pi Lambda Sigma: Football.
KESTER, WILLIAM A.-401 Valley View Rd., Media, Pa.: Major:
Biology: TKE: Intramurals: Kappa Phi Kappa: PSEA-NEA: Track.
KITZMILLER, MICHAEL B.-315 Newton St., Salisbury, Md. Major:
Music Education: Lambda Chi Alpha: Choir 2, 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4.
KLINGER, BONNIE I.-468 Granite Terrace, Springfield, Pa.: Major:
Biology: Booster Club: 'Burgian: Owl and Nightingale: Young Re-
publicans Club: SPECTRUM.
KNUDSEN, IOI-IN T.-lUl5 Crest Dr., Creston, Iowa: Major: Econom-
ics: Lambda Chi Alpha: Spanish Club: Bridge Club.
KRAYER, RICHARD T.-3l8 Ninth Ave., Haddon Heights, N. I.:
Major: English: Sigma Nu: Scabbard and Blade: Band: Drum and
KREUTZ, CLAIRE-I37 E. Rosedale Ave., Northfield, N. I.: Major:
Mathematics: Delta Gamma tTreasurer 37: SCA Cabinet: REW tChair-
man 4j: Pi Delta Epsilon tl-Iistorian 2, 33: Majoreite l tl-lead 23:
'Burgian I, 2, 3 tA'ssociate Editor 4l.
KUI-IN, CAROLYN A.-400 E. Main St., Middletown, Pa.: Major: Psy-
choloqy: Sigma Kappa tliistorianj: Psi Chi: SCA: Panhellenic Coun-
KUPPRAT, INGRID C.-1933-23 Salerno Ave., I-Iolliswoocl 23, N. Y.:
Major: Physical Education: WAA: Physical Education Majors Club:
Water Show: Varsity Basketball: Intramurals.
LAHR, BRUCE A.-377 Ocean Terrace, New York, N. Y., Major:
Political Science, Theta Chi, Pi Lambda Sigma, Swimming, "Our
Town", Army Drill Team, Tribunal, Literary Discussion Group.
LANDIS, SUSAN K.-101 Quakertown Ave., Pennsburg, Pa., Major:
Music Education, Alpha Xi Delta tPledge Trainer 3, Social Chairman
41, Booster Club tSecretary 3. Projects Chairman 41, Little Siste:s of
Minerva, Chapel Choir l, 2, MENC 3, 4, "Bullette" 2, 3.
LAWLEY, CHARLES B.-Pt.D. 5, Shavertown, Pa., Major: Chemistry,
KDR, Band l, 2, Rifle Team l-4, Orchestra 1, 2.
LEESE, H. ROBERT-239 Baer Ave., Hanover, Pa., Major: Biology.
LEHMAN, D, VIRGINIA-41 Ziegler Tract, Penns Grove, N. I., Major:
Biology, Phi Mu, SCA CWUS Committeej 3: SPECTRUM 3, 4 lTYPing
Editor 47, Ir.-Sr. Prom 3, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, Intramurals.
LILLICH, IERRY R.--High St., Abbottstown, Pa., Major: Chemistry,
Alpha Chi Rho, IFC, Skeptical Chyrnists, Scabbard and Blade.
LINDLEY, ANNABEL C.-4443 Clifton Rd., Baltimore IG, Md., Major:
Chemistry, Skeptical Chymists, Intramurals, Independent Women,
Delta Phi Alpha 4.
LINDLEY, IRVIN W.-452 Maplewood Rd., Springfield, Del. Co., Pa.,
Major: Biology, SAE, IPC, Student Senate.
LINDSEY, RICHARD O.-400 Znd Ave., Haddon Heights, N. I., Major:
Economics, TKE, Pi Lambda Sigma tPresidentl, Varsity Track, Stu-
LINGENFELTER, CHARLES A.-3517 Nottingham Way, Harrisburg.
Pa., Major: Economics, Sigma Nu tViceAPresicIentl, Scabbard and
Blade, Drill Team, "Guys and Dolls."
LIPANI, VINCENT P.-328 Green Brook Rd., North Plainfield, N. I.,
Major: Biology, Phi Gamma Delta COt'ficerl, Varsity "G" Club, Varsity
Wrestling, Football 1, 2, 3.
LITTLE, EARL M.-Gettysburg, Pa. tP.O. Box 867, Major: Physical
Education, Physical Education Majors Club, Varsity G Club, Football,
LOOKER, TERRY I...-207 Perma. Ave., Camp Hill, Pa., Major: Physical
Education, Phi Delta Theta, Football 1, 2. 3, 4, Wrestling 3, 4.
LOUBRIS, PAUL-ll Apple St., Clearfield, Pa., Major: Business Ad-
ministration, Phi Delta Theta tHistorian 2, Social Chairman 37, Fresh,
man Football, Freshman Track, Physical Ed. Majors Club l, " 'Burgian"
Cartoonist l-4, Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4, New York Times Manager 4,
Dorm Counselor 3, 4, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity G-Club 4,
Varsity Track 3.
MCGRAIL, ERIC R.-20 N. Columbia St., Woodbury, N. I., Major:
History, Eta Sigma Phi, "'Burgian", "Mercury"
MacNETT, RICHARD L.-276 Springdale Ave. East Orange, N. I.,
Major: History, Varsity Lacrosse 2,31 Varsity G-Club 2, 3, 4, Kappa
Phi Kappa 3, 4, Booster Club 2, " 'Burgian" 4, G-Book 3.
MANCKE, ROBIN B.-1805 W. Union Blvd., Bethlehem, Pa., Major:
MARTHINUSS, GEORGE L., IR.-2619 Liberty Pkwy., Baltimore 22,
Md., Major: Business Administration, Sigma Nu tSoc:'. Chairman 33, La-
crosse l, 2, 3, Soccer 1, 2, 3, Cross Country 4, Pi Lambda Sigma 3, 4,
IRC 1, 2, Class Representative 3, 4.
MASON, BARBARA A.-1.016 Ormond Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa., Major:
Biology, Delta Gamma, Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4, Varsity Hockey 1,
MATOZZO, FRANK 1.-1228 W. Lafayette St., 1-loiristown, Pa., Majort
Business Administration, Sigma Chi.
MATTINGLY, JOHN M.437O1 Cumberland St., ttt.W., Washington,
D. C., Major: Chemistry, Phi Sigma Kappa, Varsity Soccer.
MESSERSMITH, DALE E.-R.D. 6, York, Pa., Major: Fhilgsophyp
TKE, SCA, REW Committee.
MICHELSON, KAREN W.-443 Beechwood Place, Westlielcl, N. l.,
Major: Biology, Phi Mu tPresident 43, Choir, " 'Burgian", Beta Beta
Beta, "Trojan Women."
MIDDLEMAST, NANCY S.-30 Haverford Rd., Hicksville, N. Y., Najaf:
Bio1OQY: Sigma Kappa tRush Chairman 2, lst Vice-President 37, Col-
lege Choir 1-4, Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4 tSecretary ll, Intramurals l-4.
MILLER, LUCILLE H.-26 S. Martin St., Clear Spring, Md., Major:
English, Delta Gamma tRush Chairmanj, Chee-rleafier, Booster Club,
MILLER, MERLE A.-1705 Woodboume Ave., Baltimore 14, Md.,
Major: History, Chi Omega tpresidentj, WSG tPresident, Vice-Presi-
dent, Secretary-Treasurerj, Dorm Counselor, SCA, Senate tSecreta1'yl:
Student Conduct Committee, GeBook, May Court, Student Affairs,
Mothers' Day Chairman.
MILLS, CAROLYN-500 Washington Ave., Haddonfield, N. I., Major:
Psychology, SCA Cabinet, Sociology Club, Chapel Choir, Y-Teen
Advisor, Mothers' Day Committee, G-Book.
MITCHELL, RICHARD A.-5 Ballard Place, Fair Lawn, N. j., Major:
Psychology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Booster Club, G-Book, Lacrosse,
jr.-Sr. Prom Committee.
MOORE, MARY ANN-2505 Swede Rd., Norristown, Pa., Major:
English, Alpha Xi Delta, Senate tRecording Secretary 3-41, Co-Chain
man of Freshman Orientation Week 3, 4, " 'Burgian" 1, 2, Freshman
and Sophomore Class Councils, IFC Queen 3, Homecoming Court 3,
Military Ball Court 1, 3, WUS Committee 4, Frosh-Soph Show 1, 2,
PSEA-NEA, May Court 1.
MORAN, BAYARD S.-2333 Fuller St., Philadelphia l5, Pa., Major:
Biolfhqy: Sigma Chi, Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4, Student Senate 3, 4,
Tennis l, 2, Track 3, Soccer 1-4.
MOSS, PETER I.-84-D9 Talbot St., Kew Gardens 15, N. Y.: Major:
Political Science: Phi Kappa Psi: President Freshman IPC: Freshman
Basketball: Student Senate l-4: Psi Chi: Govemment Club: Young
MOYER, M. PATRICIA-156 E. Court St., Doylestown, Pa.: Major:
English: Chi Omega: WAA 3: Varsity Swimming 2: " 'Burgian" 2, 3, 4:
G-Book 3: SPECTRUM 2: Water Show l-4: Class Council 3: Intra-
MUMFORD, I. DAVID-1397 Henning Dr., Cleveland 24, Ohio: Major:
English: Sigma Nu: SCA.
MUMMERT, IAMES A.-R.D. 3, Spring Grove, Pa.: Major: History:
Phi Sigma Kappa: SCA.
MUMMERT, PATRICIA P.-243 N. Washington St., Gettysburg, Pa.:
Major: Psychology: Phi Mu tCorresponding Secretaryl: Class Council:
Band 2: WAA Board 3.
MUMPER, KATHERINE IANE-445 Fort Hill Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.:
MUNDSCHENK, PAUL E.-20 Winthrop Rd., Port Washington, N. Y.:
Major: Psychology: TKE tSecretary 2, Vice-President 3l: Frosh Soccer
1: Varsity Soccer 2: Sigma Pi Sigma: Honor Commission: Astronomy
Club 4: Intramural Sports.
MUNNICH, IOYCE JOAN-305 Indian Trail, Mountainside, N. I.:
Major: Mathematics: Sigma Kappa tSocial Chairmanl: Class Council
2, 3, 4: Frosh-Soph Show 1, 2: Booster Club 1, 2: Owl and Nightingale
2, 3: Public Relations: Tribunal 4.
MYERS, LAWRENCE A.-534 W. Washington St., Bradford, Pa.:
Major: Economics: Alpha Phi Omega: Rifle Team: Cross Country.
NAUGHTON, GARY L.-170 Forster Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y.: Major:
Business Administration: Phi Delta Theta tPresident 4, Treasurer 3.
House Manager ZJ: IFC Representative 3: Pledge IFC Representative
l: Booster Club 1, Z: " 'Burgian" l, 2: Government Club 3: Class Rep-
resentative 2, 3: Freshman Soccer 1: Intramural Football, Softball 1-4.
NAYLOR, IAMES D.-121 North Main St., Lambertville, N. I.: Major:
Health and Physical Education: SAE: Varsity Soccer: Varsity Base-
ball: Varsity G-Club: Physical Education Majors Club.
NEVVMAN, HENRY E.-245 E. Grove Ave., Clark's Summit, Pa.: Major:
NOYES, LESLIE-1470 Main St., Stratford, Conn.: Major: Psychology:
Gamma Phi Beta tl-Iistorian 1, Recording Secretary Z, 33: Booster Club
1: " 'Burgian" l: Psi Chi 2, 3, 4: Sophomore Class Honors: Dean's List
l, 2: Vice-President North Dorm 2.
NUSBAUM, BARBARA A.-2420 N. Sth St., Harrisburg, Pa.: Major:
English: Independent Women tPresidentl: Student Senate: Class
Council: Summer Honor Commission: LSA: Frosh-Soph Show.
OLSEN, NORBERTH L.-Skyline Orchard, Hockessin, Del.: Major:
Business Administration: SAE: Student NEA-PSEA tTreasurer, Presi-
dentl: IRC: Freshman Track: Varsity Baseball: Intramurals: Kappa
Phi Kappa tTreasurerl.
OWEN, CAROL E.-509 Tilden Ave., Teaneck, N. I., Major: Mathe-
matics, Gamma Phi Beta, Booster Club, " 'Burgian", Eta Sigma Pi.
OXLEY, SANDRA L.-161 Westhampton Ave., Danville, Va., Major:
French, Chi Omega, Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4, Owl and Nightingale,
" 'Burgian" 1-4, Booster Club I, Intramurals.
PAGE, SUZANNE A.-527 Oakland Ave., Baltimore IZ, Md., Major:
Business Administration, SCA, G-Book l, Administration Editor Z, 3,
Pi Lambda Sigma, Dorm Dance Committee.
PARKER, ROBERT C.-655 Arbor Road, Yeadon, Pa., Major: Econom-
ics, TKE, Basketball, Baseball, Outstanding junior,
PAUL, PATRICIA A.-7l3 Hillside Dr., West Chester, Pa., Major:
French, Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Sigma Iota, Pi Delta Epsilon, " 'Bur-
gian" 2, 3, 4.
PAYNE, IUDITI-I B.-1845 Stewart Ave., New Hyde Park, N. Y., Major:
Economics, Sigma Kappa: Water Show 3, Y-Teen Advisor 3, IRC l, Z,
PERKINS, THOMAS F.-546 Kathmere Rd., Havertown, Pa., Major:
Economics, Phi Gamma Delta, Freshman Baseball lg Varsity Baseball
3, 4, Booster Club l. 2, 3, 4 tTreasurerl, Government Club 1, 2,
Varsity G-Club, Frosh-Soph Show, Sub Board.
PETERS, WILDA B.-Southwest Rd., Bayside Beach, Pasadena P.O..
Md., Major: English, Gamma Phi Beta tReoort:ling Secretary 29, Psi
Chi 3. 4, "'Burgian" I-4, G-Book Art Start 2, 3: Owl and Nightin-
gale 3, 4.
PFEIFFER, ALICE A.-3 Natick St., Albany 5, N. Y., Major: Biology,
Beta Beta Beta, " 'Burgian", "Guys and Dolls" Stage Manager, Owl
and Nightingale, College Choir 3, 4, Delta Phi Alpha.
PONSIGLIONE, GERALD-1826 East 23rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y., Major:
Business Administration, Freshman Soccer, Freshman Basketball.
POWERS, DAVID F.--880 E. 37th St., Brooklyn IO, N. Y., Major:
Political Science, Soccer Manager 4, Young Democrats 4, Govern-
ment Club 4.
PRADEL, RICHARD P.-510 So. Adams St., Hinsdale, Ill., Major:
Chemistry, Alpha Tau Omega, Booster Club, IRC, Intramural Foot-
ball, Baseball, Track.
PRESTON, IEFFREY M.-346 Fairway Rd., Ridgewood, N. I., Major:
Political Science, Phi Gamma Delta, Booster Club, Government Club,
Student Senate, IFC Pledge Council.
RADEL, MARILYN K.-IZO Houston Ave., Harrisburg, Pa., Major:
Mathematics, Alpha Delta Pi, Owl and Nightingale I-4, Alpha Psi
Omega I, 2, 3, Vice-President 4.
RANTANEN, WILLIAM G.-25l6 Huntingdon Lane, Ardmore, Pa.,
Major: Biology, Phi Sigma Kappa, Varsity Lacrosse,
READE, ELIZABETH A.-86 Mapes Ave., Nutley, N. I.: Major: French:
Phi Mu: " 'Burgiann 1, Z: French Club 1, 2, 4: Booster Club l: junior
Year in France.
REASER, IOEL M.-650 Sunset Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.: Major: Psychol-
ogy: Alpha Chi Rho: Delta Phi Alpha: SCA: Chapel Choir: Psi Chi:
Scabbard and Blade: ROTC Drill Team: DMS.
REESE, CAROL A.-56 Sherbrooke Rd., Trenton 8, N. I.: Major:
Mathematics: Independent Women tTreasurerl: Chapel Choir:
WWGC: Bocster Club: junior and Senior Class Council: Band iMa-
RICHTER, BARBARA A.-1127 Packer St., Williamsport, Pa.: Major:
Political Science: Phi Mu tChaplain and Ritual Chairmanl: SPEC-
TRUM l: "'Burgian" 1: Class Council Representative l, 2: Psi Chi
2, 3, 4: IRC: Young Republican Club.
ROBERTS, DIANE P.-Carversville, Pa.: Major: Psychology: Gamma
Phi Beta: " 'Burgian": Booster Club: Psi Chi.
ROBERTS, GEORGE K.-4005 Pilgrim Rd., Plymouth Meeting, Pa.:
Major: Psychology: ATO: Varsity Basketball: Rush Chairman, Sports
Chairman, Worthy Usher tATOj: Intramural Sports: Intramural Ath-
letic Board: " 'Burgian": Psi Chi: Battlefield Guide.
ROCKEFELLER, RICHARD K.-218 Glen Ave., Port Chester, N. Y.:
Major: Political Science: Sigma Chi: Scabbard and Blade tVice-Presi-
dentl: Band: IRC: Pep Band: ROTC Drum and Bugle Corps.
ROE, IOSEPHINE B.-39 W. Main St., Frostburg, Md.: Major: History:
Alpha Xi Delta tPublicity Chairman, Rush Chairmanl: Booster Club
tVice-President, Publicity Chairmanl: " 'Burgian": Owl and Nightingale.
ROEDER, LEE-337 Trinity Ave., Ambler, Pa.: Major: Economics:
Phi Gamma Delta tRecorcling Secretaryl: Freshman Football: Fresh-
man Baseball: IFC Representative, IFC Secretary: Scabbard and Blade.
ROHRER, LINDA I.-317 Summit Rd., Springfield, Pa.: Major: History:
Chi Omega tVice-Presidentj: Intramurals: WAA tSecret,ary 2, Vice-
President 3, President 4l: Phi Alpha Theta 3, President 4: Phi Sigma
Iota 3, 4: PSEA-NEA 3, Secretary 4: IRC 3: SCA I: Spanish Club I:
Varsity Hockey l, 2: Varsity Basketball l, 2.
ROTUNDA, CAROL A.-212 E. Locust St., Annville, Pa.: Major:
Mathematics: Phi Mu tTreasurerl: Sceptical Chyrnists I-4: Color Guard
3: "Mercury" I: "'Burgian" l, 3.
