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Full text of "Cornucopia 1958"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/cornucopia1958nati 



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NATIONAL AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 
Doylestown, 
Pennsylvania 



CO -EDITORS 



frank woltoi 
cnarteS Klein 

BUSINESS MANAGER 
leonard iieqei 



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PHOTOGRAPHY 



Sa.ntia.ao f-onSeca marti 



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As graduation from college comes forth and 
slowly becomes a nostalgic moment of the past, 
we men of the Class of 1958 will each in his own 
way turn to the future and take with him a trea- 
sured memory of friends and experiences. Few 
will argue that these were the best years of our 
lives, spent making new friends, and living the 
joys and expectations of near celibacy. 

Many of us came from high school or prep 
school directly to college. For some of us the 
armed forces interrupted our stay, but eventu- 
ally, we had all reached our desired goal- grad- 
uation. To capture the moments of mental culti- 
vation, the faces of people, events and places is 
indeed a large task to perform and exhibit be- 
tween the covers of this book. 

It has been the constructive aim of the staff 
of the Cornucopia to record for all times those 
people, experiences, and places in our college 
career that will make us in the years to come 
look back at college days with lighthearted mem- 
ories. 

Perhaps at the present time the full signifi- 
cance of the yearbook will not be appreciated, but 
as the years take us further away from collegi- 
ate days, the full sentimental value of the book 
will be attainable. 

May this 1958 CORNUCOPIA keep us spiritu- 
ally together regardless of the distance between 
us. 










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Page 

Introduction 1 

Forward 2 

Contents 3 

Dedication 4 

Buildings 6 

Administration 12 

Faculty 14 

Seniors 22 

Class History 60 

Underclassmen 67 

Majors 70 

Sports 92 

Activities 112 

Firsts 130 

Student Directory 131 

Advertisements 134 



We dedicate this 1958 CORNUCOPIA to a man who has 
helped model the life of every student on this campus. Owing 
to his enthusiasm and boundless energy in the classroom he 
has instilled in each one of us a sense of scholastic achieve- 
ment. Through his devotion and pursuance of science he has 
made us greatly appreciate the nature of things. Through his 
equal understanding and self-denial attitude towards mankind 
he has made us better citizens to cope with life. Because he 
is the student's friend, first, last, and always, we faithfully 
honor you - Dr. Jesse Elson. 







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Gingko Lane and Segal Hail 



Rear View of Senior Dormitory 




Eisner Hall 



Ulman Hall 



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Krauskopf Memorial Library 




Faculty House 



Block Memorial Chapel 







Lasker Hall 





of Dormitories 



Greenhouse 




James Work, President 



Donald M. Meyer, 
Dean of Students 





Oskar H. Larsson, 
Assistant Dean of Students 



Tibor Pelle, 

M. S., Dr. Agr. 

Professor of Animal Husbandry 




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Julian Prudeanu, 
M. S., Ph. D. 

Associate Professor of Agronomy 




Arthur Brown, B. S., M. S. 

Associate Professor of Dairy 

Bosbandry 



George E. Turner, 
B. S., M. S.. Ph. D. 

Professor of Food Industry- 




Byron W. Fraser B. S., 
Assistant Professor of Food Industry 




I 



David M. Purmell, 

B. S., B. Ed. 

Professor of Horticulture 




Joshua Feldstein, 

B. S., M. S. 

Assistant Professor of Horticulture 



Frederic S. Blau, 

B. L. A., M. L. A. 

Professor of Landscape Design 



Stephen Ferdo, 

B. S., M. S. 

Assistant Professor of Poultry 

Husbandry 




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Richard M. Bateman 
Instructor in Floriculture 



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Jesse Elson, 
B. S., M. S., Ph. D. 

Professor of Chemistry 




Peter Click, Jr., 

B. A., B. S., M. Ed. 

Associate Professor of Political 

Science 



Paul R. Bowen, 
A. B., M. S., Ph. D. 

Professor d Biology 



George E. Webster, 
B. S., M. S., Ph. D. 

Professor of Agricultural 
Engineering 







Reginald D. Forbesi 

B. A..M. A., M. F. 

Associate Professor of English 



Jonas W. Richer, 

B. S., M. A., Ph. D. 

Professor of Literature 





Henry Schmieder, 

B. S., M. S. 

Professor of Chemistry 




Louis Leibovitz, 

B. S., V. M. D. 

Professor of Poultry Pathology 



James H. Popham, 

B. Sc, M. S. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 




Russell Knorr B. S., 
Instructor in Agronomy 




Joseph E. Fulcoly B. S., 

Assistant Professor of Poultry 

Husbandry 



I 




Albert Schatz, 

B. S., Ph. D. 

Professor of Microbiology 




Joseph J. Martin, D.D.S. 
Research Professor 



Charles C. Conover B. S., 

Senior Bacteriologist, 

Instructor in Poultry Husbandry 



Lionel M Adelson, B. A., M S. 

Research Associate, Instructor 

in Microbiology 




Theodore J. Gehlmann B. S., 
Assistant Professor of Physical 
Education 





James A. O'Reilly 

B. A., B. S., M- A 

Instructor in Art 



Corinne Harpel, 

B. Mus., M. Ed. 

Instructor in Music 



Louis Kendell, Lt. Col. ret. 
Instructor in Poultry Husbandry 





Merald A. Sockwell 
Instructor in Music 




Jean L. Blair R.N. 
College Nurse 






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Robert Holland B.S. 

Superintendent of 

General Agricultural Department 



Daniel Miller 
Business Manager 



Harry Hopkins 
Instructor in Animal Husbandry 





Library staff 

Natalie W. Coltman, 
Assistant Librarian 



Evelyn H. Allen, 
Librarian 



Presidents Office Staff 
Center: Mrs. Smith Standing: Mrs. F. Salevsky, Miss 
E. Belfield, Mrs. E. F. Rogers s and Mrs. McGill 





Dean's Office Staff 
Left to Right: Mrs. K. Bitzer, Mrs. M. Lapp, Mrs. McHugh, Mrs. G. 
Kruk, and Mrs. B. Lindsey 



'4. 
Accounting Office staff 
Left to Right: 
Mrs. Hobensack, Mrs. Melcher, and Mr. C. Thomas 




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Class Officers: 

President Don Grim 

Vice-President Philip Winkie 

Secretary Walter Coward 

Treasurer Alan Carp 



Class Advisor: 
Dr. Tibor Pelle 




William Manuel Antao 

Deepwater, New Jersey 
Dairy Husbandry 



Bill's college career has been marked by 
a conscientious attitude and sincere effort in 
all the endeavors he has attempted. Being a 
rather well-known person on campus, Bill 
has that warm and magnetic personality that 
has made many friends for him. Not only has 
he been vitally concerned with his academic pur- 
suits, but he has found time and energy to par- 
ticipate in many of the extracurricular activities 
in the student program. With his interest in other 
people and their welfare, together with his well- 
rounded personality, Bill will surely be a success 
in life. 

