Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA)

 - Class of 1960

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Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1960 volume:

38 LYCOMING COLLEGE 30 10026 2022 t ii ' : ■■JM}: ;i .: :rl ' ( ' :! k i fii lycoming college J line 1960 williamspoit, pa. the seiiioi class presents the arrow I960 iic ' or " ;! ' r. all -tulilin-iii-i ' hii ' l paiil i io si ' u vi - hiisiiu ' ss maiKiiirr SZVJ3 dedication " DEFORE leaving Lycoming College, we, the Class of 1960, pause to pay tribute to a dedicated man. His clear, concise explanations of those mystifying phenomena beheld through microscopes have always com- manded the highest respect from both the students majoring in his subject and the students meeting a college requirement. His calm, dispassionate attention to detail, his quiet scholar- ship and thorough preparations for every lecture and labora- tory period have been a source of inspiration to us all. It is, therefore, in grateful appreciation for his mani- fold contributions to the Lycoming community, that the Class of 1960 dedicates this yearbook to Dr. George W. Howe. 3 Georgk W. IIowk Professor of liioloiiy A.B.. M.S.. S racuse L niversit) Ph.D.. ( iiiiioll rniversilv. foreword TTTE, the Class of 1960, have endeavored to present herein a record of events which we have considered important and to preserve for ourselves and everyone who may hereafter have occasion to look into this book, the memories of our last year at Lycoming. At this juncture, the everyday events of student life come flooding back upon us: the hours spent over coffee in the old and new snack bar; the drilling of roommates for their finals; the themes we thought were rather good; the excitement of our first appearance in collegiate sports or dramatics; the classes we liked or thought impossible; the crowded " big dances. " — Also, many faces appear fleeting by to us: our first roommate; our first date on campus; the instructors who made the greatest impressions upon us. It is not our intention to reminisce further, since this is done in other places. It is hoped that this book, however, will aid the reminiscences of the present Lycoming College community, and will also mark for them the outstanding events in the social, sports, organizational, and academic realms during the academic year 1959-1960. If these goals can be in some measure realized, the Class of 1960 and the Arrow staff rest content. ■y ' contents classes 8 adniiiiistration and faculty 40 sports 60 oi ' iianizations ... 88 activities 118 advertisements . . . 141 " . r V • ■ -■■; classes Mary Hoffman chieftain award On Move-Up Day. the greater part of the Lycoming College community assembles in the chapel, there to see some of their number receive awards, prizes and honors. The highest non-academic honor w hich can be bestowed, and one which occasions a great deal of inter- est and excitement, is the Chieftain Award. This is the means whereby the senior who. in the view of the facultx and student bod . has con- Iriluiled the most to llic (dllege in leadership and extra-curricular activities, is singled out fur well deserved acclaim. This car llic honor is accorded to Mary Hoffman. She has graced many college a(li ilics with (]uiel. unselfish de (ilioii and a high sense of purpose. The Senior Class takes this opportunit to congratulate her. one (if llic fairest ami most charming of their number, in her well-deserved achicxcnicnl id lliis hii;li ii ' (d " nili in. 10 Left to ?( ! — W. Price. C. Pillinp-r, C. Hane. (;. Ah, l. Ili.llin.m, A. B. ' ikI.t. J. P..uli.iti. Oiif (if tlic IlKisI liiipke-il l(p| ;il(l tci |i(iiiils ol llic M(i c I { Diw ccrenionics is tlie announcement ol llic clKiici- nl llic new rneniheis of the Iiuska Society. Theise are sexeii .students liii lia e been especially active in extra cuiricular activities, and ulin li;i c ri en yeoman service to the school in some niaiinci. I he insiiiiiia ol ihi ' sociel . uhi( h is bestowed on Move Up Day, as well, is a blue hal with a ellow letter " I. " A glance at its com|)osition shows llic fai ranfiin-; areas of service j;i en b members of ihc socicl . llicn- ar ' choir members, the prcsidinl nf ihc Oriian (iuilil. persons a li c in diamaliis. .Student (iovcrnmciil. Public alions. rclii:i(Uis organiza- lions and sporls. as well as class oIliciMs. and incnibcis of several councils. With all (d ' llicir olhcr a li ilics. ihc members of Iruska slill lind lime to di ' Voli ' lo ihiii special acli il : ihal of takini; prospecli e students on lours of ihe iam|)us. Thcx have also ,;:i cn a plaipK- lo be huiii; in llic icircalioii looin of l!ie Student Activities Buildiiii;. ihe current projeit of the society is that of purcliasinj: a victory llaj; bir ihe school. The Iruska Soeiet . besides all of its usefulness lo ihc (iillc;.;c ((immuinl). serves a special purpose in llial il provides an cMi-llcnl ua for l.xcomini; lo honoi -omc id il- foicino-l -ludciil-. iruska honor society 11 who ' s BILL PRICE JACK AK 1STK(). (, l! KBAKA KUBINSON WILLI JONES who BARRY THOMAS M)HM MKIKiW ••S T( IT ' 1 { IKilKMW UMill H NKFK ol (. 1 W senior class officers ■ 1 r: ' i ' K H 1! AHRY THOMAS I ' rcsiileiit UICK RALiUAUAliGH I Ice-Prcsiilcrit 1 () it is all o ei " . The lumull and the siiuutiiig iias died, and we de- part. It has all gone so fast, our college career. We could, if pressed, be- come maudlin, hut we shall not. Lycoming has given us the tools with wliirh to build our lives, and we now turn to that task. But we do not go without a parting word of thanks to the college and all it has meant to us. Lycoming is now a part of us, and we hoj)e that we shall, in some sense, remain always a part ol it. iniU! YOINCMAN Secretary AL PETERSON Trt ' ftsiirer 14 IKEIJ JOSEPH AGNELLO R. U. No. 2. Indiana, Penna. History 1!.S. F.Mitliall 1.2, .5. 4; Baseball 1, 2. X 4; Varsity Cliili 1.2. 3, 4, Vici ' -rrcMilc-nt .i. GEORGE RUDOLPH ALT .S17 W. .Sparks .Strcrl. riiil.iclci|ilii.i, I ' cthki. F.nuUsh M. lrlli iclist Sludcnl Movcmcnl 1: .lulm Wesley Oluh 1. 4, Siicial Cliairnian 4: German (!hili 1. 2, 3. Seen-larv 1, 2: ;.• .Staff 2; nii(i v Staff .3. 4. Assistant Editor 3. Eiiitor 4: Lamlida (]lii Alpha 1. 2. 3. 4. .Seiretary 2, 3; Sprin;: Carni- val Chairman 3; Knshman (Jass President; .Snphiiniore Class President: Iriiska Hnnor .Siieiety 4: Philiisnphy So- eiety 4: Evaliialinn Cuniinitt 1; V hu ' s Wh.. . MARGARET JUNE AMOSS 103 W. William Street, Salishury. . Id. English AM. Iiiternatiiinal Relations Cluh I: A ( apella (Hioir 1, 2; I. hthus Cluh 1, 2. 3. Seerelarv; livll Staff 3. 4: Assoeialed W omen Students 1, 2, 3, 4. EDWARD ROBERT ANDERSON 608 ' I ' rephanny Lane. S tratford. Penna. ill sin ess U.S. Kappa Delia Rho 2, 3. 4; Inter-Kraternitv Coiimil Repre- sentative 3, 4, Viee-President 3, 4; Intramural S|iorts 2. 3. 4. JOHN NEILL ARMSTRONG. JR. 541 Revere Road, Merion, Penna. Binlnpy . . Thela Chi 1, 2. 3. 4. Viee-President 4: Intramural Sport- 1, 2, 3. 4; German Cluh 1, 2; Pre- Iedieal Cluh 1. 2: As- sembly Committee 2; Vipilante Committee 2: Freshman Danre Committee 1; .Sprin;; Wf-ekend Committee 3: Rules and Rejiulations Committee 4: Itrll Staff 3. 4, Fraternity Editor 4; Aumivv Staff 2, 3. 4, Sports Editor 2, 3, 4; Poor Housing 1, 2, .3. 4; Who ' s Who 4. BF:VERLEE EUGENIE ARNDS 4820 Chevy Chase Boulevard. Chevy Chase, Md. Exi ' iiilivf Sfcrniirinl Scienri- U.S. ssoiialeil Women Students 1. 2. 3. 4; .bdm Wes|r Cluli I ; Methodist .Student Movement 1, 2. Recreation Chairman 2: V(]men ' s , thlelir .Association 1. 2. 3. 4; Intramural Sport- 1, 2, 3, 4, All-.Star Hockey Team 1. 2: Dramatic- Cluh 1. 2. 3; AurtMW Staff 3. 4; Drill Team 4: .Student (iovernmeni .Association Secri ' tary 4; Student lJni in .Social Conuuittec 4: " Sunwuer " N " Greasepaint " 1: " Let ' s Go Abroad " 2: ■ ' Spirits .May (aiiiie " 3. JOHN JAMES AUDET. JR. 866 Park Avenue. William-pnrl. I ' cnita. I ' hysirnI Srienre A.l . Prc-Eufiineers .Society 2: Lambila Chi Alpha 2. 3, L Corri-- spondent 3; Ni ' wman Club 4; Varsity Sincer 4; Intramural Sports 1. 2, .3. 4. HELEN ELIZABETH AXMAN 410 Burke Street, Jersey Shore. I ' cnna. German and Enplish . .H. Associated Women Students 1, 2, 3, 4; Catholic Club 1, 2; Gcrm.m Cluh L 2. 3. t. President 2. Treasurer 1. KOGAR R. [iAKER Benton. I ' rnna. Hnsini ' ss Adntinislration U.S. Lycii Invfslors Inc. 4; Business Cluli 4. STANLEY JAMKS BASSETT 20.5 Kaiulall (Circle. Willianisport. Pe nna. I ' liiilicul Science A.B. LOIS D. BEACH R. D. 2. Cogan Station. Penna. Religion A.B. AsMiriated Women Students 1. 2, 3. 4: Plii Alpha Theta 3, 4. HiNtorian; Iclilhn- CIul) 3. 4: Sachem Honor .Society 4. ANN HARPER BENDER 707 Franklin Street. WilMamsport. Penna. Psychology, Elementary Education A.B. .Associated Women Students 1. 2, A. 4: Vii;ilante Committee 2: Cheerleader 1. 2. 3: Iruska Honor Society 4; New Stu- dent Leader 3: Women ' s Athletic . ssociation 1. 2. 3; .Mod- ern Dance Cluli 1. 2: .May Day Court 3: Religious Life (Council 3; .Sludcnt Lnion F ' lanning Committee 3: Campus Chest Drive 3: May Day Prtigram L 2: Student Education -Association of Pennsylvania 1. 3, 4; Day Council Secretary 2; Spring .Musical 2; Campus Queen 3. CHARLES HENRY BERRY 4324 43rd Street, N. W., Washington. D, C. Miilltcmatics and Physical Science . . i. Band 2. 3, 4: Kajipa Kappa Psi 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 4: Be Staff 3. MARY JO RIGLEY Ri cr iiw R, D. 3. Clearfield. Penna. Hiiihigy .Associated Women Students 3, 4. li.S. ANN SUE BINGAMAN 82 E. .Main Street. Elizaliethvillc. P. ' nna. Social Science 15. .S. .Associated Women Students 2. 3, 4: Women ' s .Athletic As- sociation 2, 3, 4; Dramatics ( luh 3. 4: .Student Education ssociation of Pennsylvania 4; A Capella Choir 2, 3; Women ' s Dormitory Floor Officer 3: Kappa Delta Rho t .impu Queen 3. FRANKLIN HORATIO HIKD. JR. Ri ' x l. . Mcl ' onni ' llslown. I ' enna. Social Studies B.A. CATHARINE ANN BOSWORTH 935 MulhiTO ' Street, Montoursville, Penna. English A.B. Russian CIuIj 4. HAROLD EUGENE BOWER K. n. 2. Miltcn. F ' enna. (ii ' iieral Hii. ' .iiir. ' . ' , B.S. I.aiiilxia (!lii Alpha 3, 4; Band 3. 4; Intramural Spurt- 1, 2. 3, 4; Lyci) Investors Inc. 3, 4. ROBERT NELSON BOWSER Box 136, Newry, Penna. Sociology . .B. .Student ( " .overnment Representative 1; Musical 1: .joliii Wesl.- Clul) I. 2. 3, 4, State VirePresidenl 4; Metliodi l . tudenl Movement 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Intramural .Sports 1,2. 3. 4. JAMES R. BRAGONIER 411 Laurel .Street. Pliilipsburf;. Penna. .s7ory B.S. Baskitl.all I. 2. 3. 4: Varsity Clul) 1. ROGER C. BRIESS 10.S 81st Avenue. Kew Cardens. N. . (frnrnil Husirifss B..S. Aiiuow .Staff 3; Business Clul) 2. 3. 4: ' I ' lieta Chi 1. 2, 3, 4. Librarian 3. JOSEPH DEAN BRUNGARD 20.5 Walnut Street, Mifflinliur;;. Penna. Hiology and l s chulog B..S. AuH.iw Staff 2, Pliotofiraphv Kditor 2: Itell .Staff 2, 3; Pre- Medieal .S„,iety 2, ,3, 4. Resident Adviser 4: Theta Chi 3, t; Tennis 3, 4; .Sixth Nation. il lnlereolle);iate Bowllri;: Tniirnament .3. JAMES T. BULLOCK 41 Randall Cireli-. Villiarn porl, Penna. Itiiilons B.S. Intramural .Sports 2, 3, 4. WHJJAM L. MURDICK I ' J.i Bonnie lirae wmii.-. K,„li.-M,r. . Y. El onotuiis B..S. lliela Chi 2, 3, 4: Business Clul) 4: Lyeo Investor Ini-. 4: liilramnral .Sports 4; .Soeeer 1; .Studi ' nt Union Puhliril) ( iominittee 4. DONALD LAUERNE CASSEL 004 Green Acre Street, Mechanicsburg, Penna. Avctitinlin B.S. MARYLU CONNOLLY R. D. 1. Jersey Shore, Penna. ' .■i)rlwlnpy and History A.B. s(iriate(l Women Students 1. 2. 3, 4: Women ' s Athletic Assoeialion 1, 2, 3: Women ' s Day Coiineil ; Student Gov- ernment Representative 4; Newman Cluh 1. 2. 3. 4; Arrow Staff 2, 3, 4, Senior Editor 4: Modern Dance Club 1. 2; May Day Program 1, 2; Carnival Committee 2, 3; Student Eilucation Association of Pennsylvania 4. JOHN R. COX I ' enna 1326 Mifflin Street, Huntinfidon. Business Administration B.S. Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Business Club 1, 2; Radio Club 1: Lyco Investors Inc. 3. 4; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3. 4. WILLIAM HERMAN DAMASKA 157 Randall Circle. Williamsport, Penna. (.hemistry A.B. Science Club 2; Newman Club 4. WILLIAM HERBERT DEARDORFF. JR. .305 E. Queen .Street, Chamberslnirp. Penna. English A.B. Tbeta Chi 1, 2. 3, 4; Bell Staff 3. 4, Sports and Advertising. ROBERT A. DECKER 358 E. Church Street, Lock Haven. Penna. An B.S. INTS DELGALVIS 606 W. Edwin Street, Williamsporl. Pi-nna. Mathematics B.. . Kontliall I: Tennis 2; Soccer 3. 4: Lambda Chi . ' Mpha .3, 4. JOHN ANTIIO.W DONALDSON 706 Second Avenue, Williamsport, Penna. History and Political Science A.B. A Capella Choir 1 : Golf 1. 2, 3, 4: Washington Semester Program 3. ALICE JANE DURHAM 43 Broad Street, Montgomer) ' . Penna. Psychology Associated Women Students 1. 2, 3, 4: Student Eduiatiun Association of Pennsylvania 4. HARVEY CLINTON EBY, JR. 230 W. Third Street, Lewistown, Penna. Mathematics U.S. JAMES EUGENE ENNIS 2211 W. Central Avenue, Williamsport, I ' enna. History and Biology Spanish ( " luh 1, 2; Student Education Association iA l ennsylvania 1, 2, 3. 4. LARRY LEROY ESHELMAN 17 South 17th Street, Camp Hill, Penna. History li.A. International Relations Club 2, 4; Canterbury ( lub 1, 2, 3. 4; Delef;ate to Model United Nations 3. 4: Ri-lipious Life (Council 3, 4, President 3, 4; Arrow Staff 3, 4, Literary Ed- itor 3, 4; Bell Staff 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Society 2; Choir 4. JOHN W. EYER 2%2 Wilson Parkway. Harrisburs. Pi-nna. Sociology B.S. I,anil. la Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Dramatics Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Has- ketball 1; Varsity Club 3, 4; Tennis 2, 4; " Summer " N ' Greasepaint " 1; " Let ' s Go Abroad " 2; " Spirits May Coiiir " 3. JANET DITTMAR FARLEY 517 Stevens .Street. Williamsport, Penna. Spanish B.A. Associated Women Students 1. 2. 3, 4: Women ' s Athletic . ssociation 1, 2: Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Dean ' s List 3: Student Educali m Association of Pennsylvania 1, 3. 4; .Ml Star Volleyball 3: Vifiilanle Committer 2: Women ' s Da Students L 2, 3, 4. MARK T. FISHKL Seven Valleys. Penna. Ranking anil Finance B..S. NATALIE ANN FRANKE 21 Main Street. Blossbur ;. Penna. (■Elementary Education B.S. Associated Women Students 1. 2. 3, 4. . " social Chairman 3: Women ' s .Xthli-lic . ssociation 1. 2, 3. 4: I)ormilnr Council 3. .Social Chairman 3; Student Governminl .Vssocialion 3. 4, Treasurer 3; Vipilante Committee 2: Student t ' nion Host and Hostess Committee 4: Kappa Delta Rho ( ' ampii- (,)ueen 2; Varsity Club Campus (,)ui-en 3; May Court Represen- tative 1. 2, 3; Student Education .Association of PiMinsvl- vania 4. ROBERT ARTHUR GARRETT 11 W. Aniiddii Strcrl, Siijiiinil Hill, rciuia. In B.S. lrn ' - Diirrniliiry (j)un il 1. 2: Methodist Student Move- iii.nt 1, 2; John Wesley Clul) 1. 2; Thcta Chi I, 2. 3. 4, Si ' cretary 2, S; Cheerleader 3. 4; Varsity Clul) .i. 4. LEO ALBERT GLLNK 15 Ross Streil. W illianis|Hirl. Penna. fssrlwloliv B.S. ALBERT CLAYTON GOOD 17 Randall Circle, Willianisporl, Penna. Sofiiil Science B.S. CHARLES WOODWARD GRIGGS 28 Arco Street, Valdez. Alaska Economics B.S. Sigma Pi 2. 3, 4, Social (Miairnian; Inter-Fraternity Repre- sentative 2, 3. 