ROXBY, ROBERT W.-519 Crescent Ave., Glenside, Pa.: Major: Biol-
ROYER, NANCY S.-Z Clifton St., Lynchburg, Va.: Major: History:
Delta Gamma tRush Chairman 33: " 'Burgian": "Mercury": SPECTRUM.
RUSSO, VIRGINIA M.-429 Maple Ave., Trenton, N. I.: Major: Hewlth
and Physical Education: Alpha Xi Delta tVicePresidentH: WAA: Vat-
sity Basketball: Booster Club: " 'Burgian": Athletic Chairman ot Alpha
Xi Delta: Newman Club.
SARVIS, WILLIAM V.-IBO Washington St., Tappan, N. Y.: Major:
Health and Physical Education: Sigma Chi: Football: Lacrosse: Physi-
cal Education Majors Club: Varsity G-Club.
SASSAMAN, ANNABELLE W.-333 W, High St., l-lummelstown, Pa.:
Major: Philosophy: Independent Women l, Secretary 2: SCA 1, 2, 3:
College Choir 2, 3, 4: Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4.
SCI-IEIHING, CHRISTINE H.-2303 "B" Loney St., Philadelphia 15.
Pa.: Major: Mathematics: Gamma Phi Beta: " 'l3urgian": Psi Chi 4:
Delta Phi Alpha 4.
SCHMUCKER, IAMES D.-17 Duryea St., Islip, N. Y.: Major: Mathe-
matics: Phi Sigma Kappa: Alpha Phi Omega tPresidentj: American
Institute of Physics: Cross Country 4: Track: Wrestling 2.
SCI-IULZ, ANN E.-466 Wassona Dr., Marion, Va.: Major: English:
Delta Gamma: College Choir: Panhellenif: Counotl: Dorm Counselor:
Class Secretary: Delta Phi Alpha.
SCI-IUMANN, LYNN B.-1107 Wakeling St., Philadelphia, Pa.: Major:
Psychology: SPECTRUM Court I,
SCOTT, CHARLES G.-6406 Falkirk Rd., Baltimore 12, Md.: Major:
Economics: Intramural Softball, Tennis: Choir.
SEBERHAGEN, MEREDITH L.-113 Penarth Rd. Bala Cynwycl, Pa.:
Major: Psychology: Alpha Xi Delta tChaplain Bl: Dorm Vice-President
1: Booster Club l-4: Delta Phi Alpha 2, 3, 4: Intramural Sports l-4.
SEDWICK, GEORGIA I,-216 North jefferson St., tiittartning, Pa.: Ma-
ior: English: Delta Gamma: "'Burgian": G-Book: Water Show: SUB
Board: Booster Club: "Guys and Dolls."
SHANTZ, STEPHEN H.-3189 Mayflower Rd., Plymouth Meeting,
Pa.: lvlajor: History: TKE tOfficerJ: Phi Alpha Theta: IRC: Govern-
ment Club: Young Republicans Club: IPC: Freshman, Sophomore,
junior, Senior Class Representative.
SHELLY, ELIZABETH j.-304 Fishburri St., lrlarrisburg, Pa.: Major:
History: Alpha Xi Delta tRecorder 33: Majoretie ,Z ll-lead Majorette 3l:
Booster Club: Sophomore and junior Class Cextntiils: PSEA-NEA.
Sl-IIPMAN, H. GALE-1471 E. University, Springfield, Mo.: Major:
English: Alpha Delta Pi tPresident 33: Senate 3-4: Panhellenic Coun-
:il Vice-President: President oi North Dorm 4: 'Trojan Women.
SHOLLY, COLLEEN G.-Myerstown 3, Pa.: Major: Biology: SCA:
PSEA-NEA: Delta Phi Alpha: Basketball jV: Booster Club.
SIMCOE, LARRY P.-240 High St., Troy, Pa.: Major: Psychology:
Theta Chi: Commander: AFROTC Drill Team: Alpha Phi Omega.
SIMMS, ROBERT A.-718 Chandler St., Philadelphia ll, Pa.: Major:
History: Phi Kappa Psi Wice-Presidentl.
SIMPSON, BRUCE R.-5 Ninth Ave., Shamokin Dam, Pa.: Major:
Economics: Phi Gamma Delta: Freshman Basketball: Freshman Base-
ball: Varsity Basketball: Varsity Baseball: Class Council: Pi Lambda
SITES, EDWARD W.-Fayetteville, Pa.: Major: Sociology: Psi Chi
3, 4: Band l, 2: Sociology Club 2,3, President 4.
SLOOP, DOROTI-IEA E.-407 Nottingham Rd., Baltimore 29, Md.: Ma-
jor: Music Education: College Choir l: Chapel Choir 3: Independent
Women 1: MENC 3, 4: Y4Teens 2, 3, 4: PSEA-NEA: Trojan Women.
SMITH, DAVID C., IR.4Mounted Route l, Middletown, Pa.: Major:
Biology: TKE: Tribunal: SCA: IPC Pledge Council: Intramurals:
SMITH, MARGARET A.-615 Highland Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.: Major:
English: Delta Phi Alpha 4: Hedda Galoler 3: Trojan Women 4.
SMITH, ROBERT P.-423 Nassau Rd., Roosevelt, N. Y.: Major: Psysics:
American Institute ot Physics.
SNOW, ERNEST I.-31 First Ave., Haddon Heights, N. I.: Major:
History: TKE tHistorian 3, Vice-President 4l: Phi Alpha Theta: " 'Bur-
gian": Tribunal: Intramurals: Booster Club.
SNYDER, DON I-I.-3640 Everett St., N.W., Washington, D. C.: Major:
Business Administration: Phi Sigma Kappa: Freshman Council: Assn.
U.S. Army 2: President 3, 4: Student Union Board 3, 4: Scabbard
and Blade 3, 4.
SOBER, SUE D.-33 Basset St., Fort Bragg, N. C.: Major: Psychology:
Gamma Phi Beta t2nd Vice-President 33: Psi Chi 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4:
Class Representative l, 2, 3, 4: Swimming Team l: Best Dressed l:
SPECTRUM Court l, 2 COueen ZJ: Militatry Ball Court I, 3: IFC
Court Z, 3, 4: Homecoming Court 4: "Gettysl:aurgian" I, 2: Guys and
Dolls 3: Frosh-Soph Show Z.
STANG, PETER C.-1909 Locust Grove Rd., Silver Spring. Md.:
Major: Chemistry: Alpha Chi Rho: Chapel Choir: Sceptical Chymists.
STEELE, SUZANNE E.-4ll White Horse Pike, Haddon Heights, N. I.:
Major: Sociology: Gamma Phi Beta: Song Leader 1, 3: Student Senate
I, 2, 3, 4 tl-listorianl: Student Union Board 2, 3, 4 tSecretary-Treasurer
47: Class Representative 1, 2, 3, 4: " 'Burgian": Tribunal: Orientation
Program: Frosh-Soph Show 2.
STERNER, LINDA I.-510 Frederick St., Hanover, Pa.: Major: Music
Education: Alpha Xi Delta tSongleader 3, Chaplain and Songleader
41: College Choir 1, Z, 3, Secretary 4: MENC 3, Vice-President 4:
G-Book: SCA 3, 4: Prosh-Soph Show 1, 2: Dorm Secretary 4.
STEWART, CAROL A.-120 Washington Ave., Berlin, N. I.: Major:
English: Phi Mu: WAA, Booster Club: G-Book: SPECTRUM: Honor
Commission, Recorder: " 'Burgian": Hockey.
STORCK, CAROLYN I.-Box 446, Ear Hills, N. I.: Major: Biology:
Sigma Kappa tTreasurer 33: Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4: Young Republi-
cans 3, 4: Freshman Advisor 4.
STRANGE, NANCY B.-5043 Bond Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa.: Major:
Biology: Delta Gamma.
STRAW, IRVIN E., IR.-1307 Arthur St., York, Pa.: Major: Philosophy:
Alpha Phi Omega: College Choir: SCA: Independent Men.
STROBEL, C. IOHN-Z0 Livingston Ave., White Plains, N. Y.: Major:
Sociology: Band 1-4: Army ROTC Drill Team 2: Sociology Club 3, -"
Delta Phi Alpha.
STRYKER, SCOTT H.-2301 Appleby Dr., Wanamassa, N. l.: Major:
English: Psi Chi: Delta Phi Alpha: SCA l: Booster Club 2: SPEC-
TRUM tClasses Editor 4l: "Our ToWn" 3.
STUDY, LARRY B.-R.D. 4, Hanover, Pa.: Major: Mathematics: KDR:
IPC lTreasurerl: Delta Phi Alpha.
SWYERS, JOHN W.-ll Lebanon Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.: Major: Psy-
chology: TKE: Band.
SYLVESTER, HORST-628-58 St., Brooklyn 20, N. Y.: Major: Econom-
ics: Sigma Chi CRushing Chairman and Vice-President 3, President 42:
Student Senate Z: IFC 3, 4: Pi Lambda Sigma: Freshman Advisor:
IRC: Lab Assistant lAcc'tl.
TAYLOR, ELIZABETH I.-104 Price St., West Chester, Pa.: Major:
French: Hockey: l.V. Basketball: WAA: Phi Sigma Iota: "'Burgian."
THOMPSON, BARBARA W.-50 Estaugh Ave, Haddonfield, N. I.:
Major: Biology: Phi Mu: Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4: Panhellenic Council
l-4: Booster Club 3, 4: Young Republicans Club 4: SPECTRUM 4:
THOMPSON, CAROLYN E.-i236 W. Market Sr., York, Pa.: Major:
Music Education: Chapel Choir: MENC: Kappa Della Epsilon.
TOULOUMES, GEORGE D.-3 W. Pine St., Mt. Holly Springs, Pa.:
Major: German: College Choir: Eta Sigma Phi: Owl and Nightingale.
TULLSEN, I. PETER-2427 Hill Rd., Westfield, N, I.: Major: Business
Administration: Phi Sigma Kappa: " 'Burgian": Sabbard and Blade:
TYSON, SUSAN W.-R.D. Z, Doylestown, Pa.: Major: Psychology:
Sigma Kappa lRush Chairman 3, President 4l: Booster Club l, 3:
Psi Chi 3: Sociology Club 3, 4: Softball 2: Hockey l, 2: PSEA-NEA
3, 4: Intramurals.
VANDEVER, IOHN I.-27 Ninth Ave., Haddon Hts., N. I.: Major:
English: Sigma Chi tSteWard 2, 3, 47: Army Drill Team l-4: IRC 3, 4:
Soccer Mgr. 3: Lacrosse Mgr. 2: Scabbard and Blade 3, 4.
Vanl-IEERTUM, RONALD L.-330 Fourth St., Palisades Park, N. I.:
Major: Chemistry: Lambda Chi Alpha tPresident 43: Tribunal 2: IFC
2: Sceptical Chymists 3 tTreasurerl: SPECTRUM: Summer Honor
Commission Nice-Chairmanl: Gavel Club 4.
VELEBER, RICHARD S.-37 Brooks Ave., Rochelle Park, N. I.: Major:
Economics: Lambda Chi Alpha lSecretary 3l: Phi Lambda Sigma
lVice-President 4l: Student Union Board 3: Young Republican Club 4:
Baseball l: Intramurals Z, 3, 4.
VITKO, DONALD R.-700 Hilltop Dr., Stratford, Conn.: Major: Eco-
nomics: SAE lVice-President 43: Football: Track: Government Club:
Booster Club: Sociology Club.
WAGNER, KARL A.-2nd and Arm St., Milford, Pa., ATO, Alpha
Phi Omega 3, 4, IRC 2, 3, Psi Chi 4, Junior Council 3, Senior Coun-
cil 4, Intramurals 1-4.
WALKER, JAMES G.-129 N. Diamond St., York, Pa., TKE CSocial
Chairman 4l, Rifle Team I, 2, 3, IFC Representative 2, Psi Chi 3, 4,
Scabbard and Blade 3, 4.
WALTERS, MICI-IELE L.-2704 Union Ave., Altoona, Pa., Chi Omega
tVice-President 33, College Choir I-4, Honor Commission 2, Dorm
Officer I, Military Ball Court I, Dorm Counselor 4, MENC 3, 4, G-Bcok
2, Editor 3.
WANG, JOSEPH-I33U W. Roosevelt Blvd., Philadelphia 40, Pa.,
Football, Wrestling, Class Treasurer, Phi Kappa Psi.
WARGO, PHILIP M.-440 Cypress St., Shamokin, Pa., SAE tPreSi-
dent 41, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3, 4: Beta Beta Beta, Sceptical
WARNER, RONALD L.-209 N. Newberry St., York, Pa., Phi Gamma
Delta, Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Phi Kappa, Varsity G-Club,
Physical Ed. Majors Club, Basketball.
WEAVER, LINDA JAYNE-R.D. I, Tower City, Pa., Class Council I,
Owl and Nightingale, Alpha Psi Omega, Independent Women, Stu-
dent Christian Association.
WEDRA, ARTHUR H.-Delsea Dr., Green Creek, N. J., ATO, " 'Bur-
gian", Pi Delta Epsilon, Frcsh Baseball,
WERTMAN, SHIRLEY A.-706 Stonington Rd,, Silver Spring, Md,
SCA I-4, Independent Women 2, 3, Vice-President 4, Chapel Cltoir
I-4, " 'Burgian" 2, "Mercury" 4.
WI-IITCRAFT, JAMES A.-226 Price St., West Chester, Pa., Phi Sigma
Kappa, Marching Band 4, SPECTRUM 4.
WHITE, JAMES M.-32 S. Sugartown Rd., Malvern, Pa., Sigma Chi,
Phi Lambda Sigma, Football l, 2, Wrestling 1-4.
WIEGMANN, JOAN A.-766 Moreclon Rd., Meadowbrook, Pa., SCA,
SPECTRUM 3, " 'Burgianu 3, G-Book.
WILKERSON, JOHN H.-4500 Beaufort Farms Rd., Harrisburg, Pa.,
Alpha Chi Rho, Cross Country, Track, Arnold Air Society, Class
WILLIAMSON, STEPHEN G., III-21 Creighton St., Providence, R. I.,
Pre-Ministerial Association I, 2, Owl and Nightingale 2, 3, 4, Alpha
Psi Omega 4, Sociology Club 3, 4.
WILTSHIRE, LYNN-l942 Kimball St., Brooklyn 34, N. Y., Sigma
Kappa, SCA, Literary Group.
WINTERS, LINDA-525 N. Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y.: Major: Psy-
chology: Gamma Phi Beta: "Gettysburgian" 2, 3: Swimming Team:
Sociology Club 3, 4 tSecretary-Treasurerl: Young Republicans Club:
Spanish Club I.
WISNIEWS-KI, FRANK H.-221 Princeton Ave., Stratford, N. I.:
Major: Economics: Lambda Chi Alpha: Swimming 4: Senate 3: Scala-
bard and Blade 2: Pi Lambda Sigma 2: SPECTRUM l.
WITT, IAMES L.-R.D. l, Aspers, Pa.: Major: English.
WOLFE, FRANKLIN A.-R.D. l, Pine Grove, Pa.: Major: Business Ad'
ministration: Theta Chi: Alpha Phi Omega tTreasurer 45: Pi Lambda
Sigma: Student Senate.
WOLFORD, IOYCE E.-2331 Sunset Rd., York, Pa.: Major: Psychology:
Alpha Delta Pi tSocial Chairman 3, President 43: Sociology Club
tSecretary-Treasurer 2, 35: Psi Chi 3, 4 tSecretary 4l: Dormitory Officer
3: WSG 3: SCA l.
WOLTERSDORF, ROBERT IOSEPI-I-1211 Herbert St., Philadelphia
24, Pa.: Major: Chemistry: ATO tSecretary 4, Social Chairmanl: Pi
Delta Epsilon 3, 4: "'Burgian" I-4 tAsst. Editorl: Sceptical Lhymists
2, 3, 4: IFC 2, 3: WWGC l.
WOOLF, DONNA M.-75 Arlington Ave., Caldwell, N. I.: Major:
Biology: Delta Gamma tRush Chairman 3, 4l: Booster Club l, 2, 3:
" 'Burgianu 2, 3, 4 fManaging Editor 4l: WAA 2, 3: SPECTRUM 3, 4:
Pi Delta Epsilon.
WRIGHT, RICHARD A.-314 Chestnut Hill Rd., Glastonbury, Conn:
Major: Sociology: Phi Gamma Delta.
WYKER, DONALD C.-R.D. 3, Box 18, Newton, N, I.: Major: Business
Administration: Phi Delta Theta: Pi Lambda Sigma: Tennis: Pistol
Team: Booster Club: Intramurals.
YEAGER, IULIA E.-ll4l Concord Dr., I-Iaddontield, N, I.: Major:
Latin: Chi Omega: Eta Sigma Phi tPresidentl: PSEA-NEA tSecre1aryl:
"'Burgian" tAssociate Editorl: G-Book tArt Editcrl: Student Senate:
WSG tDorm Presidentl: Panhellenic Council: Student Conduct Com-
YINGLING, CARL G.-728 Baltimore St., Hanover, Pa.: Major: Busi-
ness Administration: Sigma Chi tVice-President, Pledge Trains-rl: IFC
tPresidentl: Arnold Air Society tPre-sidentl: Outstanding junior: Intra-
ZERBE, IUDITH L.-2041 Whitehall St., Harrisburg. Pa.: Major: Psy-
chology: Alpha Delta Pi: Booster Club l, 2, 3: PSEA-NEA 3, 4:
ZUMETA, LINDA A.-147 Crescent Lane, Roslyn Heights, N. Y.:
Major: Spanish: Chi Omega tSecretary 3, Pledge Mistress 4l: Cheer-
leader 1: " 'Burgian" 2, 3, 4 tl-Ieadline Editorl: WWGC 2, 3 tSecretaryl,
4 t'l'reasurerl: Spanish Club 2, 3: Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4: Fresh-Soph
ZUROWSKI, MARSI-IA IANE-R.D. l, Emmaus, Pa.: Major: Economics:
Delta Gamma tPledge Trainerl: Class Council: "'Burqian": Water
Show: SUB Committee: Basketball: Intramurals: Booster Club.