Activities: Dairy Husbandry Club (2,3,4) . . . 
Animal Husbandry Club (1,2) ... Ornamental 
Horticulture Club (1,2,3,4) ... Poultry Club 
(1,2) ... Glee Club (1,2,3,4) ... A-Day exhibits 

(3). 



Bryan Hunt Ashby 



Marshall, Virginia 
Food Industry 

Good natured, and possessing a wonderful 
sense of "Southern humor" have made Hunt one 
of the most liked members of our class. He is 
a serious student with a keen interest in aca- 
demic affairs, but he also finds time to enjoy 
the activities of campus life. Perhaps his great- 
est achievement came in being selected Co- 
Editor of the college magazine in his senior 
year. Hunt's natural initiative and willingness 
to work with others will carry him far in his 
future after graduation. 

Activites: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4); V-P(2),pres. 
(3) ... Animal Husbandry Club (1) . . . Food In- 
dustry Club (4) ... Gleaner staff (2,3,4); Co- 
Editor (4) ... Dairy Cattle Judging Team (2) . . . 
A-Day representative (3). 




Robert Lewis Berke 



Brooklyn, New York 
Animal Husbandry 

Bob is a well liked member of the senior 
class not only because he has been an active par- 
ticipant in campus activities, but also because of 
his friendly smile and straight-forward person- 
ality. He has been engaged in class affairs by 
serving on various class committees and playing 
in intramural sports. Bob's devotion to his major 
field of study together with the reliability and 
responsibility he has demonstrated will go far 
towards making his every endeavor a successful 
one. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) . . . 
Dairy Society (3,4) . . . Varsity Club (3,4) . . . 
Horticultural Society (3) . . . Varsity basketball 
manager (3,4) . . . Intramural basketball (1). 





Arthur Lee Binger Jr. 



Washington, D.C. 
Poultry Husbandry 

Art, one of our Poultry Husbandry majors, 
is a studious and reserved fellow who never 
seems to be in a hurry, but gets along in his 
own quiet way. However, don't let this mislead 
you, for in addition to being the fine student that 
he is, Art has not neglected the various extra- 
curricular activities on campus. Since freshmen 
days he has exhibited initiative and drive in all 
his endeavors, and we feel sure that these 
qualities will take him to the pinnacle of success 
in his chosen field. 



Activities: Glee Club (2,3,4) . . 
Farm Machinery Club (2). 



Poultry Club (4) 




Bert E. Brawley 



Brooklyn, New York 
Food Industry 



Known for his sense of humor and friendly 
smile, Bert possesses a quick mind and a seri- 
ous attitude towards his academic work. He is 
a quiet, easy going guy and is one of the best 
liked members of our class. We will always re- 
member him for his quick quips and retorts to 
any situation imaginable. Bert is a Food Industry 
major and has been active in that club's affairs 
during his junior and senior years. Being a con- 
scientious worker, he has left his mark on our 
class history, and we feel that he will make his 
mark on the community and people with whom 
he associates after graduation. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1) ... Gleaner 
staff (2,3,4) ... Food Industry Club (3,4). 



Bernard Bunn 



Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Agronomy 



A better than average student, Bernie has 
made many valuable contributions to our class' 
success; especially in the field of sports. He has 
been an outstanding performer in varsity foot- 
ball and baseball; being a big factor in the 
accompl ishments of those two team sports during 
our four years in school. Bernie takes a vital 
interest in the field of Agronomy, and con- 
sequently has achieved academic success. After 
graduation he will be remembered not only for 
his friendliness and athletic powers, but for his 
ability to strive ahead and reach his desired goal. 

Activities: Varsity Club (1,2,3,4) ... Agronomy 
Club (3,4) ... Varsity football (1,2,3,4) ... 
Varsity baseball (1,2,3,4); member of Delaware 
Valley All-Star Team (2,3). 





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Anthony Cabrales 



Miami, Florida 
Animal Husbandry 

Tony is one of the Latin American students 
who entered the ranks of our class in 1955. 
He is an easy going, soft-spoken fellow who has 
made friends very fast. Tony's ability as a 
fine basketball player is known far and wide, 
especially by many of our opponents on the court. 
At every game that Tony has played in, he has a- 
mazed the spectators with his crafty dribbling 
and sharp- shooting at the baskets. Academically 
he possesses a serious attitude about his studies, 
and in extracurricular activities has been a 
well-known participant. Tony's serious interest 
in his major along with his amiable personality 
should bring his goals in life to a vivid reality. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (2,3,4) . . . 
Agronomy Club (3) ... Varsity Club sec. (3) ... 
Varsity basketball (2,3,4). 



Harry David Caplan 



Atlantic City, New Jersey 
Dairy Husbandry 



During his years spent at N.A.C., Dave has 
been a well liked and respected member of the 
student body. His warm, easy-going personality 
and non-assuming attitude have gained him many 
friends both on and off campus. Dave's college 
story is slightly different than most of ours, for 
he completed almost two years of his college 
training before he became active in the Armed 
Forces for two years. After serving his tour of 
duty he returned to the N.A.C. campus and ever 
since has been an important part of our class 
history. Dave's vital interest in Dairy Hus- 
bandry, as in many club affairs on campus, have 
given witness to his sincere drive and abilities. 
His incentive determination, congeniality, and 
academic knowledge can lead him only to the 
top of success in life. 

Activities: Dairy Society (1,2) . . . Furrow (3) . . . 
A-Day Committee (4) . . . Varsity football (2,3). 




