Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1966 volume:
i If . ' - J-l f • p.: m ' - • I niie Students of SWARTHMORE COLLEGE ' esent iIi±!j T resent HALCYON SWARTHMORE PENNSYLVANIA 1966 - - ■ .. •ow feff-- 10 11 12 13 — S ' IS ii - " = 14 15 .l ffP tiS- 16 17 18 i- c ! r If-- 19 20 «-»Drarri 21 22 23 ACADEME 26 CLOTHIER MEMORIAL HALL 38 STUDENT ARTS CENTER 50 " J: ■ ■•■: . ' t- V i MRvr ' qM m « M w i- .. ' :: ;si ' " l jij ' 3 £a . .., ' AAAAA- e U ' l .M PLAYING FIELDS 68 24 RESIDENCE HALLS 94 FRATERNITY ROW 106 SCOTT AMPHITHEATRE 128 25 ff i B MH 1 ! H 9 i j ! ui ' ljl Ml 27 28 30 31 i LU CO 32 DITTO DEADLINES and TOPIC TRAUMAS Just about to make a vital point about our national banking policy . . . Better speak up before we move on to taxes . . . Urp! Quiet, you fool! Only then did I realize it was a personality seminar — and I ' d nearly delighted my peers with a sleep-talking demonstration. A mystical contribution? No, only the result of having stayed up all the night before tapping out a dazzling paper which, though not quite so dazzling the next morning, still managed to provoke some interesting discussion. Having conceded, retreated, then defended my paper with fervor, I was now relapsing into a drugged stupor until the coffee-break and chatter should revive me . And thinking, " Was it worth it? " . . . All those ditto deadlines, book-reserve skirmishes, topic traumas? W-e-1-1 . . . Sometimes, just sometimes, when your paper really reflects that 3 a.m. brainstorm, when the discussion really is incisive, when you momentarily forget senior orals — Yes! — Anon. 33 - cc O - cc o CQ 34 35 - CO a: CD 36 37 »- " -IliiiHiiiiiiiyiiiiiiiijiii fir tt ' -•A-- ' ■ ._ «: ' S (- V ' - CLOTHIER MEMORIAL HALL ■ B i 40 41 42 Visiting Professor of English and renowned Shakespearean critic Derek Traversi speaks on King Lear. Cooper Foundation lecturer. Harvard economist John Kenneth Galbraith ad- dresses a full Clothier Hall on " The Third Generation " in foreign policy. Times SUBSCRIPTIONS DROP - COLLECTION REFORMS MAKE PAPER OBSOLETE. Peter Schickele ' 57 jumbled notecards and " the obsolescence of the marshmallow, " musical hilarity of P.D.Q. Bach. The Faculty Talent Show " Sorber ' s Boys " with their straight backed partners, " Peter and the Wolves " with Swarthmore hair-do ' s. The striking single effects the universal and sensitive interpretation of King Lear by Derek Traversi, the powerful personality of Zero Mostel, the artistry and thought of Aaron Copland, the farewell recital by our " resident poet " Mr. Hoffman. This was the year after the great Collection Dialogue. The number of meetings was reduced to six a semester, and seating was open. But the most important change in the " ante-bellum " Collection was the excellence of the programs. The outside speakers were greatly im- proved, only to be balanced by stimulating faculty and student pro- grams. The sum of successful Collections realized the potential of the Collection tradition. 43 Bernard Peiffer Trio exciting cohesion of " Blues for Django, " transposed for jazz, " Bacfi Suite for Solo Violin. " encore of " Lullaby of Birdland. " Clark Terry Quartet standards like " Straight, No Chaser, " meaningful " Incoherent Blues, " technical mastery of alternating trumpet and flugelhorn. 44 The 1966 Rock ' n ' Roll Festival A Swarthmore Original Although the Festival no longer drew crowds of Folk singers camping on Parrish lawn, it was considered a good enough model for the Jazz Festival begun last year and this March ' s original Rock ' n ' Roll weekend. The Bernard Peiffer Trio and Clark Terry Quartet were featured at the November Jazz concerts. Friday night ' s per- formance by Peiffer ' s Trio drew prolonged applause for the classical pianist turned jazz man, but Clark Terry ' s unrestrained style and exuberant trumpet captured the festival. The nation ' s first Rock ' n ' Roll Festival was a wild success — the campus was overtaken by the " Blues Project, " the Myddle Class, the Scruples, and the TAMI movie. The twelve year old Folk Festival (an original in its day) promised to uphold its position in the tradition of Swarthmore music festivals. 45 OH WE ' RE GOING TO Selective Service Agent (Tom Wolfe) brings Greetings from Uncle Sam. Ulysses (Terry Livingston) sings The Time of My Life to Priscilla (Stephanie Brown). New inductees find Tlie Army Alwavs Gets Yon. 46 THE HAMBURG SHOW The Lotus Eaters keep So High to dodge the not-so-Selective Service. Pandora (Sara Lawrence) inspires a little patriotism with The Red Whiten Blues. 47 THE HAMBURG SHOW IS DEAD; " Greetings from your local draft board, Greetings from your Uncle Sam. You have won our weekly raffle, A one-way trip to Vietnam! " Don ' t get smart with me, you wiseguy, Or we ' ll send you overseas; Uncle Sam knows how to handle All you guys in dungarees. " Marge Garber and Alex Capron ' s production of " The Oddity " introduced a new dimension to the institu- tional Hamburg Show. Its music — later immortalized on a record album — was the focal point of a changed attitude. The Phoenix called it " . , . the best Hamburg Show in memory, " an opmion shared by all. Did Homer know where Vietnam was? Judy Lorick taunts Ulysses with a reprise of Tlie Time of Your Life. 48 LON6 LIVE THE HAMBURG SHOW. Representing goodness, the Salvation Army fights to counter Judy ' s over- tures with the Alma Mater. Tureenius — Is he Greelc? 49 JtOBB Q ' :. :- -r: ' J ' ISHll n 1 Vd ' l JUI PUP " - anrilTr ' - t:l «- ■ = ' «- " ■HiWV mnmmmi STUDENT ARTS CENTER M AS ALEX 6AVELLED THE CHAOS INTO ORDER The Fall Semester Student Council might be remembered for the things it did, both large and small — from an investigation of the profits and practices of the concessions, the institution of higher student wages, from the complete review of college rules by the Student Rules Task Force to the new refrigerators in ML, a funny, a short Grouse, beds in the library, and a return of the 5 Jukebox in Soms. More likely, however, those who do remember it at all will think about Council for what it was — the crazy meetings with the busiest agenda in years, meetings inter- rupted by Gillian arriving with a huge canister of pretzels, or Marshall with Mother Beil ' s cookies. As Tom (with beard) or Muffin (with smile) revealed the latest installment of the SRTF report, perhaps Patch would hit Nancy with a spitball aimed at Steve, or John would surprise everyone by almost making a motion. Or if Jim found trouble in running the NSA Fast for Freedom on time, Phil might promise to help him with the old " Barley Try. " And then, just as Alex had gavelled the chaos back into order, Johnny would show up two hours late after another weekend in New York. That was the Council we ' ll remember. 52 1. John Morrow 2. Marshall Beil 3. Peler Meyer 4. Muffin Reid 5. Alex Capron (President) 6. Frank Apfel (President) 7. Robert Murray 8. Gillian Dean 9. Edward Fei 10. Thomas Riddell 53 w (0 C J CO 9 LU 0. I . l I A .V " c •; .1 .V THE WORLD COLLATING, STAPLING . . .STUFFING The role of the Presidential Assistant has undergone dras- tic changes during the last few years. At one time, the As- sistants — consisting of Council members as well as non- elected advisers — served as the President ' s cabinet, carrying on the executive duties of the student government. Legend relates the incident of President Jed Rakoff ' 63 announcing at a Council meeting that he and the cabinet had hired, in the name of the Swarthmore student body, the Sociology professors of the University of Pennsylvania to deliver a series of lectures. As Council has grown more jealous of its powers, the role of the Presidential Assistant has diminished. Today, the P. A. finds himself collating, stapling, stuffing mail-boxes, filing, and picking up Council ' s mail. The positions are now mainly filled by freshmen who are willing to do these more menial tasks in order to get an opportunity to meet Alex, Mufifin, Phil, Barb, or Frank, and to learn the facts " behind the stories that appear in the Phoenix. " Howard Ruda Robert Bartkus Jan Burgess 54 THE BUDGET COMMITTEE RECOMMENDS 1. Neil Kostick 2. Edith DiiBose 3. Anthony Perri (Fall Chairman) 4. Robert Doughty (Spring Chairman) 5. Robert Bartkus 6. Isabel Vreeland 7. Albert Davis S. Arthur Fink , Tony: The Phoenix ' s Addressograph is beyond repair. They have requested $537.50 to buy a new electric one. We must decide whether to recommend the purchase of that one or of a manually operated one for only $307.50. Marshall: I don ' t think that there is any question. The elec- tric one is so simple. You just slip the paper in and then pull it out; you slip it in and then you pull it out. Edie: No, you ' re all wrong Marshall. If the people of the Phoenix want to have a newspaper, they should be will- ing to do some extra work. Marshall: Jerking that crank will be a real pain; it ' s so much easier just to slip it in and pull it out. It ' s hard enough to get people to work on the bird without making the job more difficult ... So if you think the Phoenix is worth keeping . . . Wait, don ' t answer that . . . D.: Actually, there seems to be merit to each side. There are definite advantages in an electric machine just as there are very valid reasons for buying a hand job. We will have to make a value judgment ... I personally am prepared to cast my vote with the majority, unless there is a tie, in which case I ' ll abstain. Bob B.: I think we ought to have a demonstration of both machines — and since it ' s almost time for Batman, I move we adjourn and discuss the situation later. Neil: Bob 55 Jan Burgess and Walt Westman, co-chairmen of the Orientation Committee, greet freshmen at the Welcoming Tea. ;,»SS3 5SJ»a!!» LU 2 o o z g I- h- LU o Dean Hargadon discusses life at Swarthmore with members of the first class he selected. Frosh, Betsy Kanvvit and Carl Kendall, " learn how " at the Orientation Square Dance. 