4; Inter-Fraternity Representative to .Student Guvcrninent 3; World I ' niversity Service (Chairman 3; In- tramural Sports 2. 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. CAROL ANN HANE 10.58 W. Third Street. Lock Haven. Penna. .4r AM. ( Jieerleader 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; . ssociated Women Stu- dents L 2. 3, 4; Women ' s Day Council 3. 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Iruska Honor Society 4: Student Union Planning Committee 3: .Modern Dance Club , 2; May Day Program 1, 2; Dramatics Club 2: " Let ' s Go .Abroad " 2; Spanish Club 2. 3: New Student Leader 4: Spanish Club Campus Queen 3; Women ' s . th!etic Association 1, 2. 3, 4. Play Day Chairman 2: Lutheran Club 1: Campus Decorat- ing Committee 2; . " ipring Carni al ( )mmittee 3; Asso- ci.ilrd Women .Students Bantpiet Conunittee 3. C. FRED HARRLS K. I). I. Montoursville. I ' .nna Accounting B.S. Business Club 3. IVAN LEE HARTMAN 1604 Catherine Street. ' i!lianispi rt. Penna. Sixiril Stiirlies ii..S. Future TcM-hi-r ' - nt inerica 4. JAY E. HEMSKEY 653 Secoinl rriiir. Willi. im pnrt. I i ' iiru. S(yrio!ofz DALE iMONROK HILL 11.12 Hi-|)l)urn Stn-d, Williani-.i)iirl. I ' liina. (ienerul Business H.S. JOHN D. HOFFMAN 5()S Eijihti ' t-nlh .Sircil. ' iNnitic-. I ' lnria. KiifiUsh iinii Biolo ) U.S. MARY SHIPLEY HOFFMAN 130 GlcniiKint Road. .Silvir .S|iriri . l(l. Execiilive Secreluriul Science !!.. ' . Assucialfd Wonu ' ii Students 1, 2, 3, 4, Pnifiram Chairinaii 3. Kirst Viif-Hrosident 4: Women ' s Athletic Association 1. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2. 3. Vice-President 4: Women ' s Dormi- tory Council Vice-I ' resident 3: Methodist . ' student Move- ment 1, 2, Secretary 2; Choir 1. 2, 3. 4, Lil)rarian 2, 3. 4: May Court 1, 3: Kappa Kappa Psi (Campus (Jueen 2; In- ternational Ri4ations Club Campus ( )ueen 3: Choir Cani|)us Oueen 4: Cuild .Student (Jroup Dean 4; Iruska Honor So- ciety 4; ' if;ilante Committee 2. DONALD JAMES HOLLER 218 S. Atherton Street. .Stale ColU-e. P. ' nna. Accounting B.S. I.amhda ( ' hi Alpha 3. 4; Inter-Fraternity Council Represen- tative 3: Intramural Sports 2. 3. 4; l.yco linestors Inc. 3. 4: Student Co crnnient . ssociatiim 3; " The Would lie (ieiitleman " 2: Resident Adviser 3, 4. JAMES M. HOPKINS 821 Glenwood Aveniw. William-port. Penna. Physical Science U.S. Men ' s Glee Cluh President 3; Choir 3.4: Aiuiow Staff 3. 4. Photography Editor 4. DONNA R. HOLSER 226 Front Street. Williamsporl. Penna. .Medical Technology RS. Associated Women Students 1. 2. 3; Women ' s , thV!ic As- sociation 1. 2, 3; Rand I. 2: Choir 2: Pre-.Medical Cluh 1. 2: John Wesley Club 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MARY PATRICLX JENNINGS Willi .Tl. I ' . 717 Lincoln A cnuc Sociology R-S. Associated Women Students 1. 2. 4; Women ' s Athletic .As- sociation 1, 2, 4; Cheerleader 2. 4; Vigilante Connnitl ' e 2; Student Education Association of Pennsylvania 1. 4; Hell Staff 1, 2, 4: Ne wman Club 4; Alpha (;anHna I psilon Campus Queen 4. WILLIAM B. JONES Box 1.36. Elkland. Penna. Business Administration Theta Chi 2. 3, 4. Vice-President 3. I ' r.-i leader 3; Student I ' nion Board 4: 3,4. B.S. President 4: Cheer Intramural .Sports 2. Hit) OS JAMES HENRY KALKSTEIN Carncfiie. Penna. A.B. Ocnnan Clul) 1, 2; Radio Club 1, 2, 3; PreMedical Society 2. .i: (;olf 2, 3. 4: Varsity Cluli 3, 4: Iiilramural Sports 1. 2. 3, 4; Rfsidrnt Adviser 3. HERBERT G. KANE illianisp(jrt. Penna. Business Administration Lyco Investors Inc. 3, 4; Business Club 4. B.S. RICHARD LEE KARSCHNER Galeton, Penna. Accounting B.S. Theta Chi 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Ichlhus Club 3, 4, President 4; International Relations Club 2; Band 2. FRANK OLIVER KEELY. Ill Harvey Cedars, N. J. Business Administration B.S. Theta Chi 2, 3. 4; Student Union Board Social Committee 4: Student Calendar Committee 4; Varsity Swimming Team 2, 3; Lyco Investors Inc. 4. ISABEL K. KELIHER Willianisport, Penna. Medical Technology B.S. PreMedical Society 1, 2; Catholic Club 1, 2, 3; Women ' s Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Women Students 1. 2. 3, 4; Women ' s Day Council 1, 2. 3. Vice-President 3; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ROBERT L. KING Picture Rooks, Penna. Biology B.S. A Capella (Mioir 1, 2, 3. 4, Lycoming Singers 3; Band 1, 2; Pr(- Iedical Society 3. 4: Kappa Kappa Psi 1. 2. 3, 4, Cor- responding Secretary 1: Methodist Student Movement 1; Intramural Spoits 3, 4; Student Traffic ( )urt 4: . ' student Education .Association of Pennsylvania 3, 4. ARTHUR BERDELL KLINE. JR. l s} chologv Willianisport, Penna. A.B. liiology DONALD NORRIS KOHLHAAS tNinnlrv CIuli Hills. I ' cima. A.B. Theta Chi 2, 3, 4: Inter-Kralernity Sports 2, 3, Chairman 3: liUir-Kralernity Council 3; Student Education Association nf I ' rnnsvlvania 4. JUDITH ANNE KRAMER Norristown, Pi-nna. Hiolugy A.B. Associated Women Students 1, 2. 3, 4; Women ' s Alhlelii Association 1. 2, 3. }; Methodist Student Movement 1; A ( apella (. ' lioir 1; New Student Week Leader t: Dining; Room Commiltee 4; " Spirits May Come " 3. JAN DAVID KUCZMA Washinfiton, 1). C. Biology A.B. Men ' s Dorm (louneil I, 2. (Miairnian 2; A ( ' apella (Mioir 1, 2, 4; Lycominj!; Singers 1, 2, 4; Student Government 1. 2; Tliela Chi 3, 4, Chaplain 4. ELEANOR RUTH LAYTON Ocean Grove, N. J. I ' sychulugy M. Associated Women .Students 1. 2. 3. 4: Keliniou - Life Coun- cil 3. 4. Vice-President 4; A Capella Choir 1, 2. 3. 4: Meth- odist .Student -Movement 1, 2, 3, 4: .Student (government 2; Women ' s Athletic Association , 2, 3, 4, Freshman Repre- si ' ntative 1, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Dorm Council 3. ROBERT LEROY LONG Williamsport. Penna. English A.B. Student Eduiation Association of Pennsylvania 3, 4. AVERILL LEE LOWELL Williamsport, Penna. Mathematics . .B. Lamhda Chi Al| ha 2. 3, 4: Varsity Tennis 1. 2. 3. THOMAS JEFEERSON LOWELL Social Science Williani port, Penna. A.B. HELEN A. MACENSKY Germania, Penna. Social Science W.S. As.sociated Women .Student 1. 2. .3. 4: Women— Alhlelii Association 2. 4; Drama Cluh 1; Hand 1; .So|iliom(ire Class Secretary 2; Dormitory ( luncil 4, Vire-PresidenI -t; Stu- dent Education Association of Pennsylvania 4: Newman Club 4; Student Union House Committee 4. JOHN MAIOLO Willi, un-porl, Penna. l sychology A.B. Kappa Delta Rho 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3; Soccer 1: yorld University .Service 2, .Special Evi-nts Chairman 2; .Sporl .Announi-er 2. 3, 4: .Snulent I nion Program 4, President 1; Newman (!luli 3, 4; Student (iovernnient 3, 4. NORMAN BRET MKDOW Unidklyn, N. " . Iliulon) A.B. Varsity Club 3, 4; Intramural Spurts 1, 2. ' A. 4; Tennis Tfani 2, 4; Student Union Sueial ( ininiittee 3, 4; Jazz (;iul) 1; I ' re-Medical Society 1. 2: German (Jul) 1. 2; Vigi- lante (! iinmittec 2; New Student Week Leader 3; Inler- Kraternity (louneil 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 2, President 3. 4: Alpha (iamnia Upsilon 1. 2. 3, 4; I ' residi-nt ' s Coni- rniltce 4. NANCY JANE MOFF Williamsport. Penna. Kniilish A.B. Band 1. 2, 3: Kuture Teachers of America 3. KEITH EUGENE MAUREY Lewistown. Penna. Economics B.S. JAY HENRY McCORMICK Lock Haven. Penna. ' s ch■Jlogy B.S. Kappa Delta Rho 2. 3. 4. Junior Tribune; Class Treasurer 3: Traffic Court 3. 4; Varsity Club 1, 2. DAVE F. McCREADY Altoona, Penna. Biology B.S. KENNETH G. McDANIEL Westwood. N. J. Getieriil Business B.S. Methodist .Student Movement 1: Relijiious Emphasis Week 1; Swimming Team 1: Soccer Team 1; Intramural Sports 1. 2. 3, 4: Kappa Delta Rho 2. 3, 4, Pontifex 3. Consul 4; IiiterKraternity Council 2. 3; Lyco Investors Inc. 4; Busi- ness Club 4. GERTRUDE ANN McKELVE " I.ansdowne. Penna. Sociology A.B. Band 1. 2. 3. 4, .Majorette 1, 2. 3. 4: Womens Athletic As- scu iation 1. 2, 3. 4; .Associated Women Students 1, 2. 3, 4; Student Government 1, 2. 3, 4: Methodist Student Move- ment 1; All Star Hockey Team 1, 2. 3. 4; Tau Beta Sigma 2. 3, Secretary 3; German Club 2: Religious Life Council 2: Modern Dance Club 2. 3. 4; Outing Chib L 2. 3: " Spir- it- Mav Come " 3. STEWART M. McMlNN Lancaster. Penna. Cciicnil Business B..S. h.olball 1: Baseball I, 4: Sigma Pi 2. 3. 4. Vice-President 3. 1. Pledge Master 3. 4; Business Club 2, 3; Lyco Investors Inc. 4: tntranmral Sports 1. 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Coun- .11 3. 4. RAYMOND L. MORRIS. JR. Williainsporl. I ' l-nna. Erifslish AM. The (.ourier I; Lambda Chi Alpha 2; I ' liilo-ciphy SocifiN 1, 2, .H. 4; (Jullege D ' vi-lopmfnl Fund .5: Drama Club 2. 3; " l.ilidin " 1. " SuMimiT ' N ' drrasepaint " 1. " Lrl ' s Co Abriiail " 9 WILLIAM CAMDFA MOSER Williani -pcirt. IN-nua. Sor ' tnlo y . Ichllm- 2. .1 1. Vi.i--l ' ri- i(i(iil .1. l ' tL• idl■Ill 1; I ' lii lplia ' I ' he-la 4. Saclii-ni 4. GARY MERHL NEIGHTS Williarn- pi)rl. I ' cnna. I ' h .sii(il Science li.S, iiKiiw Staff 3, 4; Fulurr Teachers of America 2, 3. 4; " Spirits May ( ome " 3. SHIRLEY ANN OSTRANDER Port Allegany, Penna. Suriolopy U.S. Band 1: Women ' s Athb ' lie Association 3; Associated Wo men Students 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Teachers of America I : I ' rcMcdical Society 1; Bell Staff 1; Tau Beta Sifima 1. JANE KAY PAILING Williamsporl. I enna. I ' .s}clwlugy I ' re-Medical Society 1; Sludent Filucation Association of Pennsylvania 1. 2. 3. 4: Associated Women Students 1, 2. 3,4. DARRELL C. FECKHAM Auburn. N. . Heliftiiin A.H. Hand I, 2. 3, 4: Kappa Kappa Psi 1. 2. 3, 4. Treasurer 3: Melliodist Student MoMMiient 1: Intramural .Sports 1. 2. 3. 4: Kcli iuus Lifi- Council 3. 4. .Secretary 4; A Capclla Choir 1. 2, 3. 4. Historian 3, President 4; Lycominf; .Sinjiers 2, 3, 4; IJorm Council 3; Chapel ( Mrmnitlee 4. ALFRED H. PETER.SON Cl.-arll.-ld. P.-nna. Kfotiuntits B.S. I ' heta Chi 1. 2. 3. 4, Treasurer 4: Inlramurals 1. 2. 3. 4: Class Vice-President 3; .Student Union Committee 4; Busi- ness Club 1: Lutheran .Siudcril bncmcnl I. RICHARD WARREN I ' HILLIl ' S Roihesler, jN. . I ' hyshs A. II. Football I; Entiineeriiif; Club 2. 3, President 3: Dorm (Council 2: Resident Adviser 3. 4: Spanish Club I; Tliel.i Chi 2. 3. 4. CAROL CROPP PITTENGER I.iliiTty, Penna. Suciulogy B.S, A- ,,( Womtii Students 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Wo- iMiiiV llileii - Association 1, 2, 3. 4, Publicity Chairman 3; Sliicleiit Eciucalion Association of Pennsylvania 1, 2, 3, 4; l.ulluian Student Movement 1, 2, 3. 4; Religious Life Coun- cil 2, 3, 4: A Capella Choir 2, 3, 4; Intramural S|)i rts 1, 2, 3, 4: Iruska Honor Society 3, 4; May Day CoChairman 2. 3; " Let ' s Go Abroad " 2; " Spirits May Come " 3. JOANNE ELSIE FOE Mechanicsburji. Penna. Soriolony A.B. Women ' s Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Wo- men Students 1, 2, 3. 4; Student Government 3; Spanish Club 1; Student Education Association of Pennsylvania 4; May Day Committee 3; Kappa Delta Rho Campus Queen 4. PHYLLIS LEE POTTER Upper Darby, Penna. Administration B.S. Women ' s Dorm Council 2, Treasurer 2; Women ' s Athletic Association . 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Business Club 2, 3; Student Government 2; Traffic Court 3, 4; Associated Wo- men Students 1, 2, 3, 4; Guidepost Committee 2: Student Education .Association of Pennsylvania 4: Vigilante Com- mittee 2. JAMES HENRY POULLIOTT Williamsport. Penna. 1 h,s c A.B. Newman Club 2, 3, 4. President 2. 3, 4; Lycoming College Players 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Alpha Psi Omega L 2. 3, 4. Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, President 4; A Capella Choir 1. 2; Religious Life Council L 2, 3. 4. Vice-President 1; Nevi " Student Week Leader 3, 4; Student Activities Com- mittee 3; Tennis 2: Bell Staff 3; Arrow Staff 4, Advertis- ing Manager 4; Iruska Honor Society 3. 4. CAROL SUE POUST Montoursville, Penna. Engliih B.S. Associated Women Students 3, 4; Women ' s Day Council 3, Treasurer 3. LEWIS WILLIAM PRICE. JR. Carlisle. Penna. f ' sycholufiy B.S. Kappa Delta Rho 2. 3, 4; Social Calendar 2; World Uni- versitv Service 3: Class Officer 2, 3. Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 3; Iruska Honor .Society 3, 4; Student Education . sso- I iaiion of Pennsvlvania 4. ROLLIN CHARLES PRICE Lewistown, Penna. Matlirmiitics B.S. Class Otfiiir 1. Vice-President 1; Sigma Pi 1. 2, 3. 4; Intramural .Sports 1. 2, 3. 4. ROCCO ROBERT RAGANO I ' ill-burgli. I ' cnna. (Jfnrriil liiisirirss B.S. Inlraiiiural Sports 2, 3; Lyco Investors Inc. 2. 3; Business Club 2. RICHARD LEROY RAUDABAUGH (Carlisle. I ' liina. Psychology A.Ii. Kappa Delta Rho 1, 2, 3. 4, Treasurer 3, Viee-F ' resideiil I: Student Union Unard 3. 4; (Jass Treasurer 3; Studenl (loverninent 2; I ' lii Alpha Thela 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2; Lyiu Investors Ine. 3. 4; Vigilante (jimniittee 2; Business Club 3. 4; Inlraniural Sports 1. 2, 3. 4: Social (Calendar Committee 2; Men ' s Dorm (Council 1; Spanish ( lub 1, 2. CHARLES EDWARD RECESKI Indiana, Penna. Social Studies li.S. Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Wrestlini: Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2. 3. 4. ROBERT ERANKLIN REMALEY Mount Carmel, I ' enna. Accounting H.S. Business Club 3, 4; Lyco Investors Inc. 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4. JOHN S. RENN H Williamsporl, I ' enna. Chemistry A.l!. Methodist Student Movement 1. 2; I ' re-Mediral 1, 2. 3, 4: Outing (;iul) I: Vi ilante C ininiittee 2; Lambda Chi Alphii 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3; Bio Cheni Club 4: Intercolle ;iate Ccn- ference on Covernnient 4. President -1. FREDERICK DAVID RHINEHELDER Accounting Williamsporl, I ' enna. Lyco Invest()rs Inc. 3, 4. B.S. BARBARA SUE ROBINSON Bolivar, Penna. Elcmi ' iitary Education B.S. .Student Education Association ol Pennsylvania 3, 4; Wo men ' s .Athletic .Association 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pri ' sidenI 3: .Asso cialed Women Sludints 1, 2. 3. 4; A Capella Choir 1: Wo nun ' s Dorm (imincil 2, 4; Theta Chi Campus (,)ueen 4. FLOYD ARNOLD ROLLER Williamsport, Penna. Accounting Sigma Pi 2, 3. 4: Inlir-Fralernily (!ouiicil 3; Lvco Investors Ini ' . 3, 4. U.S. ALLAN LOWELI- ROTTER Williamsport. I ' enna. Psychology B..S. Student Union Most (Committee 4; Alpha (iamma Upsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Historian I. 2: Varsity Football 2. 3; Varsity Basketball 2: Inlraniural Sporl- 1. 2, .3. 4. P ™V HAKKV W. RYDER R. 1). 2. Monliiursvillf. J ' t-nna. ■ 4 wi iii()i(i i .l!. HERMAN DALE RYDER 333 ' .; Ka-t lt. Avenue. South WilliunisiiDrt. I ' ciina. Accuitnling U.S. SYLVIA IRENE SEARFOSS 203 West Seventh Avenue, South Williamspnrl. Penna. An and Elementary Education li.S. Women ' s Athletic Association 3. 4: Student Education As- -ociation of Pennsylvania 4; Associated Women Students 1, 2, 3. 4. RONALD GARY SHARP 734 West Penn Street. Carlisle. Penna. Business Administration B.S. iihciir 1. 2, 3. 4: Lutheran Student Assmiation 1; Business Clul) I: Intramural Sports 1: Kappa Delta Rhn 4. BARBARA ANNE SHEMPP 924 West Third Street. Williamsport. Penna. Music and Spanish B.A. Spanish Club 3. 4: Choir 3. 4: Band 1. 2; Lutheran Stu- ilents Association 1. 2. 3. 4: Tau Beta Sigma 2, 3: Asso- ciated Women Students 1. 