Norman Alfred Carpenter 

Plant City, Florida 
Food Industry 



When Norm was around, whether it was in 
the F.I. lab., or in the dormitory there was 
never a dull moment. Being cleverly comical 
with his remarks about people and things in 
general, he has kept us in gay spirits for many 
an hour. Aside from his humorous nature. Norm 
possesses a serious attitude towards academic 
pursuit; as his marks will attest to that fact. He 
has found time to participate in several extra- 
curricular activities, and in general is con- 
sidered a good student and a well liked member 
of the Class of '58. Owing to Norm's fine per- 
sonality, keen sense of humor, and loyal ity 
towards academic affairs, we feel confident that 
his future will be a bright one. 

Activities: Food Industry Club (3,4) . . . Glee 
Club (1,2,3) ... Gleaner staff (3,4) ... A-Day 
exhibits. 





Alan Edward Carp 

New York, New York 
Food Industry 



During his college career as an undergrad- 
uate, Al has been one of the big "academic guns" 
in our class. Besides being a top student he 
has shown a great deal of interest in the extra- 
curricular activities of campus life. Al is a 
unique person in that not only does he possess 
an intelligent attitude towards studies, but he 
also had that friendly and demanding manner 
that made him a close friend to many. In 
considering the future, Al certainly has all the 
qualifications to become a success in whatever 
he attempts. 

Activities: Food Industry Club (2,3,4); VP (3) 
... class treas. (1,2,3,4) ... Band (1,2,3,4); 
pres. (4) ... A-Day Committee (3) . . . Gleaner 
staff (3) . . . A-Day exhibits (3,4) . . . Intramural 
Softball (2). 



David S. Collingwood 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Food Industry 



Dave has been a vital member of our class 
since his commencement at N.A.C. In his years 
at the college he demonstrated his willingness 
to work in both academic pursuits and extra- 
curricular activities. Long will we remember 
the fine art work he mastered on drawings 
and posters for our class affairs. His warm 
and easy-going personality has certainly been an 
asset to his endeavors at college. With his 
accumulated knowledge in studying Food Industry 
and his desire to work, we feel confident that 
Dave's future will be a bright one. 

Activities: Food Industry Club (2,3,4) . . . Dairy 
Society (2,3) . . . Glee Club (2,3) ... Art Assist- 
Cornucopia '58 ... A-Day exhibits-dairy cattle 
. . . Intramural football (2). 





E. Walter Coward Jr. 



Merchantville, New Jersey 
Agronomy 



Walt has been one of the most striking per- 
sonalities in our class, and also one of its top 
students throughout all four years of study. His 
soft-spoken and non-assuming personality have 
won him many friends, and ever since Freshman 
days he has been tremendously active in campus 
activities. His interests in sports led him to 
play intramural football and softball in all 
four years at N A C. We feel that he has every- 
thing it takes to be a success in life, and we 
wish him good luck in his future undertakings. 

Activities: Agronomy Club (3,4); pres. (3) 

Animal Husbandry Club (2,3) . . . Foto Club 
(3,4) . . . A-Day Committee (3,4) . . . class 
officer - vice pres. (2,3,4) . . . Intrfmural foot- 
ball and softball (1,2,3,4). 




Craig Rhodell Crouse 

Port Washington, New York 
Animal Husbandry 



A friendly, reserved and better than average 
student, Craig has been a well liked person in 
our graduating class. He often greets his friends 
in the typical Arthur Godfrey way, "How are ya?" 
As an Animal Husbandry major, Craig has been 
active in An. Hus. Club affairs during his past 
two years in school, and has taken a deep interest 
in sports, especially baseball. "Watch my Braves 
this year," is his favorite expression, and indeed 
in the season of 1957 the baseball world had 
something to watch, and Craig to "talk" about. 
Craig's specific interest lies in the artificial 
insemination phase of animal husbandry, and we 
are sure that he will be a success in that and 
whatever else he may attempt. 

Activities; Animal Husbandry Club (3,4) . . . 
Gleaner staff (4). 



Thomas Cahill Dall 



Fords, New Jersey 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Since freshmen days, Tom has been a se- 
rious-minded student who has contributed might- 
ily to the success of our class and the college 
library. His willingness to work hard in the 
Ornamental Horticulture major has been car- 
ried right through to the many extracurricular 
activities he has worked in. The exceptionally 
pleasing personality of Tom's will not be long 
forgotten. His future after graduation will most 
certainly be hallmarked by success and hap- 
piness in whatever fields of endeavor he at- 
tempts. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4); sec. 
(3,4) . . . Dairy Society (1) . . . GleeClub(l,2) . . . 
Gleaner staff (2,3,4) . . . Agronomy Club (3) . . . 
Editor- in-Chief of Furrow (4) ... A-Day ex- 
hibits (1,2,3,4). 





Norman R. Deakyne Jr. 



Doylestown, R. D. #1, Pennsylvania 
Food Industry 



Being assertive and persistant can best' 
describe Norm during his years as a member 
of our class. His pleasant smile, keen sense of 
humor, and sociable personality have made 
Norm a wonderful person to know and work 
with. Norm is married, and has a family to 
provide for, but this has not stopped him from 
being a top student and an active participant in 
college life. After graduation he hopes to enter 
the food industry field, and undoubtedly he will 
reach his goal in life. 



Activities: Food Industry Club 
Gleaner staff (3,4). 



[1,2,3,4) 



Alvin C. P. Delitzscher 

Secaucus, New Jersey 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Al possesses an inquisitive mind and an 
aggressive attitude toward questions and sit- 
uations of unknown nature. His bright and friendly 
personality has made many a friend for him; and 
no doubt this has accounted for his success at 
N.A.C. Al's interest lie in ornamental horti- 
culture, and to this end he has worked hard 
and enjoyed a good scholastic average. Much of 
his time has been devoted to extracurricular 
affairs on campus, and certainly the college 
library hs benefited by his stay. Being a first 
rate classmen, we feel that Al will reach his 
goal in life regardless of the vocation he chooses. 

Activities: Horticultural Society(l,2,3,4); treas. 
(3,4) ... Foto Club (1,2,3,4); sec. (4) ... Glee 
Club (1,2,3) ... Gleaner staff (3) ... Furrow 
(3,4); Associate Editor ... A-Day exhibits... 
library assistant (2,3,4) ... Cheerleader (1,2). 