56 Sharpies Night featured not only games but also dancing and folk singing. Dr. Hedley Rhys delivers the traditional orientation speech, You and the Next Four Years. A CO-ED REMEMBERS ORIENTATION NOTES FROM A FRESHMAN GIRL, or I may be naive, but ... I thought this was a dry campus . . . THE WELCOMING TEA: Dean Hargadon had the only live hand in the line-up . . . The first night we had a hall party; it was like the U.N. — everyone had a different accent . . . LINE OF THE WEEK, Come on. I ' ll show you the Cnim . . . MOTHER ' S FIRST MESSAGE: The house is so big and empty . . . What am I doing here? I won ' t even last long enough to earn my turkey wings . . . THOUGHT— PROVOKING: NO; Open House hasn ' t started yet. As a matter of fact today ' s Wednesday . . .Lie down and I ' ll show you what hypnosis is really like . . . FIRST WEEKEND: The social life is great . . . FIFTH WEEKEND: If I meet one more LICENTIOUS college boy 57 o - O X LU X E PLURIBUS UNUM Seven days before this year ' s Halcyon ' s final deadline, Student Council decided that it was no longer practical to expect a 1965 Halcyon to be published. The Editorial Board of the J966 Halcyon, believing that there should be a record of the Class of 1965, volun- teered to incorporate the defunct annual into their book. Following this decision was a week of hectic reorganization, rapid decisions, frantic calls to Foote and Davies (publishers of the dead book) and Wm. J. Keller Inc. (this year ' s printers), as well as many long evenings spent over the layout board. A time of bad seminar papers, skipped organic quizzes, low grades on physics ' hour exams, " cut " classes, and broken weekend dates. The 1966 Halcyon was able to meet the crisis because of a reor- ganization that placed the ultimate responsibility for the completion of the book on the Section Editors. The Associate Editors made the original decisions, worked out the production schedule, and then oversaw the work of the staff. The Editorial Board also initiated several substantive changes. The Halcyon was converted from a " Cygnet " with candids into a true yearbook — telling the story of the year to a schoolwide audi- ence, not just the senior class. The traditional form was cast aside; emphasis was placed on design — " a modular " pattern replacing the classic " balanced " form; grossness, per se, being eliminated. In essence. The 1966 Halcyon was created as a book for the entire Swarthmore College Community. Marilyn Hollifield 2. Robert Bartkus 3. Diane Pennell 4. Albert Davis 5. Warren Gifford 6. Anthony Perri 7. Jan Burgess 8. Francis Russell 9. Nancy Leavitt 10. Charles Floto 1 I. John Seidenfeld 12. Robert Weinstein 13. Lee Sanders 59 LU O X CL Ui Lul ■ 1. Daniel Pope 2. Paul Williams 3. Neal Sherman 4. John Lohr 5. Leonard Nakamura 6. Harold Mains 7. Dan Wise (Spring Editor) 8. Alain Jehlen 9. Lissa D ' Orlando 10. Alex Capron (Spring ' 65 Editor) 11. Jane Alpert 12. Alan Fairbanks 13. Alexander Nehamas 14. Lee Sanders 15. Mike Halpern 16. Dave Laitin 17. Miriam Rosen 60 THE WOMB When I first ran for editor on a wild and woolly night last spring, I said one thing I would never do is write editorials about social rules. I guess editors like other shortsighted human beings have to eat their words. Social rules has become the big topic this semester, and The Phoenix has had a lot to do with fanning the flames of discontent . . . I for one am sorry. Swarthmore is billed as a small, close-knit community. Commu- nity feeling has its advantages. In an age when students are revolting on other campuses because of institutional impersonality, it ' s nice to be able to talk to professors and deans at any time . . . But when the small community becomes the big womb, it ' s no longer a Good Thing. Swarthmore people are in great danger of too much self-concern ... I think social rules need to be changed, but issues like the social rules discussion push us further into concern about Swarthmore only, and make us forget that there are more important things than being allowed to stay out until 4 o ' clock in the morning. Right now there is a war in Vietnam. There are lots of people who are denied their rights as citizens . . . Some students show a concern for these kinds of things, but many are content to be blissfully igno- rant of the real world and to let irritations here occupy the greater share of their attention and energies. My last word as editor of a small college newspaper is to urge that the small college remember it is part of a much larger world. We cannot ignore the outside for we must eventually live in it. I hope ... the college community will not lose sight of its responsibility to be a part of the Real World. — Barbara Stubbs (Editor ' s note: The above editorial appeared in the Phoenix on Tuesday, January 11 , 1966.) Managing Editor, Dick Greenberg, oversees the work on the Tuesday Edition . Editor-in-Chief, Barbara Stubbs, confers with her Business Manager, Harold Mains, over the results of the subscription drive. CD X I- " A coiinl? He ' s a mere stick of sugar candy! " exclaims the Duchess of Malfi (Susan SchaU). THE DUCHESS OF MALFI " You have prevailed willi me beyond my strongest thouglits. " emotes Julia (Jean Bowers) to the Cardinal (Totiy Perkins). 62 " have brought some apricocks. The first our spring yields. " 63 " Some of you give entertainment for pure love, but more for precious reward. " shouts Bosola (Sam Newberry) lo Mary Solberg. " Tlic Devil tal e. deliglit lo hang at a wonuui ' .s girdle. " 64 " Why didst thou not pity her? Wliat an excellent honest man niightst thou been If thou had bourne her to some sanctuary. " " Tis weakness Too much to think what should have been done. I go I know not whither. " 65 66 f 8|P! : 67 THE PLAYING FIELDS ■ - ' . ' 41 bi M CONSISTENT DEFENSE KEY TO WINNING RECORD The Swarthmore soccer team won five shutouts in a row until a 5- loss to Navy broke the winning streak. The season began with a 2- 1 victory over Princeton, a 3-2 loss to Muhlenberg, and a scoreless tie with Penn. The five shutouts followed: Hopkins, 3-0; Lafayette, 1- 0; Ursinus, 6-0; F M, 3-0; and Lehigh, 9-0. A 2-0 victory over Haverford in the last game earned Swarthmore a third Hood Trophy point in fall sports and a third place standing in conference competition. During the season, the team scored a total of twenty- eight goals while allowing their opponents only nine. Center Forward Geoff Mwaungulu led in scoring, followed by left wing Tom Grubb, who scored six goals in the Lehigh game to tie a college record. Co-captain Bob Levering, who completed his fourth season as varsity goalie, was named the team ' s most valuable player. Other seniors finishing their varsity soccer careers at Swarthmore were Tom Grubb, Johnny Wehmiller. and Co-captain Dick Scheinmann. In balloting for the AU-Star Team of the Southern Division of the Middle Atlantic Conference, Rich Vallee and Mickey Herbert were named to positions. Honorable mentions went to Geoff Mwaungulu, Bob Levering, and Dick Scheinmann. O O o CO 1965 SOCCER TEAM — Top Row: Joseph Leitner (asst. coach), Geoff Mwaungulu, Paul Leavin, Alan Fairbanks, Richard Figiel, Donald Stokes, Anthony Schnelling, Richard Vallee, Franklin Briggs. Mr. Stetson (coach). Bottom Row: " Tav " Holland (trainer), Peter Kat cnsifin, IJavnl kim. John Weliiuilici , kol ' cit Lc ering, Richard Scheinmann, Michael Herbert, Thomas Grubb, Frank Cochran (sr. manager). 