COBLE, ROBERT T.-7110 Perrysville Ave., Pittsburgh 2, Pa.: Major:
I-Iealth and Physical Education: Football l, 2, 3, 4.
CRAMER, RUSSELL C., Il-Shawnee-on-Delaware, Pa.7 Major: History.
GEESEY, IAMES E., IR.-111 Pine St., Middletown, Pa.: Major: Bible.
HUYCK, EUGENE P.-15 Park Ave., Dumont, N. I.: Major: Physics.
NICKELL, IOANNA E.-607 Highlnad Way, Hagerstown, Md.: Major:
Englishg Pan-Hellenic Council fPre-sident 43: Gamma Phi Beta tPresi-
dent 31: SCA: Phi Sigma Iota 3, 45 IRC: Spanish Club: Alliance
Francaise: Student NEA-PSEAQ Student Union Committee 3.
REYNOLD, IOHN V.-16 S. Mulberry St., Hagerstown, Md.: Major:
SENIOR CLASS IUNIOR CLASS
Seated: Betsy Graves, Historian: Ann Schulz, Secretary. Standing: Seated: Carole Iohnson, Secretary: Dave Rhoacls, President: Karen
Ioe Wang, Treasurer: Clyde Black, President: David Clement, Vice' Gran, Historian. Standing: Richard Rudolf, Vice-President: Lane
President. Keedler, Treasurer.
lack Lynes, President: Gussie Demchyk, Secretary: Carolyn I-louse' FRESHMAN CLASS
Historian: Iohn Bushnell, Treasurer. Missing: Don Szqeda, Vice' Pete Wilson, Treasurer: Chris Hildebrand, Historian: Barb Wenger,
President. Secretary: Buck Miller, President: Vince Maikowski, Vice-President.
RICHARD C. AHRENS, 50 Park Terrace East, New York 34, N. Y.
BARBARA A. AITCHISON, 1500 Sharon Dr., Silver Spring, Md.
EDWARD D. AMMARELL, 406 Yost Ave., Spring Grove, Pa.
BETTY M. ANDERSON, 66 Elmwood Ave., Allendale, N. I.
BONNIE M. ANDERSON, 66 Elmwood Ave., Allendale. N. I.
IANET G. ANDERSON, 7 Mayfield Place, Metuchen, N. I.
WILLIAM M. ANSPACH, 1526 Palm St.. Reaclinq, Pa.
EDWARD T. ARNOLD, IR., 101 Pinehurst Rd., York, Pa.
HEATHER G. ASH, "Ashwood," Andorra Rd., Lafayette Hill, Pa.
PAUL S. ATKINS, III, 2023 Oak Hill Rd., Evansville, Ind.
VALERIE A. ATKINSON, 33 Byron Place, Scarsdlae, N. Y.
SUSAN E. BABYLON, 315 Skyhill Rd., Alexandria, Va.
RONALD E. BAILEY, 231 S. Royal St., York, Pa.
BARBARA B. BAKER, 171 Arlington St.. Iohnstown, Pa.
WILLIAM R. BARKER, Rt. 22, Bedford, N. Y.
JOSEPH F. BAUG1-IER, Manokin, Md.
NANCY L. BAUMGARDNER, 8552 Philadelphia Rd., Baltimore 6, Md
IOI-IN C. BAXTER, 613 Winthrop Rd., West Enqlewood, N. I.
CAROL KAY BELLAMY, 1645 Rahway Rd., Scotch Plains, N. I.
BRIAN E. BENNETT, 104 Merlyn Ave., Bryn Mawr, Pa.
ANN BERGSTRESSER, 59 N. 4th St.. Sunbury, Pa.
CAROL N. BERRIEN, 136 Herbert Ave., Trenton 90, N. I.
GARY C. BICKNELL, 79 Summit Ave., North Plainfield, N. I.
CHARLES H. BIKLE, 497 Lincoln Way East, Chambersburq, Pa.
LINDA I. BINKLEY, Blue Ball, Pa.
MERRITT L. BLACKBURN, 27 Terrace Rd., Norristown, Pa.
FREDRIC M. BLOCK, 128 Spring St., Woodbury, N. I.
CARL A. BODO, 164 Oakland Ave., Eastchester, N. Y.
LOUIS W. BOOCKOFF, 629 Linwood Ave., Collinqswood, N. I.
GARY M. BOOTAY, 24 Claremont Ave., Bloomfield, N. I.
MIRIAM BOWERS, 11 Stokes Terrace, Moorestown, N. I.
DIANA E. BRANDT, Carversville, Pa.
MARILYN M. BRAUER, 582 Monroe Pl., Ridgefield, N. I.
DEBORAH I. BRAUNWARTH, 938 Roanoke Ave., Elkins Park, Pa.
SIDNEY D. BREMAN, 127 Main St., Leechburq. Pa.
ELIZABETH A. BROWN, 516 Fox Rd.. Glenside, Pa.
GEORGEANNE H. BROWN, 2303 Hickory Rd. Plymouth Meeting, Pa
REBECCA C. BROWN, 23 N. Sherman St., York, Pa.
DONALD W. BURDEN, 52 Park Lane Rd., New Milford, Conn.
ROBERT I. BUSICK, III, 1408 Walker Ave., Baltimore 12, Mcl.
FRED W. BUTLER, 3725 Macomb St., Washington 16, D. C.
PAMELA W. CASWELL, 258 Mather Rd., Ienkintown, Pa.
CAROL E. CHARLES, 150 W. Evergreen Ave., Philadelphia 18, Pm
IOHN E. CHARSHA, R.D. 2, Kennett Square, Pa.
ALICE E. CLARDY, Rockland State Hospital, Orangeburg, N. Y.
BENNETT I. CLARK, R.D. 1, Seven Valleys, Pa.
NANCY L. CLEGG, 32 Elmwood Ave., Norwich, Conn.
DONALD I. CLIFFORD, 4725 Camden Ave., Pennsauken, N. I.
NAN L. CLIFFORD, 132 S. Main St., Lewistown, Pa.
RICHARD E. CLOWER, 5008 Hubert Rd., N.W., Roanoke, Va.
IOSI-IUA H. COCKEY, IR., I. M. Pearce Rd., Monkton, Md.
G. DOUGLAS COLLINS, 32 Nearwater Ave., Massapequa, N. Y.
E. LOUISE COLLINS, 75 E. Broadway, Gettysburg, Pa.
BARRY L. COLYER, 835 Queen St., Oberlin-Steelton, Pa.
CHRISTINE F. CONLEY, 454 Rosslyn Ave., Springdale, Pa.
IOHN H. CONNER, 700 Gypsy Lane, Pittsburgh 34, Pa.
HAROLD C. COOPER, P.O. Box 897, Orleans, Mass.
MARY HELEN CORBETT, 2806 Bethel Church Rd., Bethel Park, Pa.
GLEN R, COUCHMAN, 1024 View St., Hagerstown, Md.
IEANNE A, COWAN, 233 East 69th St., New York 21, N. Y.
KATHRYN M. CREW, 63 S, Hillcrest Rd., Springfield, Pa.
MAUREEN S. CRONAN, 418 Evans Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
ETHEL A. CROUSE, 1110 Greenmount Rd., Haddonfield, N. I.
PHYLLIS S. CRYTZER, 20 E. Main, New Bloomfield, Pa.
ARTHUR B. CUMMINS, IR., Morning Glory Rd., Round Brook, N. I.
IOHN P. CUNNINGI-IAM, 103 Kenwood Rd., Garden City, N. Y.
SUSAN G. CUNNINGI-IAM, 6904 Watdman Rd., Baltimore 12, Md.
IAMES I. D'ANGELO, 101 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. I.
ELIZABETH A. DAVIES, 111 Knox St., Norristown, Pa.
WALTER I. DAVIS, 441 Walnut Ave., Aldan, Pa.
VIRGINIA DAYTON, 616 Center St., Dunellen, N. I.
G. DAVID DEARDORFF, R.D. 1, Hellam, Pa.
RICHARD G. DeLANEY, 858 Old Eagle School Rd., Stratford-Wayne, Pa
SUSAN R. DEMING, 230 Oregon Rd., Cheshire, Conn.
FRANK de NOYELLES, 2 Glendale Rd., Park Ridge, N. I.
NANCY L. DILCHER, 220 N. 18th St., Pottsville, Pa.
MARY-ALICE DRESS, Setaquet Trail, Medford Lakes, N. Y.
KENT P. DUMONT, Grayson St., Newburyport, Mass.
ROBERT M. DUNCAN, 555 Pennsylvania Ave., Dover, Del.
CAROL A. DUNLAP, 521 Prince George St., Cumberland, Md.
IOHN E. EBERSOLE, Box 266, R.D. 1, Mechanicsburg, Pa.
CAROL W. ECKHARDT, 6608 Cabin Iohn Rd., Springfield, Va.
KATHERINE M. ECKHARDT, Mays Landing Rd., I-lamrnonton, N. I.
RICHARD I. EI-IRGOTT, 97 Reeve Rd., Rockville Center, N. Y.
CHARLES F. EICHNER, 1043 Bedford St., Cumberland, Md.
VIRGINIA R. ELTING, 621 Pershing Dr., Silver Spring, Md.
KARL K. ERICKSON, 326 S. Coldbrook Ave., Chambersburg, Pa.
DUNCAN L. EVANS, 113 Haskell Drive, Lancaster, Pa.
MARIORIE F. EVANS, 903 Enderby Dr., Alexandria, Va.
IOHN L. EVERETT, 2010 Country Club Dd., Huntingdon Valley, Pa
IOHN EWING, 237 Berkeley Rd., Glenside, Pa.
CAROLE A. EYLER, 3514 Nottingham Way, Harrisburg, Pa.
IANICE K. FERGUSON, 641 Terrace Drive, Annandale, Pa.
IANE W. EILLMORE, 1017 6th St., Catassaqua, Pa.
SANDRA L. FISCI-IER, 327 Park Lane, Massapequa Park, N. Y.
HELEN L. FITZGERALD, 7203 Pittville St., Philadelphia 26, Pa.
ALICE L. FLEMING, 708 Schiller Ave., Narbeth, Pa.
RICHARD' P. FOELLNER, 104 E. High St., Manheim, Pa.
LYNN C. FOX, Box 268, R.D. 2, Lewistown, Pa.
WILLIAM H. PRAKER, 17-A River Park Apts., White Plains, N. Y.
PETER A. FRENCH, 34 W. Middle St., Gettysburg, Pa.
SANDRA S. FRENCH, 34 W. Middle St., Gettysburg, Pa.
LEWIS E. FREY, 120 Adams Ave., River Edge, N. I.
DAVID R. GARBACZ, 163 Kent Place, Summit, N. I.
RICHARD Y. GARDNER, 27 Bay State Road, Wellesley, Mass.
ROBERT L. GARTEN, 4816 Orchard St., Harrisburg, Pa.
LUELLEN T. GEHWEILER, 35 Midwood Rd., Glen Rock, N. I.
BETTYE I. GILBERT, 542 E. Baltimore St., Greencastle, Pa.
BETH GILES, Chester, Pa.
LINDA L. GIULINO, E36 Farview Terrace, Paramus, N. I.
THOMAS R. GLODEK, 27 North 23rd St., Camp Hill, Pa.
IOHN S. GOLDCAMP, 810 Colonial Dr., Youngstown, Ohio.
ROBERT A. GOLDEN, 453 Lincoln St., York, Pa.
IAMES GOOLD, 110 S. Main St., Castleton'on4Hudson, N. Y.
LARRY R. GORDON, 420 S. 16th St., Harrisburg, Pa.
SAMUEL C. GRACI, 3805 Bonnybrook Rd., Harrisburg, Pa
KAREN C. GRAN, 6011 Branch Ave., S.E., Wasliinqton 23
LINDA L. GROFF, 1305 Aintree Rd., Towon 4, Md.
CHARLES E. GROSS, 1415 Glendale Rd., Baltimore 12, Md.
IAMES T. HACKER, 219 Elm Court, Scotch Plains, N. I.
ROBERT B. HALL, 125 Oxford Hill Lane, Havertown, Pa.
LINDA R. HALLETT, R.D. 1, Towanda, Pa.
DAVID L. HAMILTON, 221 Old Mill Rd., Fairfield, Conn.
CLAIRE D. HAMME, 14-48 157th St., Beechurst, New York 5
ROBERT W. HAMME, 1547 Filbert St., York, Pa.
IANICE C. HANNOLD, 254 Elm St., Westville, N. I.
WILLIAM H. HARDING, Mill Rd.. R.D. I, Norristown, Pa.
IEFFREY L. HARFST, 203 Taft St., Boonton, N. I.
EDWIN G. HATTER, IR., 50 Todd Rd., Valley Stream, N. Y.
VIRGINIA L. I-IAVENS, 13 High St., Allentown, N. I.
SALLY I. HAVLICK, 411 Wynmere Rd., Wynnewood, Pa.
7, N. Y.
FRANCES HEGWOOD, 4313 Loch Raven Blvd., Baltimore 18. Md.
DOROHY I. HEISSENBUTTEL, I4 Ridgeway Ave., Greenville, Pa.
MICHAEL T. HENCHY, 9 Locust Ave., Dover, N. I.
GAIL I. HENRIE, 316 W. Mahoning St., Danville, Pa.
PAUL E. HENRY, IR., 53 S. Broadway, Red Hook, N. Y.
THOMAS L. HENSON, 203 W. New St., Shepherdstown, W. Va.
PAUL A. HERMAN, 434 State St., Lancaster, Pa.
MICHAEL K. HERTZ, 2365 Hudson Terrace, Ft. Lee, N. I.
DOROTHY L. HILL, 59 Frost Ave., Frostburq, Md.
ROBERT W. HINDS, 20 Hobart St., Bronxville, N. Y.
E. STEPHEN HINMAN, 146 N. Walnut St., Spring Grove, Pa.
DARLENE M. I-IODGSON, 38 Burnett Terrace, West Orange, N. I.
DAVID S. HODGSON, 38 Burnett Terrace, West Orange, N. I.
IUDITH L. HOFREITER, 351 Cherry Hill Rd., Mountainside, N. I.
IAMES C. HOKE, 529 Carbon St., Pottsville, Pa.
ROBERT N. HOPPLE, 211 Hartranft St., Norristown, Pa.
IOSEPH A. HOSTETTER, Thomasville, Pa.
CHRISTINE E. HOTTINGER, 44 Elycroft Ave., Rockaway, N. I.
IAMES S. HOULDIN, Hemlock Lane, Vlyncoie, Pa.
CAROLYN E. L. HUBSCH, 521 Monroe Rd., Merion Station, Pa.
FRED A. HEUSTIS, IR., 30 Virginia Ave., Manasquan, N. I.
CARL K. HUNT, 198 Willow Ext., North Plainfield, N. I.
ANITA I. HUNTER, 7240 Sollers Point Rd., Baltimore 22, Md.
PHILIP O. HUTCHISON, R.D. 1, Dalton, Pa.
VIRGINIA A. IRVINE, 431 S. York St., Mechanicsburg, Pa.
IAMES K. IACKSON, IR., R.D. l, Christiana, Pa.
MARGARET A. IAEGER, 21 Longacre Drive, Livingston, N. I.
CAROLE A. IOHNSON, 2604 Oakdale Ave., Glenside, Pa.
PETE L. IOHNSON, 43 Melbury Rd., Babylon, N. Y.
PHILIP A. IOHNSON, 120 Lafayette Ave., Oreland, Pa.
ETHEL E. IORDAN, 45 Ralph St., Berqentield, N. I.
RONALD B. IOY, 44 Meadowbrook Rd., Short Hills, N. I.
RUSSELL C. KANZINGER, 40 Rockhill Rd., Bala'Cynwyd, Pa.
IAY A. KAPPMEIER, 95 Cloverdale Circle, New Shrewsbury, N.
SHELDON KARABELL, 1309 Knorr St., Philadelphia 11, Pa.
NICHOLAS A. KARGAS, 357 Park St., Gettysburg, Pa.
KIRBY M. KIICK, 623 McCartney St., Easton, Pa.
E. RUSSELL KLAUK, 15022 Vose St., Van Nuys, Calif.
D. LEE KNAPP, 17 Addison Place, I-lo-Ho-Kus, N. I.
ANNE E. KNECHT, 75 Avenue "E", Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
H. LANE KNEEDLER, 59 Oak Drive, Lansdale, Pa.
THEODORE G. KOERNER. 1012 Stratford Ave., Melrose Park, Pa
KATHLEEN E. KOOB, 130-15 217 St., Iamaica 13, N. Y.
IANET C. KRATVIL, 1128 Edgewood Lane, Palisade, N. I.
S. RICHARD KREMP, Route 5, Chambersburg, Pa.
PENELOPE I. KUNKEL, 500 Orchard Ave., Schuylkill Haven, Pa
RICHARD D. LANE, 1038 Russell St., Avoca, Pa.
IUDITH A. LAPIN, 32 Hemlock Dr., Mastic Beach, N. Y.
TERRY L. LAUER, 709 N. George St., York, Pa.
S. TERRY LEHR, 1511 Market St., York, Pa.
BARBARA L. LEVERING, 208 Buttonwood Way, Glenside, Pa.
IEAN C. LINAH, Route 4, Gettysburg, Pa.
BARBARA M. LINDNER, 2902 Homer Ave.. Erie, Pa.
ARTHUR Gr. LOHMAN, 520 Sturges Hwy., Fairfield, Conn.
MARILYN L, LOWELL, 165 Tenth St., Wood-Ridge, N. I.
I. EDWARD LUCAS, III, Box 158 Manor Rd., Glen Arm, Md.
GARRETT L, MCAINSH, 1331 18th St., N.W., Washington 6, D. C.
KENNETH A. MCCLUSKEY, 530 S. Egg Harbor Rd., Hammonton, N. I.
STEPHEN C. McCOY, 315 N. Ithan Ave., Rosemont, Pa.
LINDA L. MCKENZIE, South Freeport, Me.
ELIZABETH M. MACKEY, 7539 Greenhill Rci., Philadelphia 51, Pa.
CHARLES W. MALLORY, Quarters 75, West Point, N. Y.
WALLBURGA E. MANK, 32-67 42nd St., Long Island City 3, N. Y.