2. 3. 4. HUGH HASTINGS SIDES 43 Washington Boulevard. Williamsport. Penna. General Business B.S. Lambda Chi . lpha 2, 3, 4. GARY THOMAS SIMPKINS 722 Hi hlaiitl Avenue. Leu i?.In ii. Priin.i. liiului; A.B. .■ igma Pi 2. 3, 4, Secretary 4: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre- Ii-dical Society L 2. 3. 4: Tennis Team I. 2; Student I ' nion Hoard 3.4: Host Committee 4. JANICE MARY STEBBINS R. I). 1. Cogan Station. Penna. IHoIni; B.S. . ssocialed Women Sludeiil- DONALD FRANKLLN STEELE 2515 Grand Street, Willianisport, Penna. Social Slurlies R.S. Lambda Clii Alpha 2, X 4; Wrcstlin;: 2. .S. 4: Sinial (lalendar ( jimmillpf ' .i: (Jfrinan (!luli 2. WILLIAM RONALD STEGER 102 W.-st Farm Road. S.ilvay, N. . Erouomii-s H.S. Kappa Dtlta RIkp 1. 2. 3. 4: Dramatics Cluh 1: Newman (!liili : Inlfrnatidiial Rclatinns Cluh 4: Sliidi-nt I ' nicm Hiiard 4, Smial Committer 4; Intramural Spi rt ' 1. 2. 3. 1; •Student Education Association of Pennsylvania 4. KAV JOYCE STENGER 716 North Hawthorne Street. Tk. I ' irin.i. Eii-mt ' utary Ediiration and Music U.S. Lycoming .Sinners 2. .S. 4; Choir 1, 2, A, 4, Vice-President 4; Hell . ' lalT 2; Student Education Association of Pennsylvania 1: A--(iiiale(l Women Students 1. 2. .S. 4. Trea-urer 2: Wo- MU ' n ' s Athletic .Vssuciution 2, 3, 4. ALBERT JOHNSON STEVENS III South Bedford Street. Georgetown. Del, General Business l!..S. Kappa Delta Rho 3. 4; Uusiness ( luh 1. 2. RAYMOND KENNETH STONE DuH ' iis Street. I ' enna. General Business U.S. Bell StafI 3. 4; Laml.da Chi Alpha 3. 4. Treasurer 3: Business Club 3; Intramural Sports 1. 2. 3, 1. MARY JANE SWANEY 241 liehedere Street. Carlisle. I ' enna. Biology U.S. Associated Women Student 1. 2. 3. I: Drill I ' eam 4. EILEEN M. TAYLOR 31 ' ) U.irnelt Slreei. Urn,.k ille. I ' enn.i. Music U.S. Hand I, 2. 3. 4. I.ilirarian 3: Women ' s Athlelic Association 1. 2; Tau Beta Sigma 1. 2. 3, 4. Secretary 1. 2. Preideni 3, 4; Ricli House, Treasurer 4; Associated ViOmen . " sluilenl 1, 2, 3. 4. BARBARA AW IIIOMAS 2.321 W. ' st Fourth Slre.t. W illiam-i ' ort. Penn.i. Sei f)nilar Education and Sjtanish . H. . ludent Education .Association of Penn !vai:ia 1. 2. 3 t. Historian 1. 2, Vice-President 3. 4: (ii-rman (Jul) 3; Wo- men ' s Day Council 1. 2, 3. 4. .Social (Chairman 3; .Associated WdmiMi . ' tudi ' Uts I, 2. 3. 4: Women ' s .Athletic Association 1. 2. 3; Bell Staff 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council Campu- .)i n 3. FRED BARRY THOMAS 41 South Third Street, Shamokin, Penna. I ' .syrhology and Malhematirs B.S. Siiiina I ' i 2. 3, 4; Student Government 3. 4. Junior Repre- MnlalJM ' 3: Student Union Board 3, 4. House Gomniittee (!o .hairman 4: Student Aetivities Building Planning Oim- niillee 3; Ahiiow Staff 4. Faculty Editor; Choir 3; Home- " iiiiiif; Weekend 4. (. ' hairman: Senior ( lass President 4; Student Education Association of Pennsylvania 4: Who ' s Who 4. KENNETH ROBERT THOMAS R. I). 2, Montoursville. Penna. Iiiolofi and Secondary Education A.B. MARLIN A. THOMAS Dewart, Penna. Marhrnialics A.B. Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Treasurer 4. BURKE R. VELEY 816 West .Southern .Ave.. .South Williamsport, Penna. Accounting B..S. Lambdi Chi Alpha 2. 3, 4. THOMAS J. WALL 325 Second Street, Port Carbon, Penna. Socio ogy B.A. .John Wesley Club 1. 2. 3. 4, Religious Life Council; Stu- dent (iovernnient As.soeiation 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Stu- dent Union Planning Board 3, 4; Student Traffic Court 2, 3. 4, President ; Guidepost 3, 4. DANIEL CYRIL WARD 201 Kensington Road. Lynbrook, N. Y. History and Social Studies A.B. Football 1; Basketball 3; Spanish Club 3. 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 4; Student Education Association of Penn- svlvania 4. ALTON DANIEL WHITLEY. JR. c o Aramco, Ohahran. .Saudi Arabia History and I ' sychology A.B. Theta Chi 1. 2. 3, 4. Pledge Marshal 2, 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 2. 3; Model United Nations 2. 3; Men ' s Dormitory Coiiiiiil 2. 3. President: Akkuvv Staff 1. 2. 3, 4. Activities Editor 3. 4: Student Uniim Building ( onmiitlee 2, 3; Par- ent ' s Spring Weekend Committee 2. 3; New Student Group Leader 3, 4; Student Education .Association of Pennsyl- vania 3, 4: Mav Dav ( " ommittee 2. 3: Intramural .Sports 1. 2. .1 4. JAMES LEE WILLIAMS 4 North Marshall Street. Shamokin. Penna. Sociology . .B. Tlieta Chi 2. 3. 4. Secretary: Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3. I. .Secietary and Treasurer; Intramural .Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Director 3. 4; Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3. 4: " Winslow Boy " 1; ■. ummer ' N ' Greasepaint " 1; " Let ' s Go .Abroad " 2; " Spir- it-. May Come " 3; Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4. GEORGE HOSTERMAN WILSON 824 Meade Street, Willianisport. Penna. Accounting H.S. Publicity Coiiiniitlfi ' 3, 4; I, yen Invisliirs Inc. 3, 4. THOMAS MAHLON WINDER S4 North Main Street, Muntgumery, Penna. Mathrmutics B.S. BARBARA NEFF VOUNGMAN 829 Louisa Street. Willianis|)(irl. Pinna. Psychology A.B. Choir 1, 2; Lycoming Singers 1, 2; Women ' s . thletic As- sociation 1, 2; Associated Women .Students 1, 2. 3, 4, Vice- President 3; Student Government 3: Dramatics ( lul) 1: Vigilantes 2; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Secretary 4; Freslunan Class 1, Secretary; Sophomore Class 2, Secretary; .lunior Class 3, Secretary, Senior Class 4, Secretary. CHARLES L. YOUNGMAN. JR. 829 Louisa Street, Willianisport. Penna. Political Science A.B. WILLIAM I). FOX 329 Winlhrup Street, South Willianisport. Penna. English A.B. Douglas Akkiss John A. Bausinckr Walter V. Boykr, Jr. Donald W. Donnelly James R. F iiui;i.L shy Wn.i.iAM I). Ii) Richard J. Ham)Li;v J MEs W. Hull I ' atrh lA E. Lewis Cmiim ! -K v i Li NDV seniors Hakoi.I) Mc:Kelvey Paul L. Mott Louise B. 1 ' rikst Paul N. Riikalt l! George C. Sciilesinger Gertrude A. Sommers Samuel C. Si ' Eidel Marlin R. Strohecker n i,i) Thompson Robert M. irri.i-; 31 terminal students NANCY L. CARPENTER 615 Hart Slri-et. EIniira. N. Y. Secretarial Science Methodist Student Movement 1, 2; Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation 1. 2: Band 1. 2; Bell Staff 1. 2; Associated Women Students 1, 2. JOLIE ALAINE COHICK Taka-Peek Inn. Avis. Penna. Uciliciil Secretary PreMedical Society 2; Associated Women Students 1. 2: Drill Team 2. BARBARA ANN CRAWFORD 1660 Williams Way. Norristown. Penna. Medical Secretary Bell Staff 2; PreMedical Society 2; Women ' s Athletic Association 2: Associated Women . tuilenls 2. MARCIA LOU CRITTENDEN 205 Ransom Road, (. ' larencp, N. Y. Medical Technology Women ' s Athletic Association 1; Hell .Staff 1. 2: Associated Wonien .Studi ' nis 1. 2. BETTY JEAN EDWARDS W7 Austin Drive. Fairless Hills. Penna. Secretarial Science M.ijorelte 2; Cheerleader 3: Tau Hela .Sigma 3. Vice-Presi- ilinl 3; Women ' s Athletic .Vssocialion 3; " Siiirits May Comi ' " 1; Student Union Board 3. Social (lomniittee 3; Viflilante 2: Choir 1: Bell .Staff 1: Modern Dance Club 3: Associated Women .Students 1. 2. 3: WHmen ' s Dormitory Council, .Social (Chairman 3. DIANE Zl ' RINSKY HIMES Park A rnue. Vt ' oolrich. Penna. Medical Teclinolo ;} lnilrrn Dance Cluli 1: Dean ' s l.i-l 1. 2: Intramural .Sports 1: I.i l).i Coiiunill.T 1: Associaleii Women Students 1. 2. BARBARA JOAN HOFFMAN Sylvan Hriplits, Emporiuiii, Penna. Medical Sccrelarial Women ' s Alliletic Assinialion 1, 2; A !a|pi ' lla (ilioir 2; As- socialfd Women ' s Students 1, 2: Intramural Spurts 1. 2; Dean ' s List 1; Drill Team 2. BARBARA JEAN NASON 25 Liberty Street. Girard, Penna. Medical Secretarial Women ' s Athletic Assoeiatiim 1, 2; Associated Women Stu- dents 1. 2: Dean ' s List 1: Drill Team 2: May Day Com- mittee 1. NANCY ANN RAUCH 328 Huron Avenue, Renovo. Penna. Secretarial Science Women ' s Athletic .Association 1, 2: Methodist Student Io e- menl 1: --Associated Women Students 1. 2; Drill Team 2; Intramural Sports 1. 2. MARILYN ELIZABETH SCHAAL 7120 Hazel Avenue. Lpper Darhy. Penna. Medical Secretarial Women ' s Athletic As,sociation I, 2; Associated Women Students , 2; May Day Committee 1, 2: Student Union Board 1. 2. Social (lomniiltee Chairman 2. BARBARA JEANNE SCHIELE 122 Locust Street. I ' hilipsliur;:. Penna. Secretarial Scien ce Women ' s . lhletic -Association 1, 2: Associated Women Stu- dents 1. 2; Bell Staff 2; Women ' s Dormitory Council I; Stu- dent I ' nion Board I. 2, Social (. ' ommiltee; May Day Com- mittee 1 : Vi " ilanle 2. HEATHER ANNE STREICH R. D. 2, Emporium, Penna. Secretarial Science Cai ella Choir 1,2; Women ' s Athletic Association 2: lirll Si, ill 1: Drill Team 2; Associated Women Students I, 2; Intramural .Sjiorls 1, 2. NANCY KAY URBAN .Morris, Penna. I ' re-Midical .Society 2: Associated Women Students 1, 2: nmi ' n ' s .Athletic Association 1, 2; .Student I ' nion Hoard I. 2, .Social ( )mmitlee 2; Secretary-.Apprcnticcship of .Stu- dent I ' nion Board 2; .Student ( " .overnmenl .Association 2. I ' ATRICLV KAIHR I.RN 242 Lafayette .Avi-nue. Palmerion. Penna. Secretarial Science .Associated Women .Students 2: Hmcn ' s .Athletic .Association 2. LOU MIORELLI Vice-President UEE WERKHEISER Secretary f ' ETE HUSK Treasurer junior class officers PAT ABRUNZO ' resident The Junior Class occupies a position of special affection in the hearts of the Senior Class. For you are nearest us in point of time of residence in the college, and have shared many of our most cherished campus experiences. Also, you are our heirs-appar- ent. It is to vou that we shall yield the scep- ter of school leadership when, full of age and (presumably) honors, we retire at last from tlie field. We know of no more competenl liand than yours in which to leave our lead- ership, and we are aware tlial the affections we feel for our Alma Mater strike answering chords in you all. Purple prose? Perhaps. But we know that a year hence some one of you will he wistfully reflecting up; n abdica- tion and retirement from a world which is, in () many ways. uni(|ue. Being persuaded of this, therefore, the Class of 1960, with one voice, heartily wishes you well and bids you goodbye. 34 Firsl Ron J. Dcitrick. J. Pratt. S. .Siiiitli. B. J. Mingle, B. Martin. J. Rudy, L. Cillo. SccunJ Row J. Ernest, E. Eajtuood. ,1. Pcnnii. P. Polinko, C. Karsrhner. I). Hoffritz. D. Kolenian. Third Row K. Siegel, A. Bobr, C. Cupp, A. Wertz, E. Hydock, .1. Kline. A. Friedberg. D. Werklieiser. T. Leta, R. Bastian. Fourth RowS. Murphy. F. .Scheid. L. Miorelli. M. Snroka. R. I ' ac, W. Huffman. C. Howe, R. Heise, A. Norris, P. Alirun .o, J. Bower, S. Bell, R. Wilson. R. Thompson. class of 1961 " W ilo ya say Wf have a prom ' f " Tm labtiM M m m 3 sophomore class officers To be a sophomore is, in many ways, a trying experience. For one thing, one is directly exposed to that unflattering adjective ' " sophomoric. " For another, the newness of college life has quite worn off. and there are the freshmen to remind one of tlie time when everything collegiate had the flavor of no elty, yet they are enthusiastic enough to de- ( line to accord one the respect due an upperclass- man. Then there are the increasingly difficult courses, the seemingly irrelevant requirements to be fulfilled before one can pursue one ' s major, if one is so fortunate as to know what that is to be. The Class of 1962 is to be congratulated upon reaching the slate of upperclassmen. JACK SiNEUEN President . ' RDY MILLER I ice-President BARB SCHIELE Secretary JULIE BELL Treasurer 36 i- ' irst HcH ' M. I ' tillack. Ij. Kara ik, J. MrNt-il, A. Lcinin . j. Nicliols. L. JoiU ' S. J. Shannal)r(Mik. S, Sharp tt-rn. (i. ( hristensf n. J. Koleyski. Second Row — O. Barton, J. Bell. R. Corler. N. Raurh, H. Streich, L. Greenly, B. Benyo, M. Hydock. Third Row R. McKibben, P. Sabin, B. Glacier, T. Pifer, D. Dyke, C. Zeigler, A. Miller, K. Allison, M. Ritchie, M. Swaney. Fourth Row—G. Goodyear, N. Silver, D. Flint. B. Sehiele, M. Crittenden, B. Nason, M. Schaal, R. Juba. Fifth Row—G. Judson, B. Felderstein, K. Billinger, D. Barnham, P. Dietrich. R. Saicrs, L. Kaufman. J. Sneden, B. Patterson, R. Kaputa, F. Wright, P. Clevenger, D. Bliley, A. Hughes, 1). Oakes. ,. Stnnding — G. Karschner, E. Budney, J. Farkas. R. Standing — C. Crosby, W. Krhri;:. R. Neville. class of 1962 Between classes. 37 9 J. K.IDE.MEK ire-Presidpnt B. SILVERNAIl. Secretary R. MILLS Treasurer freshman class officers First to catch the eye of the L coming student, when he returns to campus in the autumn, is the momentarily unfamiliar si iht of a large group of juvenile people, all wearing identical blue and yellow headgear. These are. as everyone knows, the freshmen: the perennial influx of " new blood. " The members of the 1%3 class have thus far singu- larized themselv es by their spirited reaction to freshman customs. Furthermore, to them must go the credit for the temporary removal of a rather prominent memorial, the disappearance of which occasioned no little anxiety in higher circles. With this beginning, the now sedate class of l ' J60 will regard with interest the further prog- ress of the Class of 1963. B. SWIFT President 38 Ai ' .; . ' - , i; lljiiMi. , Driiiiill. I., l- ' ilzfit-rald. . (;i-i niaii. K. Xiiui!-. .1. K11I1..I. I ' . Karrt-li. ' . Evan-. W. Foster. P. Criiwr. M. huisl. Sc(u:i(l Hull A. Alaiiipi. C Ki ' lsfv. W. Ucnsiin. IJ. Diinlap. K. Knapp. K. Jones. J. Janowitz. M. Forsytlie. M. Beck, J. Huang. ThinI How J. Fetteinian. K. l.ittie. R. Kolle. S. Ilopl. C. liallon. .S. Earp. C. Kohler, C. Harris. Fourlh Row— D. Dalesaiulru. J. Eideiier. R. Lawliorn. M. .lolinson. R. liowiiian. .S. Alhrijilit. Filth Row — B. Ainswortli, I ' . Dulrow. Sixth Row- R. Edwards. B. Heinlz. .1. Dooliii. .S, Lonnakri ' . .1. Billin(;lon. .1. I.cnlz. R. Boliiiian. E. Bock. J. Dunston. J. Kerr. class of 1963 First Row S. Porter, J. Yeagle, K. Parkin, J. McNamee, L. Mueller, C. Myers. .M. .Milek. L. Seclirist. D. Zeisloft. J. 0 " Conner, P. .Mavs. Second Row—E. MeCoiinell. S. .Shaw. B. Silvernail. M. Nelson. B. Quail. H. Vanre, B. Sherman. E. -Stretton. J. Smithson. J. Webster. B. Ornd.prfT. H. -Seotl. Third Row S. Sleinle, K. Wlialen. K. Riekert. M. Peek. M, Va| le. Fourth Row R. Mills. 1). .Mason. M. Mamolen. M. Whijjple. .). Wright. 1). Rutler. P. Niklaus. B. .Spafford. Filth Rutt—G. Wootton. H. Wein. B. MiHugli. -S. Reis.T. R. May, H. Steil,. T. Soniiners. J. Wildsmith. B. Smith. E. i i-ano. B. Kanwisher. J. Zolner. i Row— li. MeHiigli. I. Ruff. .1. Hohhs, M. Sharhough, M. Turner. G. Welker. .1. Persing, B. Wahle rs, P. Peasli-v. Sen-nth Row J. Stein- heiker. R. Swift, li. Plushanski. I.. Wolfe. D. Sehemerv. D. Witherite. B. Thomas. Eighth Row .1. Wvlie. R. Sleinbacher. R. Titus. .1. I ' oe. R. lumaugh. G. Mathers. W. Arp. R. Thomas. G. Roselti. D. Millet. 39 I administration and faculty board of directors Hun. R..liirl F. Rich, LL.I).. l.lmirmnn ol the Board, greets .Mrs. Dorothy Bennett Flanigan ' 33. Members of the Bonn! ol Directors ?. Pennington, A. Phipps, D. F. Wertz. W. R. Zacharias, Mrs. Lyon, Judge C. S. Williams, jMrs. Flanigan, R. Rich, H. Brown, J. Bell. K. Himer, Miss Keller. C. Adams. H. Heim, H. M. Stecker. F. Danham. S. Bell. E. C. Myers, G. Sykes. A. L. Miller. R. Kelchner. L. Welliver. P. Gilmore. 