70 n t -J ii .m 71 A L m n n tr- ALL MIDDLE ATLANTIC CONFERENCE FULLBACK, Mickey Herbert, breaks up the Pennsylvania attack with a skillful, but daring, sliding tackle. |i|i i»jB. i »w w;iyiw«W|giwa? 72 Garnet Co-Captain, Dick Scheinmann, prepares to steal the ball from his overmatched prey. :j 3 GARNET WINS MAC TITLE Although hghtly regarded in pre-season conjecture, Swarthmore ' s football team compiled the only undefeated record in the Middle Atlantic Conference, giving Lew Elverson his first championship since he came to Swarthmore. Several factors were responsible for this year ' s success. With twenty-one returning lettermen there was depth at every position. A huge defensive line averaging 210 pounds prevented rushing, " while defensive speed stifled opponents ' passing. Under the able direction of the coaches and the leadership of captain Jim Flack, the team developed during pre-season practice a cohesiveness and spirit which carried through the entire season. The excellent performance of the defense, led by W ilbur Streams, netted Swarthmore the second best defensive record in the league. While the Garnet scored a total of eighty-nine points over the last three games, they limited their opponents to thirteen. Jon Summerton marshalled the offense with fine play calling while Dick Newman carrying the ball for numerous Swarthmore touchdowns. Newman led the league in rushing and was third in total scoring. m I- O O 1965 FOOTBALL TEAM—Firs! Row: Robert McCoach (asst. coach), Robert Williams, Richard Newman, Eric Jacobs, James Flack, Michael Sinclair, Robert Nussbaum, Stephen Gessner, Lewis Elverson (coach). Second Row: Richard Jester (equipment man- ager), E. Wayne Frazer, Franklin Apfel. Stephen Hamilton, John Norman, Howard Layton, Raymond Sass, Fred Webster, Jonathan Stewart, Richard Yeager, Wilbur Streams. Third Row: Ruinn Hern- don (trainer), Zachary Pfeffer. Wayne Patterson, Fred Montgomery, Christopher King, Thomas Coflfman, Robert Mueller, Eric Blumberg, David Dodson, John Summerton, Richard McCurdy, Richard Mala- crea (trainer). Fourth Row: James Lukens (asst. coach), David Crockett, Randy Holland, Alan Hollister, Theodore Eisenberg, Taylor Cope, Richard Kamen, Jonathan Ellis, James Buchanan. Lyie Snider, Andrew Weinstein, David Hilgers, Rodney Chronister (manager), Charles Assif (asst. coach). 74 W ilbiii streams i2 ' ' i insures Jon Stewart ' s (60) tackle. Frazer (21) goes right against Hamilton. Streams sets up for a block as Summerton (ID gets pass away. 76 Summerton rolls right as Montgomery (82) diagonals on pass pattern. A tired Rich Newman after scoring the winning touchdown against Ursinus. 77 CROSS COUNTRY OUTRUNS OPPOSITION - QC H Z Z) O O CO CO O QC O 1965 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM— F -5r Row: Robert Bartkus. Kurt Wolff. Charles Ellis. Thomas Webb. Michael Vitiello, William Combi. Second Roh-: Roy Wilbur. John Edgar. Paul Peele. William Edgar, Peter Rush. John Lohr. Robert McKay. Third Row: Mr. Manglesdorf (faculty advisor), Joseph Comanda. William T ndall. Stephen Lichtenberg (manager). Donald Mitchell, Leo Leva, Mr. Miller (coach). The 1965 Cross Country ' team haci a 4-2 record. Their most impressive wins came at home against PMC and Delaware, a team which Swarthmore had not beaten for many years. In both these meets, Co-captain Tom Webb ran far ahead of the field, missing the course record by only a second in the Delaware meet. Injuries hampered the team during the season. Webb was bothered by a strained hamstring early in the year and did not run in the first meet. Co-captain Chuck Ellis was unable to run against Hopkins, unhappily providing them with their one point margin of victory. In the MASCAC championships, with everyone healthy, the team was second and three points behind winning Elizabethtown. Webb finished second individually with the next four Swarthmore runners in the top twenty-five. SWARTHMORE OPPONENT 25 FRANKLIN MARSHALL 31 30 LAFAYETTE 26 22 DELAWARE 33 24 PMC 33 29 JOHNS HOPKINS 28 25 HAVERFORD 30 78 79 [»»fA A, , i i . i i. »-L i. ' lfi f U fX hi o o LU E?g Mty:B ft.Ti»t jutj LT j ' ifc HOCKEY LACKS IMPRESSIVE RECORD Lack of spirit and team coordination hampered the early efforts of this year ' s hockey team. The team did, however, improve as the seven new varsity members gained experience. The four returning lettermen, Co-captains Betty Bixler and Lee Smith, Dulany Ogden and Fran Batzer, made up a strong defense with the help of newcomer Martha Wigner. Barbie Richards and Debbie Frazer led the team ' s offense. The team finished with an unimpressive 3-5 record. However, Swarthmore was overmatched in several of the games, including the game with Penn and with an All-American backed Ursinus team. Goalie Barbara Bell was credited with a number of fine saves in these games. AJso notable was the defensive effort which held Beaver ' s fine offense to only two goals. The most important event of the season was the game with Mr. Hargadon ' s faculty team. Disregarding all rules in a tension-packed game, the two teams played to a pitch of excitement as mighty Miss Lippincott led the faculty to a 1-0 victory over Pete Hess ' hockey troops. iaq g w " li Iliiiii «fl«lii1 ' A sleepy Laura Enion and a sullen Mary Solberg reflect the stresses of a rough first half. 81 1966 BASKETBALL TEAM— First Row: William Miller, Stephen Hitchner, Donald Blan- kertz, Richard Triiitt, Stephen Penrose, Bruce Fein. Second Row: Eric Jacobs (Manager), Richard Kamen, William Olsen, Robert Hoe, Robert Pollack, Robert Forwood (Coach). GO CO BASKETBALL ON LOW SIDE OF 5-10 RECORD The Garnet Basketball team had another discouraging season de- spite what was termed the most promising group of ball players in years. Captain Rich Truitt may be singled out for his tight defense, accurate shooting, aggressive rebounding and fiery spirit. Helping Rich in the front court were Don Blankertz and Steve Hitchner, both strong oflfensive threats and valuable off the boards. At guard spots Bill Miller and Bruce Fein, both freshmen, were of great importance. Senior Steve Penrose and junior Jon Fleischaker were called upon to keep the ball moving when play slowed. Unfortunately, a cohesive unit never evolved. To any who give the matter thoughtful consideration, it is clear that a team is more than the sum of its individuals, and that this added increment is due to the coach. The tasks of the coach are innumerable and include the manipulation of the bench; the recruit- ment of talent; the molding of proper attitude; in short, the creation of a smooth, well oiled machine. And although at times it appeared that some of the lubricant must have spilled on the ball, the statistics for this season were creditable enough to strike a promising note for the future. 82 Hitchner lays it up for 2 of his 22 points against Ursinus. LIGHTWEIGHTS SUSTAIN GRAPPLERS The threat of a losing season loomed over the Swarthmore grap- plers as they entered the home stretch of the 1965-1966 season with a record of 2-4-1. Bright spot of the year was junior captain Roger Shatzkin ' s continued brilliance on the mat. Shatzkin, wrestling at 137 pounds, entered the elite group of 20 match winners and stretched his string of consecutive dual meet victories to 22, setting a new school record before being edged 3-1 at Drexel. Roger ' s tive wins included a pair of pins. Freshman Lance Leithauser, who compiled a 3-2-1 record at 145 pounds and junior Bill Jacobs with a 3-1 record at 123 and 130 pounds were also standouts on the squad. Bill scored the quickest fall of the season, flattening his Albright opponent after :49 of the first period. Other wrestlers who saw varsity action were John Morrow at 123 and 130, Dan Nussbaum, 130, and Ken Roberts, Roger Wood, and Ron Krall, all at 123. Bob Murray held down the 152 pound spot, John Lohr filled in at 157 while Fred Montgomery and Bob Nuss- baum saw action at both 157 and 167 pounds. Al Chappell, Bob Williams, and Frank Apfel represented the Garnet in the upper two weight classes. O CO in ZC. 1966 WRESTLING TEAM— First Row: John Lohr, James Ribe, Robert Roper, Galen Fisher, Roger Wood, Frederick Peiffer, John Yinger, Leonard Nakamura, Ronald Krall. Second Row: Gomer Davies (Coach), Robert Walker (Faculty Advisor), Franklin Apfel, Robert Williams, Albert Chappell, Fred Montgomery, Robert Nussbaum, Robert Murray, Lance Leithauser, Roger Shatzkin, Daniel Nussbaum, Kenneth Roberts, Ronald Feigen (Manager). 84 85 Roger Shatzkin moves into pinning combination for his 5th win in a 6-1 season. Frosh Danny Nusshaum executing a punishing front Nelson. The pressure is on Leilhauser in a decisive Xx third period. 