Alan Dolinsky 



Margate City, New Jersey 
Food Industry 



Because of his warm, sincere, and attract- 
ing personality, Al has been one of the better 
known classmen of the college campus. His 
never ceasing sincerity and willingness to help 
others have made him friends wherever he's 
gone. In academic endeavors Al has given his 
best, and his participation in social affairs of 
various clubs are noteworthy. To anyone who 
has really known Al, it was certainly an enjoy- 
able experience, and one which many of us will 
not forget in the years to come. His determin- 
ation to reach his own goals in life will cer- 
tainly reflect in the ultimate success that he 
will have. 

Activities: Food Industry Club (3,4) . . . Dairy 
Society (1,2,3) ... Gleaner staff (3,4); business 
manager (4) . . . Cornucopia staff. 





John J. Dolan 

Havertown, Pennsylvania 
Animal Husbandry 



John has been a familiar figure around the 
campus of NAC these past years at college, 
greeting everyone with his friendly smile, and 
good natured "hello." His loyal and active par- 
ticipation in the Animal Husbandry department 
will be long remembered by us all. Being one 
of the top men in his field, John is highly 
respected for his judgement and ability in ani- 
mal husbandry practices. In extracurricular 
activities he has devoted his time sincerely, 
and is a member of our class who we hold in 
our most highest esteem. Owing to his back- 
ground at college we know that the future will 
be bright and certainly a profitable one. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) 
VP (4) ... Dairy Society (1,2) .. . Foto Club 
(3,4) ... A-Day rep. (4) ... Ani. Hus. Judging 
Team (3,4) ... Penna. Farm Show (2,3,4). 



Theodore P. Dornseifer 



Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania 
Food Industry 



Ted has been one of the real standouts in 
our class not only in academic studies, but in 
club affairs on campus as well. He is a Food 
Industry major and his high scholastic achieve- 
ments speak well of his ability in that field. 
A real friendly person with a smile for every- 
one, Ted has always been willing to lend a hand 
wherever needed. His congenial attitude exhibit- 
ed in all his endeavors have won him many 
friends around the campus grounds. Ted 's proven 
ability and outstanding leadership and person- 
ality are sure to bring success his way after 
graduation. 

Activities: Food Industry Club; pres. (2,3.4 . . . 
A -Day (2,3,4). 





Camilo Duque Gonzalez 



Jackson Heights, New York 
Animal Husbandry 

Camilo is one of our Latin students who 
came to this country from Caracas, Venezuela. 
In his four years at college, Camilo has been 
a soft-spoken and conscientious student. During 
the evenings after suppertime many were the 
times he could be found participating in group 
discussions on topics ranging from religion to 
space flight. In graduation from college we all 
feel that Camilo will be a success and a credit 
to us and the college in all his endeavors. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4 . . . 
Gleaner staff (1,2) . . . Cornucopia '58 staff. 




David H. Fero 



Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 
Horticulture 



A spirit of friendliness and laughter has 
prevailed during the four years of Dave's 
association with the student body. A well liked 
person, Dave has made the most of his years in 
college, both on the academic and social levels 
of endeavor. Being comical is one of Dave's 
fine attributes that has given us all many 
moments of enjoyment. His many humorous 
stories, together with his sociable personality 
have made him a gratifying member of our 
graduating class. Success will certainly be in 
Dave's future, as a person with his abilities and 
fine personality cannot achieve less. 



Activities: Horticulture Society (1,2,3,4) 
Club (1,2,3,4) . . . A-Day exhibits. 



.Glee 



Myron W. Flint Jr. 

Allenwood, New Jersey 
Poultry Husbandry 

Mike's four years at N.A.C. have been hall- 
marked by his intense interest in the Poultry 
major and by his active participation in the 
college's extracurricular programs. A better 
than average student, Mike exhibits a friendly 
personality with a matching smile. He's always 
eager and willing to lend a hand where needed 
and he has won many friends both on campus 
and off. 

Mike's desire to work hard coupled with his 
confident bearing will surely take him to the 
summit of success. 

Activities: Poultry Club (1,2,3,4); treas. (4) 
... Glee Club (1,2,3) ... Horticultural Society 
(3) ... Intramural basketball (1). 





Santiago Fonseca Martinez 

Bogota Colombia, S. A. 
Agronomy 



"Sandy" hails from South America and pos- 
sesses one of the warmest personalities in the 
class. His natural leadership abilities have 
helped him to become one of the truly respected 
men on campus. His drive towards academic 
success is evident in that he is one of the top 
men in our class in scholastic standing. Aside 
from studies Sandy has been very active in 
many campus activities, and a look at the past 
will tell you he has been a valuable member of 
our class. His ambition ana personality will 
lead him only to the summit of success. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1) ... Ag- 
ronomy Club; sec. (3) ... Foto Club; Pres. 
(3,4) . . . Glee Club (3,4); treas. (4) . . . Photo- 
graphy Editor for Gleaner (3) ... Photography 
Editor-Cornucopia '58 (4) ... member A-Day 
Committee (3,4); sec (4). 



Harry Goetchius 

Bedminster, New Jersey 
Horticulture 

During his years as a student at N.A.C., 
Harry has acquired a liking by the student 
body and a reputation as being a conscientious 
and sincere worker in academic and social 
affairs on campus. His sociable personality and 
desire to help others has netted him a place in 
our class memories. Being a Horticulture major, 
Harry became an active member of the Horti- 
cultural Society during his years in college. In 
all, Harry has shown us that his pleasing manner, 
and industrious attitude will certainly bring him 
to the top in whatever field of endeavor he 
attempts. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4) ... 
Glee Club (1,2,3) . . . A-Day exhibits. 







Donald Keely Grim 



Pottstown, Pennsylvania 
Dairy Husbandry 



Don, without a doubt, has been the outstanding 
personality and leader in our class. His sincerity 
and honesty have made him one of the most re- 
spected students of our college days, if not of 
all days at N AC. Don's enthusiasm and energies 
have been some of the dynamics behind our class 
success and distinction. A greater leader, class- 
mate, and friend we could have never picked. 

Activities: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4); vice-pres. (3) 
. . . Student Council (2,3,4); vice pres (3), pres. 
(4) ... Varsity Club (1,2,3,4) treas. (2,3,4) ... 
class pres. (2,3,4). . . vice-pres. and class treas. 
(1) ... Varsity football (1,2,3,4) ... basketball 
(1,2,3,4) ... Intramural softball (1,2,3,4). 