42 D. FRf:DEKICK WeRTZ. Fiesilltlll A.B., LL.D., Dickinsun College: A.M.. S.T.B.. Boston University. T(l THE ClA.SS of 1000: How long this road seemed when you began (iur journev four years ago! But, in retrospect, how fast the four years have gone! College is like that. And when it is over we stop to take ituentor) of our assets. You have established friendships: some have fallen in lo e. Ou have gathered a store of information: some have found wisdom: a feu have gathered understanding. ou leave the Cam])us. u|)on your graduation, to pursue your education elsewhere: in giaduate or professional school, in business, in afTairs of the world. If our educa- tion means anything to you. then this is onU the beginning and nou will (ontiime ciiir " journey into understanding. " You leave the Campus willi llic Messing of the College upon you. The facult) and administration have put something of themselves into you. We shall continue to he interested in your achievements. You aic the reflection of (iur College. Make us proud of you! Very sincerely. I). Fkedekick Wektz President 43 administrative staff JACK C. BUCKLE [)f(in of Stiiflt ' nts B.A.. Juniata College; M.S., Syracuse University. DAVID C. MOBBEKLEV Dean of the College B.S.. Baldwin- Wallace College: M.S., University of Michigan; Ph.D.. Iowa State University. G. HEIL GRAMLEY Registrar, Fart Time Instructor B.S., Alt)right College; M.A., Bucknell I ' niversily. OLIVER E. HARRIS Dirrclor of .■idmissions A.B., The Pennsylvania Slate University; M.S.. The Pennsylvania State University. 44 HELEN FELIX Dean of IT omen B.S., East Stroudsburg State Teachers College. KEiNiNETH E. HIMES Treasurer and Business Manager B.S.. Drvxc-l In tiliilc of Tech; G.S.B.. Riil-iTs Uiiivfrsity IJAMKI. (,. FULTZ Assistant to the Business Manager A.B., LycDining College 1. Kt TH (;RIER.S()i Librarian if ith Ranli of Assuciale I ' rulessur A.B., Alma Collejie; A.B.L.S.. University nf Michigan: M.S., Cohinihia L ni ersity II AKIO .1. CANON Assistant Professor of I ' sythology, Director oj Counseling B.A.. Lyeoniinji Ci lle ;e: M.S., The Pennsylvania .State University R. ANDREW LADY Assistant to the President and Director oj Dere opnirnt A.B., Lycoming College; .M.S., The Pennsylvania . ' tale University H. LAWRENCE SWARTZ Director oj Public Relations A. I!.. I. cdniing College: M.S.. Boston University ERIC V. SANDIN Diiisionnl Director oi Hiimi nilies Projex.sor of En(; ish B.S.. Wcsleyan llnivcrsity ; M.A.. ( )lumhia Universily; Pli.lX. I niv Tsily nf Illinois. JOHN A. STUART Associate Professor of English B.A., William Jewell: M.A.. Pli.D.. Niirlhwestern UniveisiU . CKRTRUDK U. MADDKN Instructor in English H.A.. rniversity of Pennsylvania. faculty humanities ELEANOR R. GARNER Assistant Professor of English A.B.. in Education, George Washington University; A.M., George Washington llniversity. m JO.SEPH PECK. II Instructor in English . ' .U.. University of Pennsylvania; Universily of Florida. A.M., 46 english and art JOHN P. GRAHAM Associate Prolrssor of Enf: ish I ' ll. I).. Dickinscn College: M.E.I. . The Penn-ylvania Slate Mniversitv JOHN W. CHANDLER Assistant Professor oj Art (On Sabbatiral Leave) A.B.. St. Anselm ' s College : M.Ed.. Rn Ion l ' niversit IAN JA.MES Instructor in Art U.S. Eciuivalent, Boston Museum School; M.F.A., Syracuse University MARION E. MAYNARl) Instructor in English A. 15., Bucknell University 47 philosophy religion H ' y3i «w I I PHILLIP C. HAMMOND, JR. Assistant l rofessor of Religion ; Director oj Religious Actiiities B.A.. Drew LIniversity: B.D., Drew University; M.A.. Yale University; Ph.D., Yale University W. ARTHUR FAUS Associate Professor of Philosophy A.B„ Diekinson College; S.T.B., Bo.ston University; Ph.D., Boston University NEALE H. .MUCKLOW Assistant Professor of PhiJosophy A.B., Hamilton ColleLe HOW KI) I. KAM.SEN Assistant Professor oj Religion B.A., Southern Methodist University; B.I)., Southern lilho list University 48 language [ ' MIL (;. GILLETTE Aasorifite Professor of Sfyanisb and German : (.hairman oj Department A.B.. Oliiij Universiiy; . LA., Columhia University ROGER E. COGSWELL Assistant I ' rolessor oj French A.B., Sorlmnnc University, Paris. France; M.A., Tin- Pennsylvania State University SIGMUNU S. BIRKENMAYER Assistant Professor oj Russian and Spanish B.A.. University of Wisconsin; - LA. (English) University (if ' i ;consin : LA. ' Russian) Uni ersity of Wisconsin WERNER .1. FRIES Assistant Projessor oj German U.S.. Johns Hopkins University; M.. .. Johns Hopkins L ' niversity; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Uni- versity 49 music WALTER G. . kl LK Associate Professor oj Voice Mus.B.. Westminster Choir College; A.B.. Buckmll University ; M.A., New York Universit . JAMES W. SHEAKFER Assistant Professor of Music B.S., Indiana State Teachers College; M.S., University of Pennsylvania. kE.WETIi (.. J(l EI ' [IS()N Assistant Professor of Music B.S.. Columbia University; M.A., Eastman Schiicil of Music. JANE KEYTE LAN DON Instructor in Piano A.B.. Lycoming College. MARY LANUON RUSSELL Assistant Professor of Organ. Piano Mus.B.. Sus(|uchanna University Conservatory of Music; M. .. The I ' rnnsylvania State University. 50 social sciences LORING H. PRIEST Director, Socin Science Division : I ' roies.sor of History Litt.B.. Rutf!crs I ' nivtrsity : A.M.. Harvard University; I ' h.D.. Harvard Univcrsitv II( H i:i, I. WARCO Assisttinl I ' roiessor of History A.B.. M.A.. Burkncll llnivrrsitv THO IA.S G. liAR, f:.S Issociiite I ' rojpssor ol History A.I!.. Harvard UniMrsily; D.l ' liil.. O.xfiird University ROBERT H. EWI.N ' G Associate Professor of History A.B., Gollcgc of Woo.ster; M.A., University of Michigan RICHARD T. STITES Instructor in History B.A., University if Pennsylvania; M.A., George Washington 1 ' ni f!- ii IlliLL.N IIKKK.SE WEID.MA.N Pro lessor oj Political Science A.B., M.A.. Bucknell University; Ph.D., Syracuse University KOBEKT G. LEH Assistant Professor ol Political Science .A. 13.. Lafayette College; M.A.. University of Pennsylvania CARRIE E. MILLER Assistant Professor ol l sychology B.S., Kansas Slate Teachers College; M.A.. Ph.D.. Univ rsity of Denver J. MILTOxN SKE.ATH Professor of Psychology .A.B.. Dickinson College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania: Ph.D.. The Pennsylvania State Uni- versitv OTTO SO.NDEK. JK. Associate Professor of Sociology A. I!.. Vnuriran I ' niier-ily; A.M.. Bncknell University natural sciences JOSEPH D. BABCOCK Associate Professor of Physics A.B., Dickinson College; M.A., Bucknell University. DONALD GEORGE KEMLEY Assistant Professor of Physics; Director of Placement A.B., Dickinson College; M.A., Cohiniliia University (;eoK(;e s. shortess Divisional Director, . atural Sciences; Professor of liiolony A.B.. .|olin llii|ikins University: M.A., Columbia University: I ' ll. I).. Jolni Hupkins University. ARiNULlJ J. CI RKIEK Professor of Chemistry A.B.. Colgate University; .M.S., The Pennsylvania State University; Ph.D.. Cornell University. HERBERT OTTO Instniclor in Mathvmnlics B.S. and B.. .. The Pennsylvania Stale University: I.A.. The Pcnns l ania State University. ARMANI) J. VanBAELEN Associate Professor of Mathematics College Cotnnninal, Tirleinont. Belgium: B.S., Agricultural College. Gemhioux. Belgium: .M..S.. Rutgers University. FRANCES E. KMGHTS Associate Professor oj Mnthemalics A.B., Bucknell University; M.A.. Buckmll University; D.Ed.. Tile Pennsvlvunia State University CKOKGF, W. HOWE I ' rojessor oj Biology .• .B.. Syraeuse University; M..S.. Syracuse University : I ' ll.!)., ( ' {iniell University BARTLEY C. BLOCK Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., Northwestern University; .M.S.. Northwestern University B.S. MAlJia. K. BAl EK Associate Professor of Chemistry Cornell University; M.S.. Uiii ersity of Pennsylvania JOHN A. RADSI ' INNER Associate Professor of Chemistry B.S.. University of Richnmnd; M.S., Vir- ginia I ' lilytechnie In litule; D.Sc. Carnejiie Institute of Technology education l.ERO ' l F. DKKK l rulessur oj Educulion KM.. Uisimis Ciillff;!-; A.M.. Burkndl I iiiivf rsily ; Ed. I)., Univcrsilv (if ritt-liur;;li .JOHN IIENRV (:ONR. D Assistant I ' rojessor of Educution B.S.. M.iMsli, 1,1 .S. T. C; M.A., New Y.irk Univfrsily physical education I) win C. BLISEY Assoriiitf ' rntfssor of Physical Edariitioii. Head Foolhall (.niirh U.S. in Physical Eiiucaliim, I niversity i f lllini)is; .M..S. in Ed.. UniviTsily of Illimiis lU 1)1) V. Win lEHII-L Instructor in Phy.ticnl Education U.S., Lock Hav.-n S. T. C. NELSON PHILLIPS Instructor in I ' hysical Educution. Coach in Soccer, Haskethull. und Tennis SALL ' I F. V. RGO Instructor in Physical Education B.S., Tlif Piiinsvlvania Stale Vnivtrsily TV V ' I business administration R0I5EKT W. K AliDl.lJ. SK. Divisional Director ul Business Administration ; Professor of Economics B.A., The I ' l ' iinsylvania Slate University; M.A.. University of l ' ittsl)urfili: Ph.D.. University of Pittsburgh " ! " ' -. ■ " ■■ ■ I ' M , P WILLIA.M LEE BRICKEK Assistant Proiessor oj Banliing and Finance A.B., University of Washington; M.A., University of Washington DONALD T. KYTE Assistant Proiessor oj Economics A.B., Wesleyan: . L. .. Boston University LOCAN A. RICHMOND A ssistan t Professor of B II sin ess A dm in ist ration B.S., Lycoming College; M.A., New York University JOHN C. HOLLENBACK Associate Professor of Business AdministraJion (On .Sabbatical Leave! U.S., L ' niversity of Pennsylvania: I.B.. .. Universitv of Pcnnsvlvania 56 DAVIU C. ANDERSON Instructor in Accounting B.S.. West Virtiinia I Diversity. UON L. LAKRAIiEE Lecturer in Business Law Allegheny ( dllcaf; Graduate Division of the Wharton School of the University of Penn- sylvania; Law SchiHil of The University of Penn- sylvania. ELIZABETH II Kl i. Assistant Proiessor of Husiness Administration B.S.. Ceneva Collrfie; M.Ed., The I ' ennsylvania State University. Kl 111 S. MdHHIS Assistant Professor nj Husiness Administration A.B , The Pennsylvania .State University; M. .. liuckn. ' ll University. 57 DUOLEV I ' . HOSTWICK Dircclar ol Food Senile FANNIE J. MoCLOSKE ' l Kesideiil Counsellor. Rirh House administrative assistants SUE L. NEW Head Resident, Rich Hull Kl Til .1. I3URKET College Nurse 58 LIBRARY STAFF Miss Laura Cnlniian, Mrs. Myriia I5ariifs, Mrs. Nora llarllrll. lr . Wclllia Kliiii- BOOKSTORE STAFF Miss Ann ( :ain|.lMll. Mrs. Mariiarrl Hi-in . Mr-. Diirolliv Streeter. ' r (;olle(;k secretaries Seiilcil Mr-. Rulh Kr lu. Mr-. . ' vUia I.on;;. Mr-. Harliara Karnr-I. Sliind ' nifi .Mi— I ' l.lh Howcr. Mr-. Il.l.n M.Craikin. Mr-. Iliirn W aillow. Mrs. Marian Kul»n lall. Miss Neilir Gorgas. 59 I 4 sports Row VituWirixi. B. Jones, Bowen, Lees, Fisher. Bowers, Crosby, Smyth, Dalesandro. Second Row- Tillman. Landon. Grimm, Kanwisher, . insworth. Azint;er. G. Jones. Gress. Third Row — Blaschack, Coslello. McNicl, Scheniery, Windber. Dutrow, Mau- Miaiiuh. Wootiin, Spotts. Fourth Row — Chiavaroli. Williams. Allcnbaugh. Kisthardt. Cox. Flint, Wilbur, Haff, .Aurand. Fijth Row — Hopkins, Wilson. Hiller. Reed. Okotkewioz, Richardson, Dyke, Rudy, Brown. Sixth Row — Pierce, McEvoy. Snyder, Latomski, DelBono, Receski, Agnello, Zebron, Krebs, Seventh Row — Zolner. Bouvier. football -1959 1959 RECORD Lycoming 30 U. of Bridgeport 6 Lycoming 10 American International Lycoming Albright (A) 19 Lycoming 8 .Juniata (Al 34 Lycoming 12 Wilkes (A) Lycoming 7 P. M. C. 8 Lycoming 12 Western Maryland 20 Lycoming Geneva (A) 26 Ik «i DAVE BUSEY Head Coach HANK GREEN Linr C.oarh W, . - BUD WHITEHILL Baekiield Coach ROLLIE MYERS h ' lnv Conch A - o Althou li tlif Warriors ' l ' ) ' ' ) f. ' ri(liriin rcrord cil three victories; and five defeats is soniewlial less than im|)ressive. the future seems to hold helter fortunes for the team. This year ' s team, which faced some of the hest small (dilejie teams in the east, was e()m|)ose(l largely of underelassmen. Ord four players. Eddie Receski. Bob UelBono. John Cox. and ' Tip ' Agnello are scheduled to graduate this year. This gear ' s s(|ua(l. doininaled li freshman and sophomore phuers. opeiieil the season with vic- tories over the L niversit) oi Bridgejjort and Ameri- can International College. Inexperience and num- erous injuries then began to show their effects and the Warriors fell before the superior forces of Al- bright and Juniata before registering their third victory, a shutout win over Wilkes College. The season ended with three straight losses, the first of which was to [ . M. C. in the Homecoming contest. Western Mar land " s gridders then took the measure of the Warriors in the final home game and Geneva blanked the team in its .season finale, played at the Western Pennsylvania school. In the course of the year, Lycoming compiled 1.198 total yards as compared to 1.077 yards for their o|)ponents. Of L co " s yardage. 308 yards were gained through the air and I.IMO yards rushing. Opponents out- sc(jred the Warriors " squad. 113-79. Next year ' s squad has a host of promising fresh- man and soph plavers from which to draw, in addi- tion to the six juniors who will be returning. Burl Richardson, heading the list of returning juniors, scored 34 of Lycos points this season while gaining 552 net yards in 95 carries. One of the top ground gainers in the Middle Atlantic Conference this year, Burt should lie an outstanding hack for the Warriors next season. Although all four of the graduating players will be sorely mis,sed. Ed Receski will no doubt leave the biggest gap in the Lycoming starting team. An outstanding lineman since his arrival on campus. Receski s|)ent most of his time on the gridiron roving about the opposition ' s backfield. This year he was hampered by an injury incurred in the American International game. Eddie quickly re- covered from the leg damage, missing onlv one game. John Cox. pla ing end. was one of the Warriors " defensive main-stays. His college career has been consistently fine. He was a regular starter this season and played regularly in former vears. A first string center for the past two years, Bob DelRono suffered an injury early in the season, then had to fight to regain his position. Starting in the Juniata game, he has started every game since. Rol) was also a fine linebacker on defense. " I ip Agnello. the fourth of the retiring |)la ers. was potentiall) one of the finest small college quar- terbacks in tile c( untr until a serious injury in- terrupted his career. The little action he did see this season was clearix affected li llic injury, a very bad shoulder separation. Atli-Jii|iliiii; I.I liliK-k .1 kick. Hiiu III (■iiiiipros a WfstiTii MarvlancI liall carrier. Rouijh weather at Wilkes. Charlie Johannes overcoming a tempmaij obstacle at Wilkes. (.h.iilii aj:ain. with that old college tr) ( ' itarlic .Iiihanni startini: a Iciiii run aruiinrj ]efi md. liiirl Ricliard-on splashes for (iv( (Wilkes) Riili.iHlson nfl f(ir a 90 )ard run ayainst Western Maryland. Dun h kes usinj: his neek as a dra t hriii dn n a W. Mji iand ruiinfi. Richardson undermininj; Western Maryland ' s hall carrier. Opposition heing entwined hy a warrior. Tip A-nello (.36) haiidhis; off to Burt Richardson i.Sli. Cliailif Juliaiincs 1 26) ull for a gain. Richaril-dM pa-sin ; ajiainst Wcsli-rn Mai larul. liurt Ricliardsiin dm an ithrr fiain. Rirliai(lM)irs yO yard run Hearing its finish. Thai W. Mil. player HAD been in his way. 67 First Row — I). .Miller. Ci. Kossetti. J. Steinbacher, B. Horwell, H. Wcin. I). Andersun. Second Row — Coach Phillips, P. Watsnn, B. Barratt. ,1. Aiidct. P. Husk, D. Travis, T. Sarno, G. Kelsey, B. Thompson. Third Row — J. Eidenicr, M. Turner, B. .Slulpin. T. KahUr. .1. l illinf:ton. B. Foster. J. Hajzak. soccer- 1959 NELSON PHILLIPS Conch This year was the third in which Lycoming: has been seen on the soccer field. The team was composed of a large number of freshmen, so they have gotten much ex- perience working together on the field. The coaching was under Nelson Phillips, who has just started here at Lyco this year. The field conditions made some games quite rough. Two were practically played under water. Next year ' s team should be a sood one from all indications. SCORES Lycoming Lycoming 2 Lycoming 2 Lycoming 2 Lycoming Lycoming 1 Lycoming 2 Lycoming Lycoming 4 Lycoming Lycoming 1 Lock Haven 4 Bucknell 5 Hofstra 2 Drew 7 Elizabethtown West Chester Lincoln 6 14 4 W. Maryland F. and M. 13 . - ' 4 Gettysburg . - 3- Wilkes . 