86 BASKETBALL OUTCLASSED ALL SEASON 1966 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM— First Row: Leda Johnson, Rona Lieberman, Lucy Leu, Roberta Welte, Joan Glass, Francine Cardman. Second Row: Emily Albrink, Deborah Frazer, Susan Wolschina (Co-captain), Martha Wigner (Co-captain), Paula Lawrence. Helen Lorn, Margaret Kohn. Tl}ird Row: Judy Bartella, Sally Graetz, Barbara Gard, Lisa Crawford, Gretchen Foy, Edith DuBose, Joyce Frisby, Carol Shloss, Marilyn Holifield (Freshman Man- ager). Missing from picture: Betty Bixler. Janine Fay, Kathy MacLeod, Nancy Eichhorn (Sophomore Manager), Katherine Rubio (Manager), Irene Moll (Coach). With the graduation of most of last year ' s starters, the girls varsity basketball team faced a building season this winter. The return of experienced players from last year, however, as well as a large influx of enthusiastic freshmen with good potentiality gave Coach Irene Moll solid material with which to work. The team, led by senior Co-captains Sue Wolschina and Martha Wigner worked hard during the year on a diamond zone guarding system and accurate shooting and passing, developing both co-ordination and confi- dence as the season progressed. The prospects for next year look good. CO CO m m O 87 ,,,4i SWIMMERS SUFFER SPORADIC SEASON C3 z The swimming team had its usual ups and downs this season. Under Coach Jimmy McAdoo ' s direction, the swimmers gained sound victories over Drexel, P.M.C., Johns Hopkins, and Haverford, but several one-sided defeats left the record an uns pectacular 4-6. Co-captain Tom Hodous fulfilled the promise of his freshman year, leading the team with strong free style performances and a school record in the two hundred yard backstroke. Co-captain Bob Rardin, along with Rod Perry, Joe Wilson, and Dan Eubank also turned in good seasons. Senior Strat Jaquette and junior Mark Sherkow, along with several promising freshmen, pro- vided the depth needed for the team ' s victories. The hard work and encouraging results made the year a satisfying one. 1966 SWIMMING TEAM — Left to Right: Kenneth Boyer, William Edgar, Robert Rardin (Co-captain), Daniel Eubank, Rodney Perry, Paul McMahon, John Daniels, Thomas Hodous (Co-captain), Steven Zimmerman, Clifford Simon, J. Michael Held, Joseph Wilson, Gregory Englund, Stratton Jaquette, Mark Sherkow, John RoUe, Joseph Becker (Manager), James McAdoo (Coach). WOMEN SUFFER The women ' s swimming team is similar to the foot- ball team in one respect; it has the reputation of having been unbeaten in years past. On the other hand, the women ' s swimming team differs from the football team in one respect. Obviously. In fact, fortunately. Unfor- tunately, it also differs in another way: unlike the foot- ball team, this year ' s women ' s swimming team did not have a record echoing former glories. Almost half of the eleven varsity members were new to competitive swimming at the start of the season. However, coping with common hardships (such as wet hair at dinner, or the evil glances incurred by butting in the lunch line on Wednesday noons for training meals) soon gave the girls a lot of spirit. The patient efforts of new coach P. J. Harris also brought about an improvement in performance as the season progressed. Results of the early meets indicated that the team ' s strength was in its freestylers; in fact, senior Betsy Remington won her first first place in four years of swimming. Senior Jean Henshaw ' s diving also held promise. Whether the outstanding performances of these older swimmers conclusively disproves the theory that four years at Swarthmore leads to physical de- terioration has not yet been determined. 1966 GIRL ' S SWIMMING TEAM— Sowom Row: Jean Hen- shaw, Julie Biddle, Ann Judd, Jackie Ellis. Top Row: Miriam Friedlander, Pat Ingram, Kathy Conner, Nanine Meiklejohn, Phoebe Harris (Coach). Missing from picture: Margery Post, Lindsay Richards, Lynne Oakland, Betsy Remington, Vivian Potter. WOMEN GLORY 1966 BADMINTON TEAM— F( i Row: Chitra Yang, Christine Grant, Judy Mebane, Anne Anderson. Second Row: Jennifer JJaines, Lauren Elder, Dulaney Ogden, Janet Nordgren (Captain), Nancy Beall, Phebe Wheeler, Pamela Gore. Third Row: Edwin Faulkner (Coach), Kathleen Swift, Barbara Bell, Deborah Hammermesh, Margaret Heritage, Barbara Merrill, Stephanie Brown, Eleanor Hess (Coach). Missing from picture: Johanna Fine (Manager), Judy Graybeal. Badminton is a winning sport at Swarthmore. Since only two of last year ' s varsity players graduated, this year ' s crew, with the addition of some excellent freshmen, was even stronger than last year ' s unde- feated team. Under the excellent coach- ing of Pete Hess and Ed Faulkner the women continually improved during the year. Playing in the three varsity singles positions were Captain Jan Nordgren, freshman star Chris Grant, who by the middle of the season was the number one singles player, Marge Heritage, Nancy Beall, and another freshman, Ann And- erson. Competing for the two varsity doubles positions were Dulaney Ogden and Debby Hammermesh, Barb Bell and Phebe Wheeler, and Judy Graybeal and Ann Anderson. The 1966 Badminton season was a success. The team had depth, excellence, and spirit; the players enjoyed them- selves; the team was undefeated. Q CO CO _l DC O 89 ' tifti 1. Anthony Perri 2. James Perry 3. Richard Gurinsky 4. Ross Ogden 5. Stephen Penrose 6. Russell Kimura 7. Robert Suter 8. Harold Kwalwasser y. Frank Brown 10. Ronald Feigen " DRINK AGAIN TO KWINK, BOYS The Swarthmore Society of KWINK, composed of managers for athletic teams, was organized as a service organization in 1916, its main purpose being the general supervision of the managerial system. The word KWINK is short for the Latin quinque, five, representing the five ideals of the Society: Service to the community; promotion of community Spirit; the encouragement of Scholarship; contributing to a harmonious Society; and the promotion of Sportsmanship. The Society ' s major activities include supervising the printing of programs for all home football games, maintaining a refreshment stand at both football and basketball games, sponsoring various intramural trophies, holding the elections for the homecoming queen and court, providing the stadium announcer for the football games, and co-sponsoring the Sports Banquet. We ' re ga-thered here to-night boys, in fellowship so dear. May all our hearts be bright boys, As the festive board we near. Come drink a health to KWINK boys, KWINK so strong and true. To fellows staunch and loyal, While friendships we renew. Now drink to dear old Swarth-more, To Par-rish staunch and gray, Then drink to Crum ' s dark wa-ter. And the days now passed a-way. And when in years to come, boys, we ga-ther as of yore. We ' ll drink again to KWINK, boys, to KWINK and old Swarth-more 90 CO CQ h- O o 1965 FOOTBALL— F ri Row: Richard Rosenbleeth (Asst. Coach), Robert McCoach (Asst. Coach), Steven Jacob son, Howard Pelle, George Spann. Lewis Elverson (Coach), James Lukens (Asst. Coach). Second Row: Charles Hunter, Robert Williams, James Flack, Robert Nussbaum, Richard Newman, Eric Jacobs, Steven Gessner. Third Row: Richard Jester (Equipment Manager), Richard Yeager, Thomas Coffman. Stephen Hamilton. James Norman, Franklin Apfel, Phillip Marshall (Advisor). Fourth Row: Eric Blumberg, Wilbur Streams. Clement Tingley, E. Wayne Frazer, Stephen Penrose (Manager). Fifth Row: Fredrick Montgomery. William Edgar, Robert Mueller, David Dodson, Jonathon Summerton, Rodney Chronister (Manager). Sixtli Row: Richard McCurdy, Wayne Patterson, Alfred Brauch, Robert Hoe. Seventh Row: Jeffrey Carter, Paul Princehorn, John Seidenfeld, Christopher King, Joseph Thornton, James McElroy. 1965 BASKETBALL — First Row: Gavin Wright, Stephen Penrose, David Rowley. Richard Truitt, Stephen Hitchner. Second Row: Donald Blankertz, James Hook, Charles Lansberry. David Darby. Third Row: Robert Forwood (Coach), Richard Yeager, David Cohen, Robert Graves, Costa Miller (Asst. Coach). in CD GQ 00 42 r- 744 1 S ffa, J in CO ( i mm ' m . 1965 TENNIS — Lewis Gaty (Advisor), Alan Schoenberger (Manager), Kirk Roose, Robert Kneisley. David Laitin, Roy Van Til, Richard Predmore, Roger North, James Predmore, Edwin Faulkner (Coach). 1965 BASEBALL — lust Row: Chris Manglesdorf (Mascot). David Swanson, Richard Truitt, Dana Carroll, Howard Peelle, Lewis Lutton, Michael Herbert. Second Row: Corner Davies (Coach). Clark Mangelsdorf (Advisor), James Perry (Manager), Alfred Weller, Michael Wertheimer, Eric Jacobs, Seymour Mo.scovitz, Michael Halpern, Robert Pollock, Dennis Moe, James Mayer (Asst. Coach), Robert Weber (Senior Manager). m CO 1965 TRACK — First Row: Jack Nagel, John Morrow, Richard Garnett (Co-captain), Gavin Wright (Co-captain), Thomas Webb, Charles Ellis. Second Row: Kurt Wolff, Walter Prentice, Wilbus Streams, Clement Tingley, Robert Murray, John Pickett. Third Row: George Gill, Robert Bartkus, Peter Frazer, Craig Schrauf, William Riddle. Richard Reitze. Jay Kaplan. Foiirlli Row: Jiarold Drumm (Asst. Coach), William Edger, James McElroy, William Olsen, Richard McCurdy, Wayne Patterson, Lewis Elverson (Coach). in CO O 1965 GOLF — John Zelnick, Jan Van der Sande, Richard Ku, William Livingston. Jon Fleischaker, Robert Rawson. WilHam Stetson (Coach). 