CONSTANCE MANN, 211 I-Ieatherwood Rd., Philadelphia 18, Pa.
GEORGE R. MARKLEY, 400 Brentwater Rd., Camp Hill, Pa.
CHARLES A. MARQUARDT, 2250 Willowbrook Dr., Huntingdon
FRANK S. MARTIN, 501 Lincoln Way East, Chambersburg, Pa.
GEORGE MASS, 44 Wilkins St., Rochester, N. Y.
WALTER E. MAUST, 425 S. Franklin St., Hanover, Pa.
KATHARYN H. MAYES, 36 Rosemont Ave., Pittsburgh 34, Pa.
CAROL D. MENGE, 98 Van Buren St., Dolgeville, N. Y.
DAVID G. MILLER, R.D. 1, I-Iellam, Pa.
EVELYN D. MILLER, 30 Castle Place, Buffalo 14, N. Y.
GEORGE W. MILLER, 340 David Drive, Havertown, Pa.
PHYLLIS A. MILLS, 640 Cloverfield Place, Silver Spring, Md.
RALPH T. MONAI-IAN, 6301 Poindexter Lane, Rockville, Md.
DAVID G. MOULTON, Blakeslee, Pa.
ANN C. MUNSHOWER, 118 Lebanon St., Hamilton, N. Y.
IOSEPH P. MURPHY, 441 S. Brooksvale Rd.. Cheshire, Conn.
HOLLY C. NEVVCOMB, 33 Gerdes Rd., New Canaan, Conn.
PETER C. NIKANDER, 6 Stratford Rd., Staten Island, N. Y.
ANDREA N. NOYES, 1246 Ellen Court, Silver Spring, Md.
THOMAS G. O'REILLY, 91 Bellwood Ave., Dobbs Ferry, N. Y.
GEORGE I. OTLOWSKI, 541 Kennedy St., Perth Amboy, N.
GEORGE S. PAPPAS. 1000 S. Frazier St., Philadelphia 43, Pa
C. EDWARD PATTERSON, 140 Maple St., Sumtnit, N. I.
DOUGLAS C. PATTON, 209 Irenhyl Ave., Port Chester, N. Y.
RUSSELL E. PAUL, 400 Broadway, Westville, N. I.
IOHN M. PAWELEK, 1318 E. 36th St., Baltimore 18, Md.
DONALD W. PEARCE, 717 Homestead Rd., Havertown, Pa.
RICHARD F, PENDLETON, 6810 Greene St., Philadelphia 19, Pa
VICKI L. PERKINS, 22 Brandywine Blvd., Wilmington 3, Del.
PAUL Q. PHENICIE, 221 Logan St.. l.ewistown, Pa.
IAMES F. PIPAL, 27 Hillside Ave., Teaneck, N. I.
ELIZABETH I. PLATT, 88 N. Brandywine Ave., Schenectady 7, N. Y.
IOHN D. PLATTE, 105 Lake St., Pleasantville, N. Y.
EMILIE I. PONTIUS, 401 S. Enola Drive, Enola, Pa.
PHILIP L. PRIM, 4600 South Road, Harrisburg, Pa.
STANLEY C. PROSSER, 639 S. Washington St., Gettysburg, Pa.
RUTH ANN PUGH, 1110 Ramble-wood Rd., Baltimore 12, Md.
LARRY S. RANKIN, 720 Graham St., Belle Vernon, Pa.
PETER L. REEDER, 247 Spruce St., Ernmaus, Pa.
IAMES E. REID, 27 Sandford Rd., Fair Lawn, N. I.
IAMES W. REIMAN, 2806 Ave. I, Brooklyn 10, N. Y.
ANNE E. REUS, ll Hillcrest Ave., Hampstead, Md.
DAVID M. RHOADS, 901 Spruce St., Hollidaysburg, Pa.
IAMES1 C. RICCOBONO, 1394 Tabor Rd., Mt. Tabor, N. I.
LUCY F. RICHARDS, 328 99th St., Stone Harbor, N. I.
WILLIAM F. RICHARDSON, 1 Shorewood Rd., Marblehead, Mass
IERRY B. ROBERTSON, 625 Paddock Rd., Havertown, Pa.
IOHN H. G. ROGERS, IR., 1650 Forest Hill, Plainfield, N. I.
MARY LOU ROGERS, 108 Plum St., Greenville, Pa.
IAY M. ROSSELL, 517 South Broadway, Pennsville, N. I.
GEORGIA A. ROYER, 303 Creston Rd., York, Pa.
D. RICHARD RUDOLF, 720 Forest Ave., Geneva, Ill.
ROBERT E. RYAN, 567 Manor Rd., Wynnewood, Pa.
IOHN S. SAINSBURY, 470 Carlton Rd., Wyckoff, N. I.
MARY L. SAMPSON, 858 Willow Grove Rd., Westfield, N. I.
ALDEN R. SANBORN, 857 Morningside Rd., Ridgewood, N. I.
BRUCE W. SANDS, 5 Behnert Place, Cranford, N. I.
ROBERT A. SCI-IIEK, 8054 Audrain Drive, St. Louis 21, Mo.
LARRY SCHIN, 9535 239 St., Bellerose, N. Y.
TIMOTHY I. SCHMITT, 715 Ridge Rd., Orange, Conn.
ELLEN M. SCHNEIDER, 145 First Ave., Little Falls, N. I.
CHARLES R. SCHWARZ, 42 Woodland St., Windsor, Conn.
KAREN E. SCHWEMMER, 101-08 Ascaw Ave., Forest Hills, N. Y.
CAROLYN M. SCOTT, 332 Oak Road, Glenside, Pa.
RUTH E. SELLEW, 3048 Sulgrave Rd., Ardmore, Pa.
WILLIAM A. SENSEDERFER, 435 State St., Lancaster, Pa.
FREDERICK H. SETTELMEYER, 22 Havtrthorne Rd., Short Hills, N. I.
RAY G. SHAFFER. R.D. 1, Wrighlsville, Pa.
IOSEPH C. SHARRAH, Cashtown, Pa.
HAROLD C. S1-IEADS, IR., 4913 Franklin St., I-larrislaurg, Pa.
CHRISTOPHER F. SHENK, 1233 Garfield Ave., lltfyomissing, Pa.
ELIZABETH B. SHERWOOD, 1702 Lanham Rd., Falls Church, Va.
ANN B. S1-IOCKEY, 265 E. Main St., Moorestown, N. I.
THOMAS D. SHREINER, 1172 Elm Ave., Lancasler, Pa.
RICHARD A. SIEGEL, 180 Belmont Ave., Iersey City, N. I.
TERENCE B. SILLETT, 6106 Pine St., I-Iarrislnurq, Pa.
THOMAS M. SIMPSON, 2118 Horace Ave., Abington, Pa.
MARK W. SLATKIN, 1429 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y.
WILLIAM A. SLEZAK, 674 Swarthmore Ave., Ridley Park, Pa.
BRUCE W. SMITH, 1142 Markley St., Norrisiown, Pa.
GILBERT W. SMITH, R.D. 3, Red Lion, Pa.
MARIANNE SMITH, 4051 Wilshire Drive, York, Pa.
WILLIAM D. C. SMITH, Box 431, Bryn Mawr, Pa.
IOHN R. SOCEY, 1016 Fairmount Ave., Trenton, N. I.
BARBARA I... SOHL, 790 E. 37th St., Brooklyn 10, N. Y.
IUDITH L. SPENCER, Springfield Rd., Somers, Conn.
IERRY SPINELLI, 1810 Locust St., Norristown, Pa.
IACK R. STEVENS, 116-U6 228th St., Cambria Heights ll, N. Y.
CARROLL S. STEVVART, 307 Pleasant St., Holyoke, Mass.
MERRITT P. STICKER, 1701 Chelsea Rd., Elkins Park 17, Pa.
CAROL I. STINCHCOME, 1502 Windermere Ave., Baltimore 18, Md.
ARTHUR I-I. STROCK, 16 Ridge Way, Fanwood, N. I.
RICHARD' I. STRUNK, G05 Rose Blvd., Baldwin, N. Y.
BRUCE I. STUCKEL, 12819 Connecticut Ave., Silver Spring, Md.
SCOTT L. STURGES, 970 River Rd., The Pillars, Youngstown, N. Y.
DALE L. SULTZBAUGH, 245 W. Main St., Elizabethville, Pa.
ROBERT P. SUMAS, 173 Village Rd., South Orange, N. I.
CONSTANCE I. SUTTLES, 3817 Linqlestown Rd., Harrisburq.
DORIS M. TAYLOR, 4908 Stafford St., Baltimore 29, Md.
NANCY L. TAYLOR, 731 Florida Ave., Pittsburgh 28, Pa.
ROBERT L. TAYLOR, 731 Florida Ave., Pittsburgh 28, Pa.
WILLIAM I. TAYLOR, 1533 Brookside Drive, Fairfield, Conn.
ROBERT W. TELKINS, 1874 Edge Hill Rd., Abington, Pa.
BARBARA Tl-IATCHER, 3 Wilson Lane, Madison, N. I.
G. WALLACE THAYER, 714 Washington St., Braintree 85, Mass.
IOANNE THOMAS, 4321 Walther Blvd., Baltimore 14, Md.
ALLEN S. THOMPSON, 10 Chatham Lane, Mullica Hill, N. I.
GARY I. THOMPSON, Amenia, N. Y.
NEIL I. THOMPSON, 86-91 Palo Alto St., Hollis 23, N. Y.
TAMSIE L. TRAETON, Box 656, Westport, Conn.
WILLIAM F. TRAKAT, 506 Cowpath Rd., Lansdale, Pa.
E. IOEL REXLER, 43 Church St., Macunqie, Pa.
DOUGLAS O. TRUAX, R.D. 2, Berwick, Pa.
RAYMOND C. TRUEX, 219 Avon Rd., Narbeth, Pa.
C. ALEX TRUCK, 1000 Oak St., Elmira, N. Y.
PETER VAN NAME, 36 Wellington Drive, Oranqe, Conn.
VALERIE L. VILD, 23 Vine St., Fords, N. I.
IAMES S. VINSON, 1229 Lincoln Way East, Chambersburg, Pa.
G. FREDERICK VON EIFF, 252 Old Mamaroneck Rd., White Plains, N.Y
THEODORE A. WACHHAUS, 3219 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa.
WAYNE U. WAGNER, 1536 Kenneth Ave., Baldwin, N. Y.
DORICE I. WALLEY, 29 Marion St., Farmingdale, N. Y.
GRACE E. WASSMER, 5908 Wilmett Rd., Bethesda 14, Md.
IOAN M. WATERS, 5803 Bradley Blvd., Bethesda 14, Md.
ROBERT E. WATSON, Mi. Rose Rd., Pennington, N. I.
WALTER M. WEBER, Box 92B Hoffman Station Rd., Enqlishtown, N. I
WILLIAM H. WELLMAN, 41 Coolidge Ave., 'West Caldwell, N. I.
THOMAS L. WENGER, Quentin, Pa.
I. STEPHEN VVHETSTONE, 203 Sylvan Rd., Bloomfield, N. I.
IOSEPH L. WILLIAMS, 8202 Moorland Lane, Bethesda 14, Md.
I. REBECCA WILLY, 2954 Lovell Ave., Broomall, Pa.
K. BOYD WILSON, 859 Grandview Blvd., Lancaster, Pa.
ANTHONY C. WINCH, 98 Meadow Sl., Garden Cily, N. Y.
RICHARD H. WIX, 2444 Canby St., Harrisburg, Pa.
FRED G. WRIGHT, 1209 Mason Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa.
PETER W. WRIGHT, 524 Prescott Rd., Merion. Pa.
C. GARY WYNKOOP, 1928 Old Gulph Rd.. Villanova, Pa.
PENNOCK I, YEATMAN, 238 Lincoln Sl., Kennett Square, Pa.
C. ANDREW YVOH, IR., 1630 N.E. 27111 Dr., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
FRANK W. YOUNG, 829 Onaha Si., Honolulu. Hawaii.
MARTIN T. YOUNG, 24 Taplin Ave., Maywood, N. I.
INAYNE D. ZAIAC. 5004 Morello Rd., Mallimore 14. Md.
IOHN W. ACKERMAN, IR., 572 Prospect St., Nutley, N. I.
GEORGI ANNE M. ACKERSON, 24 Barlow St., Gettysburg, Pa.
VICKI S. ADCOCK, 1813 Arden Drive, Bloomington, Ind.
RICHARD- H, ALBRIGHT, IR., Quarryville, Pa.
M. LYNNE ALDRIDGE, Flying Point Rd., Water Mill, N. Y.
VIRGINIA M. ALLEN, Box 394, Pine Beach, N. I.
DIANNE MARIE ANDERSON, 4441 Lowell St., N.W., Washington
16, D. C.
PAUL R. ANDREWS, 4601 Brandywine St., Washington 16, D. C.
IUDITH A. ARMSTRONG, 14 Dolan Ave., South Amboy, N. I.
BARBARA A. ARNOLD, 50 Arnold Dr., Westminster, Md.
SCOTT E. ASI-LMAN, 5802 Murryhill, Pittsburgh, Pa.
S. BRIAN AVNET, 3833 Sequoia Ave., Baltimore 15, Md.
DOUGLAS I. AWAD, Park Drive, South Rye, N. Y.
CAROL L. BAILEY, 3300 Lowell St., N.W., Washington 8, D. C.
CHARLES E. BALTZ, IR., 2132 Alberta Ave., Linden, N. I.
IOI-IN I. BANCROFT, 376 Prospect St., East Orange, N. I.
PETER A. BARNES, 4625 Harlem Rd., Buffalo, N. Y.
DAVE E. BARTON, 41 Vokes Terr., Lynniield, Mass.
GARY E. BASHIAN, 973 Sheffield Rd., Teaneck, N. I. "
DIANE E. BAST, 417 E. Main St., Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
ION A. BAUGHMAN, 963 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne, Pa.
CLYDE S. BETTS, N. Radcliffe St., Bristol, Pa.
S. BRUCE BEUCHLER, 164 Wedston Dr., Morrisville, Pa.
IOHN R. BIDDLE, 652 5th St., Huntingdon, Pa.
BARBARA A. BIFFAR, 112 Palmer Ave., Tenafly, N. I.
IANICE H. BIGELOW, A-7 Apt. Dorm, Lutheran Seminary,
CHARLES P. BLACKMAN, 8 East Main St., Lansdale, Pa.
SUSAN ANNE BLACKHARD, 44 Barton Circle, North Haven,
STEPHEN F. BLANK, 115 N. Reading Ave., Boyertown, Pa.
MARGARET BLISS, 20 Aldon Terrace, Bloomfield, N. I.
LYNNE W. BLOSSOM, 283 N. Central Ave., Ramsey, N. I.
THOMAS P. BOALS, 1931 Mulberry St., Harrisburg, Pa.
ETHEL L. BOLSTAD, 47 Rhoda Ave., Nutley 10, N. I.
MARY E. BOTBYL, Main St., Monsey, N. Y.
NANCY L. BOTBYL, Main St., Monsey, N. Y.
ERNEST N. BOWEN, 26 Spring Rd., Chappaqua, N. Y.
CLARE M. BRADFORD, 527 Mixsell St., Easton, Pa.
BARBARA V. BRATTIG, 1719 Newkirk Ave.. Brooklyn 26, N. Y.
ELIZABETH C. BRENNECKE, Box 38, Rich Square, N. C.
DAVID E. BRENNER, 236 Green St., Doylestown, Pa.
FRANCES E. BREWSTER, 201 Volan St., Merchantville, N. I.
POTTER BRIMLOW, IR., 517 Glenwood St., Emmaus, Pa.
SARAH W. BRINKERHOFF, 4317 Hamilton Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa.
VIRGINIA R. BROWN, 804 Gosher Ave., West Chester, Pa.
ALYCE V. BRUENE, Beechwood Dr., Morristown, N. I.
ROBERT A. BRUSH, 400 Ridge Rd., Orange, Conn.
E. DAVID BUCHER, Owings Mills, Md.
WILLIAM R. BURFEIND, II9 Oak Drive, R.D. I, Camp Hill, Pa.
GEORGE C. BURGHARDT, 145 Cooper Dr., New Rochelle, N. Y.
IOHN A. BUSHNELL, 1470 Rockwell Rd., Abington, Pa.
HARRY W. BUZZERD, IR., 760 Glenwood Ave., Williamsport, Pa.
IANE L. CALDERWOOD, 33 West Irving Chevy Chase, Md.
CHRISTINE A. CARUSO, Box 1049, Southampton, N. Y.
SUSAN E. CASTELLAN, 95-07 243 St., Bellerose 26, N. Y.
RAMON I. CASTRO, 6 Dahill Rd., Plainview, N. Y.
BETTY I. CHALMERS, 28 Highland Rd., Valley Stream, N. Y.
SUSAN D. CHAPIN, 428 Allendale Way, Camp Hill, Pa.
CURTIS P. CHEYNEY, 40 Decatur Rd., Havertown, Pa,
CAROL M. CLAESSEN, Il Rose Lane it-T.. Merrick, N. Y.
IEFFREY I. CLARKE, 428 Bloomfield Ave., Nutley 10, N. I.
CHRISTINE A. CLATANOFF, New Brunswick, N. I.
RICHARD D. CLELAND, 53 Vine Rd., Larchrnont, N. Y.
FREDERICK L. COLE, IR., 218 Bettlewood Ave., Oaklyn, N. I.
MARILYN M. COMFORT, 125 White Horse Pike, Haddon Heights, N.I.
CHRISTOPHER W. CONOVER, 193 Harding Dr., New Rochelle, N. Y.
EARLE W. CONRAD, 837 Fernhill Rd., Glenside, Pa.
DAVID F. COOLEDGE, 8 Devereaux St., Arlington 74, Mass.
NANCY I. CORNELIUS, Susquehanna St., Iohnstown, Pa.
MARGARET A. COULSON, 1144 Main Street, Akron, Pa.
DOUGLAS W. CRAIG, 502 Weidman Ave., Sinking Spring, Pa.
BRUCE T. CRANDALL, 2 Abbott Ave., Earlville, N. Y.
PHILIP U. CRANE, 206 E. Park Rd., Havertown, Pa.