Leonard Goldentyer 



Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Ornamental Horticulture 



"Lenny" has been one of the most dynamic 
personalities in our class since the Freshman 
year. His wit and "famous" caricatures have 
been a never ceasing source of amusement to all 
those around him. There is a serious side to 
Leonard, in that he is a better than average stu- 
dent and takes his major studies quite seriously. 
During our senior year he was our versatile and 
proficient headwaiter in the Mess Hall, and we 
feel certain that the knowledge he has accumu- 
lated here at N A C will make his future a bright 
and profitable one. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4) ... 
Gleaner staff (3,4) . . . Headwaiter (4) ... A-Day 
art exhibit - first prize (2). 



Richard A. Haas 



Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Horticulture 

A quick and inquisitive mind are the trade- 
marks of Dick's personality, as he is a serious 
and conscientious student. His interests are wide 
and varied, and are not limited to academic stud- 
ies. Since the freshman year, the Glee Club has 
had Dick as one of its valuable members. Re- 
member the many times his melodious voice 
echoed down the halls of the new dormitory? 
The interest that he has shown in his major 
field of learning, together with other scholastic 
endeavors will carry him to the heights of suc- 
cess after graduation. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (2,3,4) . . . Dairy 
Society (1,2,3,4) . . . Glee Club (1,2,3,4) . . . Foto 
Club (4) ... A-Day - dairy cattle showing (2,3). 





William Eugene Haller 



Roselle Park, New Jersey 
Dairy Husbandry 



Under a rather big and outdoor type exterior, 
Bill exhibits a warm, amiable personality, which 
has won him many friends during his college 
career. Another piece of equipment in Bill's 
makeup is his wonderful sense of humor. Many 
is the time he has amused those around him 
with his quick and uninhibited wit. Bill's major 
is Dairy Husbandry and his confident attitude 
in his future coupled with his natural ability 
to associate with people are sure to carry him 
to the top in his field of endeavor. 

Activities: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4) ... Varsity 
Club (1,2,3,4) . . . Glee Club (1,2,3) . . . Varsity 
basketball (2,3,4). 




Raymond G. Heinzelmann 

Waldwick, New Jersey 
Animal Husbandry 

Blessed with a keen mind and a radiant 
personality, Ray has achieved a fine scholastic 
average in his four years at NAC. Although 
normally reserved, Ray has a sharp sense of 
humor in his less serious moments. When he 
is feeling gay, his face beams with happiness, 
and that quality has led us to dub him "Sun- 
shine," a name he is still affectionally called. 
Besides his academic interests, Ray has held 
many club offices and is generally a well- 
rounded individual. With these qualities in his 
character he will surely reach the top in what- 
ever he attempts. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) . . . 
Poultry Club (1,2) ... Foto Club (3,4) ... Var- 
sity Club (3,4) . . . Student Council rep. (4) ... 
Ani. Hus. Judging Team (2,3,4) . . . Varsity 
basketball (1) ... Varsity basketball manager 
(3,4) ... Intramural football and softball (1,2, 
3,4). 



Andrew Heuneman Jr. 



Newark, New Jersey 
Animal Husbandry 



Throughout his four years at college, "Andy" 
has excelled in receiving good marks and in 
showing his willingness to work hard at every 
task. Andy is an interesting, friendly guy who 
has displayed a personality that has won many 
friends. Long will we remember him saying "Ybu 
driving?" when the gang was going to Ed's. His 
major is Animal Husbandry and over the years 
he has shown a vivid interest in the field. With 
his academic background and his warm, sincere 
disposition, Andy cannot help but reach the 
pinnacle of success. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) . . . 
A -Day exhibits. 





Bruce Hoick 



Newark, Delaware 

Dairy Husbandry 

In addition to being a student who takes his 
academic work in a serious nature, Bruce has 
that special trait in his personality that has made 
him a likeable classmate and good friend to 
many. He has taken part in numerous extra- 
curricula activities on campus, and will be 
remembered for his playing ability on the bas- 
ketball court. His humorous and easy-going 
manner will not be forgotten in the time to come. 
The rewards and goals that Bruce has set for 
himself in life will certainly become a reality 
due to a confident attitude that he possesses. 

Activities: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4); pres. (4) . . . 
Varsity Club (4); sec. (4) ... Glee Club (3) 
... Varsity basketball (3,4) . . .J-V basketball 
(2) ... Intramural football (1,2,3.) and basket- 
ball (1). 



Birkett Howarth 



Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Animal Husbandry 



Studious, quiet, and reserved, Birkett has 
maintained his academic interests above all 
other endeavors. Being one of the top men in 
his major, he has proven his ability tocope with 
academic matters. Aside from his college 
studies, Birkett has quite a pleasant and sociable 
personality; as anyone who really knows him will 
tell you. He loves the outdoors, with hunting and 
fishing being his favorite pastimes. In his major 
field of animal husbandry, Birkett has gained 
prominence and respect for his abilities. These 
abilities, plus the qualities of a cordial person- 
ality; as anyone who really knows him will 
ality will bring success to Birkett in the years to 
come. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) . . . 
Animal Husbandry Judging Team (2,3). 




Donnel N. Lem 



Camden, New Jersey 
Animal Husbandry 



To the members of our class, Don has been 
a quiet, soft-spoken person whocarries a respect 
for him by the student body. His seriousness in 
academic studies have highlighted his years 
spent as an undergraduate at N.A.C. The one 
quality that we have all become aware of in 
Don's personality has been his warm and sincere 
attitude towards other people. Scholastically.he 
has achieved fair success, and has found time 
to indulge in extracurricular activities on cam- 
pus. Don's fine personality, together with his 
serious approach towards academic affairs, will 
bring him a successful future in the years after 
college. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4)... 
Art (1,2,3,4). 





Charles 0. Klein 

Stamford, Connecticut 
Ornamental Horticulture 

Better known to his classmates as "Chuck," 
the man from Stamford has certainly left his 
mark on the N A C campus. Since his Freshmen 
days in the fall of '54 he has been creatively 
interested in many phases of college activity; a 
real "man about campus." The many interests 
that he has held during his four years as a stu- 
dent include being co-editor of the GLEANER and 
CORNUCOPIA '58, and an active participator in 
A-Day's of the past years. To know Chuck is 
an experience, for you part from him with a 
feeling of warm companionship and trustworthy 
leadership. 

Activities: Ornamental Horticultural Society 
(1,2,3,4) . . . Foto Club (3) ... Glee Club (1) ... 
Gleaner staff (1,2,3,4); Co-Editor (3) . . . Cor- 
nucopia, Co- Editor ... A-Day exhibits, Grand 
Champions - O.H. (1,3). 