93 PENN-DEL AND USLIA MIDDLE ATLANTIC CHAMPS 1965 LACROSSE — Boiioiu Row. Junathon Slev ' .art, James Garrett, Ronald Tropp, Stephen Jacobson. Paul Stevens, David RoUe, George Spann, Charles Hunter, Richard Yeager. Middle Row: Gerald Cottman (Coach). James Noyes (Asst. coach), Dexter Farley, Lawrence Smith, James Flack, Stephen Hitchner, James Miller, Thomas Grubb, Peter Hendley, Stuart Youngner, Anthony Hoover, Joseph Thornton, James Tear, Thomas Coffman, Octavius Hol- land (Trainer). Top Row: Michael Held, Franklin Briggs, Joseph Rosenbaum, Faris Worth- ington, David Thoenen, E. Wayne Frazer. 5%. " ■ - J r -;-i--w - ■-, ' --( . •-■- ' . • - -« X-.- " 94 U5 CO O C 5 LU o 1965 WOMEN ' S TENNIS — Sitiing: Joya Tanaka, Judith Mebane, Rona Lieberman, Judith Jacobs, Patricia Tolins. Kneeling: Deborah Hamermesh, Emily Aspinall, Kath- erine Bode, Edith DuBose, Hildreth Grosser, Barbara Colton (Manager). Standing: Ailyn Terada, Mary Finucan, Helen Lutton. Barbara Weber (Captain), Margery Post, Nancy Bennett, Isabel Vreeland, Sally Warren, Kathryn Biberstein. Missing: Barbara Ingersoll. Linda Saxe, Elsa Waldbaum, Marguerite Abrams, Julia Alessandratos, Mar- gery Heritage, Sandra Hoflferth, Susan Lynn, Laurie Sieverts, Wendy Prindle. ID CD CD LU ( i C 5 o cr. o CO _l 1965 WOMEN ' S LACROSSE— 5 «( ;,(?.- Kathleen Welsh, Anne Taylor and Dulany Ogden (Co- captains), Ann Held. Kneeling: Susan Almy, Mary Solberg, Florence Daly, Jeanne Kerr, Barbara Rickards, Elizabeth Bixler, Jane Jewell, Frances Batzer, Susan Anderson. Sitting: Eleanor Hess, Patricia Lykens, Nancy Lyke, Lee Vandenberg, Kathleen Swift, Lee Smith, Barbara Card, Paula Lawrence. Johanna Fine, Martha Marnet, Judith Bartella, Emily Albrink, Lauren Elder, Corinne Webster, Jill Robinson. Missing: Sara Enion (Manager), Eleanor Duane, Jeanne Joslin, Susan Knotter, Elaine Newconib. 95 i-™?HHHH iBnifl i ir i i[ iai 1 1 ' M RESIDENCE HALLS ' T as " ! a ' W ' - : IT. IT w .» .. ' l slCJ .« ' - - .M.-.Mrti ' . la Jr 1 " " - ' j l M ' t jii» . CO LU O o 98 " ' luinnnm ««mnn 99 CO LU ■ Q 3 I- ( ) 100 . «,. 101 CO Q J ■ A H . H 1 Q vH 1 mm Pl A wm m . VH wfeSj W k V £,.4 ! «» ' p 1 Uit ■■ 1 " , L J M. 1 L 1 H L 1, " 5 1 mttM n m m ::s«l ' it 102 H 103 fe:- rj i js ' !: - ;. .i - ' fe If i - ' ' BHI H m i- .• ■: AMiMH ' i-ak-r 1 W, (1 ' ari FRATERNITY ROW I 1 o O (J EC f . . " TRUITT AND FEIGIN HEAD IFC The Inter-Fraternity Council is the student governing body of the five male fraternities at Swarthmore College. It is under the direct leadership of the President and is composed of two members of each fraternity. The IFC serves as the official link between the fraternities and the rest of the Swarthmore community. Through its capacity of overseeing the relations between fraternities as well as regulating fraternity life, the Council performs a valuable service for the College. Under Fall semester President, Richard Truitt, the IFC conducted and supervised an intensive rush program that not only saw over 45% of the freshman class assume the Greek status, but also assured the viability of each fraternity. Spring semester President Ron Feigin, continued Truitt ' s policy of a strong and active Council. Aside from conducting the IFC Basketball and Softball Tournaments, the spring Council began exploring the possibilities of establishing such new programs as " scholastic assistance to fraternity members " and the publication of a handbook. 1 . Thomas Coffman 2. Albert Davis 3. Wilbur Streams 4. John Seidenfeld 5. Richard Truitt (Fall President) 6. Ronald Feigin (Spring President) 7. William Peterson S. Douglas Huron 9. Ross Ooden 108 A Christmas greeting for Joe Wilson. T A TAO Claus distributes Christmas presents to the pledges. 109 A SMALL NON-SECTARIA FRATERNITY THAT HAS GROWN Tau Alpha Omicron is a small non-sectarian fraternity tliat has grown. The Brothers are known for their love of good food, good drink, and both good and not so good women. In the bureaucratic atmosphere that the college sometimes pre- sents, the Brothers know that at TAO their hearts can rest free. TAO is a true home away from home. With music and gracious surround- ings, camaraderie fairly drips from the chandeliers. Indeed, the inter- ests of a balanced life, the strenuous hours of hitting the books, nodding through classes, and bumbling through labs must be coun- teracted by the effects of a haven where the individual is accepted for what he is, regardless of his numerous faults. All men are Brothers, and TAO works to further that brotherhood by establishing bonds which will extend beyond Swarthmore and through a lifetime. How will we be able to forget the long and late bull sessions, the Christmas and Pledge Parties, the pledges, the secret meetings with the man from UNCLE, the green felt of the pool table, clean-ups, hamburgers in the kitchen, and the productive hours in the library. Truly, TAO is the way. 110 I.Thomas Riddell (Fal 2. Thomas Gnibb 3.G. B. C. B. 4. Robert Doughty 5. Samuel Shepherd 6. Franklin Briggs 7. Anthony Perri 8. Albert Davis 9. Russel Kimura 10. Peter Coffin 1 1. Richard Gregor 12. Kenneth Shell 13. William Zimmer President) 14. Dayton Coles 15. Edward Fei 16. Jan Van Der Sande ■ 17. Jules Moskowitz 18. Richard Kast 19. William Riddle 20. Lawrence Parrish 21. Carl Goodwin 22. Richard Laski 23. Daniel Eubank 24. Frank Brown 25. Peter Delmonte 26. Joseph Wilson 111 O o o Q- 112 113 ' Q- E Q- 1. Craig Schrauf (Spring President) 2. John Robinson 3. Eric Brown 4. Howard Mindiis (Fall President) 5. Robert Hoe 6. Ronald Diamond 7. Bruce Reedy 8. David Dodson 9. Bruce Connor 10. Joseph Thornton 11. William Olsen ,14 AN AIR OF SPONTANEITY Phi Sig has never had to struggle to maintain its air of spontaneity. There simply isn ' t enough ambition to organize fraternal proceedings! Tex Wyndham ' s Red Lion Jazz Band, Wilmington ' s finest, played for our party of October 2. The Dixieland decor, interpretive dance, and comely dates were improvisations in the typical Phi Sig fashion. It was not until October 30 that we next attempted social planning in the form of our Great Pumpkin rotation party. The Phi Sig form showed true in a classic skit featuring the now legendary Bruce " Quiggles! ' Conner in the role of Mother Gross. Our story is the story of seven people in Bob Hoe ' s car travelling to unknown places at unknown hours, Friday night crowds of UNCLE fans, a meeting postponed for the opening Batman show. We cannot recapitulate our story concisely, but a certain gesture immortalized in plaster tells the whole tale by connotation. 115 OLK Bruce Conner as Mollier Gnus at the Phi Sig Rotation Party. 116 Don Blankertz. Steve Heifetz, Ray Sass, and Ron Feigin portray the anti-heroes of S.A.R.C. (Second Annual Rotation Crisis). oo Cherie Phillips as the feminine lead of S.A.R.C. Always leave them laughing. 117 o cc. o ROASTIE - TOASTIE This year marked an exciting rebirth for Phi Omicron Psi. The fraternity put on a vigorous rush, enjoyed many social events, and gained an enthusiastic pledge class. The year began with a dessert for Frosh women which was fol- lowed by Phi Psi Horror Night. One of our most spectacular efforts this semester was the filming of an original flick, " Hell, " a parody on the Beatles ' picture " Help. " It was the basis of our successful rotation party skit. In October a number of alumni returned to the campus for a banquet. Many of them e-xpressed interest in actively supporting the fraternity. Parties persisted most weekends during fall rush. One of the most notable of these was the Indoor-Outdoor Roastie Toastie with marshmallow roasting in the fireplace. When bids were turned in, we were to accept a pledge class of seven (nearly doubling our membership!). Our pledges seem enthusi- astic, energetic, and talented. They have added a great deal to the fraternity and will continue to make the house one of the most important aspects of a well rounded Swarthmore experience. 118 isy- ' ; -■ ' .