1. Lycoming ' s field under water. Cioalir liill Slul[)iri riuikinj; a save. Paul Watson and .lulni llaj ak aftrr the rra .-il |.urn|ikin. I!ui» IJanalt m ranihlini: f .r the liall. Bill Sliilpin ralciiinu: a close one. Finl Row — Jtiry Karsilinir. Bob Purler, Bill Jacobs. Uave Wilherite, Bob ODonnel, Lee Wolfe, Boh Swift, Pat Pierce. Second Row — Pete Dutrow, Joe Confer, Tom Brachbill, Dick Mumaugh, Tiny Willifr. Glenn Ro setti. Joe Zolner. Coach Bud Whitehill i- not shown. wrestling SCORES Lycoming 35 Lincoln 2 Lycoming 23 Winona 10 Lycoming 31 Juniata 5 Lycoming 29 Albright 5 Lycoming 28 Hofstra 7 Lycoming 11 Wilkes 16 Lycoming 34 Gettysburg 2 Lvcoming 14 Rochester Inst, of Tech. 9 Harry Homii; pinning his man. as usual with Harry. Hill .lacolis uIhiuI to (ltii[i his ilancinji itartnrr. 1 !Ii3 ■ rM 1 . •- - ) m I ' rif hiilruw chi ' ckin for whiskers. Jrrry Por takiii ; dnwii hi- i)[i|Mnirnt- Diin l) kc- t in kimi-. Jerry Poe still ji m. Etidif Kt ' cc ski p lanning a move. V F " - Hill jacolis finalK piimiiii: I he Kiiclii ' siiT num. Kill Jafdlis workinji hard fur tlial pin. Uiik .Muiiiau h and frienii. (Unlimited weight class, obviously.) riicy aid it cnuldn ' t lie done. I li ( iiiiMii ' i. lull Dick nude a fi (inr .iMrrnpl anyhow. I 73 ZT %¥ basketball Vronl Wow— Jack Boyd. Hal Judis, Jack Snedeii. Lou .Miurelli. Jim Bragniiier. Second Row — Joe Farkas, Barry Patterson. Bob Koor. Lou Kauffinan. Jack Church, Bob Heinz, Coach NeUon Phillips. SCORES Lycoming 79 Dickinson 71 Lycoming 64 Wilkes 70 Lycoming 59 Mansfield 101 Lycoming 62 Lincoln 74 Lycoming 73 Western Maryland 78 Lycoming 78 Juniata 77 Elizabethtown 69 Lock Haven 63 Scranton 71 Philadelphia Textile Inst. . 86 Drew 63 Hof. tra 85 Lycoming 60 Lycoming 80 Lycoming 67 Lycoming 80 Lycoming 84 Lycoming 67 Lycoming 61 Lycoming 61 Lycoming 71 Lycoming 49 Lycoming 88 Lycoming 78 Washington Wilkes Hartwick -. .Sus(|uclianna 80 70 75 79 Westchester 112 Elizalielhlown 86 74 75 BoMiv H rin i!; tes tor a (■u--h. 76 hr l Hon- -Dave Tuxill, Sti-vc Kimsit. B(i1) Norins, Slii iNathiiis. Scconi! Row — Dick Lee. Steve Ri]senl)erf;. Fred Sthroeder, Nick Kayder. (Coacli r.i-ri " Majnr " l.cHlcr i ikpI slinwii.l swiiiimiiig Lycoming 24 Lycoming 63 Lycoming 46 Lycoming 44 Lycoming 30 Lycoming 46 Lycoming 55 Lycoming 65 SCORES Franklin and Mai liall . 68 Bloomsburg 23 Wilkes 44 Lock Haven 51 Getlyshurg 56 Willa ' s 44 Lock Haven 40 Iil(toiii liurg 21- 77 First Row — Coach Whitehill. Moskowitz, Yerger, Hart, Dama.ska, Steckler, Zimmerman. Second Row — Kauffman, Strohecker, Rudy, Weber, Flint, Reed, Hickey, Glenn. baseball - 1959 SCORES 9 Elizabelhtown 6 8 Susquehanna 7 ' .- 5 Bucknell 15 5 Lock Haven S. T. C. 8 Lycoming Lycoming Lycoming Lycoming Lycoming 4 Wilkes 5 Lycoming 5 Scranton 11- Lycoming 3 Dickinson 2 Lycoming 6 Lock Haven S. T. C. 3 Lycoming 1 Wilkes 7 Lycoming 4 Albright 9 Lycoming 4 Bloomshurg .S. T. (. ' . 8 Lycoming 3 Mansfield S. T. C. 6 Lycoming 9 Bloomsliurg . ' . T. C. 6 Lycoming 5 Susiiuehanna 4 Lycoming 9 Juniata 8 ill II III- a liil . ' or a miss ' . ' 78 -. J4s:; V 4 ' J iiitraiiiiirals Alnnr: riiria Clii lall in a rtcruit. Wluit f.inn! Ucluti: Dull Knight stops a close one. 80 I.,iriili(l.i (Jii .111(1 Thota Chi scraniMe for tin- hall. " Well. whrr,. did thai vnlh-y liall sift In? " 81 riic 1 luiinpinnsliip nllc)l)all anir. Wlicif ' , iIk-IwH; ' ll|if..ll»c ' S - hV 82 rill- lii-irltailri a. |iiitunil alxivc die llii.-t liii I ; I ' al Jciiiiintis. Wayiir Mollall. ( anil llaiiu- Iraplainl. Jim lc.Nfal, Timi Lcla. and in tlif seiimd tier we have Katliy Allison, 15(il)l)i (filter, Ailcen Bcilir. Bill) Jean Edwards, and Laurie Jones. cheerleaders l ' ' i:;lll Ir.uii liiilil ! 83 playday Sports Day was held at Lycoming ' s campus on Saturday. Feb- ruar 20th this year. Needless to say. our girls emerged victorious over the other teams, which consisted of Mansfield, Lock Haven, and Susquehanna women. There were about 200 participants in all. Lycoming won 22 points. Susquehanna got 16. Luck Haven picked up L5. and Mansfield had IL 84 Lycdinint; irls an ' a;;aiii ii ' li rs. 85 ■Hh if 86 In Memoriam Robert Charles O ' Donnel On Suiula . Ffl)iuar 7. IMOO. Robert Charles O ' Domifl. a incmlier of tlic 1963. was killed in an automohile accident. Although he had been a student a few months, his services to the college had been such thai his loss is felt not his friends l)ut by the entire academic community. " Eternal Rest f rant unto him. O Lanl. And may f.i{iltt perpetual shine upon hini. ' Mass of luujuiem. Hoinun Rite Class of for oid only by e « A ' organizations governmental organizations Seutetl—]. Willaid, I). Oakt-s. R, Ba tian, N. Urban, W. Hartman. Slanding—i. Maiolo. D. Whillt-y. A. Lazaru-. J. Brungard, B. Wilson. W. Jones, J. Ken. N. Butler. M. Kemrer, M. Turner, C. Jacobs, A. Hughes. 0. Barton, F. Wright. B. Martin, B. Robinson. stiuleiit goveriiiiieiit association The Student Gii eriiiiient Associatimi is a collective term uliich is meant to iiulude every student of Lvcominj; College. The Student Council is the governing body of this association. The Council is composed of sixteen representatives (four from each class), five officers, and a number of representatives from various organizations on campus. It is the purpose of the Student Council to take in- creasing responsibilit in campus affairs, employing to this end all such means which are permissible and advisable within the college framework. The Council does not wish to exist as an isolated group for the few. but desires rather that its |)rogram should permeate all areas of student life, not onl in the social, but in the academic realm, as well. To the attainment of these worthwhile and lofty objectives in particular, and to the good estate of the college in general, all of the energies of the Student Coimcil i in the Student Government Association I are dedicated. 90 - =I= pun « 1. -d •1 Hf l Sjj HH i 43 fy4 " Casual ( ' utTfc curilV student union hoard The Student Union Board exists to provide a comprehensive social and recreational program for all of the students of Lycoming College. It desires to provide activities for the leisure hours of all students, and to put to the best use of the students all (if the ample facilities of the Student Activities Building. To this end. dances and musical activi- ties of all descri|)tions. jazz and classical concerts, opera broadcasts, etc., are sponsored. The mid- week program, held on Wednesday evenings fea- turing films, slide lectures, and presenting other activities of a recreational or cultural nature, and the T. G. I. F. group which provides entertainment of a lighter sort on weekends, are but tw-o facets of the Student Union Board program. The Board is comprised of a Board of Governors, with a chair- man and six heads of committees. These committees interact in performance of the functions and are composed of some two hundred pe(i|jle. who are gradually working their wa to a seat on (lie Board. Leil to «( ! — Mrs. Felix. E. Hydock. W. Jones. E. Easton, R. Raudaliaugh. 0. Barton, .1. Maiolo. P. Alirun .o, M. Schaal. G. .Simpkins. .S. Pratt, li. Tlidnias, . ' . Sliarpstcfn. C. Wendle. F. ScliiDedcr. 91 men ' s dorm council Seated — 1 ' . SiljuK-. T. I ' ifer, W. Hoffman, D. Loomis, S. Zebrun. Sluinliiiii J. llcithu, D. Wyant, R. Titus, T. Nelson, A. Lazarus. women s dorm s council Snitrd C. Clarkr. II. M.u-. ' nsk . 13. Knliin nii, I). MIrliacl. Slandin ; P. Zern. L. Craig, C. Jainli . l. Kllicil. J. Wn: 92 women ' s day eoiineil Front — C. Hanc, L. Jones. Buck — M. Cunnully, M. Garce, G. Bradford, G. Wendle, L. Mueller. The Women ' s Day Council is an organiza- tion composed of all full time, non-resident women students on the L comin ; Campus. The purpose of the Council is to sponsor those activities which are most useful to women day students, and also to bring them to assume their rightful position as members of the college community. The center of the councils activities is the day room at Rich Hall. Here the da women gather to relax, eat lunch and talk with their friends. Here also are held the tureen lunch- eons from time to time, which serve to aug- ment the sandwiches and coffee. The council also tries to further the cause of charity in the Williamsport area. On the feasts of Christmas and Easter, the day women tr) to brighten the life of a family of small means by giving on Christmas the day room Christmas tree and gifts which were bought for the purpose, and on Easter, food packages. This kindness, plus the many contributions made by non-resident women collectively or singularly, renders the Womens Da Council one of the most worthwhile of campus organi- zations, and one which fulfills an important and needful function in Lycoming life. rich house Rich House is the honor house for wo- men of Lycoming College. It is provided for those women of the upper three classes, resident upon campus, who are willing to take upon themselves the responsibilities of an honor system. Ricli House is unique in that its residents make their own rules and enforce them themselves, within the college framework. First Kow—J. Partridge, .1. Klinr. II. V ' on Lin ;pn. J. Bell. I!. Tlioiiip- son. Second Row — A. Campbell, E. Layton. Mrs. Mae( Ioskey, E. Easton, E. Taylor. Third Row — Pittinper, Hodge. Fourth Row — M. Hoffman. M. Elliot. J. Penno. E. Eastwood. B. Mengle. (). Barton. J. Ernest. A. Tiirliert. 93 wl)el IManuini; a pn)j;raiu. WBEL — the campus radio station attained one of its most cherished goals this year when it became campus-wide. Operatin " ; on a closed cir- cuit, and managed wholly by the college, the station endeavors to bring to the resident college commu- nity programs which are designed for its special interest and enjoyment. On llu- air. First Row -I ' . Farrtll. E. C.i diii. li. Glazit-r, G. Wtjod. K. Koctzner. J. McNamee. Seconil Row—C. Hiil. . . -SiKcr. W. Cliillas, 1). Millir, T. Mitchell. .1. Ehrlich. P. Peasley. C. Yetter. D. Claytmi. H. Wein. 94 the hell Tlie Bell is the campus newspaper, as all the world knows. It is the consitlered opinion of all |)« ' rsons ( onncclcd with it that a college newspaper should rcllci I accmatclx the altitudes of its readers yet he careful to maintain its integrit) as a sep- arate entit) rather than to he a part of its own puli- lic. With this in mind, the niemhers of the Bi ' ll stall have striven to make the pajjer a responsihie part of the campus mainstream, while also serving as a link lielween the faculty, administration and stu- dent hody. Conscious, therefore, of its ever in- creasing imporlance on campus, the Bell staff, ahly advised h Mr. I ' eck and Dean Buckle. ha e v orked inueasingly to increase the paper ' s effectiveness. Ill is can be seen in the evergrowing coverage of school activities found in its pages, and in the continually enthusiastic reception accorded the pajier on Thursday of each week, the day of pub- lication. In addition to the regular weekh |Hiiilicalion, two extra editions are printed at Christmas and Easter. A larger staff and new facilities in the Student Activities Building have contributed greatly to the RelFs more and more successful realization of its desire to serve the entire college connnunity. EDITUKI Al. STAFF Sealed—A. Bohr. T. L.-ta. M. Standing — R. Siegel, .1. Dritrkk. E. Fry. BELL STAFF Seated B. Crawford. C. Mi-lilir. I!. Ka iiiick. A. Bohr, J. SiriiKr. .1. Aiimss. B. Schiele. Second How — M. Oittcnden. A. Millri. P. Jennings. L. Potter, T. Li-ta. M. IIncI.., k. .1. K..l,yski. K. Sii-cl. Third Ron .1. LVilrkk. editor: V. Mc.Nclly. E. Fry, W Tl I- I Il.iug, F. Schroder, F. Schied. 95 the arrow 1960 CKOKCt: K. ALT. luliiur H. IJA II) W li;r. AssiManl to llu- Editor ,iu,l Art Editor. PAUL MOISLADES, Business Manager. JACK ARMSTRONG S[}orls Editor Photography Staff, Sealed— iUl HOPKINS, Plmloiirapliv E.liti.r. Standing—CLIPP ANGLE, GARRY NEIGHTS, HENRY WEIN. BARRY THO.VIA.S Faculty Editor i) T i)ing Staff r Vrnil-. Lnii .linn-. IJ.nli ILiwcs: missing. Marilvn SciiaaL I!. J. K,l«anl . L,t P,.ii,r. I). ri-l..fl, H. Orudorf. S. Bermlt. 96 Staff Assisiani L. FITZGERALD, R. THOMAS, T. LETA, L. WOLFE. C. MYERS. Advisers — MR. (;KAHA L Literary Adviser; DR. KNIGHTS. Business Adviser; MR. GRAMLEY, Editorial Adviser. Advertising Staff, Seated—}. POULIOTT, Advertising Editor. Stand- ing 1). STFmilN.S. .1. RI ' NCE. .]. HOBBS. 