Harold Lohmiller 

Rahns, Pennsylvania 
Animal Husbandry 



Harold has been a rather quiet and serious 
student, but nevertheless has exhibited the 
qualifications of a person that is well liked and 
known to the student body. Being an off campus 
student, he has not been as closely associated 
with the class, but still has maintained an 
active interest in campus affairs. Harold, as 
his close friend Howarth, enjoys the outdoors; 
especially fishing. Being academically inclined, 
he has achieved success in that field, and has 
been rated high in animal husbandry. With 
Harold's many interests in agriculture and the 
outdoors, together with hfs sincere personality 
and manners, we feel his future will be a 
successful one. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4). 





George Denison Martin 

Chalfont, RD #1, Pennsylvania 
Agronomy 



"Denny Martin" has been a familiar cry 
around the campus of N.A.C. In his four years at 
school, Denny has developed a sincere friendship 
with, and has been respected by, the student 
body. His jovial and warm personality, together 
with his alertness in academic matters have 
made his stay at college a deep and gratifying 
experience for all concerned. Many of us will 
not forget the good times and memorable ex- 
periences that we had when Denny was around. 
There is also a serious aspect to his nature; 
in scholastic studies he has excelled with the 
higher bracket of his class. The Class of '58 
can truly say that they were glad to have Mr. 
Martin in their ranks during college. Success will 
certainly be his after graduation. 



Activities: Dairy Society (1,2) 
Club (2, 3, 4). 



Agronomy 




Charles Max Jr. 

Clifton, New Jersey 
Horticulture 



Charlie has been one of the real interesting 
members of our class. He possesses and main- 
tains a very studious and intent attitude in his 
Horticulture major, but always manages to find 
some time for fun raising. In four years he 
surely has given us quite a few laughs with his 
jovial carrying on. Charlie's interests haven't 
been limited to academics though, as is evidenced 
by his active participation in quite a few extra- 
curricular programs. 

The class feels certain that Charlie's serious 
and intense interest in his major and in things 
in general will serve him well in his future en- 
deavors. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4) ... 
Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) ... Varsity 
baseball (3). 



John E. McCann 

Cheltenham, Pennsylvania 
Dairy Husbandry 



John is a soft-spoken and reserved 
individual that has attracted the friendship of 
many of the students on campus. In his own calm 
and mild way John has held the interest of many 
of us by exhibiting his warm personality and 
sociable disposition. Being actively interested 
in dairy, he has devoted much of his time and 
effort in that direction. A member of the Dairy 
Cattle Judging Team, he held one of the top hon- 
ors in relation to his judging ability. John also 
likes his fun and a good time, and to this end 
he has shared enjoyable moments with the mem- 
bers of our class. With his many fine attributes 
and pleasant personality, John will certainly 
strike a bright and happy future after graduation. 

Activities: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4) ... member 
of Dairy Cattle Judging Team (4) ... Glee Club 
(1,2,3,4) . . . Gleaner staff (2,3,4) . . . Foto Club 
(3,4). 





Malcolm P. McCarty 

Hammonton, New Jersey 
Horticulture 

"Mai" enrolled in N A C after serving his 
length of time in the Armed Forces. He is a 
conservative soft-spoken student who, since his 
Freshman year has been greatly active in many 
of the extra-curricular affairs on campus. While 
on the baseball diamond he is a fine ballplayer 
who will long be remembered for his playing 
ability. The class is sure that Mai, with his ex- 
perience and wealth of knowledge gained in col- 
lege, will be a top man in whatever field he 
pursues in life. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (2,3) . . . Varsity 
Club (3,4) . . . Varsity baseball (2,3,4) . . . Intra- 
mural football and basketball (1,2). 



Raymond W. McGrattan 



Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Food Industry 

Ray, another of the many veterans in our 
class, came to the "Aggie" campus to study 
Food Industry. At times he is a quiet, reserved, 
and resourceful student, while on the other hand, 
Ray can be found as the center of some mis- 
chievous prank orfun-raising situation. Being an 
interesting talker, many of us will not forget the 
sessions that Ray had in which he related his 
many service experiences. The reading of books 
is symbolic of Ray, for at any time of the day he 
could be found glancing through some latest edi- 
tions of paper-backs, or a novel on historic 
America. We wish him luck, for we know in our 
hearts that he will be successful in life. 

Activities: Food Industry Club (1,2,3,4). 




Gerald Patrick McMahon 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Animal Husbandry 

Gerry is one of the many in our class who 
has been very active in maintaining class in- 
terest, and who has helped in making us a more 
personally integrated graduating class. A pleas- 
ing personality and a "never give up" attitude 
have made Gerry a tremendous asset to the 
N A C campus. His natural ability, education 
and personality will take him far in the field of 
his choice. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) 
vice pres. (3) . . . Glee Club (1,2,3,4) . . . Gleaner 
staff (2,3) . . . Varsity Club (3,4) . . . A-Day 
representative . . . member of Livestock Judging 
Team (3,4) ... Glee Club Quartet (3,4) ... 
Varsity football manager (1,2) ... Intramural 
football and Softball (1,2,3,4), and basketball 
(1.2). 





Richard Thomas McLoughlin 



Clifton, New Jersey 
Horticulture 



"Klerk's" amiable personality and clever wit 
have earned him a place in all our memories. 
His witty sayings and expert impersonations have 
never ceased to amuse us. Dick is a Horticulture 
major and is a good, conscientious student. In 
his four years at college, he has not only applied 
himself to academics, but also to the interests 
of many social activities on campus. Dick's mag- 
netic personality and initiative should lead him 
far in the field of his endeavor. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4) ... 
Student Council (2,3,4) . . . Glee Club (2,3,4) . . . 
Varsity Club (3,4) . . . Dairy Society (1) . . . Prom 
Committee . . . Varsity football (3,4) . . . Proctor 
(3,4) ... Intramural Softball (1,2,3,4), basketball 
(1), and football (1,2). 