• v-,ff ' vT v: ' 1. Stephen Heifetz 2. Jonathan Stewart 3. Donald Blankertz 4. Kit Larsen 5. Raymond Sass 6. David Singleton 7. Eric Blumberg 8. Thomas Coffman 119 S2 Q- Q. THE OLD ORDER OF KAPPIES CHANGETH The old order of Kappies changeth, yielding place to the new. Where once crew cut, madras clad coke-drinkers met to discuss football, " guts " and girls, now bearded blue-jeaned men from every phase of college life meet to discuss football, " guts " and girls. Kappa Sigma Pi, the oldest of the five Swarthmore fraternities has changed with the times. On a campus where a frater- nity cannot of need be a loyal fraternal order, Kappies have adopted a new " fratty club " image. Diversity is the key. Kappie brothers no longer contain the usual run of athletes, engineers, proctors and economics ma- jors, but have reached out to embrace LTC, the Phoenix, and the Halcyon. Diversity does not exist here to show individuality, but to better manifest that in Kappa Sigma Pi, there is no " type. " If the Kappie is readily identifi- able on his daily campus rounds it is only by another Kappie. Fraternal functions exist (such as the one depicted by the gay, fun-loving rogues in the photo above). The Kappies field teams for IFC football, basketball, and softball; they have their " weekends " and their " blasts, " but it is a casual associa- tion. If the Kappies offer anything to the Swarthmore male, they offer the best of the two possible Swarthmore worlds. 1. David Thoenen 10. Allen Morgan 2. Peter Hendley 11. George Gill 3. Kim Tingley 12. John Wehmiller 4. Stephen Bennett 13. Frank Schafer (Spring President) 5. David Colien 14. Robert Peelle 6. Roger Nortli 15. John Van Talmadge 7. John Zelnick 16. Jay Kaplan 8. Robert Gwin (Fall President) 17. Eugene Weeks 9. Steven Brandt 18. John Seidenfeld 121 Steve Bennett — the lead singer for the Cunning Runts. I I Jay Kaplan is a fair maiden in distress. 122 Superbode (Bob Gwin) fought the perils of grossness in the Kappie Skit. zn 123 CO Q- 3 1. Fred Webster 2. Roy Van Til 3. Robert Woodrow 4. Paris Worthington 5. Toby Frazer (Spring President) 6. Jon Summerton 7. Richard Yeager 8. Richard Truitt 9. Rodney Chronister 10. Robert Suter 11. Wayne Patterson 12. Paul Katz 13. Charles Hunter 14. Charles Lansberry 15. Frederick Smith 16. Robert Kneisley 17. John Morrow 18. Richard Predmore 19. Stephen Penrose 20. Robert Murray 21. Larry Smith 22. James Perry 23. Dana Wakefield 24. Rich Gurinsky 25. James Flack 26. David Kim 27. Joseph Hafkenschiel 28. Richard McCurdy 29. Fred Montgomery 30. Robert Williams (Fall President) 124 THE BI66EST AND BEST What ' s it like to be a Swarthmore DU? In order to visualize a year of Delta Upsilon one must know of the lodge and of the Brotherhood. The lodge contains a library (for study, of coarse!), a useless exam file, stacks of warped recordings of DU fraternal songs sung as only Johnny Mathis can, rotting pumpkins, a charred fireplace, lots of couches (but never quite enough), a re- served sign, a tired ping-pong table, and an Eddie Felson autographed pool table. Among the brothers are such notables as Minnow, Boolah, Heavy, Scrots, Baron, Stack, Scurvy, Buck, Hairy, P.K., Raper, Logan, SBLP III, Fireball, Fox, and Bloody Richard. Pledges are inducted for the sole purpose of filling the DU cheering section at home games. Yet my tale is incomplete. The raging food fights and sloppy Sharpies floor are, alas, to our credit. The Wharton riots and snowball battles would have failed without our support. Furthermore they never would have been put down without the strong arms of the DU proctors. Delta Upsilon with all of its membership and activities has become a close-knit group. The joy of working together and making events successful remains an integral part in the lives of all Brothers. Hail to thee, Delta Upsilon! 125 President Toby Frazer and Secretary Boh Kneisley preside at weekly meeting. D is for Delta U for Upsilon. 126 AY 127 ■fidHpd UJ -?? ! ' " is: «;i f : ■ W ■; OV • SCOTT AMPHITHEATRE z o (0 Q COURTNEY SMITH PRESIDENT FREDERICK A. HARGADON DEAN OF ADMISSIONS SUSAN P. COBBS DEAN 130 ROBERT A. BARR DEAN OF MEN JOHN M. MOORE REGISTRAR _l D U MARTIN OSTWALD CLASSICS FREDRIC KLEES ENGLISH LITERATURE CLAUDIO SPIES MUSIC DANIEL G. HOFFMAN ENGLISH LITERATURE HARRIETT B. HAWKINS ENGLISH LITERATURE HELEN F. NORTH CLASSICS N JOHN W. WILLIAMS FINE ARTS HEDLEY H. RHYS— FINE ARTS PETER GRAM SWING— MUSIC GEORGE J. BECKER ENGLISH LITERATURE ROBERT M. WALKER— FINE ARTS 133 THOMPSON BRADLEY RUSSIAN P. LINWOOD URBAN PHILOSOPHY FRANZ H. MAUTNER GERMAN JEAN H. KOPYTOFF HISTORY S " •-•. k • • MONROE C. BEARDSLEY PHILOSOPHY 134 HELEN M. HUNTER ECONOMICS CLAIR WILCOX ECONOMICS CHARLES J. SIEGMAN ECONOMICS FRANK C. PIERSON ECONOMICS GEORGE C. AVERY GERMAN 135 «} SOLOMON E. ASCH PSYCHOLOGY ' DEAN PEABODY PSYCHOLOGY ROBERT C. BANNISTER HISTORY J. ROLAND PENNOCK POLITICAL SCIENCE JOHN A, NEVIN _. — PSYCHOLOGY H " 136 CHARLES E. GILBERT POLITICAL SCIENCE LAURENCE D. LAFORE HISTORY JAMES A. FIELD, JR. HISTORY HANS WALLACH PSYCHOLOGY 137 SARAH LEE LIPPINCOTT ASTRONOMY ROBERT E. ENDERS BIOLOGY PETER VAN DE KAMP ASTRONOMY «l NORMAN A. MEINKOTH— BIOLOGY LUZERN G. LIVINGSTON— BIOLOGY K ' : -5av - ' W-- ' " " " " ■ 138 " V DAVID ROSEN MATHEMATICS ROBERT E. LEYON CHEMISTRY HEINRICH BRINKMANN MATHEMATICS LAUNCE J. FLEMISTER BIOLOGY EUGENE A. KLOTZ MATHEMATICS 139 ALBURT M. ROSENBERG BIOLOGY WALTER B. KEIGHTON. JR.— CHEMISTRY PETER T. THOMPSON— CHEMISTRY WILLIAM C. ELMORE PHYSICS EDWARD A. FEHNEL CHEMISTRY iMt u uuBiiA MARK A. HEALD PHYSICS 140 Il CLARK P. MANGELSDORF CIVIL ENGINEERING SAMUEL T. CARPENTER— CIVIL ENGINEERING CARL BARUS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING PAUL C. MANGELSDORF. JR. PHYSICS PHILLIP C. PRAGER MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 141 (0 (D O) (f) a: q z LU (0 FREELAND K. ABBOTT. JR. ECONOMICS BARBARA B. ALDEN FRENCH m W nK F .JL. - ' i CAROL L. ANst iU L 1 RUSSIAN I HOMAS A. ALLAWAY PSYCHOLOGY— H J . ll .- -■ 1 « N . ! WILLIAM E. BELANGER ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ELLEN H. ARGUIMBAU HISTORY NANCY J. AXELROD BIOLOGY— H JOHN G BENNETT PHILOSOPHY— H STEPHEN H. BENNETT ECONOMICS NANCY A. BEALL POLITICAL SCIENCE RICHARD H. BONDER ZOOLOGY RITA B. BAAB POLITICAL SCIENCE SHIRAZ G. BHANJI ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING KATHRYN BIBERSTEIN GERMAN " LOUIS E M. BINGHAM POLITICAL SCIENCE— H KENNETH M. BOYER CHEMISTRY 142 WILLIAM ALLEN BRADFORD POLITICAL SCIENCE— H LUCINDA KIDDER BROWN PSYCHOLOGY K EDWARD T. BRESLIN HISTORY ELENA WILLIAMS CAMPBELL " ENGLISH LITERATURE SUSAN BOOTH FINE ARTS STEVEN H. BRANDT ECONOMICS BK B. ' - m JUDITH ANN BURGESS BIOLOGY— H STEPHEN R. BURSTEIN BIOLOGY— H A ALEXANDER M._CAPR£)N ECONOMICS H SUSAN ELIZABETH CHADY ENGLISH LITERATURE— H MELISSA CARROLL RUSSIAN PAUL D. CHALMER CHEHISTRY— H JUt K, NANCY J. COOLEY POLITICAtrSCIENCE— H 143 ALBERT A, CHAPPELL POLITICAL SCIENCE AND :? HISTORY ELSA JANE DIXLER HISTORY— H D. BRUCE iRAISLty FINE ARTS MARGARET E. ENGEL BIOLOGY DAVID D. CLARK ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING PAMELA S. CORBETT PSYCHOLOGY— H JAMES L. CRISTOL ZOOLOGY A. EMEL ERTURER POLITICAL SCIENCE J. ANDREW DAUBENSPECK MECHANICAL ENGINEERING FRANK B COCHRAN POLITICAL SCIENCE— H RACHEL A FOLSOM PSYCHOLOGY E PATCHEN DEI LINGER Wathem TICS " DELIA A. FORTUNE POLITICAL SCIENCE " ■ " T Tr wfir.?? LINTON R. CORRUCCINI PHYSICS— H ANN LOUISE COULTER PSYCHOLOGY VINCENT O. EARCKSON. Ill RELIGION MARJORIE B CAREER ENGLISH LITERATURE— H NICHOLAS ,M. EGLESON_ HISTORY ■— 144 f f m w M i ' W , •k;- ,. CLAUDIA S. GORDON PSYCHOLOGY CHARLES C. ELLIS ECONOMICS— H JUDITH A. GRAHAM BIOLOGY MARTIN S. EWING PHYSICS— H CYNTHIA A. GRANT POLITICAL SCIENCE— H DANIEL FEIGIN MATHEMATICS JANET R. GRIFFIN FRENCH MICHAEL K. FERBER " GRttK-H T K CATHERINE HAGERTY PSYCHOLOGY JAMES M. FLACK. II ECONOMICS JEANNE F. HENSHAW FINE ARTS ARTHUR P. FOSTER HISTORY HELEN HEUSNER ENGLISH LITERATURE JAMES Y. GARRETT ECONOMICS ANN S. HOUSTON PHILOSOPHY 145 JOSEPH H. GATEWOOD CHEMISTR — H MARILYN P. HUGHES RUSSIAN MABEL B. HULTIN ZOOLOGY STEPHEN L. GESSNER ENGLISH LITERATURE RICHARD 1. GREENBERG ECONOMICS BARBARA A. JAHNEL MATHEMATICS MARTHA PULLEN JENKINS FRENCH THOMAS C. GRUBB, JR. ZOOLOGY ROBERT C. GWIN, III MECHANICAL ENGINEERING CHRISTINE J. JORDAN ENGLISH LITERATURE MICHAEL HELD CIVIL ENGINEERING JANE C. JOHNSON PSYCHOLOGY ROBERT E. HAWKINSON POLITICAL SCIENCE SARAH V. JCEVIL 1 FINE ARTS ' - MARGARET KLEIN ENGLISH LITERATURE— H PETER L. HENDLEY ZOOLOGY 146 LIN HSUEH HO ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING KATHARINE E. KLEMPERER BIOLOGY STRATTON C. JAQUETTE MAUREEN M. KULBAITIS MATHEMATICS— H POLITICAL SCIENCE— H JOY K. KOLEHMAINEN POLITICAL SCIENCE— H RONALD W. HOLZ CHEMISTRY— H CHRISTINA POOLE KRESH FRENCH MARY E. LEWIS BIOLOGY AKIRA JINDO CHEMISTRY 147 PAUL R. KATZ FINE ARTS PATRICIA J LYKENS FINE ARTS HUNTER KEVIL FRENCH— H LINDA LYNES GERMAN EDWARD A. KLEIN FINE ARTS JEAN H. LYON HISTORY— H FREDERICK T. KOSTER BIOLOGY HOLLY MAGUIGAN HISTORY— H MORGAN B, LEWIS ZOOLOGY ELIZABETH K MARSH GREEK— H STEPHEN B. LICHTENBERG CHEMISTRY F. ANNE McARDLE BIOLOGY KLAUS E. LIEBOLD PSYCHOLOGY CATHERINE A. McCLELLAND GREEK LOWg LL W. LI VEZEY ECONOMICS JUDITH A M.