ALFRED CREW, 425 Wastena Terr., Ridgewood, N. I.
THOMAS C. CRIST, 2 Elm St., Gettysburg, Pa.
G. SCOTT CUSHMAN, Snake Hill Rd., Belmont 78, Mass.
WILLIAM M. DAVIES, 3rd-137 Progress St., Lincoln, R. I.
SHIRLEY A. DAVIS, York Springs, Pa.
ROBERT DAWES, 20 Benjamin West Ave., Swarthmore, Pa
LANE H. DAYLOR, 1150 High St., Pottstown, Pa.
RICHARD W. DEANEY, l Sunset Dr., No. Caldwell, N. I.
SERGIO l. DeARAUIO-, 34 McLoughlin St., Glen Cove. N. Y.
GUSSIE A. DEMCHYK, 820 Fernwoocl St., Ernmaus, Pa.
DAVID H. DENNEN, 1 Bay Statte Rd., Wellesley, Mass.
JEFFREY S. A. DENNER, 33 N. Main St., Manchester, Md.
DENISE E. DERINGER, 11129 Carlisle St., Natrona Hts., Pa.
BARBARA R. DIEI-IR, 1946 Blair Blvd., Wooster, Ohio.
CHARLES W. DILLEY, IB., R.D. 3, Bethlehem, Pa.
IOHN A. DOUGLASS, 1949 Lycoming Ave., Abington, Pa.
IOANNE M. DOWLING, 4C4 W. Garden Rd., Orelancl, Fa.
STEVEN A. DRESSNER, 365 E. Shore Rd., Great Neck, N.
WALTER P. DURAND, 974 Pittsburgh St., Springdale, Pa.
ROBERT I. DURST, 228 Mercer St., Munhall, Pa.
DOROTHY L. DYOTT, 404 Trippe Ave., Easton, Md.
DOROTHY E. ECKERT, 4215 Stuart Ave., Richmond 21, Va.
ROBERT D. EGAN, 41 Oakridge Rd., Bloomfield, N. l.
RUTH El-IRMAN, Elm Court, Butler, Pa.
DAVID A. EISENHOWER, 127 Tyson Rd., Newton Sq., Pa.
ANTHONY S. EMERY, 2801 Main St., Bethlehem, Pa.
LYNDA N. ENGEL, 5424 Springdale Way, Baltimore, Md.
WILLIAM H. ENGEL, 599 Upper Blvd., Ridgewood, N. I.
ELIZABETH S. ENTREKIN, lOU5 Olive St., Coatesville, Pa.
W. REED ERNST, 2157 Yale Ave., Camp Hill, Pa.
RICHARD W. ESSER, 2901 Rathton Rd., Camp Hill, Pa,
WILLIAM F. EVANS, 10 Single Lane, Wallingford, Pa.
WILLIAM H. EVERETT, 513 Dartmouth Ave., Sliver Spring,
RANDOLPH D. EYLER, U.S.A. Chap. Sch., Pt. Slocum, N. Y.
SUSAN A. EYMANN, 42 Ianet St., Kingston, N. Y.
IAMES R. FARRAR, 410 Broad Ave., Belle Vernon, Pa.
E. THOMAS FAULKNER, IR., 626 S. Newberry Si., York, Pa.
CAROL L. FEGLEY, 3770 Sycamore Dr., Easton, Pa.
LANNY G. FELTY, 112 Mifflin St., Pine Grove, Pa.
ALLEN S. FERG, 410 Kings Highway, Moorestcwn, N. I.
BEN FERNANDEZ, IR., 30 Elmwood Terr., Linden. N. I.
ERIC D. FIELDS, 229 Fillmore Si., Hunlingion, N. Y.
IANET I. FILING, 1448 Woodford Dr., Wayne, Pa.
DOUGLAS ELACK, 1064 Esplanade, Pelham, N. Y.
PAUL D. FOLKEMER, 4404 Rokeby Rd., Ballimf-re 29, Md.
VANCE B. FOREPAUGH, IR., 72 Wyo. Hills Blvd., Reading, Pa.
AMY E. FORSMAN, 16 Cliff Rd., Merrick, L. 1., N. Y.
IOANNE V. FOSTER, 139 S. Main Si., Doyleslown, Pa.
STEVEN M. FOX, Route 60, Allentown, Pa.
IACKSON C. FRANK, 1.491 Bowen Rd., Elma, N. Y.
IAN H. FREDERIKSEN, 1971 W. Market St., Poitsville, Pa.
ROBERT E. FURNEY, 734 Sunset Ave., Geilysinurg, Pa.
IAMES L. GARBUTT, 747 Baeder Rd., Ienkirmiown, Pa.
RICHARD V. GARDINER, 411 Stale Rd., Gladwyne, Pa.
IUDY A. GARLAND, 36 Tunnel Sl., Lansiord, Pa.
BRUCE D. GARMAN, 225 S. Oak Si., Ephrata, Pa.
WAYNE L. GARRETT, R.D. 1, Hanover, Pa.
HELEN A. GATTERDAM, 75-51 195 St., Flushing 66, N. Y.
MARILOUISE GAUTSCH, 7780 l7ih Si., N.W., 'Washington 12, D. C.
FRANK B. GEDDES, 1445 Edgewood Ave., Roslyn, Pa.
STEPHEN D. GELFOND, 716 Ashbourne Rd., Philadelphia 17, Pa.
CAROL SUE GEPPERT, 956 Braddock Rd., Cumberland, Md.
HOWARD GERKEN, R.D. 2, Freehold, N. I.
DONNA 1. GILBERT, Biglerville, Pa.
ROBERT H. GILMAN, 671 Belgrove Dr., Kearny, N. I.
BETSY A. GLENN, 406 Bridge Sl., Towanda, Pa.
KENNETH E. GODDARD, 60 Argyle Rd., Alberison, N. Y.
HARVEY B. GOSS, 124 Academy Hill, Lewistown, Pa.
JAMES S. GRANT, 340 Ardmore Ave., Ardmore, Pa.
ANGELA R. GRAVINO, 306 Delaware St., Woodbury, N. I.
DOUGLAS C. GRIEBNER, 531 Green Field Rd., Lewiston, N. Y.
BARBARA G. GROSSMAN, 1302 Chatham Rd., Camp Hill, Pa.
BARRY L. GRUBER, 2017 Holly St., Harrisburg, Pa.
CAROL GULICK, 462 Berkeley Ave., Orange, N. I.
ROGER W. HACKSTAFF, 27 West Neck Rd., Huntington, N. Y.
HILLARY H. HAINES, 17 Braeburn Rd., Havertown, Pa.
IERRY L. HALE, 3733 Sylvan Dr., Baltimore 7, Md.
PAUL W. HARBISON, IR., 2506 Pine Rd., Huntingdon Valley.
IOHN E. HARKINS, 437 Meer Ave., Wyckoff, N. I.
DAVID L. HARRISON, Lenni Rd., Glen Riddle, Pa.
IOHN B. HARRY, 57 Audrey Dr., Pittsburgh 36, Pa.
RICHARD G. HART, l Serene Lane, Yardley, Pa.
GEORGE L. HARTENSTEIN, IV, 1201 Ruxton Rd., York, Pa.
MARTHA V. HARTMAN. Box 664, Rt. 2, Severna Park, Md.
ELAINE A. HARTZELL, Fayetteville, Pa.
THOMAS C. HASEK, 1505 Savoy Place, Lynchburg, Va.
MARION P. HATCH, 425 Pelham Manor Rd., Pelham, N. Y.
CAROLYN M. HAUSER, 98 Suffolk Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass.
SUSAN I-l. HAWS, 602 Hastings Rd., Towson 4, Md.
ELIZABETH W. HEADLEY, 130 Delano Dr., Pittsburgh 36, Pa.
IOI-IN L. HECKEN, 159 Locust Ave., Garden City, L. I., N. Y.
WILLIAM N. HEDEMAN, IR., 7313 Knollwood Rd., Towson 4, Md
CONSTANCE L. HEDLAND, 381 High St., Highspire, Pa.
NANCY L. HELSEL, Hqs. Etain Sub Post, APO 87, New York, N. Y
.ORETTA I. HELWIG, 3902 Groveland Ave., Baltimore l5, Md.
BETTY HENZE, 3924 Nethefield Rd., Philadelphia 29. Pa.
REBECCA A. HERMAN, 103 Lyndhurst Rd., York, Pa.
MARY LEA HEYDON, 281 Clinton Place, Hackensack, N. I.
SUZANNE E. HILLIARD, 431 Berryhill Rd., Harrisburg, Pa.
RAYMOND C. HITTINGER, 406 Erie St., White I-Iaven, Pa.
I. CRIST HOFFMAN, 2400 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa.
IUDITH L. HOFFMAN, 107 W. Broadway, Gettysburg, Pa.
LYNN I. HOFFMAN, 409 Forest Ave., Iohnstown, Pa.
RICHARD I. HOFMANN, 8 Pinewood Ct., Short Wills, N. I.
THEODORE A. HOHN, 60 Severan Ave., Springfield, N. I.
ROBERT G. HOOPER, Wallcersville, Md.
KAYE L. HOOVER, Box l3, Woodbury, Pa.
IO ANN HOPE, l96 Harleysville Pike, Souderton, Pa.
IESSE G. I-IOUCK III, 1447 Sunset Drive, Pottstown, Pa.
THOMAS M. HOUGHTON, 489 Vermont St., Olean, N. Y.
BARRY R. HOWE, 1504 Harding Blvd., Norristown, Pa.
MELISSA P. HOWE, 4708 Alton Pl., N.W., Washington, D. C.
PHILIP H. HUDSON, R.D. l, Dillsburq, Pa.
MARY S. HUNNICUTT, 1919 Ursinus Ave., Lancaster, Pa.
NANCY E. HUNTER, 419 Lincoln Ave., Highland Park, N. I.
IOY HUNTINGTON, 822 Gordon Ave., Falls Church, Va.
BARBARA A. INGRAM, 9 Clemson Drive, Camp Hill, Pa.
SHERRY IACKSON, 238 Walnut St., Westlleld, N. l.
WILLIAM B. IACOBSEN, 570 Kenwood Place, Teaneck, N. I.
ROBERT W. IAKOBER, 35 Calaman Rd., Cranston, R. I.
MAIIA IAUNZEMIS, 428 Pleasant Valley Blvd., Altoona, Pa.
GEORGE E. IEFFERIES, 900 Orange St., Oberlin-Steelton, Pa.
IOHN A. IEFFERIES, 900 Orange St., Oberlin-Steelton, Pa.
CATHERINE A. IOHNSON, 3533 Saw Mill Rd., Newton Square, Pa.
CLINTON E. IOHNSON, R.D. 2, Box 1l3A, Brewerton, N. Y.
IANET D. IOHNSON, 84 E. Broadway, Gettysburg, Pa.
SARA C. IOHNSON, clo Chief Navy Group Iusmmat. APO 254, N. Y.
WILLIAM S. IOHNSON, 526 Lakewood Rd., Neptune, N. I.
C1-IAUNCEY O. IOHNSTONE, 635 Park Ave., New York 21, N. Y.
GEORGE R. IONES, IR., R.D. 2, Box 141, Aberdeen. Md.
RICHARD D. IONES. 19 Circle Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
R. MICHAEL KARR, 643 Upper Market St., Milton, Pa.
MARK A. KAUFKI, 600 8th Ave., Asbury Park, N. I.
GEORGE A. KAUFMANN, 1819 Roberta Ave., Abington, Pa.
WOUTER KEESING, 4508 45th St., N.W., Washington 16, D. C.
LINDA I. KELLER, 3219 Brownsville Rd., Trevose, Pa.
DOUGLAS E. KEPNER, 300 E. 4th St., Berwick, Pa.
DAVID B. KERR, I8 Orpinqton St., Hamden, Conn.
FREDERICK R. KIRSCI-I, 438 Clubway, Hackensack, N. I.
NANCY L. KLEIN, 224 Berkeley Rd., Glenside, Pa.
IOAN L. KLEINFELDER, 13 Webster Ave., Summit, N. I.
ELIZABETH E. KNOLL, Richland, Pa.
FREDERIC KOCH, 931 S. Poplar St., Allentown, Pa.
HENRY M. KOCH, IR., 32 Hawthorne Rd., Wyoming I-Iills, Reading, Pa.
ALICE E. KOLZ, 364 Owen Ave., Fair Lawn, N. I.
EDWARD A. KRAMER, 2315 Rudy Road, Harrisburg, Pa.
A. DIANE KUEI-INE, 1623 Larkspur Dr., Mountainside, N. I.
DANIEL W. LANG, 501 W. White Horse Pike, Lindenwold,
R. PENN LARDNER, IR., Z0 Clinton Ave., Montclair, N. I.
EDWARD B. LARSON, 400 Strathmore Rd., Havertown, Pa.
WILLIAM LAUBER, II, 1111 Ormond Ave., Drexel 1-Iill, Pa.
GEORGIA C. LAURIDSEN, Wassona Park, Marion, Va.
DONALD T. LAWRENCE, 826 Coles Ave., Merchantville, N.
IUDITH S. LAWRENCE, 161 Birch Tree St., Westwood, Mass.
PETER D. LEE, 243 N. Washington St., Gettysburg, Pa.
RICHARD L. LEVENGOOD, R.D. 3, Reading, Pa.
HENRY F. LINCK, IR., 3110 Parktowne Rd., Baltimore 14, Md.
CHARLES H. LISSE, 1723 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa.
DONALD W. LOCHMAN, 509 Collingdale Ave., Collingdale, Pa.
WILLIAM B. LOI-IRENTZ, 1651 Williamsburg Rd., Pittsburgh 16, Pa
IAMES C. LOMBARDI, 12 Oxford St., Montclair, N. I.
ROBERT G. LOPRESTI, 34 Westminster Rd., Great Neck, N. Y.
FRANCES E. LORENZO, Cedar Heights, Annandale, N. I.
BRUCE I-I. LOW, 22 Dixie Drive, Towson 4, Md.
ALAN R. LUKENS, 425 Edgeboro Dr., Newton, Pa.
LEE F. LYBARGER, N. 8th St., Mittlinburq, Pa.
IOI-IN W. LYNES, IR., 355 S. Marshall St., Lancaster, Pa.
IAMES L. MCCLOY, 312 Eagle St., Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
DAVID G. MCCORMICK, 111 Depew Ave., Buffalo 14, N. Y.
HAROLD A. MCELROY, 4 Hemlock St., Montvale, N. I.
IEAN A. MCCORD, R.D. 2, Valencia, Pa.
PAUL W. MACKASEK, 148 Albertson Parkway, Albertson, N. Y
SUE R. MacKNIGI-IT, 8318 Haddon Drive, Takoma Park 12, Md.
ORTRUD MAI-ILER, 2535 Harrison Ave., Baldwin, N. Y.
NORMA M. MAIDMENT, 17 Leigh Dr., Plorham Park, N. I.
WILLIAM F. MALLETT, IR., Truesdale Lane, South Salem, N. Y.
ROBERT I. MANNING, 99 Pleasant I-Iills Blvd., Pittsburgh 36, Pa
WILLIAM C. MARTINDALE, IR., 2920 Belmont Ave., Ardmore, Pa
GEORGE C, MARTZ, 2632 Eastwood Dr., York, Pa.
GEORGE E. MAYER, 81 Midwood Rd., Teaneck, N. I.
MARION E. MEIER, 410 66th Ave., Philadelphia 26, Pa.
CAROLYN M. MEISTER, 210 Valley Dr., Pittsburgh 15, Pa.
DAVID O. MEIXALL, 20 Crane St.. Caldwell, N. I.
SUSAN M. MERRILL, 90 Pond St., Georgetown, Mass.
BARBARA L. METZNER, 1290 Lowther Rd., Camp Hill, Pa.
IAMES L. MEYERS, 3109 Glenmore Ave., Baltimore 14, Md.
CAROLE A. MIELKE, Teaticket Path, Falmouth, Mass.
SUE A. MILLER, 310 S. Hanson St., Easton, Md.
IERALD E. MIRROW, 6420 Dorcas St., Philadelphia, Pa.
IOHN F. MORGAN, 236 Edward Ave., Pittsburgh 16, Pa.
ANN MORROW, R.D. 1, New Bloorniield, Pa.
PETER MUCHA, IR., 207 S. Center St., Frackville, Pa.
IOHN A. MULHERN, 116 Main St., Orange, N. I.
HANK MULLER, 13-32 146 St., Whitestone 57, N. Y.
LOWELL W. MUNSON, 20 Fuller Ave., Chatham, N. I.
WARREN F. MUTH, 39 Hemlock St., Islip, N. Y.
ALBERT C. NEWMANN, 88 Steve-nsave, Littlefalls, N. I.
M. HARDY NICHOLS, 236 Buford Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.
BRUCE A. NIELSEN, 12020 84 Ave., Kew Gardens 15, N. Y
IAMES L. NYE, 2460 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa.
WILLIAM E. OFF, 61 Suqartown Rd., Malvern, Pa.
BOBBI OLDERSI-IAW, 107 Shaver Ave., Shavertown, Pa.
SONIA I. OLSEN, 7040 Colonial Rd., Brooklyn 9, N. Y.
FRANCES S. OROBONO, 2 W'est 23rd St., Chester, Pa.
LINDA A. OSBORN, 546 Sunset Ave., I-'Iawc.rth, N. I.
MARTIN D. PALMER, 7319 District Hts. Pkwy., Washington 28, D. C.
WILLIAM V. K. PARKELL, 52 Reckless Pl., Red Bank, N. I.
KATHLEEN A. PARR, 15 Third St., Pequannoclc, N. I,
TIMOTHY H. PARSONS, 61 Watchung Ave., Montclair, N. I.
PAUL A. PASCHKE, 278 East Ninth St., Oswego, N. Y.
IANET M. PATTERSON, 518 N. Meadowcrott Ave., Pittsburgh 16, Pa.
SUSAN I. PAULSON, 78 Waldron Ave., Glen Rock, N. I.
SANDRA P. PERRY, 150 Hillside Ave., Metuchen, N. I.
DAVID S. PERTUSIO, 3447 Clifton Blvd., Wantagh, N. Y.
DOUGLAS G. PINCOCK, 3604 Cardiff Rd., Chevy Chase 15, Md.