15. IIAWK.S, G. .jUDSON. LARRY ESHELMAN. Literary Editor. JIM .lEFFERS. Claiis and Organizations Editor; lill.L ItOl ' TON. Artivities Editor. lUn I.OU CONNELLY. .s n or AViVor. n fraternities THE PRESI1)KM " (I I ' - ..I .x. .1- It-nce in leadership, fraleriiaiisni, ami c intrilju- tiiin to the college and uonimunity. The Inler-Fraternitx (jiuiicil has as its |iiinii|ial imipose to promote the betterment of the fraternit) system, and to maintain and strengthen this at Lycominj;. It is also the hod) which regulates matters which in oi c all of the fra- ternities on cam|)us. such as rules connected with rushing, among others. Its membership is composed of two repre- sentatives from each fraternity, plus the presidents of each of the five chapters, who serve ex-officio and sit as a judicial committee. The Council is the sponsor of mans social events. It is the co-sponsor of Spring Weekend. During the year a Winter Weekend was held at Eagles Mere for fraternity men under its aegis. One of its most important projects is Greek Week in which an effort is made to acquaint the student body at large with the fraternity system by means of talks, discussions, films, and the like. The Council co-operates in the Intermural Program of the school, and contributes every year a number of trophies which are presented to fraternities which have distinguished themselves in any one of the several sports in the Intermural Program, a scholastic trophy to the fraternity with the high- est grade point average and a trophy to the chapter which won the Song Fest held during Greek Week. inter-fraternity council 6V«(e( — D. Knight. E. Anderson, N. Medow. J. Williams. Dean Buckle. R. Irwin. Standing— D. Hoffritz. J. Cassidy. R. Poor, R. Wilscin. I). Emmanuel. . ' ;. McMinn. C. Griggs. D. Kohlhaas. A. Peters in. R. -Silverman. S. Okotkewicz. M. Kaplan. F. Kerr. 98 kappa delta rho We arc Iml a pari (if a national fraleniih composed of twenty active chapters from Maine to California, and enjov the reputation of being one of the most respected small fraternities in the National Inlcr-Kraternity Conference. Many fraternities have named their oflicials from those of the Greelc City Republics. Ours are taken from the Roman Republic, whose stern irtues we hope to emulate. In view of this, our motto. " Honor Sujjer Omnia. " is ap- propriate. Our colors — orange and lilue — have been chosen as those t pif ing freedom and justice. At Middleliurv College in Vermont, the fraternity was founded in lUD.T. It has developed soundly and slowly in its fift -fi c year historx . It has withstood the test of time. I.s this then all that there is to Kappa Delta Rho? No! A true Kappa Delta Rho man will not recognize or encour- age anything less than honest effort, endeavoring to develop and sustain the intellectual and moral integritv consistent with the high principles of his fraternity. Ka|)|)a Delta liho activel) supports the idea that fraternity membership is not limited to four years of college, but is rather a lifetime enrollment. Kappa Delta Rho stands for " honor. " This is what its men reflect not only in the chapter house but (m cam[)us. not onl during the four ears of college but llirnughout ever da) of their li es. This then is Kappa Delta Rh(.. ' Warming up tlic pliiltii- Seiited Mr. Slites. R. Radahaujili. K. McDaniel, J. McCormick. Mr. Otto. Secund Row — E. Cunningham. D. Bliley. .?. Bowers, C. Pomi. R. .Sharp. V. Berl -lh)lli. A. J. Stevens, W. Price. Third Kow—R. Wiisdn. W. Sleper. I.. Kaulfman. .1. .Snellen. W. SwarlwiMid. R. Knur. E. Andeisi.n. 91) theta chi One of the (ildfsl and laificst national fraternities in the country. Theta Chi lias active chapters on 122 college cam- puses. Epsilon Beta chapter, the youngest chapter of a na- tional fraternity on Lycoming ' s campus, had its origin in Zeta Tau Beta, a local business fraternity. In 1953, it be- came a colony of Theta Chi. Then, on October 22. l ' J56, Kpsilon Beta chapter was born. The brothers are quite active in campus life, holding numerous offices and membership in clubs and organizations. In addition, the brotherhood has earned for itself a bit of respect for its ability and ingenuity in interior decorating and room rejuvenation. This has grown out of the chapter ' s numerous changes of residence in recent years; a situation necessitated by the rapid growth of the group as well as other more urgent causes related to group health and safety. A number of its social activities held in the course of the year center around the spacious quarters on the lower floor of Bradley Hall. On campus the men are known wide ' y for their excellence in song and for the Turkey Trot, a popular fraternitv-sponsored. all-college dance which is held in con- junction with the Thanksgiving season. One of the more spirited groups on campus, the Theta Chi ' s can usually be seen in number supporting the college activities. As a group, the fraternity strives to achieve an atmosphere in which a membership of widely varying in- terest and background is aided in its development of the qualities of leadership and maturity. " A crowninii moment " Seated— Mr. G. Heil Cramley. adviser; Whitley, Armstrong, Jones. J. Williams, Al Peterson. Mr. Phil G. Gillette, adviser. First Row— WdUrd, Judson, Brungard, Oliphant, Burdick, Garret, MeNeal, Goldman, Briess. Second ?ow— Oakes, Silverman, Coder. Phillips. Kohlhaas, Wood. Krebs. Third Row — Keely. Deardorff, Lienhardt, Burnham, Stuplin. Kuczma, Lay, Paden, Ki-rr. ot Pictured -I ' .. Williams. K ' -Mir t 100 Sigma pi Advisers L, wurl . K. ;, D. Kiiltz. The Beta Lambda Chapler was fuunded at Lycoming College in 1953. Sigma Fi was organized in order to establish a brotherhood of and for the college: to advance the cause of education: to promote scholarship and culture; to raise the standard of morality and develop the character of men: to encourage chivalry and to difTuse culture. Two of the highlights of the social year at Lycoming are sponsored by Sigma Fi: the Crystal Ball at Christmas time, and the Orchid Ball. This year, as usual, these events were delightfully successful due to the untiring efTorts of the brothers. Miss Margaret Williammee has reigned as the Sweetheart of Sigma Fi for this year. During the year the brothers have provided outstanding leadership among the campus oragnizations. OFFICERS — Sage, F. Spannuth: Second Counsel, S. Mc- Minn; Third Counsel, Eli Stavisky: First Counsel, B. Thomas; Herald, John Horvath. Sealed — J. Horvath, E. .Stavisky, S. McMinn. F. .Spannuth. G. Simpkins. B. Thniiia . Second Row — D. Emmanuel, L. Cillo. R. Pricf. G. Hickcy. J. .Stone, J. Parsons. R. MoQuaiil. G. (Mrnn. S. HarriMm. D. Kolman. 1). Lee. Third Row -C. Griggs. D. .Sliafei. R. DelBimo. O. Reed. .1. Willier. J. McGill. W. Stavisky. 101 alpha gam ma iipsilon ■Al|)lia Ciainma Rose " |91II ' ' Al|)lia Gamma U|)sil(iii Fraternitx was fnuiided al Fort ' a iie. liuliana. in l ' 22. u Chapter was chaitererl at L (iiiiiinu College April 21. 1051. hut was first organized in ' )50 as Beta Kappa Upsilon, with the express purpose of lii ' coinitii; a chapter of AGU. Nu Chapter has the distinc- li(]ii of lieinu tiie first Eastern Chapter of the primarii mid- western organization. The brothers of AGU work together lo produce men of high character and ability who hold aloft the ideals of l)rotherhood. democracy, and service to the college and c(immunit . The main and varied acti ities of Nu Chapter are climaxed each year by a Spring Formal Banquet and Ball. The brothers wish those who are graduating from their chapter the same spirit of fellowship thrcjughout life as has been theirs tluring their undergraduate days. SerilftI -Har . Irwin. Mrdow. Antrim. First Row- Feit. Pollit. Wt-incr. Kaplan. Norrins. Good. Second ftoic— Hend.-rson. .S|Mi(li-l. Stern, Dean Muliherley, adviser: Rieliardsnn. Okntkewiez. Travis. 102 lambda chi alpha Latnlxia (!lii Alpha, the largest social lralcrnil in llie couiitiN uilli 152 chapters, has established for its jzoal the attaintneni (jf Iruth. justice, and well-heing of hunuinit in the lar ;est measure possible. The brothers of our cliapter have shown themselves to he aware of this goal, through their leadership and participation in numerous campus organizations and activities. The highlights of these activi- ties are the annual Founders l)a Ban(|uel and the White Rose Ball. Last year our chapter captureil the scholarship trophy given to the fraternity w ' ith the highest general average. The brothers have proved themselves as experts in the election of our Crescent Girl, for she has also become the Homecoming Queen of the college the past two vears. " Thank vou! Sealed — .S. Mui|ili . I). Knight, S. Tliiiiii|i-iin. K. Sluni-. A. Nurris. P. Alinin ci. ,|. Ca -id). i ' ,. All. rir. l Rou-R. Sautter. D. Ili.ffiitz. R. Krlihr. li. Vrley. P. M.itta. J. Au.lct. P. Husk. I). Whipple. 15. Hailinan. I). Whistler. R. Heise. Secoiul Row— B. Ih.fTnian, I. Delnalvis. .N. Azin :er, .S. While. N. Rayiler. I). Heiney. I?. Sehi.ltz. J. Lappano. T. ClilTord. Third Row D. W ill. J. Kenn. .1. Riiih. D. Steele. S. Bell. H. Bower, R. Mase, B. James, U. Heller, T. Yeagle. 103 religious life council Sra crf— W. Hartman. L. Eslu-lman. D. Pcckham. Slamling — Dr. Hammond. I). I,iinnu . E. La lcin, Rev. DipN.rk. Rev. Allen. L. Hodjie. C. Hill. Mr. .Slieaffer. J. Pculi.ill. canterbury club Seated — Rev. Collard. L. Eshelman, Rev. Diploek. Standing — S. Calm. J. Brarliliill. H. Vaiice, J. Billington. J. Bunce. icthiis club L). l liillip-. Dr. Slicriir, W. Eiii:lish. Mr. Cr Beach. W . Mm ci. John wesley club First Row — A. Canipl)ell, Secretary- : G. Alt. Social Chairman; C. Howe, Vice-President; E. Cowden, President: C. Hill, Represen- tative Rejifiious Life Council; J. Nichols, I ' ublicity. Second Row — G. Mathers, J. C:onfer. P. Dutrow, D. WyanI, B. Glazier. W. Bouton. M. Yaple. S. Kadeleek, K. Rickert. .S. Burndt. D. Clayton. B. Cloud, A. Sherman. R. I.iltle. .1. Kerr. R. Tilus. B. Thomas; Adviser; Dr. W. Arthur Faus, not pictu red. . W methodist student movement First {nil . Slu-rman. R. Bowser. B. Alt-iiyle. W. Buutdii. L. Fitzgf raid. K. Barrett. Second Row — J. Nirlinl-. J. Brown, .Mrs. .Ake. .M. Easton. C. - Ivers. Third Row C. Hill, S. Kadelak. D. Anderson. J. Rust. D. Rutler, H. Von- Linger. Foiirlh Kow—K. Cowden. V. McNeallv. B. Orndorff. J. Eidenier. .1. .McNeil. Filth Roiv—U. Clavton. C. Howe, N. Butler, .M. Peck, J. Kline, .M. Elli..t. B. Kemmers. Sixth Row- -]i. Cloud. Reverend . ke. D. Burnhaiii. R. I.illle. .1. Kerr. D. Steiner, A. Campbell. newman ehib First Row — J. .Audet, E. Hydock. J. Poulliott. B. Benyo, H. Stall). Second Rotv — Father Zemitas, M. Connolly, H. Macensky, H. . xman, . ' V. Zaiylia. T. Leta. P. .lenninjis. M. (ieismann. .Mr. Rirlimond. Third Ron — B. Juba. J. Horvatli. J. Widniann. B. Pac. B. Daniaska. Fourth Roir T. (ilifford. C (Jrieco. J. Bi-cliof. T. Soniniers. Filth Row — R. Kaiser. P. Abrun .o. R. Furey, B. Deime. J. Hesen. i ■«tlMt t .fl fL K B r WV P v ' H Ll ' Ji ■J JI f H M ' 2i axk:iEn W V - ' mM 106 musical organizations lycoming singers The Sinpers are a group of choir memhcrs who are chost-n to sing engagements when it is not possible to take the entire touring choir. The group can he said to include the senior members (in terms of service), although this is not always the ease. They are in no sense an elite group, for the same degree of concentration and cooperation is re(]uire(l of all choir members. The Singers have many engagements during the course of the year, for the most part performing before conventions and civic and religious groups of one sort or another. It is through this smaller body of choristers that the name and the reputation of Lycoming is able to reach a larger, and to some degree, a more diversified audience than would otherwise be the case. Sealed K. Sliaip. 1. (lani-, .1. Ernest. (). Barton, C I ' innu. R. Shire. .S MH( ;ig — D. Peckliain. K. .Stengcr. D. Loomis, M. Hciflnian. J. Hopkins. .1. Sniithson. I). Biirnham, L. Greenly, .1. Kucznia. A. Worley. . . lioyer. P. .Saliin, A. Tnrliert. F. Kerr, (i. Judson. Sealed M. Holijiiaii. Mr-. Kci -rll. Slaiuliiifi L. Kit .jii-ralil. B. .Shrnip. W. W I rin;:. ,S. Boycr. I). ousliaw. I). I ' eckliani. K. Hi. krrl. O. B.Ulotl. organ guild The ofTicial designation of what is called the Organ Guild on the Lycoming Campus is that of the Guild Student Group, existing under the aus- pices of the Atuerican Guild of Organists, which has as its purpose to promote interesting knowledge and use of what has been termed the King of musi- cal inslrumetits. the pipe organ. The Organ Guild at Lycomitig. then, numbers among its members organists as well as persons who are interested in the instruinent itself and desire to enlarge their knowledge about it. W ith this |)urpose in mind, tiie group, advised li Mts. Mai Laiidon Husseil. listens to organ tnusic (iM lecords atid attends ((incerts in the area. It also occasionally sponsors guest organists, and gives recitals from time to time. Visits are also paid to oilier Guilds, such as that at Williamsport High .School. As the members take an active interest in the structural make-up of organs, they make trips to organ factories, and often visit churches where the works of the pipe organ may be seen in opera- tion. .Although a comparatively new organization, the Guild Student (Jroup has already made a firm place for itself mi dui Iraililioiially musical campus. 107 the choir " Wiirni-up time First Rote — A. WiirK). 11. .Siiciili, E. La liin. . 1. Hickcrsuii, L. Greenly, L. Jones. I). Michael. A. Ford, C. Pillingcr. Second Row — M. Garee, A. Torlu ' rt, K. Sleniier. C. Jacobs, K. Whalen, J. Ernest, O. Barton, B. Shenipp, G. Pernio, M. Hoflfrnan, J. Smithson, A. Camphell. Third Row — R. Sclilee. C. Thomas. C. Jiulson. R. King. D. Peckhani. D. Gooke. P. Sabin. 1). Loomis. M. llolliek. 1). Phillips. Fourth Row—K. .Sharpe. L. Eshelman. F. Kerr. 1). litirnham. j. Kiuzma. D. Paden. J. rcllernian, J. Hopkins. W, Knl„nn«ky. The Lycoming College Choir i. probably the best known of the college extra-curricular activities. Its fatne is not confined to the campus, the city, or the commonwealth. It has carried the name of Lycoming up and down the Atlantic seaboard, and has once carried it to (Jreat Britain. I iider the able direction of Mr. Mclver. the choir has been able to collect a reportoire of wide range, from the strictly religious to the frankly secular, from Cnicilixiis to Could Have Danced All Nijiht. The degree of success which llie choir has attained is not due entirely to good voices or inspired direction. These are indeed importatit. but the real secret of the choir " s strength is the degree cif dedication and sense of pur|)ose on the part of all members, which the choir tends to perpetuate within itself, and which enables a large group of singers with varying degrees of ability to work together as a cohesive unit whose purpose is alwa s to " make a joyful noise. 108 the band Tlic l)ari(l is still a ccniipaialiM-K iitu aitivity on caini)us. but it is ra|ii(ll taking its lijililful place in campus service groups. It plays at all dome football and liaskclliall .names, and this year played at home soccer games as well. The hand also participates in several marches during the year, inc hiding ihe notable Mummer ' s Parade. This ear one of its |)rojects was the purchase of new uniforms which include the blazers which have become so popular with college hands. ' l " he band is divided into two parts; the marching and the con- cert bands. The marching band functions during the autumn and winter sports seasons through basketball, and rehearses three times a week. The concert band, which rehearses once a week, jjlays in the S|)ring Band concert, and also at Graduation and Commencement Exercises. The services rendered h the band are (juite numerous, and as its membership increases, its ([ualit and effectiveness continues to rise. KENNETH JOSEPHSON Director First Kuw — J. Yeaglr, A. .McKelvey. B. Martin. Second Row- B. Little, D. Clayton. G. Judson. H. Bower. C. Berry. Third Row A. Ferringer. J. Jeflers. R. Heise, S. While. N. Moff. Foiiilh Roiv—B. Glazier, P. Savin. Mr. Joseplison, O. Barton, A. Canipliell. Filth Row C. Hill. .1. Nirli,,K. .1. Rn-I. P. ' l " ..u-.!i.i» . Sixlh Raic C. B.nnin-rr. R. IlallrN. A. Bennett. J. .Slonge. 