(, ONNLLL ZOOLOGY— H K 148 ANTHONY W. LOB ANNE P. MILLS ECONOMICS— H ROBERT D. MacPHERSON MATHEMATICS— H SANDRA MOORE PHYSICS— H W. HAROLD MAINS HISTORY— H ANN B. MOSELY POLITICAL SCIENCE— H HOWARD V. MINDUS PHYSICS— H J, NL! M. NORDGREN BIOLOGY— H JOHN B. MITCHELL LATIN— H SARA S. ORR , GERMAN— H THEODORE F. MOORE CIVIL ENGINEERING JUDITH A. PETSONK ENGLISH LITERATURE W gJJDY_A J3INDL E ENGLISH LITERATURE— H CHRISTOPHER MORRIS ENGLISH LITERATURE— H ELIZABETH PROBASCO CHEMISTRY JOHN N. MORREL ENGLISH LITERATURE JOHN H. MORROW. JR. HISTORY— H K . 149 Ni JULES MOSKOWITZ HISTORY— H RICHARD A, NEWMAN PHlLOSOPH ' i ' PETER PASSELL f? ECONOMICS— H ROBERT A. NUSSBAUM ENGLISH LITERATURE — sn V ' ' k W i K - - ' Jj i M. JILL ROBINSON ENGLISH LITERATURE ANN H. PURVIS ENGLISH LITERATURE f ROX ANNE B. RENSCH POLITICAL SCIENCE E. DARE RUST ENGLISH LITERATURE 150 STEPHEN B. L. PENROSE, III POLITICAL SCIENCE— H TOBY J. PERKINS ENGLISH LITERATURE RUTH C. SANDBERGH BIOLOGY JOHN Q. PERDUE, JR. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING LINDA S. SAXE BIOLOGY MARY L. SCHAEFFER CHEMISTRY RODNEY B. PERRY ENGLISH LITERATURE WILMA W. SHEN HISTORY It JOHN E. PICKETT CIVIL ENGINEERING LINDA M. SIMKIN p BIOLOGY HARSH V. PITTIE MATHEMATICS— H ELIZA BETH B. SMIT H ENGLISH LITERATURE 151 DANIEL A. POPE r3 HISTORY— H JANE W. SPAVINS HISTORY— H WALTER J, POPPER PSYCHOLOGY MARGARET L. SPRAGUE ENGLISH LITERATURE— H ri. CHRISTINE VAN WEGEN BIOLOGY W. RICHARD RISTOW MATHEMATICS JUDITH T. WALENTA FINE ARTS MICHAEL REICH MATHEMATICS— H JANAKI N. TSCHANNERL ENGLISH LITERATURE JOHN M. ROBINSON HISTORY R SANDRA WARREN HISTORY FRANK W. SCHAFER MECHANICAL ENGINEERING THOMAS A. RIDDELL ECONOMICS FREDERICK M. RHOADES ZOOLOGY CAROL A. WEISS ENGLISH LITERATURE— H RICHARD P, SCHEINMAN ENGLISH LITERATURE— H MARTHA F. WIGNER ECONOMICS— H SUSAN LEE VANDENBERG FINE ARTS ■ LOUIS T. SCHNEIDER CIVIL ENGINEERING SUSAN G. WOLSCHINA BIOLOGY DAVID E. SCULL, II HISTORY— H 152 DOROTHY L. WOODS PSYCHOLOGY ALLEN E. SHOENBERGER, JR. MARCIA KILLAM YOSELSON HISTORY— H SPANISH MICHAEL G. SINCLAIR ZOOLOGY MARY C. YOUNG BIOLOGY JAMES A. SMITH POLITICAL SCIENCE- INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS REGINA G. ZIEGLER CHEMISTRY— H PHILLIP SOLLINS BIOLOGY JAMES E. TEAR, JR. MATHEMATICS RICHARD R. TRUITT CIVIL ENGINEERING ROY G. VAN TIL ECONOMICS JONATHAN VAUGHAN PSYCHOLOGY— H THOMAS R. WATTS ECONOMICS THOMPSQNJWEBB, III BOTANY— H K JOHN F. WEHMILLER CHEMISTRY 153 WALTER E. WESTMAN BOTANY— H WILLIAM R. WHIPPLE PSYCHOLOGY— H ROBERT B. WILLIAMS HISTORY MARTIN H. WOLFSON ECONOMICS— H PENELOPE ADELMANN RELIGION 5-vA-t dBL CLIFFORD A. WOODBURY. Ill MECHANICAL ENGINEERING PAUL E. YOUNG CHEMISTRY— H STUART J. YOUNGNER ZOOLOGY MARCIA S. MURRAY PSYCHOLOGY CHARLES A. ZUCKERMAN HISTORY— H LINDA SAXE ZOOLOGY CARL J. ABBOTT HISTORY— H BRENDA J. PORSTER HISTORY— H JOSEPH M. BECKER ZOOLOGY JOHN M. ZELNICK. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING PHILIP H. BARLEY HISTORY " DONALD E, BLANRERTZ CIVIL ENGINEERING THOMAS C. KENNEDY ENGLISH LITERATURE— H JAMES O. TATE ENGLISH LITERATURE CATHLYN P. WILKERSON POLITICAL SCIENCE K. 154 ID (D 0) (0 a: O LU (0 STANLEY D. ADAMSON CHEMISTRY— H ELIZABETH R. ALBERTSON PSYCHOLOGY— H ROBERT E. BABCOCK ECONOMICS SUSAN WRIGHT ALLEN HISTORY LEONARD BARKAN ENGLISH LITERATURE— H EMILY E. ASPINALL POLITICAL SCIENCE DAVID I. BELLAMA HISTORY— H SUSAN L. ATKIN ENGLISH LITERATURE GERALD S. BERMAN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING JUDITH BANISTER HISTORY WILLIAM A. BLOCH CHEMISTRY— H SALLY L. BANKS ENGLISH LITERATURE— H 155 DEBORAH BENISH FRENCH DANA CARROLL CHEMISTRY DUNELL E. COHN CHEMISTRY URSULA BENTELE HISTORY— H ROBERT . COHEN " " " ZOOLOGY " CHRISTINA L BITTING ENGLISH LITERATURE VIRGINIA " GINGER " BLAKE POLITICAL SCIENCE- INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS DONALD A. COOPER FINE ARTS— H SYLVIA BOGSCH FRENCH K GERALD V . OTIS LOUISE P. BRANDON RICHARD E. DAMON BEVRA BROWN W. DAVID DARBY HISTORY HISTORY— H POLITICAL SCIENCE— H ENGLISH LITERATURE- H ENGLISH LITERATURE C-V-V T- --v- - ■-■■-- ' R 156 JULIA BUNCE BOTANY ALFRED J. DE GRAZIA GREEK— H DIANA L. BURGIN RUSSIAN STEVEN A. DELIBERT HISTORY KATHRYN CALHOON HISTORY ALAN S. DOUGLAS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CAROL CROSS ROBEB X.WHITTINGTON EATO N ENGLISH LITERATURE ,-y ECONOMICS ' ri LDRETH CROSSER MARC M. EGNAL PATRICIA Z. DEATS HOWARD EVANS JULIE S. DIAMOND SPANISH— H HISTORY— H HISTORY— H CIVIL ENGINEERING FINE ARTS JEFFREY FIELD PHILOSOPHY— H ROBINWYN DIETRICH RUSSIAN DEVIN FITCH PHILOSOPHY PATRICIA MACHOL DOMINUS ECONOMICS 157 DAVID S- FLEISCHAKER POLITICAL SCIENCE CONSTANCE DONAL FINE ARTS WARREN FORS " lTHE MATHEMATICS LINDA L. DUNBAR HISTORY MARK W. FRANKENA ECONOMICS— H CAROLYN EBERHARD BIOLOGY JONATHAN D. FREUDENTHAL ANN L. ERICKSON ECONOMICS— H ENGLISH LITERATURE— H BRUCE E. GAINES PHILOSOPHY STEPHANIE FANTL MATHEMATICS RICHARD W GARNETT GREEK ANNE T. FEW GREEK— H P, JAMES GASKELL PHYSICS BLAINE M. GARVIN POLITICAL SCIENCE CECILE C. FITZGIBBONS SPANISH— H EMILY J FITZGIBBONS ENGLISH LITERATURE LAIRD F. GRAESER PHYSICS— H 158 ANDREA E. FLECK ENGLISH LITERATURE— H RICHARD A. GROSSMAN PSYCHOLOGY K N. £LAIREjeiLOANE ,y PSYCHOLOGY— H ALBERT K. HARRIS BIOLOGY JANET I tiOL 1 I) PSYCHOLOGY MONA C. FRISHMAN ENGLISH LITERATURE K PETER R. HEISEN MATHEMATICS RONALD R. HALE POLITICAL SCIENCE ( EDITH W. GRESHAM HISTORY— H MICHAEL OILMAN HENLE MATHEMATICS— H SUSAN C. GROSS FINE ARTS WILLIAM L. HENNING CHEMISTRY LOUISE E. HAWES ENGLISH LITERATURE PHILIP B. HOFFER CIVIL ENGINEERING ANNE DAVENPORT HELD PHILOSOPHY WILLIAM K. HOYT, JR. ECONOMICS KATHERINE J. HELLER ECONOMICS— H HOWARD W. HUDSON ECONOMICS 159 GREGORY INGRAM CIVIL ENGINEERING A. HENNE hLUNOMICS EMMANUEL O. ISU CIVIL ENGINEERING BARBARA BENDEL HERTZ ZOOLOGY RAY S. JACKENDOFF 1 I 1 ImiNMIM 111. Kl ' MATHEMATICS— H fj ' -j ' - ENGLISH LI I ERA I LiRt -J STEPHEN J. JACOBSON ECONOMICS ANN M. HILD POLITICAL SCIENCE JOEL JAFFE ANNE CHRISTINE HOLDEN JOSEF JOFFE ELIZABETH J HOLDER PHILOSOPHY ) . HISTORY POLITICAL SCIENCE- -H BIOLOGY— H GLEN KANWIT POLITICAL SCIENCE— H CORDELIA N. JASON ENGLISH LITERATURE DANIEL L, KEGAN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING KARIN E, JOHNSON POLITICAL SCIENCE GLENN C. KENTON ECONOMICS 160 -A r i VIRGINIA ANNE JONES PHILOSOPHY H J. DOUGLAS KLAFEHN HISTORY ALMUT KATZENSTEIN PHILOSOPHY MICHAEL KORTCHMAR POLITICAL SCIENCE LAURA SUE KAUFMAN FINE ARTS— H THOMAS R. KRAMER PHYSICS— H CHRISTINE KELLER PSYCHOLOGY THOMAS G. KRATTENMAKER JOYCE WINSLOW KLEIN ECONOMICS— H ENGLISH LITERATURE RICHARD KU MATHEMATICS MARJORIE A. KLENIN PHYSICS— H RICHARD B. LATNER HISTORY KATHERINE J. KRESH ENGLISH LITERATURE CHARLES LEWIS MATHEMATICS— H SUSAN C. LAFFERTY FINE ARTS WILLIAM C. LEWIS. JR. HISTORY K. LINDA LaMACCHIA POLITICAL SCIENCE (J— A V 161 RONALD A. LOWY HISTORY— H MARIANNE LANFER ENGLISH LITERATURE ROBERT A. MABRY MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DIANE TULLER LEVINE FRENCH— H KEITH B. MacADAM MATHEMATICS— H JUDITH A. LEVINE CHEMISTRY— H T. MICHAEL MATHER POLITICAL SCIENCE— H MARJORIE LIMBER ENGLISH LITERATURE ROBERT D. MAY- MATHEMATICS— H VIVIAN LING MATHEMATICS JOHN McKELVEY ZOOLOGY CAROLYN LOESSEL FINE ARTS JOHN E. MERCER ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SUZANNE G. LORANT ENGLISH LITERATURE PETER B. MEYER ECONOMICS SUZANNE LOVETT HISTORY C. GRANT MILLER CHEMISTRY 162 HELEN V. LUTTON ENGLISH LITERATURE— H RENE A. V. MONGBE POLITICAL SCIENCE DOROTHEA M. MADSON HISTORY CLARK A. MURDOCK POLITICAL SCIENCE— H CHRISTINA MOLL GREEK— H STEPHEN L. NATHANSON PHILOSOPHY— H FLORENCE OLIVER MOORE HISTORY PAUL S. NEEDHAM HISTORY— H ALICE_A. MOSHEiU., ENGLISH LITERATURE DAVID K. O ' BRIEN ENGLISH LITERATURE F. ANN MUELLER HISTORY DAVID S. C. PAO ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SUSAN S. MURDOCK GREEK— H AAd HERVEY COKE PARKE CIVIL ENGINEERING ANN M. MURPHY LATIN NORMAN S. PASSMORE III MATHEMATICS NANCY R. MYERS FRENCH HOWARD A. PEELLE CIVIL ENGINEERING 163 WALTER HENSEL PINKUS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LOIS THOMPSON MURRAY ENGLISH LITERATURE RAPHAEL L. PODOLSKY HISTORY— H MARGARET A. NEISSER POLITICAL SCIENCE— H RICHARD L. PREDMORE, JR. ENGLISH LITERATURE MARGARET C. NELSON PSYCHOLOGY— H p DANIEL A. PRENER MATHEMATICS LUCIA M. NORTON HISTORY JOSEPH W. PRICE ZOOLOGY K JAMES R. FREER