DAVID G. POMFRET, 127 Field Crest Rd., New Canaan, Conn.
BURRILL C. PORTER, 2537 Pe-nbrook Ave., Harrisburg, Pa.
LINDA C. PRICE, 157 Arch St., Sunbury, Pa.
ANTOINETTE O. PRISCO, 15 Briarheath Lane, Clark, N. I.
BRUCE N. PRITCHARD, 647 I-larristown Rd., Glen Rock, N. 1.
IOYCE E. QUINN, 255 Marcellus Rd., Mineola, N. Y.
BEVERLY L. RADCLIFFE, 421 Windsor St., Reading, Pa.
ROBERT E. RANKIN, III, 2630 Ramshorn Dr., Manasquan, N. I.
AARON A. RASSAS, 99 N. Riveredge Dr., Little Silver, N. I.
PATREA A. REAM, 166 Oak Manor Pk., So. Plainfield. N. I.
KAREN E. REBERT, 2075 Knob Hill Rd., York, Pa.
THOMAS M. REESE, 111 Penn St., Martinsburg, Pa.
ERIC D. REIFF, 858 Mansion Drive, Huntingdon Valley, Pa.
IOI-IN REIS, 137 Brook St., Garden City, N. Y.
ANN L. REYNOLDS, 225 McCully St., Pittsburgh 16, Pa.
CAROL S. REYNOLDS, 4 Horton St., Rye, N. Y.
KAREN L. RIBBLETT, 1489 Frankstown Rd., lohnslown, Pa.
REBECCA A. RIFE, 21 S. Grant St., Waynesboro, Pa.
ULO M. RIIVALD, 418 Monmouth Ave., Lakewood, N. I.
IEAN C. RITTERSHAUSEN, 55 Carman St., Hempstead, N. Y.
SANDRA E. ROBERTS, 1412 N. Market St., Frederick, Md.
RONALD A. P. ROCK, 2575 Sedgwick Ave., Box 68, N. Y.
CLAUDIA A. ROEDER, 45-68 196th St., Flushing 58, N. Y.
IAMES H. ROLLYSON, 40 Darrow St., South River, N. I.
ROGER D. ROSENSTOCK, 170 Hawthorne St., Brooklyn 25, N.
A. LINDSAY ROWLAND, Millville, Pa.
RAE C. RUSTAD, 225 Homewood Rd., Linthicum Heights, Md.
IOSEPH W. SABO, R.D. 2. Biglerville, Pa.
ROWINA E. SACHS, 506 Blackwell Way, Neptune, N. I.
EDWARD H. SALMON, 1033 Walnut St., Lemoyne, Pa.
WILLIAM C. SALZMANN, 15 Morgan Pl., Keamy, N. I.
DOROTHY I. SAMUEL, 20 Roselyn Dr., York, Pa.
ALLEN W. SANBORN, Duncan Rd., White Hall, Md.
RICHARD M. SANDERS, 2 Whitehall Blvd., Garden City, N. Y.
RICHARD I. SANTILLO, 2806 Second Ave., Norristown, Pa.
ROBERT W. SASSAMAN, 873 Southern Rd., York, Pa.
C. RICHARD SAVAGE, R.D. 2, Bloomshurq, Pa.
IAMES M. SAVAGE, 139 Chestnut St., Shillington, Pa.
PHYLLIS E. SAVAGE, 135 Haddon Ave., Collingswood, N. I.
MARY C. SAYER, Mt. Bethel, Pa.
ELIZABETH M. SCHAEFR, 30 West Hobart Gap Rd., Livingston,
IANE B. SCHAEFER, 39 Chandler St., Rockledge, Pa.
SUSAN E. SCI-IEIHING, 2303 "B" Loney St.. Philadelphia, Pa
PETER I. SCHELKER, 17 Rockwood Dr., Larchmont, N. Y.
FRED O. SCI-IICKER, 579 South Forest Dr., W. Englewood, N.
DAVID W. SCHNEIDER, 1325 East High St., Springfield, Ohio
MARLENE M. SCHOEN, 1532 Lehigh St., Easton, Pa.
FRANK I. SCHROEN, Poplar Ridge Rd., Pasadena, Md.
THOMAS F. SCOTT, 524 Dudley Court, Westfield, N. I.
CATHERINE M. SCOZZARO, 2841 Nottingham Way, Trenton 9.
IANET C. SEWARD, 204 E. Belvedere Ave., Baltimore 12, Md.
DAVID C. SHAFFER, B6 N. Grant St., Manheim, Pa.
TED G. SHARP, 2I South St., Yarmouth, Maine.
F. BARRY SHAW, 810 S. Providence Rd., Chester, Pa.
GAIL E. SI-IEA, R.F.D. 5, Harrisonburg, Va.
TIM S. SHELLEY, R.D. 1, Red Lion, Pa.
PAUL L. SHOWALTER, B32 Pine St., Denver, Pa.
LINDA O. SHUMAN, R.D. l, Mechanicsburq, Pa.
CAROL A. SIEMERS, 5 N. Coloane Terr., West Orange, N. I.
RODNEY P. SIMONDS, 26 Sixth Ave., Nyack, N. Y.
IOI-IN C. SIMS, IR., 31 Lehigh Court, Rockville Centre, N. Y.
ALAN W. SMITH, 26 Holly Lane, Darien, Conn.
DONALD E. SMITH, 434 W. High St., Gettysburg, Pa.
GRANT S. SMITH, 40 Phelps St., East Hartford 8, Conn
IAMES E. SMITH, Star Rt. 2, Shippenisburg, Pa.
IOEL F. SMITH, 2933 Neifeld Ave., Baltimore, Md.
KATHLEEN A. SMITH, Barrville Rd., Elba, N. Y.
VIRGINIA A. SMITH, 228 Logan St., Lewistown, Pa.
SUSAN I. SMITTEN, 536 Park Ave., Uniondale, N. Y.
MARK I. SNYDER, 812 Locust St., Lebanon, Pa.
LYNN E. SODEMANN, 2949 Roxbury Rd., Oceanside, N Y
EDWARD G. SOUTHWORTH, 228 Nimitz Ave., State College P
DONALD B, SPAHR, 503 Saratoga Ave., Glen Barnie, Md
KAREN B. SPONHEIMER, 99 Yale Rd., Hartsdale. N. Y.
C. MARTIN STAUB, 242 Broadway, Meyersdale, Pa.
CARL R. STERNAT, 3938 Dowling Ave., Pittsburgh 21, Pa.
IOHN B, STEVENS, IR., 204 Berkeley Rd., Glenside, Pa.
WAYNE C. STREITZ, 6 Broad St., Clayton, N. I.
FRANK E. STUART, P.O. Box 329, Colon Republic, Panama.
PAMELA I. STURGE, 58 Mead St., Hempstead, N. Y.
KARL L. STUTZMAN, 26 Mead Ave., Freehold, N. I.
DAVID W. SUNDAY, 1747 Swatara St.. Harrisburg Pa.
RICHARD C. SUNDAY, R.D. 1, Mechanicsburq, Pa.
DONALD T. SZEGDA, 725 Wilson St., Chester, Pa.
BRUCE A. TAYLOR, 9 Hickory Lane, New Canaan, Conn.
CHARLES F. TAYLOR, III, 125 S. 27th St., Camp Hill, Pa.
RICHARD W. TAYLOR, Box 51, Glen Mills, Pa., R.D. 2.
PAUL L. TECKLENBERG, 518 Franklin Ave., Balltimore 21, Md.
MARY ANN TEST, 119 Homestead Ave., Haddonfield, N. I.
LEILA I. THARP, 429 Baltimore St., Gettysburg, Pa.
DEBORAH F. THOMAS, 1918 Waterbury Rd., Cheshire, Conn.
WILLIAM M. THOMAS, Brookville Lane, Old Brookville, L.1., N.
WILLIAM M. TILDEN, 4 Haines Drive, Moorestown, N. I.
KENNETH W. TYSON, 102 N. Everhart Ave., West Chester, Pa.
FRANK A. URSOMARSO, 1004 Shadeland Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa.
LANCE G. VALT, 43-35 Kissena Blvd., Flushing, N. Y.
ROBERT B. VanAMBERG, 183 Forest Ave., Montclair, N. I.
PETER E. VENDT, 655 Main St., Hyannis, Mass.
RALPH L. VIGNATI, 99 Valley View Dr., Wetherstield, Conn.
C. ALBERT WAGAMAN, 2423 N. 4th St., Harrisburg, Pa.
ROBERT L. WAGNER, 110 4th Ave., S.W., Glen Burnie, Md.
ELIZABETH A. WAKEFIELD, 68 Grandview Pl,. Upper Montclair
IONATHAN I. WALBORN, S. Liberth St., Orwigsburg, Pa.
PATRICIA A. WEAVER, 225 S. Howard Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.
ROBERT W. WEBBER, 9 Sunnybrook Rd., Bronxville, N. Y.
ALICE E. WEINHOLD, 771 Mt. Vernon Ave., Haddonfield, N. I
ALFRED K. WEISENBECK, 40 Canterbury Ct., Teaneck, N. I.
SUE E. WESTCOTT, 639 Church St., Boonton, N. I.
CLIFFORD P. WICKS, 62 Hoyt St., Stamford, Conn.
ANDREW S. WILDRICK, ISO3 Meetinqhouse Rd., Huntingdon Valley
DONALD F. WINSTEL, 315 New Market St., Salem, N. I.
ROBERT C. WINTERS, IR., 304 Lake Drive, Allenhurst, N. I.
PATRICIA A. WISHART, 699 E. Grand Ave., Rahway, N. I.
NORMAN C. WITT, Greenwich Ave., Goshen, N. Y,
SARA K. WOLF, 139 Highland Ave., Wadsworth, Ohio.
WILLIAM M. WOLF, 124 W. Walnut Lane, Philadelphia 44, Pa.
DAVID R. WOLFF, 9368 Norihqale Dr., Allison Park, Pa.
I. ROBERT WOLFGANG, 1036 Blvd., Westfield, N. I.
HENRY F. WOLTMAN, Country Club Manor Apl. H-9, York, Pa
PETER A. WOOD, 904 Delene Rd., Jenkintown, Pa.
ROBERT E. W. YOUNG, P.O. Box 43, Ierferson, Md.
GEORGE W. ZEEMER, 620 LeMoyne Ave. Ext., Washington, Pa
IUDY N. ZILKER, 609 High St., Easton, Pa.
STEVEN F. ZINNER, 735 Argyle Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y.
F. DAVID AKER, 2925 Swede Road, Norristown, Pa.
IANET E. ALBERICH, Hasbrouck Heights. N. I.
HARRY L. ALLEN, 4204 Hartel Ave., Philadelphia 36, Pa.
WILSON S. ALLING, 74 Melrose Pl., Montclair, N. I.
DEAN C. AMADON, 62 Kirkland Cir., Wellesley, Mass.
RUSSELL P. ANGERMAN, 501 Unruh St., Philadelphia 11, Pa.
R. PETER ARCHBOLD, 662 Penn Ave., Teaneck, N. I.
IOHN A. ARMITAGE, 340 W. Graisbury Ave., Audubon, N. I.
E. DOUGLAS AROSELL, 2131 Fairview St., WestLawn, Pa.
NANCY I. ASCENIO, 3530 Olympic St., Silver Spring, Md.
PETER R. AUGELLO, 73 Kenneth Pl., New Hyde Park, N. Y.
HARRY H. AUGI-IINBAUGH, R.D. 6, Gettysburg, Pa.
ROGER N. ANGLETON, 39 Prospect Hill Ave., Summit, N. I.
GEORGE L. AXFORD, 105 Holmes Run Road, Falls Church, Va.
NANCY L. AYERS, 1508 Dorchester Rd., Havertown, Pa.
WILLIAM F. BAKER, 9 Kensington Ave., Massapequa, N. Y.
BRUCE A. BAKY, Sandy Ridge Rd., R.D. 2, Stockton, N. I.
RAYMOND K. BARLEY, P.O. Box 205, Huntingdon, Pa.
TIMOTHY M. BARNES, 1514 Frederick St., Cumberland, Md.
IOHN D. BARR, 18 Benning Rd., Claymont, Del.
IOEL L. BASKIN, III, R.D. 1, West Willington, Conn.
WILLIAM D. BEATTIE. 1031 University Avenue, New York 5, N
ROY A. BEAUCHAMP, 6910 Henley St., Philadelphia 19, Pa.
IUDITH A. BECI-ITEL, 6122 Alta Ave., Baltimore 6, Md.
NANCY L. BEDELL, 3444 Bay Front Dr., Baldwin, N. Y.
ELEANOR L. BEEBE, 8 Waverly Place, Trenton 9, N. I.
NANCY A. BEHN, 11 Elm St., Garden City, N. Y.
PATRICIA R. BELTZ, Schwenksville, Pa.
DONALD H. BENDER, R.D. 1, Harmony, Pa.
A. VIRGINIA BERGNER, Mounted Route, Mechanicsburg, Pa.
BARRY D. BLACK, Glen Rock, Pa.
THOMAS N. BLACK, 21 Longview Drive, Springfield, Del. Co.,
THOMAS W. BLACK, 3710 Simpson Road, Harrisburg, Pa.
HARRY R. BLACKBURN, 77 Spruce Dr., Torrington, Conn.
CAROL A. BLIMLINE, 1570 Fairmont St., New Kensington. Pa.
ROBERT W. BOARMAN, 350 Rosedale Drive, Pottstown, Pa.
BONNIE L. BOGDAN, 71 Fairview Ave., West Orange, N. 1.
ROGER N. BORGERSEN, 84 Cedarhurst La., Milford, Conn.
NORRIS L. BOULDEN, 3 Orchard Dr., New Canaan, Conn.
ANN L. BOWKER, 7613 Ouintana Court, Bethesda, Md.
WILLIAM C. BOYER, 402 N. 9th St., Sunbury, Pa.
IOAN E. BRETZ, 2607 N. Second St., Harrisburg, Pa.
PAUL A. BRINGEWATT, 57 Elmwood Rd., Cedar Grove, N. I.
ALLAN M. BROWN, 11 Gulich Ave,, Clearfield, Pa.
NANCY O. BROWN, 2303 Hickory Rd., Plymouth Meeting, Pa.
DAVID E. BRUBAKER, Media Rd., Media, Pa.
RONALD A. BURNS, 10 Overlook Terrace, New York City, N. Y.
ARTHUR T. BURKET, 9520 Riley Rd., Silver Spring, Md.
STEPHEN S. BURLING, Box 306, E. Orleans, Mass.
BONNIE B. BURMSIDE, 6 The Circle, Hornell, N. Y.
BARBARA L. BUTLER, 305 10th Ave., Iuniato, Altoona, Pa.
STEPHEN I. CADLEY. 72 Old Field La.. Milford, Conn.
IOI-IN R. CALHOUN, 404 W. Market St., York, Pa.
IUDITH A. CAMPBELL, R.D. 1, Penn Run, Pa.
PATRICIA W. CAREY, 1004 Forrest Rd., Brielle, N. I.
IEFFREY R. CARLSON. 5 Cedarwooci Rd., Kensington, Conn.
E. ELIZABETH CARSON, 812 S. Union Ave., Havre De Grace, Md.
NANCY E. CHESTER, 1738 Westminster Ave., Iaclcsoriville 10, Fla.
CAROLE A. CHRISTIAN, 48 Sheridan Ave., West Orange, N. I.
DONALD F. CHRISTY, 305 Palmers Lane, Wallingford, Pa.
DRYDEN E. CLARK, Box 56, Winchester Center, Conn.
PAUL S. CLARK, 30 Kirke St., Chevy Chase, Md.
CYNTHIA L. CLAVS, 731 Vernon Rd., Philadelphia 19, Pa.
DONALD A. CLEMENT, 2608 Graham Ave., Windber, Pa.
PATRICIA S. COFFIN, 502 Goucher Blvd., Towson 4, Md.
IOHN M. COLESTOCK, 806 W. 36th St., Baltimore 11, Md.
IOHN I. CONE, 268 Washington Blvd., Springfield, Mass.
PAUL R. COOPER, 1227 High, Duncannori, Pa.
CAROLYN COUDERT, 409 Franklin Ave.. Wyckoff, N. 1.
MARY I. CORNEY, 474 Lake Shore Dr., Hilton, N. Y.
RUTH E. CRAWFORD, 90 South State Rd., Upper Darby, Pa.
LYNDA G. CROWL, 7809 Creteld St., Philadelphia 18, Pa.
IUDITH A. CRUM, Gardners R.D. 2, Pa.
EDWARD A. CURTIS, 79 Crown St., Stratford, Conn.
IOHN R. CUSHING, 592 Valley St., Maplewood, N. I.
LEONDRA A. DAMM, 26 Nickerson La., Darien, Conn.
FREDERICK T. DANSER, 44 N. Hamilton Ave., Trenton,
IOHN R. DEAL, IR., 35 Stanford Rd., Wellesley, Mass.
ROBERT T. DEAN, Oak Ridge, Gettysburg, Pa.
SANDRA I. DEHNEL, 169 Beechwood Dr., Wayne, N. I.
THERON I. DERSHAM, 302 Green St., Miiilinburg, Pa.
GRETCHEN I. DICKEY, Danville, Pa.
THOMAS C. DINGLE, 716 Chestnut La., Easton, Pa.
KENNETH I. DOANE, 723 Monroe St., Rockville, Md.
DAVID R. DODD, 414 Black La., Camp Hill, Pa.
IILL DONNELLY, 16 Indian Spring Rd., Cranford, N. I.
ROBERT S. DOORLEY, 215 Penfield Place, Dunellen. N. I.
ALAN S. DRESNER, 1034 Harvard Pl., Palisade, N. I.
GEORGE E. DREYER, U.S. Route 22, Mouniainside, N. I.
HENRY A. DREYER, 831 Springfield Ave., Cranford, N. I.
GORDON C. DUNNE, 147 Belvidere Ave., Fanwoocl, N. I.
DOUGLASS M. DURRETT, 514 Hampton La., Towson 4, Md.
SCOTT T. DYKE, E. Main St., Phelps, N. I.
RONALD L. EARLY, 5214 Western Ave., Chevy Chase, Md.