109 kappa kappa psi band fraternity Seiilfil M. Ki ' iiur. W. Hartman. C. Berry. Sttinfling — R. King, S. McDuwt D. Peckham, P. Sabin. D. Youshaw. business club First Row R. M(Kil l)Pn. L. Potlrr. E. Andprson. J. Cox. Mr. Brickcr. Second Row- K. Wrintr. R. Irwin. L. Shird. H. Bdwer, W. Hoffman. R. .Saiilter. Third Row R. Sharp. J. Ijlricli, I). Kolman. R. Risliel, T. Charnock, D. Whistler. W. Printzenhoff. Fourth ?0K)— N. Butler. J. Doolin, C. Benninger. M. Hoffman. E. Arnds. . I. Geisman. A. Rytler. Fifth Row—F. McNelly. J. Wilhur. B. Sherman. H. Vance. S. Steinle. C. Harper. E. Conn. Sixth Row — K. Mauery. D. Munimert. L. Biacehi. C. belter. T. Rider. D. Miller. no The liiln luiliorial llclatioiis (!luli is a group of students who liold monthly meetinjis to pain infor- mation about, and to discuss, other lands and peo- |)les, and to give attention to the current inter- national situation. It features guest speakers, among them some of the most interesting brought lo I he college campus. The club encourages inter- national understanding, provides a central meeting place for foreign studi-nts. and supports the activi- ties of such international groups as the United Na- tions las a member of the Collegiate Council for the United Nations! and the World University Service. It acts as the organizational center for the Model I nited Nations, New York. At its best, the Inter- national Relations Club is one of the most vital and active forums for opinion on campus; in lean years, it at least keeps alive the potential of engen- dering in student minds the desire for international accord. " Tea ami iiuni|i ls " international relations club Sealed — S. Siih, H. Nmi l.inj;iii. li. Thninii-cpii. Standing — P. Moisiadcs, A. Slieniuin, E. H .ln,k, C. K...;;li-li. .1. jcfcr-. Dr. Bartu . Dr. Pri. ' sl. Ill 1. c. g. inter-colle ' iiale government Lett to Right — C. Bi-iiningfr. I unidi-nlified) . E. Ccmfir. J. lU-nn. A. Rytter, R. MtKiljljcn, J. Poulliott, Mr. Lth. phi alpha theta honorary history society Seated — W. Mosher. W. Hartman, B. Yiiungman. Mr. Wargo. L. Beach, Dr. Weidnian, Dr. Barnes. Standing- Mr. Ewin, . D. Jacobs. G. Karsclmcr. Mr. l.cli. Dr. Priest. Mr. . ' Utiles. G. Penno. Mr. Sunders. 112 bridge elul ) Seated — A. Lazarus. B. CiDldnian. J. Smith. (J. Axe, H. Srott, G. Hatlon. J. MacNamee. Second Row — Mr. Schaetler. A. Bohr. P. Jennings. A. Leming. R. Lewis. N. Gramley, P. Zern. Third How W. Meade. J. Stevens, A. Miller. U. Nason. R. Ki.jl, ' . D. Wilt. philosophy society Seated J. Jeflers. Ir. MucklDW. K. Morris. President: Dr. Fans. H. .Soyster. Standing — R. Heise. P. Mni-iades. K. Ferrinjier. A. Fries, G. Schlesinper. Dr. Fries. C. Ah. C Muday. 1). MeLanrin. W. English. C. Howe. W. Mel.eary. 113 Spanish club First Row — T. Lfia, I). Dunlap, W. Woodriiij;, Mr. Gillette, adviser. Second Row — C. .Allison, Mr. Birkenmayer. T. Fortin. Third Row — B. Smith. C. Starr. R. Fails. Fourth Roiv—C. Harris. N. Miller. .1. Stonge. Fiilh Row—S. Starr. B. Shemp]), R. Switzer. Sixth Row — R. Widden, A. Hughes, D. Paden. Seventh Row — J. Bunce, B. Thomas, W. Brown. Eighth Row — F. Scliroeder, J. Shoemaker. s« c a p« student educational association of Pennsylvania Officers: S. Cnipp. A. .1. Durham. P. Abrunzo. 114 geriiiaii dub Sfatcil Dr. Fries, .M. Cmlrr. H. Axiiian. R. Julia, C. Reams. Suimling — L. Wolfr, R. . liiinaiit;li. R. Kolle, C. Hunt, G. Judsun, M. Forsythe, R. Wahlers, J. Kerr, B. Keliri ;. riissian cliih Scale:! .1. li.iitcin. S. Birki-n iiiaycr, W. Kiili)ni)sky. A. alylia I). .Slelihins. J. .Smiihsim. SinntI -«.i ' C. li..sw..rlh. I. RiilM ' iHlall I ' . I ' lilink.i. F. Kcznia. K. Klol , K. Sl.iroM. K. Slili , 11. L„well. 115 a. w. s. Seated — M. Hulliiian. G. Pralt, C. Pittinger, L. Jones. Standing— M. Garec, K. Allison, S. Pratt. w. a. a, First Roiv — R. Cnrtcr. . I. Huffman. E. Layton. B. Menglc, M. Schaal, M. Crittendon, B. Schiele, B. Bierly. Second Row — S. Shaw. J. Rust. B. Arnds. L. Jones. K. Allison. J. Nichols, A. McKelvey. J. Kramer. C. Zeigler. C. Longo. Third Row — L. Sechrist, . ' . Stfinlc. A. Jones. B. Nason. H. Streich. N. Ranch. G. Wendell. P. Jennings. Fourth Row—]. Ernest. M. Elliott. - 1. Garee. B. H(.ffman. L. Greenly, A. Torhert. E. Eastwood. Fifth Row—C. Jacohs. J. Pratt. B. Benyo. N. Darling. P. Polinko. J. Bell. O. Barton. Sixth Rotv—C. Sickle, D. Gladfelter, A. Miller. B. Plushanski. M. Schrader. A. Bohr. M. Whipple. Serenth Row H. Scott. B. Orindoff. J. O ' Connel, M. Miller. R. Sandison. .Sandx Hopf. C. Mitdilc, 116 alpha psi omega It is a rciit lioiiiir lo l)el()iip to an honorary fralernil l)( ' (a ' .:se it ijinifics that ou possess spe- cial talent and ability in that field. Alpha Psi Omega is an honorary dramatics fraternity. The motto of our fraternity is " Seek a life use- ful. " Our colors are amber and blue, those most used in lighting effects in the modern theatre. The purpose of Mu I ' psilon ( ' ast of Alpha Psi Omega is to stimulate interest in dramatic activities here at Lycoming College and to secure for the college all the advantages and mutual helpfulness provided by a large national honorary fraternity. The cast in no way takes the place of the regular college drama club, but by electing students to membership, serves as a reward for their efforts in participating in the plays staged by the college. Senteil — J. Pouliott, J. Williams. Standing — Mr. Myers W. Harlman, D. Wilt. dramatics club Mr. Myers. ,1. Pniilioii. n. Will. M. Will. ,1. Williams. A. .Sherman, C. Howe, W. Harlman. R. Widmanii. G. English, A. Zalyba, I ' Fnr.ll. C. Hunt. P. Moisiades, 111 activities Two frosh chat with Senator Joseph Clark (Dem., Pa. I at the bell. new student week New Student Week was desijiiied to orientate the ineomine; freshmen into their life as Lycoming College students. Of primary assistance were the upperclassmen known as New Student Week Leaders. These lead- ers held group meetinus at which they answered questions about college life and offered their ser- ices to the bewildered frosh. On the day freshmen arrived, the group leaders put on a get-aquainted tea for the new students and their parents. The ensuing days were spent in a whirl of dances, talks, tests for placement pur- poses, movies, and other planned recreation. The frosh also had a chance to register before the bulk of the upperclassmen began pouring in upon the scene. On Sunda there was a Matriculation Service for all new students. At this time the President of I lie College gave a message appropriate for a group of students just beginning their college careers. By the end of the week, the freshmen had begun making friends, were finding possible interests among th e extra-curricular activities offered, and were generally becoming adjusted to their new en- vironment before plunging into the classroom rou- tine. When does Yats arrive? Well, who are vou waiting for? Yats! Uf v|iiri|. ,,| fouili.ill uiiIm.iiI.mI. 120 dramatics ' riirec lessthan-heavcnl) aiificls ilimliril l(iun the ladder into llit- lives of the Ducotei faniii and into the hearts of Lvconiinp students as the last da)s of 1959 drew to a close. Their names were Joseph. Jules, and Adolph. They were the principal characters of My Three Ani els. The play by Sam and Bella Spewack was staped h) the Lycoming College Players under the direction of Mr. Norman Myers of the Speech Department. The spiing semester brought the creation of Carlisle Floyd ' s opera. Susanna, to the Lycoming stage. The modern-day version of the Apocrypha was set in the Ozark mountains. It dealt with the destroying powers of the h pocracy of man as portrayed b llie character-preacher, Blich. as he inadvertentK went about corrupting the soul of Susannah. Mr. Myers again directed while the musical direction was ably handled by Mr. Walter Mclver of the Music Department. This was the first time at Lycoming that an American opera had been suc- cessfully presented li the members of the Choir and the Drama Club. 1 i-a, an)un Tryouts fcir the 0 arks " A Inu-t t(j ni tlirre angels 121 homecoming 1959 Slicirt but iweft. ' ' hv trophy, anyway. ■■■ii ' Mu i! , a I art nls. juipcurn. raiiihats The final days of OctohtT lnought its highlight of the fall at L coming — Home- coming Weekend. For sevent -t v() hours, academic pursuits were abandmied and the campus became the scene of festivities. The President ' s Tea. the floats, parade, the game, the dinners and dance — these were events which brought back our alumni and instilled all students, old and new. with the thrill of college life. Soaking rain doused fancy fall fashions but fervor llamed. BilK Butterfield ' s orchestra set the stage for the climax nf the weekend as beau- tiful Laurie Junes was crowned 1959 Homecoming Queen. T vent -t o men in the inutl and one ellxiu in tlir ri!i . 123 queens As a part of llomecominf; Weekeiul in the fall. lovely coeds were chosen by campus orjianizations to represent them as their catulidales for Homecom- ing Queen. Along with the fraternities and clubs. the Freshman Class, for the first time, put forth its own honorary representative. These young ladies appeared in colors of au- tumn splendor, each with a bouquet of (lowers to complcnient her costume. Their briglit smiles and liap|) faces enhanced the gay and colorful Home- coming festivities. The candidates ami [heir escorts sat in stvie at the football game during which the name of the l ' J59 Homecoming Queen was an- nounced. This year the student body selected Miss Laurie Jones. Lambda Chi Alpha ' s lovely represen- tative, to reign. The actual crowning of Miss Jones was per- formeil uilh attendant c( ' r( ' nion at the danrc held that evening. With the coming of spring, a day in May was set aside to herald the season of sunshine and flowers. Appropriate to the occasion was the crowning of the Queen of May, Miss Barbara Robinson, the young lady who best represented the freshness and beauty " f springtime. In the ceremonies of the da . the approach of the May Court was announced by several prettv misses, who moved forth carrying garlands of fresh green to mark the path of the court. Amid pastel blossoms, the queen and her court, all gracefulK attired in white, processed slowh to the foreground. Soberly clad gentlemen accompanied each of the young ladies. Highlighting the ceremony, the pres- ident of the senior class placed a garland of flowers upon the head of the lovely Queen of Ma . hoiiiecoiiiiiio; LAURIE JONES may day B. VRBARA ROBINSON 124 queens ANN CAMTBELL John Wesley Club MARY JO GEISMAN Newman Clul) MARSHA EMiolT McllKidist Sliideiit Mdvcniinl ELAINE HVDOCK Internaliiinul Relaticms Club 125 BARBARA ROBINSON TItftii Chi PATRICIA JENNINGS Alpha Gamma Upsilon queens MARGARET WILLIAMMEE Sigma Pi JOANNE POE Kappa Delia Rho 126 AIARV HOKKMAN Choir CAKUL ' y. ' N MODA ' Outing Club BARBARA ANNE SHEMPP Spanish Club BONNIE SILVERNAIL Frcshnuin Class 127 may day Slaniling — Gail Wendel, Jerry Pratt (Junior Attendent), Mary Jo Geismann, Laurie Jones, Donna Micliell. S r( n :— Marjorie Willianiee, Barliara Rohinson (May Queen), Carol Haine, Mary Hoffman I Senior Attendent 1 . Tlieie is ciiiiiiiioii agreement tliat the weekend at Lycoming which is. after Homecoming, the most enjoyable, is that one in wliich L)coming celebrates, in its own way. the Rites of Spring — May Day. For it is on that weekend, during the year ' s most pleasant season, when all factors seem for a moment to combine to provide a memorable climax to the college social season. The campus is at its best on May Day Weekend. Every shrub and tree is in its first bloom, and the erstwhile football field removes its disguise of a particularly unkempt playground. and becomes, for a dav. a smooth and |)leasaiit lawn. As a complement to natures contributions. everyone on campus seems to outdo himself to make the weekend successful. The Student Activities Building, refurbished for the occasion, takes on the appearance of a combination country club-resort hotel. This atmosphere is heightened further by the excellent meals served in the dining-room during the festivities. On Saturday afternoon, the procession of the May Queen and her Court, followed that evening by a dance, create an illusion of delightful unreality. Sunday, uhich is Mother ' s Day at Lycoming, has its own special ceremonies, which include an All-College Chapel Service, a special diimer for the mothers, and a band concert and reception in the afternoon. When it is over, and our parents and dates depart, we are left with a certain warmth, which rcalilx ciiih at length penetrates. This has been the high point of our spring, and now final examinations are, once more, imminent. 128 The May Day Court proccs-scs to mil ' thfir domain. Sprite ' ; spirit across the sprouts m ?i» ' - -d I i. S r My 129 student activities riiin ' rc licit watcliiii ' ; Omnibus. Boo-Boo. ' All work and no |ilay- All |p|a and im wmk Apart from the more or less rifiorous pursuit of academii- cxccllt ' iue. and the participatioti in the several iiiiprovitifi; and or relaxinj: extra curricular endea (irs provided at Lycoining. there exists in the life of all students, more particularly those in residence on the campus, an amorphous mass of activities which is, to an extent, an outgrowth of the other two. These activities we have chosen to lahcl. rather vafiuely l)ut siin|)ly, " student activities. " Amon these nii ht be included the sometimes desul- tory sometimes fiercely earnest games of shuffleboard and ping-jjonp;. Also, there is the conversation and card playinfi with the attendant, ubiquitous cups of coffee and other refreshments provided by the shiny, obliging machines in the snack bar. not to mention the rather large group who stand or sit about silently regarding such cultural telexision offerings as " Huckleberrv Hound. " and " 1 he Mickey Mouse Club. " These are. of course. I ' l ' iitered primarily around the Student Activities Build- ing, which also provides the large, indirectly lighted lounge where, as everyone knows, many romances bloom, in conimunitv as it were, between those interesting statu- arv lamps, during long winter evenings. Outside the Student Aclixities Building, there are man) other pastimes indulged in. For the solitarily inclined, there arc those rather expensive, diverting maga- zines of the Playboy genre. But also there are those hours spent settling the problems of the world. The length discussions which form a most pleasurable part of an resident stu lent " s life pop up ever where. Herein the perennial subjects of .Sex. Religion, anfl Politics are dis- sected in forthright terms which would make politicians, psuhiatrists. and clergvmen quail and retreat. It can be truly said that if one has no opinions on these subjects when he begins a discussion, he certainly acquires some before he finishes. I his. of course, is oiil a brief resume of what is probaliK the most outstanding part of an student ' s life in the college communit). but it is superfluous to list them, as any student can fill in the details by himself. Any general summary does this most important facet of student life much less than justice. (irrcT " .inirnf ..hulllrlM.anl. What, me stud) Iiiiir I ' lipiii liome? religious life A Wesley Cluh iiu-mbfr, Charlie Howe, conducts a Thursday evening prayer ser- vice. (iar .luil-uri leads the singing at M. S. M. " retreat at Cowen lodge. Iiryan Green gives his " Sex, Love, and Marriage " lecture. 