CHEMISTRY GAIL O ' CONNI LI SOCIOLOGY EILEEN M. NIXON ENGLISH LITERATURE— H WILSON RADDING CHEMISTRY— H KAREN O. PHILIPPSON GERMAN— H F. DOUGLAS REDEFER ENGLISH LITERATURE LINDA D PIKE ENGLISH LITERATURE STEVEN J. RISKIND ECONOMICS 164 MAUP J. PILKINGTON HISTORY ' DAVID C. ROWLEY POLITICAL SCIENCE URSULA POOLE PSYCHOLOGY— H FREDRIC E. RUSSELL HISTORY JOAN S. RANKIN RUSSIAN RICHARD P. SHAMPAINE ECONOMICS SUZY REKATE ECONOMICS COREY R. SMITH ECONOMICS . CAROL A. REPOGLE ZOOLOGY ERIC N. SMITH PHYSICS— H ELIZABETH RING ECONOMICS— H RICHARD G. SNYDER PHYSICS— H SALLY S. ROBINSON PSYCHOLOGY GEORGE R. SPANN HISTORY ELIZABETH ROSENBERG HISTORY WILLIAM L. SPRINGER ECONOMICS LONNIE J. ROTH MATHEMATICS— H JONATHAN R. STEINBERG POLITICAL SCIENCE 165 GRETCHEN SCHWARZ POLITICAL SCIENCE PAUL M. STEVENS MECHANICAL ENGINEERING K LOUISE SEELINGER ECONOMICS RICHARD E STONE ENGLISH LITERATURE— H DORITA SEWELL PHILOSOPHY— H EARL E. TARBLE ECONOMICS SARA J, SHETTLEWORTH PSYCHOLOGY— H JOEL TAYLOR POLITICAL SCIENCE— INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS C. GAIL SISE HISTORY— H ERNEST S. TEMPLEMEIER PHYSICS MELANIE V. SKAGEN POLITICAL SCIENCE— H GEORGE RANJAN THOMAS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING MEREDITH A. SKURA PSYCHOLOGY— H JOHN C. THOMS ENGLISH LITERATURE— H LINDA A. SMITH RUSSIAN THOMAS V. TILTON ECONOMICS 166 A ELIZABETH SPRAGUE BIOLOGY ANN E. STUART ZOOLOGY •- M £ =3 v . STACY L. WALLACH POLITICAL SCIENCE— H BRUCE B. TISCHLER PHYSICS— H LINDSAY D. STEWART POLITICAL SCIENCE RONALD J. TROPP POLITICAL SCIENCE f - W m CHRISTOPHER K. TROXLER ENGLISH LITERATURE— H BARBARA SULLIVAN HISTORY JOHN G. TROYER PHILOSOPHY— H ANN C. TAYLOR BIOLOGY LINDA TOWNES PSYCHOLOGY NICHOLAS WARREN BIOLOGY MARILYN WARKENTIN ZOOLOGY ANTHONY WELCH GERMAN— H SALL " ! ' A. WARREN RUSSIAN GARY F. WILLIAMSON ZOOLOGY BARBARA J. WEBER POLITICAL SCIENCE— H 167 FRANCES HALSBAND MAY FINE ARTS KIM WOODARD PHILOSOPHY NANCY L. WEISS BIOLOGY GEORGE WOHLREICH .ENGLISH LITERATURE KATHLEEN R. WELSH HISTORY CYNTHIA WILLBERN POLITICAL SCIENCE GAVIN WRIGHT ECONOMICS— H DAVID C. WRIGHT CIVIL ENGINEERING K BARRY R. YOSELSON RUSSIAN— H ELIZABETH L. WINN FINE ARTS LAURENCE W. ZUCKERMAN MARILYN ZOELLER PSYCHOLOGY— H ENGLISH LITERATURE— H 168 169 - fi ' -iir ' H I ■ s - 172 173 174 175 %. ' ■ " 1; ' V When you look out of the tower into the dust outside. If for you, it is new — Nothing is built by running away, except half a path to walk back on — But then at least you have been there And returned, or have strained your eyes and decided to wait until there is no need to retrace. congratulates Swarthmore College on the successful conclusion of the FIRST YEAR in their SECOND HUNDRED STANDARD PRESSED STEEL CO Jenkintown, Pa. 178 Best Wishes from MICHAELS COLLEGE PHARMACY Philadelphia Chicago New York Buffalo Pitfsbiirgh Minneapolis Oklahoma Cify Portland Seattle Los Angeles Sah Francisco London 3SO VAL,?fI7T STRERT PIIILiADELPHIA 6 ... A fully equipped national organization with highest quality analysis, marketing, under vriting, and hazard control services. . . . Providing direct personal attention from the most experienced woiking executives and technicians. INSURANCE BROKERS AND CONSULTANTS 179 PROVIDENT TRADESMEN BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Delaware County Offices.- SWARTHMORE Chester Road and Rutgers Ave. MEDIA State Street and South Ave. SPRINGFIELD (Drive-ln) Saxer Avenue and Hart Lane NETHER PROVIDENCE (Drive-ln) Beatty Road and Baltimore Pike LIMA (Drive-ln) War Admiral Lane and Baltimore Pii e Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. SWARTHMORE PRINTING CO. Commercial Printing (2nd Floor— Co-op Store Bldg.) 401 Dartmouth Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. KI 3-1290 EDWARD L. NOYES CO., INC. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE Edward L. Noyes ' 31 Jean Walton Noyes ' 32 Serving Swarthmore for over half a ceniury. D. PATRICK WELSH Real Esfate Insurance 117 S. Chester Road SWARTHMORE, PA. Phone: Klngsv ood 3-0560 WEINSTEIN ' S Tailors-Cleaners Tux-Rentals Haberdashery Kingswood .3-1729 100 Park Avenue Swarthmore, Pennsylvania 180 COMPLIMENTS of YOUR OFFICIAL YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER Strawbridge and Clothier Portrait Studios Dairy Foods Are " IN " with energy for extracurricular studies extracurricular fun . . . Abbotts MILK-ICE CREAM DAIRY FOODS EV 6-0200 PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED (Our Principal Business) SICK ROOM SUPPLIES CONVALESCENT AIDS A. G. CATHERMAN PHARMACY 17 SO. CHESTER ROAD SWARTHMORE, PA. PRESCRIPTION DRIVE-UP WINDOW THE FOUNTAIN Lunches Dinners Snacks Sandwiches Shakes Sundaes Ice Cream Cokes Open every day and evening Across from Swarthmore Railroad Station CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1966 FIDELITY PHILADELPHIA TRUST COMPANY 181 YOUR 1966 HALCYON STAFF ANTHONY PERRI Edilor-in-Chief K JAN BURGESS Art Editor BOB WEINSTEIN with photographers CHARLES FLOTO and LEE SANDERS WARREN GIFFORD Business Manager ROBERT BARTKUS Clothier Section Editor EMILY ALBRINK Literary Editor 182 Anthony J. Perri Editor-in-Chief Emily E. Albrink Associate Editor ROSS OGDEN Photograplicr AL DAVIS Sports Editor Judith A. Burgess Associate Editor Warren S. Gifford Associate Editor Robert S. Weinstein Associate Editor Robert E. Bartkus Assistant Editor Albert J. Davis Assistant Editor William J. Edgar Assistant Editor Nancy R. Leavitt Assistant Editor John J. Seidenfeld Assistant Editor JOHN SEIDENFELD Fraternity Editor nAncy leavitt Senior Section Editor Staff: Fairell Bloch, Andrew Daubenspeck, Marilyn Holli- field, Diane Pennell, Wendy Prindle, Elizabeth Probasco, Francis Russell, Elsa Waldbaum. Photographers: Tracy Brown, Linda Creasey, William Dor- sey, Richard Greenberg, Charles Floto, Robert Levering, Ross Ogden, Lee Sanders, Neal Sherman. Contributors: Alex Capron. David Cohen, Katherine Connor, Lin Etheridge, Daniel Eubank, Edward Fei, Catherine Hag- erty, Eric Jacobs, Stratton Jaquette, Teresa Kennedy, Kath- erine McCleod, Seymour Moskowitz. Janet Nordgren, Jill Robinson, Craig Schrauf, Neal Sherman, Jonathan Stewart. 183 EDITOR ' S LETTER Perhaps the single most rewarding experience of working on The Halcyon is the opportunity of doing something new and different with the yearbook. Accordingly, we have discarded the old " senior scrapbook " motif in an effort to make the annual a real yearbook for the entire college community. The 1966 Halcyon differs from past editions in design, theme, the use of color, and journalistic approach. Three years ago. Dean Barr informed a group of frightened freshmen that " Swarthmore will come to mean something to you. " We now realize that it is a kaleidoscope of a thousand different stories, each one with its own significance. Our effort, then, to capture in 184 pages the essence of the college may seem slightly pretentious. We, undoubtedly, presented a Swarthmore colored by our biases, view, and relationships. Hopefully, there was enough diversity on the staff to prevent any great misrepresentation. To see The 1966 Halcyon in print, a great many people have sacrificed grades, sleep, and leisure. At times, the task loomed before us like the unanswerable riddle of the Theban Sphinx. However, there was something learned and gained which not only transcends the classroom but makes the collegiate experience more valua- ble. At the end, the Sphinx and her riddle are viewed with both nostalgia and love. It would be impossible to thank all the people who deserve praise for their work on The 1966 Halcyon, but there are a few who should not go individually unmen- tioned. Jan Burgess, my Associate Editor, may well have been the indispensable ingredient that got the book to press; she was both tireless and resourceful in working us out of the many varied crises we experienced. Nancy Leavitt had an inexhaustible supply of energy in performing the often thankless and frustrating job of editing the senior section. Al Davis and Bob Bartkus both combined talent, desire, and interest to make them invaluable members of the Editorial Board. 1 cannot close this book without a word of appreciation to my mother and father who were understanding and patient throughout this entire production. (jAdJifrrLy JlnAy Editor-in-Chief 184 S!r:.«t i ' . ' ir ■«? ■ ■» - i ' iT ' vr , » • : ' • ' . :« " -i ' ;» ■If •ai ' " ? ■ t?ir?ir ' ' t - 3. ■ -.rl -K •I ■ f ! ■ »?: ' « « ' mm-W: ' i ' - ' : " € : ■« : ■ ir s ' ' ' " " - ,»;.f . ■ ' ». .if- ' .-;, If t-tf- ' i ar f_ f ■ ' ■;-? " ■ ' J ;iir: ».iSf ' yt2 ' t; iMU- .. Wi . ' ■€ ' ?■■? . " r,.v ' m mmm : ■ ' 1 ' ' : ' - J ' ' v " ' m
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