H. THOMAS ECKER, 412 W. Garden Rd., Oreland, Pa.
ROGER I. ECKER, 48 Stevens St., Gettysburg, Pa,
WILLIAM C. EDDY, 227 Oakwood Rd., Wilmington, Del.
GARY L. EDWARDS, 209 Comanche Dr., Oceanport, N. I.
ANN B. ELLIOTT, 39 Brubaker Rd., Cheshire, Conn.
Fourth Row: E
KATHY A. EMIG, 1721 Randolph Dr., York, Pa.
DON D. ENDERS, 125 N. 27th St., Camp Hill, Pa.
VAUGI-IN A. ERICKSON, 326 S. Coldbrook Ave., Chambersburg, Pa
IUDITH O. ESHBACH, R.D. 3, Pottstown, Pa.
IERE E. ESTES, 706 Cambridge Rd., Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.
ROBERT A. EVANS, Port Iefferson, N. Y.
IAMES M. EWING, Windy Ghoul Estates, Beaver, Pa.
THOMAS A. FELL, R.D. 7, Box 388, Greensburg, Pa.
WILLIAM F. FERGUSON, 1828 Patricia Ave., Willow Grove, Pa.
KENNETH L. FETTERS, Gardners R.D. 2, Pa.
CHARLES F. FINLEY, IR., 2323 Morganton Rd., Fayetteville.
ANNE C. FISHER, 1517 Powder Mill Lane, Wynnewood, Pa.
SUSAN M. FISHER, 501 ,Cheltena Ave., Ienkintown, Pa.
DAVID W. H. FLACK, 1064 Esplanade, Pelham, N. Y.
SHERYLL A. FLECK, 105 Twenty-third Ave., Altoona, Pa.
DENNIS S. FLYNN, 426 Barclay St., Perth Amboy. N. I.
DANIEL W. FORBES, 20 Howe St., Wellesley, Mass.
MICHAEL I. FOX, 1783 Manor Dr., Irvington, N. I.
IOHN C. FRANK, High View Terr., Fishkill, N. Y.
IOSEPH C. FRAZZAND. 15 Mayfair Dr., W. Orange, N. I.
VIRGINIA R. FREAR, 1052 Kipling Rd., Ienkintown, Pa.
MICHAEL V. FRENCH, 2 Phyllis Dr., Montvale, N. I.
ALBERT R. FROMM, 32 Horseshoe Dr., Northport, N. Y.
ERNEST G. FULLER, 3320 Bronx Blvd., Box 67, N. Y.
LARRY R. GADSBY, 817 Weedcresi Dr., Spring Lake Hgls.,
CAROL A. GANOE, 313 S. Bishop Ave., Secane, Pa.
ROBERT I. CARSON, 609 Evans Rd., Springfield, Pa.
CHARLES S. GAULT, 510 W. Main St., Mechanicsburg, Pa.
CAROL GEHLIN'G, Old Stirling Rd., Warren Twp., Plainfield,
IAMES E. GEBERT, IR., 215 Iroquois Rd., Pittsburgh 34, Pa.
AVERY D. GENTLE. 520 The Parkway, Ithaca, N. Y.
CHRISTOPHER P. GERSHEL, 450 E, 20th St., New York City.
RICHARD P. GIACHINO, 95 W. Forest Ave., Teaneck, N. I.
LEWIS R. GILBERT, R.D. B, Box 201, Westminster, Md.
DONALD I. GLEASON, 58 N. Elm St., Manchester, Conn.
DAVID L. GOOD, 636 E. Birch St., Palmyria, Pa.
IOHN L. GOOD, New Cumberland, Pa.
STEPHEN H. GOTWALS, 555 Nelson St., Chambersburg, Pa.
ELOISE PAYE GOUKER, 5829 Wissahickon Ave., Philadelphia 44, Pa.
GARY L. GRAHN, 565 Baldwin Ave., Baldwin, N. Y.
PATRICIA A. GREEN, 1237 Oakwood Rd., Haddonfield, N. I.
IOHN I. GRIBB, 715 Arlington Rd., Camp Hill, Pa.
NELSON L. GROH, 3215 Rittenhouse St., N.W., Washington, D. C.
BRUCE W. GUENTHER, 64 Pleasant La., Levittown, Pa.
IAMES V. GUIDA, 782 Arthur St., West Hempstead, N. Y.
T. ALLEN GUILD, 71 Lake Dr., Mountain Lakes, N. I.
ROBERT W. GYGAX, 611 Cleveland Ave., River Dale, N. I.
NORMAN L. HASSE, 58 E. River Rd., Rumson, N. I.
BRUCE HAIG, 34 Ashland Ave., New Hyde Park, N. Y.
SARA LEE HAIN, R.D. 3, Elizabethtown, Pa.
IUDITH A. HALL, 6513 Nevius St., Falls Church, Va.
ALBERT H. HALLAM, 528 Prospect St., Nutley, N. I.
ELAINE I. HAMLEY, 488 Greenbrook Rd., North Plainfield, N. I.
C. DAVID HAMSHER, Aronimiclc Arms Apts., C-ZC, Drexel Hill, Pa.
ELAINE R. HANSEN, Hilcrest Ave., Gladstone, N. I.
ERIK A. HANSON, 35 Carll Rd., Middletown, Conn.
SUSAN C. HARTMAN, Box 353, R.D. l, Harleysville, Pa.
EDWIN IONATHAN HARVEY, 528 Laurel Rd., Ridgewood, N. l.
WILLIAM T. HAUPT, 29 E. Oak Ave., Moorestown, N. I.
RODNEY A. HAWES, 2B Ardsley Rd., Stamford, Conn.
MARY A. HAWLEY, 371 Linwood Ave., Ridgewood, N. H.
CHRISTOPHER HAYDEN, Truesdale La., South Salem, N. Y.
EARL D. HAYDEN, 15 Iackson St., Greensburg, Pa.
VIRGINIA E. HEGWOOD, 4313 Loch Raven Blvd., Baltimore 18, Md
IUDITH C. HEILIG, 605 Mason Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa.
IOHN F. HEINZ, III, 15 E. Cedar Ave., Merchantville, N. I.
DALE HENDRICKSON, 13 Ross Ave., Demarest, N. I.
MARY ANN HENNINGER, 314 E. Railroad St., Gettysburg. Pa.
PETER D. HERSLOW, 20 Hobart Ave., Short Hills, N. I.
LEON E. HESS, Ill Gettysburg St., Dillsburg, Pa.
RICHARD C. HESS, R.D. 1, Orrtanna, Pa.
CANDACE HESTWOOD, 315 Riverview Dr., New Kensington, Pa.
CHESTER HETKOWSKI, 1507 Lucon Rd., Oreland, Pa.
SHERRIN H. HILBURT, 205 Penrose St., Harrisburg, Pa.
CHRISTINE L. HILDEBRAND, 44 Durand Rd., Maplewood, N. H.
MARTHA W. HILL, 29 York Rd., Wilmington, Del.
VERDA D. HINES, 1906 Glen Keith Blvd., Towson 4, Md.
DAVID C. HOLBROOK, 22 Church St., Westboro, Mass.
DONALD WAYNE HOLDEN, 215 Wyoming Ave., Dover, Del.
E. STEVENS HOLLEN, 309 Elmdale Ave.. Akron 20, Ohio.
GERALDINE HOLLINGER, 716 Lehigh Ave., Lancaster, Pa.
HARVEY L. HOLMES, 104 Dean St., 1-licksville, N. Y.
WILLIAM H. HOLSBERG, 3604 Cloverlield Rd., Harrisburg, Pa.
IAMES H. HONAFIUS, 321 E. Chestnut St., Cleonia, Pa.
WILLIAM E. HORN, 6118 Columbia Ave., Philadelphia 15, Pa.
GEORGE R. HOSTETTER, R.D. 1, Thomasville, Pa.
CAROLE I. HOTTINGER, 44 Elycroit Ave., Rockaway, N. H.
SUSAN M. HOWELL, 1900 Windsor Teri., Spring Lake Heights, N
MARYANN P. HUDSON, 1495 Gloi St., Scotch Plains, N. I.
RICHARD H. HUFNAGEL, 1031 Wyandotte Trail, Westfield, N. I.
ROBERT HUGHEY, 118 Whitehill Ct., Pittsburgh 27, Pa.
EDGAR A. HYER, 32 Ieiterson Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. I.
PAUL M. IACOBSON, 116 Saltonstall Pkwy., East Haven, Conn.
IOHN F. IAEGER, 21 Longacre Dr., Livingston, N. I.
WILLIAM F. IARVIS, Box 11, Seven Stars, Pa.
ARTHUR I. IOHNSON, 226 97th St., Brooklyn 9, N. Y.
ALAN R. IOHNSON, 136 Old Mill Rd.. Middleton, Conn.
DAVID O. IOHNSON, 84 E. Broadway, Gettysburg, Pa.
DUNCAN P, IOHNSON, 434 Shrewsbury St., Holden, Mass.
LEON P. IOHNSON, 523-525 W. 152 Sl., New York 31, N. Y.
ARTHUR W. IONES, 547 Sherwood Pkwy., Westfield, N. I.
KENNETH W. IONES, R.D. 2, West Chester, Pa.
KURT KALTREIDER, 1526 Northwick Rd., Baltimore 18, Md.
GARY KATZ, 67-29 Kissena Blvd., Flushing 67, N. Y.
HENRY W. KAUFMANN, 7903 Franktord Ave., Philadelphia, Pa
SHELLEY A. KEENE, 19 E. Fairview St., Mohnton, Pa.
WALTER P. KEI-IOE, 477 Windsor Rd., River Edge, N. I.
MARCIA L. KELLER, Gibson Island, Md.
IOSEPH E. KELLEY, 1030 Clinton Ave., South Plainfield, N. I.
RANDALL A. KENDRICK, 8065 Ridgeleigh Rd., Baltimore 12, Md
TIMOTHY D, KERNS, 3413 Miami Dr., Tallahassee, Fla.
CHARLES F. KERR, 706 Scott Ave., Syracuse, N. Y.
DONALD W. KEYSER, 915 Weatherbee Rd., Towson 4, Md.
DONA KIER, B47 Wood St., Clarion, Pa.
ROBERT KIRKPATRICK, 344 Raymond St., Pittsburgh 18, Pa.
WILLIAM C. KIRSCHNER, 207 E. Broad St., Hazleton, Pa.
HOWARD M. KLINE, IR., 413 Windsor St., Silver Spring, Md.
THOMAS KLINE, 8 Oak Dr., Chatham, N. I.
CHAD KLINGER, 1290 Madison Ave., New York 28, N. Y.
JANE A. KNEEDLER, 59 Oak Dr., Lansdale, Pa.
FRED W. KNIER, 1 Rambling La., Malvern, Pa.
CARL C. KOHL, 652 Lindley Rd., Glenside, Pa. '
SUSAN M. KREMER, 58 Center Ave., Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
ARTHUR F. KRINER, 512 W. Race St., Pottsville, Pa.
PAUL L. KRUEGER, 600 W. Magnolia Ave., Aldan, Pa.
MARTHA A. KRUG, 214 E. Randall St., Baltimore 30, Md.
CHARLES E. KUENLEN, 131 Hudson Ave., Tenafly, N. I.
RODNEY I. KUHNS, Wescosville, Pa.
LAWRENCE R. KUIOVICH, 241 E. Lincoln Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.
WILLIAM A. LAKE, IR., 558 Fairview Terr., York, Pa.
GAIL B. LARSON, 155 Bay Ave., Patchogue, N. Y.
ROBERT E. LARSON, 718 Hilda St., North Bellrnore, N. Y.
DONALD B. LAWSON, 7 Osage Dr., Huntington Station, N.
MAURICE LAZENBY, 1247 Glenhaven Rd., Baltimore, Md.
IOANN M. LEEDER, 379 Huff Rd., North Brunswick, N. I.
LAWRENCE E. LEES, 319 Sumner Ave., Seaside Heights, N.
NANCY LEITH, R.D. 1, Hellertown, Pa.
GRACE LEONARD, 93 Harrison Ave., Roseland, N. I.
BETTY LESTER, 4618 Tompkins Dr., McLean, Va.
ERIC C. LILIEFORS, Chadeayne Rd., Ossining, N. Y.
WAYNE LINDOUIST, 220 Balmforth St., Bridgeport 5, Conn.
HOWARD F. LIVINGSTON, 1932 Harclay Pl., Lancaster, Pa.
THEODORE A. LLOYD, IR., 2 Birch Hill Road, Great Neck, L.
WAYNE A. LOCHBAUM, Park St.. Bendersville, Pa.
KAREN P. LONG, 97 W. 7th Ave., Trappe, Collegeville, Pa.
ROBERT C. LOOMIS, R.D. 2, Lebanon, N. I.
IOANNE E. LOTT, 20 Davis La., Red Bank, N. 1.
HORACE V. LURTON, 4711 Butterworth P1., N.W., Washington
HARLAN G. LUSK. 22 Powder Mill La., Oakland, N. I.
MARGO D. MCCLAIN, 239 Washington St., Geneva. N. Y.
MARLIN R. MCCLEAF, 301 Church St., Royersford, Pa.
PETER B. McDOWELL, 1338 Wheatsheaf La., Avington, Pa.
WILLIAM H. MCEWAN, 323 Forest St., Kearny, N. I.
I., N. Y.
IOHN T. MCGROGAN, Minnetonka Trail, Medford Lakes, N. I.
IOHN H. MCHENRY, IR., R.D. 3, Sundays La., Frederick, Md.
TIMOTHY MCMILLAN, 60 Passaic Ave., Summit, N. I.
PENELOPE MCMULLAN, 3213 W. Penn Sl., Philadelphia 29, Pa.
IAN R. MCPHERSON, 88 Morningside La., Williamsville 21, N. Y.
CLAY MCOUIDDY, 328 Fairway Rd., Ridgewood, N. I.
CHESTER B. MacARTl'lUR, 4606 Del-lussey Pkwy., Chevy Chase 15, Md.
WILLIAM L. MacMILLAN, 6 W. Cooper Ave., Moorestown, N. I.
ALICE MAGUTH, 12O Eighth St., Wood-Ridge, N. I.
DONALD A. MAIN, 25 E. Main St., Middletown, Md.
VINCENT MAIKOWSKI, 58 Pavonia Ave., Kearny, N. I.
ALBERT W. MANDA, 44 Old Short Hills Rd., Livingston, N. I.
PETER A. MANGAN, 70 Tuttle Rd., Briartlifi' Manor, N. Y.
MARY C. MANSDORFER, 2937 N. Charles Sl., Baltimore 18, Md.
DIANE C. MANZ, 182 Marlyn Rd., Lansdowne, Pa.
DOUGLAS R. MAREK, 3 Fuller Ave., Chaiham, N. I.
PAUL E. MAZIK, 37 Greenfield Rd., Glenbrook, Conn.
WERNER E. MEIER, 176 W. Marshall Rd., Lansdowne, Pa.
THOMAS W. MERCER, Artis Dr., Dover, Del.
LAWRENCE H. MILES, R.D. 1, Box 687, Clear Spring, Md.
BUCK G. MILLER, 1705 Wooclburne Ave., Baltimore 14, Md.
CHARLES S. MILLER, IR., 517 Elm Ave., Clearfield, Pa.
ALLEN I. MILLER, 46 William Penn Ave., Pennsville, N. I.
KAY D. MILLER, 2023 Lycoming Creek Rd., Williamsport, Pa.
PAUL D. MILLER, 26 S. Martin St., Clear Spring, Md.
CHARLES P. MILLS, 407 Station Ave., Haddonfield, N. I.
DONALD R. MINK, 158 Wayne Ave., Collingdale, Pa.
EVANS MOORE, IR., 22 Whittier Dr., Greenlawn, N. Y.
IAMES W. MOORE, 166 East Bruceton, Pittsburgh 36, Pa
MATT MORAN, 1920 Maple St., New Cumberland, Pa.
EDWARD L. MORGAN, 106 N. 31st St., Camp Hill, Pa.
IEAN W. MOSS, 336 Allaire Ave., Leoriia, N. I.
ROBERT A. MOST, IR., 3351 Park Ave., Oceanside, N. Y.
CAROLYN MUSSELMAN, R.D. 3, Gettysburg, Pa.
D.ARYL S. MYERS, 2912 Duke St., Harrisburg, Pa.
EDWARD L. MYERS, 1537 E. 35th St., Baltimore, Mcl.
RICHARD MYERS, 159 Lafayette Ave., Chatham, N. I.
IOHN R. NAGLE, 628 Brighton Terr., Holmes, Del. Co., Pa.
ROBERT NAGY, 118 Division Ave., Fairfield, Conn.
ELLEN M. NESHEIM, 6801 Owls Head Ct., Brooklyn 20, N.
ELIZABETH A. NEWELL, 332 Greenwood Ave., Wyncotte, Pa.
GEORGE B. NEWMAN, 208 DuBoice Rd., Ithaca, N. Y.
RICHARD L. NOEL, R.D. 4, Gettysburg, Pa.
PATRICK F. NOONAN, 3714 Harrison St., Washington, D. C.
AADO NOUKAS, 1211 Monmouth Ave., Lakewood, N. I.
WILLIAM I. O'BRlEN, 35 Rockwood Rd., Florharn Park, N.
MICHAEL I. OCHS, 1633 Scott St., Williamsport, Pa.
HOWARD W. OLAFSON, 319 Innes Rd., Wood-Ridge, N.
PATRICIA E. O'NEILL, 125 Lake St., Westwood, N. I.
TOBY IO OREM, 104 S. Second St., Columbia, N. I.
IOHN ORTH, 211 Lombardy Circle, Lewistown, Pa.
RODNEY C. ORTH, 429 Greenview La., Havertown, Pa.
DOUGLAS OSGOOD, Westminster St., Saxtons River, Vt.
ROMONA OZIAS, 545 Ridgewood Rd., Maplewood, N. I.
IOHN M. PACILIO, 80 Loines Ave., Merrick, N. Y.
BRUCE L. PACKARD, 3604 Loch Raven Blvd., Baltimore, Md.
IOSEPH PADEN, Peachcroit Dr., Bernardsville, N. I.
MARTHA N. PEARCE, 2343 Ridgeway Ave., Evanston, Ill.