132 The program set up by the Religious Life Coun- cil, the coordinating body for religious activities on campus, was widespread and diversified. The chapel and vesper services brought to the campus many internationally renowned speakers. Dr. Ralph Sockman. of New York: Dr. Clarence Cranford. of Washington: and Dr. Paul Scherer. of Union ' I ' heological Seminary, were among the emi- nent clergy who addressed the student ImkK. Religious Emphasis Week, whiili featured Bryan Green, Canon of Birmingham Cathedral. England, was extremely successful. The ideas which the Canon put forth were well received by a large por- tion of the student body. Morning and afternoon services were extremely well attended, and his after- noon seminars on love, sex, and marriage met with an especially enthusiastic response. Also active on campus were organizations repre- senting several religious denominations. Canon Brjan Cict-n duriny, Religious Emphasis Week. Students conferring willi the Reverend Mr. Ake. 133 I )r. Hanu- ;iiid Dr.ui iiiuklr lalk. mtr rainpus situalinn n a Miii-Wfek Series. s. u. h. activities " Cat " Anderson sounds off at a TGIF inn rani the Art Coup ial iiieinori hloodiiiohile Inilial rlie-ik-ii|). Where a pint is lietler than a fifth. " artist and lecture series GRANT REYNARD I ' uinirr . . IUITTERFIELD-On i,..s;ra ,.W r DK. MARK VAN UOREN Lecturer H y! l iHj K ' - Ij l K cJK H kj» 2 T 9t v l H HHife ■sIbii HI JOSEPH EGER— 67i( m6cr .l ( «c- CAROLA G0 ' A and MATTEO— Danceri THE ORIGINAL DON COSSACK— C ion i an,l Ihincers riir cliiiir ' s patron saiiil — (! ham The Lycomiiifj choir, as all tlie world knows. takes advantage of the semester vacation by for- saking the wintery fastness of Williamsport and goes out " into the highways and byways " to spread the name of Lvconiing College. This vear. the New Kngland area was chosen for this purpose, and on the twenty-third of Januar). the choir, accordingly, set out. U ' ithin a period of eight days, the choir sang nineteen concerts in communities ranging in size from New Hartford. New York, to Providence, Rhode Island. Homeward bound, the choir recorded four ten- minute concerts for the National Broadcasting Com- panv in New York, and ended its tour with a con- cert at the Forum of the State Education Building in Harrisburg. The Choir ' s hope is that its hearers enjoved the concerts as much as it enjoved singing them. I ' lii- lia|)|i c(iii|ili- will lir al liiiiiic 111 llicir friends on the road V for Victory. Volunteers for llie Minulcnian Militia. 138 graduation Dr. I). Frt ' dcrick Wertz presents doctoral degrees In Mr. Edwin Crever Dun- iiinj; (center) and ( tnway W. Dickscn. Reverend I ' rofessor Joseph Szczepkowski. Superinten- dent of the Polish Metho- dist Church, addresses Ly- coniinj: " ' ' llllh comnience- menl. 139 140 OUR PATRONS Jennings Bootery Lomison Sound System Midtown Sub Shop Neece Paper Com})any Northern Air Express Porter Wehling and Supply Co. Ramin Pharmacy Raymond ' s Gift Shoj) Williamsport Dis}day Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Alt Doctor and Mrs. Howard M. Amoss Mr. and Mrs. C. Oscar Berry Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Brungard Mr. and Mrs. William A. Burdick Mr. an l Mrs. Fred B. Cox William Cohick Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Delgalvis Mr. and Mrs. Frank Griggs Mr. and Mrs. Albert B. Kramer Horace H. Lowell Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. McCready Mr. and Mrs. Dorr A. Phillips Mr. and Mrs. Lewis W. Price Mrs. Margaret Robinson Mr. and Mrs. A. Medow Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Motta, Sr. 141 McNAMARA S PAINT CENTER ■612Weiit Fmiilli Slic.t Arlintn Materials De ilbiss Sprays Moore Paints Window Shades A FRIEND Complete Cottimercitd ENGRAVING AND PRINTING SERVICE • DESIGNING • PRINTING • ENGRAVING BINDING A new streamlined niodernly equipped Printint: Plant willi facilities for every type of Commercial Printing . . . includinj; Folders, Catalogues, College and School Yearbooks. (;rit publishing co. Phone 4111 Williamsport, Pa. 142 " one hour " Coders Cleaners 609 HEPBURN ST. Regular Coats, Dresses, and Suits Tliis ()rk Absolutely Guaranteed to Equal Qiudity of Cleaners Charging Up to |1.50 and Coder ' s SPECIALTY CLEANING Shoppe 537 MARKET ST. Gowns Cleanerl aiul Kiiiislicd to l.ncik IJcllcr Than New. All Work Guaranteed 100 ' ' , . He " ular (Clothes Done Also 143 CIotliiii ]( Hats and fourih ai court street U.p WILLIAMSPORT, PA. ml onus TROISI serves YOU best because they KNOW tailoring BANK OF NEWBERRY 2001 West Fourth Street Member Feileral Deposit Insurance Corp, 6 HOURS FRESHER CAPITAL BREAD CAPITAL BAKERS, INC. Bakers of GOOD BREAD Since 1891 144 Pauling ' s Refrigeration Service Commercial and Home Repairs 75 Maple Avenue Williamsport, Penna. Phone 2-2247 DICE DRUG CO., INC. Hospital Supplies Surgical Fitters Biological Depot Prescriptions Third and Mulberry Streets WILLIAMSPORT, PA. H. T. Schneebeli GULF OIL DISTRIBUTOR Best Wishes to the Class of 1960 From Your GE DEALER GHALIB ' S APPLIANCE 145 E. KEELER CO. WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 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Willow St. Phone 3-6147 Willianixport. Pa. Compliments of FORSBURG S FURNACE CO. 1500 Dewev Ave. Williamsport, Pa. Compliments of VIDMAR, INC. Storage Engineering Williarasport, Pa. LYCOMIVG HOTEL WILUAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 235 ROOMS 235 BATHS Air Conditioned Guest Rooms, Many With TV Excellent Food in Our Coffee Shop or Cocktail Lounge Single Rates 5.00 and up Double Rates 8.00 and up IbU Compliments of LYCOMING HEATING COMPANY W. H. CORSON TAXIDERMY CO. Custom made Deerskin Products R. D. 2, Cogan Station, Pa. 2-4568 GEORGE MOSES ' ARCHITECTURAL HARDWARE .120 E. Third Street WILLIAMSPORT, PENNA. Fred R. Miller Blank Book Company 403 Court Street, Williamsport, Pa. Printing — Binding — Ruling — Lithographing County Record Books and Forms When books are in need of repair or rebinding call on us ALL WORK GUARANTEED Over 60 years of continuous service For Bread at Its Best Reach for Stroehmann ' s bread 151 Compliments of DAY NIGHT RESTAURANT 318 Market Street Williamsport, Pa. Compliments of BRYFOGLE ' S FLOWERS 11 W. 4lh Street Ph. 2-4201 Williamsport J. C. GREENYA 20 West Fourth Street Watchmaker — Jetveler Diamonds, Watches Clocks, Jewelry Guaranteed Watch and Clock Repairing Phone 2-7401 MELODY RECORD SHOP Large Assortment of Records 3 SPEEDS 47 W. Fourth Street Williamsport, Pa. Phone 7186 From the Friendly City of Williamsport Williamsport ' s Great F ' urniture Store RELIABLE FURNITURE CO. 18-30 East Third St. " It ' s Easy to Pay the Reliable Way ' for over 50 years SYNTEX FABRICS, INC. Acetate Rayo.n — Rayon Weavers 600 Raiiwav Street WILLIAMSPORT, PENNA. Alfred A. DiCenso, President Phone 2-61.38 152 L. C. BALL TOURS 40 West 4lh Street Williamsport, Pa. I ' 6-0506 Airline and Stkamship Rkservations also Student Tours THE ROCCO PHARMACY Opp. I.yroniing Hotel Prescription Specialists Gifts — Fine Perfumes — Cosmetics Free Delivery 416 William St. Phone 2-1711 Makers of Tasty Foods Since 1916 Hand Made Pretzels Tasty Potato Chips Crispy Pretzel Stix BUCKEYE PRETZEL CO. 65 Eldred Stre et WILLIAMSPORT, PA. REEVES PARVIN CO. Wholesale Grocers Distributors of Knighthood and Morning Glory Products 301 W. Third St. WILLIAMSPORT, PA. AsU Mt at First National THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WILLIAMSPORT C. A. REED CO. Paper Converters Factory — WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 153 GROWERS MARKET SELF SERVICE GROCERY Williamsport Growers Market Prop. Clyde Springman Free Delivery Dial 2-0384 ANTHONY GRIECO Wholesale Fruit Market 169 Market St. Phone 3-6177 Compliments of LYCOMING TELEVISION CO. 1429 W. Southern Ave. WILLIAMSPORT, PA. " For the Fiin-st in Cable TV " Jesse S. Bell Earl R. Williams BELL AGENCY Keal Estate 47 West Fourth Street WnXIAMSPORT, PA. L. L STEARNS soxs William-sport ' s Largest and Mos t Dependable Department Store Where the Best Costs No More Character is the Real Foundation of all Worthwhile SUCCESS 154 HOPKINS ' DRUG STORE 418 Pine Street WIIJ.IAMSPORT, I ' A. RALPH B. GRAMMER 148 West Fourth Street WIIXIAMSPORT, PA. CARL H. OTT AGENCY GENERAL IISSURAISCE 229 W. Foarth St. WILLIAMSPORT, PA. Soaps, Waxes, Disiiifeotants Floor Maintenance Onr Specialty CLARKSON CHEMICAL COMPANY, INC. WILLIAMSPORT. PENNSYLVANIA WILLIAMSPORT NATIONAL BANK 329 Pine Street WILLIAMSPORT, PA. We cordially invite you to Hse our complete Banking and Trust Services Member Federal Deposit Insunince Corporation 155 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Herold Page VANDERLIN CLEANERS " 3 Generations of Service " Dial 9-1411 J. S. RUDNITZKI, INC. Diamonds — Jewelry — Watches China 123 West Fourth Street Williamsport, Pa, CARL H. STEELE distributor of products by ROYAL WORLD ' S LARGEST MANUFACTURER OF TYPEWRITERS Electric — Standard — Portable 224-226 W. Third St. WUXIAMSPORT, PA. Phone ;i-6109 • Service • Sales • Rentals • Supplies LAKES-TO-SEA SYSTEM Offers Frequent Trips Daily to • New York City • Philadelphia • Washington • Buffalo • Pittsburgh • Cleveland and Intervening Local Points Chartered Bus Service to All Points LAKES-TO-SEA SYSTEM BUS TERMINAL East Third and Mulberrv Streets Dial 2-6104 156 CHAS. L. USMAR Florist 1 Ea»l Third Street ' On the Square " PERRIS PHARMACY Ronald O. Perhis, I ' ii.C;. 364 Broiid St. MontourHville, ' a. Phone 8-1591 Compliments of AN ALUMNUS The He The Home of Quality Dairy Products SWEET ' S STEEL CO. WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 157 eca Bottled under authority of The Coca-Cola Co. by WnXIAMSPORT COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS, INC. Compliments of NEW PARK BAKERY 341 Market Street ■Be Sure- MALLALIEU-GOIDER, Inc. 424 William St. Phone 5168 Williamsport, Pa. APPRAISALS PROPERTY MANAGEMENT NOTARY FRYMIRE AGENCY Real Estate Insurance Dial 3-3637 445 Market St. WILLIAMSPORT, PA. Buy FLYING-A-GASOLINE and VEEDOL 100% PENNA. MOTOR OIL From Your ISeighborhood Dealer Montour Auto Service Co. MONTOURSVILLE, PA. Distributor 158 Williamsport Saddlery Co. LUGGAGE and LEATHER GOODS 42 East Third Street Williamsport, Pa. Compliments of " O ' BRIEN ' S HILLSIDE " Compliments of WAGNER HARTMAN Architects Famous for Firsts in Modern Milk Care 944 Sheridan St. WILLIAMSPORT, PA. Phone .3-9435 - (P- Ir iM- v. l(t, . The House That Makes Your House a Home Distinctive Furniture — Rugs, Draperies Furniture From America s Finest Sources At Moderate Cost for Free Decorating Service — Dial 9165 209-13 E. Third Street WILLIAMSPORT. PA. 159 TRISTATE DISCOUNT CENTER Lycoming County ' s only Discount Department Store Corner of Dewey Ave. and Memorial Ave. Dii ' key-Grugan Hardware Company Contrarlors Supplit-s, Flunibers Supplies }{ous( ' Furnishiiijis and Paints 15-21 Kasi Third Street H. M. Crugan, Mgr. USMAR ' S Colonial Restaurant BERRIGAN BROS. MEATS 208 Market Street WILLIAMSPORT, PA. WEST BRANCH BANK and TRIST COMPANY Complete Commercial and Trust Services Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Federal Reserve System 102 West Fourth Street Williamsport, Pa. 160 Complinicnts of Thrift Corporation of Williaiii8| ort 3:{ W. Fourth St. J. S. McElheny DELVAN BLOCK COMPANY (wilder liuiliiin Hlocks Concrete Building Blocks Phone 4564 E. Southern Ave., South Willianisport, Pa. Congratulations Class of 1%0 THE HUB 8 W. Third Street WILLIAMSPORT, PENNA. HOYER ' S PHOTO SUPPLY Everything Photographic 18 West Fourth Street WILLIAMSPORT, PA. " Everything for the Sportsmati 336 Pine Street WILLIAMSPORT, PA. and 226 E. Main Street LOCK HAVEN, PA. 161 CROTTY BROTHERS, IVC. Food Service Management 137 Newberry Street Boston 16, Massarhusetts Since 1930 . . . the Food Service Management That Keeps Everybody Happy Congratulations to the Class of 1960 From the Staff of the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 153 W. 4th Street Williamsport. Penna. Warren D. Geakv. Manager Robert V. Miller Andrew Bucher James V. Leta Stanley B. Carr Burton C. Conn Norman Weidenhamer Billy L. Hefner William Wilkinson John L. Stone Gordon R. Lunger Elery S. Cohick Thomas White Jack Sicuranza Robert E. Bowes John J. Monti Clell Anderson Frank Pandolfi John Fullmer Pete Sinibaldi 162 Insurance Service Auto — Fire — Life CHARLES S. HINAMAN 1853 Lycoming Creek Road Phone 2-3518 Williamsport, Pa. Lycoming Printing Co., Inc. Offset and Letterpress Printers Equipped to Print YOUR Job — Large or Small 410 Penn Street Phone 9583 or 2-3933 For All Your Heating Needs PICKELNER COAL CO. 309 W. Third Street at Hepburn Phone 3-9488 Heating — Fuel Oil — Air Conditioning — Refrigeration 163 The Robert B. Spotts Co. Stationers — Office Outfitters 9 East Third Street WIIXIAMSPORT, PA. Dial 5344 KOLB BROS. Established 1894 DRUGS — PRESCRIPTIONS COSMETICS SODA DEPT. 2S East Third Street ORSO ' S WINDOW CLEANING CO. Phone 3-6760 May We Serve You in the Snack Bar LYCOMING VENDING CO. COFFEE CIGARETTES CANDY ICE CREAM PASTRY SNACKS Tel. 7907 " WILL " SNYDER 164 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND WILLIAMSPORT ELECTRIC CO. Mary Macintosh Services COMPLETE STUDENT SERVICES Weekly Laundry . . . AND ALL LAUNDRY SERVICES Dry Cleaning . . . MERIT LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING CO. 1222 EDISON AVE. SUNBURY, PA. AvaUable in Old Main Laundry Room ILLE ELECTRIC CORP. Williamsport, Penna. • Manufacturers of Physical and Medical Equipment HOMER T,. BARTOV Plumbing and Heating 215 East Third Street WILLIAMSPORT. PA. 165 SPENCER The Quality Line of Heating Boilers For Homes Churches Schools Colleges Apartments • Institutions and Commercial and Industrial Buildings Spencer Boiler Installation in the Student Union Building, Lycoming College, Williamsport, Pa. SPENCER H EATE R ' Lycoming Division v ' •ORr .tHHS 106 LUNDY CONSTRUCTION COMPANY General Contractor 1896 West Fourth St. WILLIAMSPORT, PA. WILLIAMSPOtI • MUNCY • HUGHESVILLE LUIVDY LUMBER COMPAIVY WILLIAMSPORT MUNCY HUGHESMLLE 167 LYCOMING COLLEGE D. Frkdkrick Wertz, President Lycoming College, founded in 1812, is a co-educational liberal arts college, granting both the A.B. and B.S. degrees. The liberal arts program is basic to the professions of medicine, theology, teaching, law. dentistry, and is desirable in engi- neering, science, pharmacy, nursing, and veterinary medicine. Five-year cooperative programs in engineering and forestry were started in September. 1953. The plan calls for three years of liberal arts study at Lycoming combined with two years of engineering at Bucknell University or The Pennsylvania State University or two years of forestry at Duke University. The student earns the A.B. degree from Lycoming and a professional degree from the cooperating institution. LIBERAL ARTS BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Art Accounting Biology Banking and Finance Chemistry Economics Economics General Business English Administration History Retail Distribution Languages Mathematics B.S.. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Music Philosophy A.B., EDUCATION Political Science Elementary Curriculum Psychology Secondary Academic Subjects Religion Science Social Science Sociology FALL SEMESTER BEGINS SEPTEMBER 19, 1960 Orientation Week Begins September 18, 1960 1960 SUMMER SCHOOL First Session June 9 to July 19 Second Session July 20 to Aug. 30 Director of Admissions LYCOIVII G COLLEGE, Wiiliamsport, Pa. Phone 3-9411, Ext. 12 168 m Kist. LD 3131 .L9 A3 i960 [92U95] DOES NOT CI.1C111AIE The Arrow. iiist. T.T 3131 .L9 i960 C.2 [921+95] DOES NOT CIRCULATE y

Suggestions in the Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) collection:

Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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