HOWARD S. PECK, 865 Pines Lake Drive West, Wayne, N. I.
RICHARD D. PEPPLER, 114 S. Main St., Allentown, N. I.
LINDA L. PETERS, 1815 Arclin Dr., Norristown, Pa.
THOMAS PETRONE, 242 Washington Rd., Princeton, N. I.
GEORGE D. PETRONIO, Hawk Nest Rd., Stony Brook, N. Y.
HENRY L. PHILLIPS, 135 Chestnut St., Sunbury, Pa.
WILLIAM C. PICKETT, 330 Crocker St., Bel Air, Md.
SHARON A. PLOWMAN, 930 Broadway, East Mclieespozt, Pa
RONALD O. POST, Pot Spring Rd., Timonium, Md.
RONALD H. PRENTICE, 58 Stevens St., Manchester, Conn.
ANTHONY PRESOGNA, School St., Curwensville, Pa.
THOMAS G. PUGLIESE, 164 S. Pine St., Hazleton, Pa.
RONALD L, RACE, 718 Lindale Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa.
MARTIN RADBILL, 120 E. Ashbridqe St., West Chester, Pa
DAVID A. RADIN, 8410 Widener Rd., Philadelphia 18, Pa.
ARNOLD RAUDENBUSH, 560 Fountain St., I-lavre de Grace, Md.
SALLY P. READ, Middletown Rd., Rt. 32, Media, Pa.
ANN E. REASER, 4 Cedar Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
IAMES W. REIN, 726 Stanbridge Rd., Drexel I-lill, Pa.
GRETCHEN REMALY, 1555 Cloverleat St., Bethlehem, Pa.
IOI-IN P. RHODIN, Chafiinch Island Rd., Guilford, Conn.
MARK L. RICE, 625 Victory Dr., Sharpsville, Pa.
IAMES R. RICHARD, 417 Lafayette Ave., Collingdale, Pa.
GERALD A. RICHTER, B57 Shagbarlc Dr., Orange, Conn.
MARTIN RICI-ITER, Blue Mill Rd., Morristown, N. I.
KATHRYN W. RIDER, 22 Regester Ave., Baltimore 12, Md.
IOSEPH A. RITSICK, 926 Bth Ave., Bethlehem, Pa.
ELLEN G. ROBBINS, lll Yorkshire La., Manassas, Va.
IOI-IN E. ROGERS, 523 Penna. Ave., Downingtown, Pa.
DONALD A. ROI-IRBAUGI-I, 315 Sth Ave., Bethlehem, Pa.
CHARLES T. ROSE, 187 Maplewood Ave., Maplewood, N. I.
WILLIAM C. ROSE. Main Rd., Orient, N. Y.
CYNTHIA I. ROSENBERGER, 115 E. Lincoln Ave., Gettysburg, Pa.
HARRY T. ROSENHEIRM, 497 Plymouth Rd., Glenside, Pa.
MURIEL 1. ROSSMAN, 749 Westmoreland Ave., Syracuse 10, N. Y.
ALICE E. ROYSE, 718 Cliveden Rd., Baltimore 8, Md.
ROBERT A. RUDOLPI-I, 16 Chatham Rd., Chappaqua, N. Y.
IANET C. RUESCI-1, 47 Fifth Ave., Avenel, N. 1.
ROBERT M. RUNYON, 810 Schoolhouse Rd., Brielle, N. I.
ROBERT W. RUSSELL, 36 Lafayette Ave., Maywood, N. I.
THOMAS C. SADLER, IR., 2047 Washington St., Allentown, Pa.
CHARLES R. SAKIN, 82 Division St., Keyport, N. I.
BONNIE D. SALANGO, 27 Amherst Ave., All View Estates, Ellicott
WILLIAM SALMINEN, 259 Rye Rd., Rochester, N. Y.
ION SALMON, 72 Oakiield Ave., Freeport, L. I., N. Y.
GEORGE C. SAMARAS, 28 Bay Ridge Rd., Annapolis, Md.
CHARLES SAMPSEL, 415 Radcliffe St., Bristol, Pa.
WILLIAM H. SAMUEL, 1101 E. Palmer St., Philadelphia 25, Pa.
CONNIE G. SANDBERG, 10 Edgeclift Rd., Towson 4, Md.
RICHARD F. SANDOR, 26 Matthew Ave., Cateret, N. I.
IOHN C. SAWYER, 390 Contention La., Berwyn, Pa.
KENNETH W. SAWYER, 70 North Rd., Nutley 10, N. I.
BRIAN SCHECHTERLE, 605 Sewell Ave., Asbury Park, N. I.
LINDA F. SCHAEFER, 7876 Spring Ave., Elkins Park 17, Pa.
SUZANNE M. SCHEUER, l7l3 Makison Ave., Scranton 9, Pa.
WILLIAM R. SCI-IINNERER, 6216 Kennedy Dr., Chevy Chase l5, Md.
FREDERICK A. SCHOENBRODT, 146 Liqon Rd., Baltimore 6, Md.
PHILIP G. SCHROEDER, 27 Lapham Park, Webster, N. Y.
IO-ELLEN SCHWARTZ, 4626 Rokeby Rd., Baltimore 29, Md.
GREGORY C. SECKLER, 9 Oakwood La., Rumson, N. I.
MARGARET SEDWIDK, 216 N. Iefferson St., Kittanninq, Pa.
SIGRID SHAGNER, 177 Hillside Ave., Teaneck, N. I.
ROBERT T. SHANNON, 4700 Romona Ave., Philadelphia 24, Pa
CLARK E. SHEAFFER, R.D. 4, Carlisle, Pa.
IUDITH E. SHELLENBERGR, 316 Shearer St., North Wales, Pa.
PATRICIA SHERMAN, R.D. 2, Fayetteville, Pa.
STEPHEN SHOLES, Gaston Rd., Morristown, N. I.
CHARLES L. SILCOX, 925 E. 15th St., Chester, Pa.
C. STEPHEN SIM, 140 Cambridge Ave., Garden City, L.I., N
IEANNE M. SIZOO, 3400 N. Peary St., Arlington 7, Va.
DONALD SKEKEL, 415 McKee Ave., Monessen, Pa.
BETSY A. SLAYBAUGH, 206 E. Rosedale Ave., Northfield,
BUDINGTON S. MEAD, 14 S. Myrtle St., Vineland, N. H.
CAROLE LYNN SMITH, 51 Clemens Ave., Trumbull, Conn.
GARY W. SMITH, 103 Pleasant Rd., Norristown, Pa.
IEFFRY W. SMITH, 308 Cherry La., Glenside, Pa.
IOHN L. SMITH. McConnel1sburg, Pa.
RALPH SMITTEN, 1395 Millwood La., North Merrick, L.l., N
ROBERT R. SMYRL, IR., 92 Putnam St., Tunkhannock, Pa.
LESTER SMYTH, IR., 505 Chadwick Rd., Timonium, Md.
FRED W. SNOOK, 17 Valley St., Hatfield, Mass.
CONRAD W. SNYDER, 954 Allenqrove St., Philadelphia 24,
KENNETH L. SNYDER, 64 W. Caracas Ave., Hershey, Pa.
RUDOLPH A. SOCEY, lOl6 Fairmount Ave., Trenton, N. I.
ROBERT SONNENBERG, 424 Bedford Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
BRADLEY L. SOWERS, 621 S. Albemarle St., York, Pa.
IACK G. SPEAR, Main Post Office, Box 516, APO 864, New York, N.Y
RICHARD R. SPENCER, IR., 1 Lansdowne Court, Lansdowne, Pa.
IUDITI-I M. STAEBLER, 116 Bala Ave., Oreland, Pa.
CAROL D. STAHL, 1126 Highland St., Tarentum, Pa.
PRUDENCE D. STAI-IL, 1969 Sheridan St., Williamsport, Pa.
GERALD H. STAUB, 719 Avondale Rd.. Philadelphia 18, Pa.
MARGARET C. STEELEY, 451 Station Rd., Quakertown, Pa.
MARTHA P. STEWART, 118 Chestnut Ave., Narberth, Pa.
C. BRUCE STILES, 115 N. Harrison St., Blackwood, N. I.
CORINNE A. STINCHCOMB, 1502 Windeniere Ave., Baltimore 18, Md.
BONNIE STOBO, 49 Colony Ave., Park Ridge, N. I.
ROBERT C. STRAUB, Box 500, Selinsqrove, Pa.
PATRICIA L. STRAWN, 7715 Matthias St., Philadelphia 28, Pa.
CARL E. STRAYER, R.D. 3, Dillslourg, Pa.
CRYSAL H. STROBEL, 191 Iohnson Ave., Dumont, N. 1.
IRVIN F. STROHECKER, 1033 Mahanoy St., Trevorton, Pa.
CHARLES E. STRUNK, 7808 Frankford Ave., Philadelphia 36, Pa.
IEFFREY T. STUFFES, 558 Park St., Montclair, N. I.
EVE G. SWANK, 142 W. Mt. Kirk Ave., Norristown, Pa.
ALLAN S. TAYLOR, 1533 Brookside Dr., Fairtield, Conn.
SANDRA E. TAYLOR, 321 Garth Rd., Oreland, Pa.
RICHARD N. THOMPSON, 10 Chatham La., Mulltca Hill, N. I.
MERRILY S. TIMMINS, 601 Kings Highway, Swedesboro, N. I.
DOUGLAS G. TIADEN, 765 Wooded Rd., Jenkintown, Pa.
IAMES S. TODD, 128 Woodlawn Ave., Merchantville 8, N. I.
CHRIS TRAGAKIS, 485 Spring St., Newport, R. 1.
SUSAN K. TRAUTMAN, 1512 Linden St., Cheswick, Pa.
GRACE E. TRITSCH, 1213 Grinnell Rd., Green Acres, Wilmington 3,
IAMES D. TUCKEY, 224 Barlow St., Gettysburg, Pa.
KEITH VAIL, R.D. 1, Boyds, Md.
ERIC VAN GILDER, 113 Llandorl Rd., Havertown, Pa.
CRAIG VAN TATENHOVE, 9 Hemlock Dr., North Caldwell, N. I.
FRITZ VERRATTI, 1520 Chatham Rd., Camp Hill, Pa.
LOUISE VINSON, 179 Rodney St., Glen Rock, N. I.
DAVID A. Von LEHN, 145 Buttonwood Dr., Fair Haven, N. 1.
D. WARREN VOSE, IR., 73 Washburn Ave., Wellesley Hills, Mass.
IOHN RICHARD WACHTER, 5907 Loch Raven Blvd., Baltimore 12, Md.
IAMES R. WALKER, 5-25 First St., Fair Lawn, N. I.
IOHN R. WALKER, 800 Lortz Ave., Altoona, Pa.
N. ANNE WALTON, 451 N. Hills Ave., North Hills, Pa.
ROBERTA C. WARFIELD, 152 Maple Shade Ave., Trenton 10, N. I.
FLOYD W. WARNER, 175 Linden Ave.. Red Lion, Pa.
ROGER G. WARREN, 4504 Harling La., Bethesda 14, Md.
I-IARMON WEBB, IR., 25 E. Moreland, Hatboro, Pa.
IERRY P. WEIGLE, 100 Oak St., East McKeesport, Pa.
HENRY A. WELLER, 5211 Militia Hill Rd., Plymouth Meeting, Pa
BARBARA A. WENGER, 425 College Ave., Elizabethtown, Pa.
THEODORE E. WENTZ, Lock Haven Port Heights, Lock Haven, Pa
THOMAS G. WEST, 208 Belvedere Ave., Centerville, Md.
MARY E. WESTKOT, 1123 Albright Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
IOI-IN O. WILDASIN, R.D. 1, New Oxford, Pa.
DAVID V. WILLIAMS, 2827 Forest View Ave., Baltimore 14, Md.
CLIVE N. WILSON, 20 Norfolk Rd., Arlington 74, Mass.
PETER A. WILSON, 114 Smith Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
ROBERT M. WILSON, 431 Hopkins La., Haddonfield, N. I.
ROBERT G. VJINFREE, 9219 Quintana Dr., Bethesda 14, Md.
VICTOR WINSTEAD, 842 W. Broadway, Red Lion, Pa.
WARREN VYINTERHOFF, 21 Westervelt Pl., Westweed, N. I.
SANDRA 1. WITZEMANN, 220 Allegheny Ave., Kittanning, Pa.
PETER P. WOLYNEC, 94 Wilton St., New Hyde Park, N. Y.
IANE C. WOODWARD, 5010 Copley Rd., Philadelphia 44, Pa.
LAURENCE WOODWARD, 9601 Shore Rd., Brooklyn 9, N. Y.
IOI-IN D. WRIGHT, 700 E. Marshall St., West Chester, Pa.
C. PHILLIP YOST, 114 Pleasant St., Hanover, Pa.
LINDA YOUNG, 507 Overhill Rd., Norristown, Pa.
WILLIAM W. YOUNG, 458 Herkimer Ave., Haworth, N. 1.
DOMINIC ZAZZARINO, 248 Harrison St., Bristol, Pa.
IAMES L. ZERBY, 722 E. Center St., Millersburg, Pa.
THE COFFMAN-FISHER CO. HER5HEY'5 MENS 5H0p
"Serving The Communify and College
For More Than 30 Years
Tailoring 84 Haberclashing
Tux For Renl'
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
L. I a Opposiie The Courl House on Baliimore ST.
mcon Square Geirysburg, P
EHRHART-CONRAD CO., INC.
BOOKMART 'I' S+a+ioners
BENDER'S GIFT SHOP
GETTYSBURC-3, PA. Lincoln Square Geiiysburq, Pa.
DAVE'S PHOTO SUPPLY
PHOTOGRAPI-uc sf HI-FI
WEISHAAR BROS. INC.
ELECTRICAL 8. eAs
PLUMBING, HEATING 8: SHEET METAL
244 Sleinwehr Geiiyslourq, Pa. ED 4-I '59 Geffysburgl Pa
GETTYS BU RG, PEN NSYLVANIA
49 Chambersburg Slreel
HENRY M. SCHARF. '25
As much a pa'ri' of Geffysburg College as
if if were locafecl on +he campus.
Everylhing For The College
5 Chambersburg Slreel
YOU'RE ALWAYS WELCOME AT
VARSITY DIIIER AND DINING RUUIVI
For Banquels and Me-elings call ED 4-3OI3
One bloclc lrom campus
Carlisle Sl. Gellysburg
COfT1pllrT1Gl'1lS l:FOl'T1 ll'1S- FOFITISF "PUB" M.
Foocl, Liquid Refreshmenfs
BARNEY ALDINGER, Prop.
Lincoln Sq. Lalayefle, '24
DITZLER'S MUSIC SUPPLIES
Texfloooks, School Supplies
Colleg-e Novellies, CIo+hing
College Rings and Jewelry
owned ancl operafecl by
"ON THE CAMPUS"
I2 Balfimore SI.
For The Fashions You Love."
BRITCHER 8: BENDER
27 Chambersburg Slreel
I6 Ballrimore Sire-.ei
MEN s. BOYS sl-IOP
Formal Wear Service
GET-IYSBURG' PA' 24 Chambersburg SI. Phone ED 4 40
Congrafufafiorw ana! gzaf ?jM5AeA
66145 of 1962
TI-IE FIRST NATICDNAL BANK
On Lincoln Square Since I857
Member Federal Deposii' Insurance Corporalion
58 Chambersburg SI'reeI'
Goool Luck Io Class of '62
57 Chambersburg SI.
237 Buford Avenue
Ailes Tires, Ballerries, Accessor
PHONE ED 4-6I35
THE GETTYSBURG NATIUNAI. BANK
Treasurer of GETTYSBURG OOLLEOE
EsTabIisI1ecI I8 I4
ADAMS COUNTY'S OLDEST AND LARGEST
Member OT Federal Deposif Insurance COrpOraTIOn
Member Federal Reserve Sysfem
Geflysburg, Pa. ED 4-29I3
REMMEL'S PRINT SHOP
54- Chambersburg ST.
RALPH E. BARLEY '33, Owner
Phone EDgewOOcI 4- I 5 I 3
For A Real Treai' If's
Phone ME 7-6644
REA AND DERICK
"The S'I'ores of Service"
Cenier Square 81 York Sf.
York and Adams Counties' Most Honored Milk
Phone ME 7-3888
877 York S'rreeI I-Ianover, Pa.
I50C III S'I'. STI I1 A
DISTRIBUTING co. ED 2338 I ESWLZJ
Open 24 hrs. 7 a.m.-I0 p.m
ED 4-I I57
No Hope Call
603 S. Washinqfon SI. ANYTIME-ANYWHERE
H2515 of Jac!
66144 of 1962
THAT THE LUTHERAN BROTHERHOOD SPONSORS
THESE SCHOLARSHIP STUDENTS
- 45 Years of Service -
701 SECOND AVENUE SOUTH
MINNEAPOLIS 2, MINNESOTA
Larry Rankin David hoads Sandra French
The Colton Motel COMPLIMENTS
On U. S. I5 SouI'I1 Edge of Town
232 S+einweI1r Avenue Geffysburg, Pa.
JANE Z. BOUS, Owner
Phone: ED 4-55I4
DUD-B MANOR NATIONAL MUSEUM INC
4 MiIes NorI'I1 of Ge+'IysI:urg on U. S. I5
HOME OF THE
Your I-IosI's-Frank and DoroII1y Auclwfer '
Phone ED 4-I937 Electric Map
Life INSURANCE for Lutherans
EUMPUSITE SEHVIEE INC
naiiunwide culleqa phutnqraphars
810 Varick Street
Closs of 1962
The Ziegler Studio
69 West Middle Street ED 4-I3l I
A Memorable Year
Congratulations to the Student Body and Faculty of Gettysburg College upon
the completion of another outstanding year of accomplishments.
The Staff of your annual has worked exceedingly hard to give you a superb
book that portrays the highlights of memorable activities. To preserve this
excellent literary and photographic record, the best grades of material have
been combined with skilled workmanship to provide the finest quality
We are very proud that the 1962 Staff selected us to design, print and bind
We have earnestly endeavored to fulfill the confidence placed in us.
BENSIQIN PRINTING C0lVIPANl
gomladfe goal' Wnanufacfurerd
NASHVILLE 3, TENNESSEE
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