Wilbur G. Miller 



Cream Ridge, New Jersey 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Bill is one of the many of our Class who has 
had a hand in developing and maintaining the 
success of our stay at N.A.C. Being well liked 
and respected around campus, Bill has funneled 
much of his energy into the academic studies. 
However, he has found time to take part in 
extracurricular activities. He will especially be 
remembered for his stellar exploits on the grid- 
iron. On the long raod ahead, Bill will meet with 
success, for his personality and ability will not 
take less. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4) 
Poultry Club (1) ... Varsity Club (1,2,3,4); 
pres. (3) ... Varsity football (1,2,3) ... Intra- 
mural basketball (1,2,3) and softball (1,2,3). 




Irving Eugene Novak 



Freehold, New Jersey 
Poultry Husbandry 



"Irv" is a soft-spoken young man whose 
amiable personality has won him many friends, 
not only in our class, but throughout the school. 
His keen interest in sports are evident with 
active participation in all intramural sports and 
his favorite, weightlifting. Irv has a jolly sense 
of humor which makes him an enjoyable person 
to be with in any company. Upon graduation he 
expects to go further into the poultry field, and 
we know that he will be a success. 

Activities: Poultry Club (1,2,3,4) pres. (4) . . . 
Varsity football (1) . . . Varsity ping pong (2,3,4) 
... Intramural football (2,3,4), basketball (1,2), 
and softball (1,2,3.4). 




Anthony J. Oscapinski 



Lafayette Hills, Pennsylvania 
Horticulture 



Tony will be remembered by the student body 
as an individual who could find the humorous side 
to any situation, whether it was in the classroom, 
or on the campus grounds. He is one of the 
service veterans in our class that has contributed 
greatly to the success of our stay at N. A. C. Tony 
gives the impression of being an easy going, 
never worrying guy, while actually he is a 
conscientious worker who has achieved academic 
success. Many were the hours we spent watching 
Tony's collection of slides taken while on his tour 
of duty in the service. His abilities and sociable 
personality will certainly bring his ambitions 
and goals in life into reality. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4) ... 
Foto Club (1,2); Treas. and Pres. ... Varsity 
Football (1,2). 



Arthur Nicholas Ott 



Yonkers, New York 
Agronomy 

Art came to NAC after serving a few years 
in the U. S. Navy. Being good-natured and pos- 
sessing a wonderful sense of humor are quali- 
ties that have made Art a tremendous asset to 
.our class. Aggressive and industrious, he has 
compiled a fine scholastic record, while being 
active in extracurricular activities as well. 
Art's specific interests are in Agronomy, and 
after graduation he plans to study for his Mas- 
ters Degree in soil research. Knowing his abil- 
ities and striking personality, success will be 
his. 

Activities: Agronomy Club (3,4) ... Band (1) 
... A-Day exhibits ... Intramural basketball 
(1). 





Joseph T. Overdevest 

Deerfield, New Jersey 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Possessing an outstanding personality, Joe's 
conscientious attitude and straight-forward na- 
ture have made him one of the most popular 
students on the N.A.C. campus. Although de- 
voted to the study of Ornamental Horticulture, 
Joe has demonstrated his versatility by join- 
ing and actively participating in many social 
programs on campus. After graduation Joe plans 
to enter the nursery business, and continue 
the work in his major study at college. His 
natural ability to associate with people both 
on an individual and group basis will certainly 
carry him far in his life's ambitions. 

Activities: Varsity Club (1,2,3,4); VP (4) ... 
Horticultural Society (2,3,4); sec. (2), pres. 
(3,4) . . . member Student Council (3,4); sec. 
(4) ... A-Day rep. (3,4) . . . Varsity football 
(1,2.3) ... Intramural basketball (2,3) and 
softbali (1,2,3,4). 



Richard Prins 



Maywood, New Jersey 
Dairy Husbandry 



In his four years at the college, Dick has 
demonstrated to be a sincere, hard-working 
student, with an amiable and pleasing personal- 
ity. His main love in sports - basketball - has 
led him to fascinating scoring records while a 
student. "Mr. Basketball," as he is now called, 
is known far and wide for his playing ability, 
and holds just about all individual records here 
at N A C. Aside from sports he has been active 
in other campus activities and functions. Dick's 
ability and personality can only lead him to the 
top in whatever field of endeavor he chooses. 

Activities: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4) ... Varsity 
Club (1,2,3,4); pres. (4) . . . A-Day representa- 
tive (3,4) ... Varsity basketball (1,2,3,4) ... 
Intramural football (1,2,3) and softbali (1,2,3,4). 




Frank Chase Rosade 



Allentown, Pennsylvania 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Frank can best be described as being an 
aggressive and persistant student during his 
four years at college. His reserved and very 
amiable personality have won him many friends. 
The class itself has certainly benefited from his 
popularity and keen interest in various college 
activities. After graduation Frank hopes to make 
his way into the landscape-nursery business and 
continue his work in the Ornamental Horticulture 
field. Owing to his natural ability and outstanding 
personality, we feel certain that Frank 's goal will 
be attained. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4); VP 
(3,4) ... Glee Club (1,2,3) ... Foto Club (3,4) 
. . . freshmen class pres. . . . member Student 
Council (1) ... A-Day co-chairmen (3), chair- 
men (4) ... Cornucopia '58 staff . . . Intramural 
football (4). 





Harold B. Rizen 



Wilmington, Delaware 
Animal Husbandry 



"Rocky," as he is affectionately known to the 
student body, has been a well-known figure on 
the campus grounds. His free and easy-going 
personality have won him many friends. The 
humorous impersonations that he is capable of 
doing have kept us amused for many hours of 
our college days. There is another side to 
Rocky and that is in being a serious student and 
one who has proved his merit in the classroom. 
After graduation we know that his favorite saying 
"Don't get shook up," will apply to his future, 
for success will be his, and he will reach the 
top in his vocation. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) . . . 
Agronomy Club (4). 



Richard Carr Salisbury 



Wind Gap, Pennsylvania 
Dairy Husbandry 



During our four year at N.A.C., Dick has 
been one of our top students and one of our 
best liked classmates. A real studious guy, 
with an insatiable interest in his major, Dairy. 
Dick has proven his ability both academically and 
in the extracurricular activities offered. Dick's 
warm personality and willingness to pitch in and 
help others have established his place in our 
memories. We feel sure that his very commend- 
able attributes will establish his mark in the 
days after graduation. 

Activities: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4) . . . Foto Club 
(3,4) ... Glee Club (1,2,3) ... Gleaner staff 
(1,2,3) ... Cornucopia staff ... Furrows staff 
(4) . . . Student store (2,3). 





Bernard John Salmon Jr. 



Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 
Dairy Husbandry 



In his own reserved way, Bernie has kindled 
the friendship of many a student on the N.A.C. 
campus. His tenure at college has been hall- 
marked by the achievement of one of the highest 
scholastic averages in our graduating class. A- 
side from academic pursuits, Bernie has found 
time to participate in a few of the extracurricular 
activities. We will especially remember his 
humorous nature and the remarkable academic 
success that he has gained as a student. One 
of Bernie 's favorite pastime's was watching T. V. ; 
how he complained when the set was not work- 
ing properly. Bernie's future can only be high- 
lighted by success, as his qualities of character 
and ambition demand nothing less. 



Activities: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4) 
(1.2). 



Glee Club 




Joseph Nicholas Sardone 



Perth Amboy, New Jersey 
Ornemental Horticulture 



Joe is a sociable and extremely conscientious 
student who has achieved academic success while 
an undergraduate at NAC. His warm smile and 
pleasing personality have made him a friend to 
many. Long will we remember the "talks" of 
his service days in Korea. Joe's major is Or- 
namental Horticulture, but aside from academic 
endeavors, he has been an active participant in 
many campus clubs and social activities. Owing 
to his many attributes, we know Joe will be a 
success in whatever vocation he undertakes. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4) ... 
Glee Club (1,2,3,4); treas..(3); pres. (4) ... 
Foto Club (3,4); VP (3) . . . Gleaner staff (3) ... 
A-Day O. H. exhibits-Reserve Grand Champion 
(3). 



Richard Lee Schadt 



Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Dick, in his four years at NAC has been a 
serious student in pursuing his studies, but at 
the same time has had time for fun-raising 
experiences. Everyone who knows him will tell 
you of his warm and amiable personality, and his 
willingness to lend a hand to help someone when 
necessary. The friendliness and drive which 
Dick has demonstrated in his undergraduate day's 
should carry him to the height of success in 
his life's pursuits. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4) ... 
Foto Club (3,4) . . . Glee Club (2,3) . . . Cornu- 
copia Staff. A-Day co-chairmen (3); treas. (4) 
. . . A-Day O. H. exhibits-Grand Champions 
(2,3). 





William Kendel Scott 



Chester, Pennsylvania 
Animal Husbandry 



Bill, better known as "Scotty" to the student 
body, has been the most talented all-around ath- 
lete in the college since our Freshman year. As 
a person, he is quiet, and an above average stu- 
dent in academic studies, but many were the 
times he would be found in the middle of some 
fun-making antics around the dormitory. He par- 
ticipated in various extra-curricula activities on 
campus, and the same drive that made him a 
standout in sports, should take him far in his 
chosen vocation. 

Activites: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) ... 
Dairy Society (2) ... Glee Club (2) . . . Varsity 
football (1,2,3,4) ... Varsity basketball (1,2,3) 
. . . Varsity baseball (1,2,3,4). 



James A. Sickler 



New Britain, Pennsylvania 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Jim is a good natured person and possesses 
a wonderful sense of humor that has made him 
a well-liked member of our class. Being one of 
the "vets," he came out of the service and 
enrolled at N.A.C. to study Ornamental Horti- 
culture. After graduation he plans to become 
active in the landscaping business as his voca- 
tion. With this thought in mind we feel confident 
that Jim will succeed in life, for he carries the 
qualities of success that will only lead him to the 
top. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (3,4) . . . Glee 
Club (2,3,4). 




Allan Smith 



Brooklyn, New York 
Animal Husbandry 

"Smitty" possesses a unique and humorous 
personality that attracts everyone to him. Since 
the freshmen year he has been a great and 
continuous source of amusement in displaying 
his jestful actions and wit. Al has been quite 
active in college activities and has participated 
in the Animal Husbandry Club, Glee Club, and 
A-Days, to name a few. Being interested in 
sports, he has played Varsity baseball for all 
four years, and has participated in intramural 
sports the same. His easy-going personality and 
desire to work should carry him a long way in 
all his endeavors. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (1,2,3,4) . . . 
Glee Club (1,2,3) ... Fotoclub(l) ... Varsity 
baseball (1,2,3,4) ... A-Day exhibits (3) ... 
Intramural football and basketball (1,2,3,4). 





Leonard G. Siegel 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Ornamental Horticulture 



While possessing an industrious, and serious 
attitude about college studies, Lenny at the same 
time has been able to partake in many of the 
organizational activities on campus. He always 
had a friendly smile for everyone he met; and 
his sociable nature proved to be a valuable asset 
to him. Perhaps he will be best remembered 
for the fine job he accomplished as Business 
Manager for the yearbook. Lenny's rounded 
interests in cultural life, together with his 
academic incentivness will certainly bring him 
good fortunes in the road to success. 

Activities: Horticultural Society (1,2,3,4) ... 
Contemporary Club (1,2,3,4) ... Food Industry 
Club (1,2) ... Gleaner staff (1,2,3,4) ...Cor- 
nucopia Business Manager . . . Intramural bas- 
ketball and softball (1,2). 



Kenneth Irven Smith 



Oakhurst, New Jersey 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Everyone who has known Ken will tell you that 
beneath his quiet, reserved manner, there lies a 
warm and friendly personality that has attracted 
many friends for him. His cordial smile when 
greeting someone, to the helpful attitude that he 
possesses, have made him a well-liked member 
of our graduating class. Scholastically, Ken has 
done well at college; while at the same time he 
has found time to partake in many of the club 
functions on campus. In his own special way he 
has managed to create a sense of friendship and 
class spirit among the studentsof N. A. C. Ken's 
continued efforts in academic and social en- 
deavors will certainly bring success to him. 



Activities: Horticultural Society (3,4) 
Club (4). 



Foto 





Peter Lukas Stollery 



Summit, New Jersey 
Agronomy 

Pete is an Agronomy major and one of the 
top students in the class. Under a rather quiet, 
reserved exterior there lies a warm likeable 
personality. One of Pete's pet pursuits is that of 
getting into arguments and taking definite stands 
on an issue. He likes to play table tennis and has 
been a fine performer for the Varsity Table Ten- 
nis Team his last three years. Upon graduation 
from college we feel that Pete will be success- 
ful in whatever field of endeavor he attempts. 

Activities: Agronomy Club (3,4) . . . Dairy Soci- 
ety (1,2) ... Gleaner staff (1,3) ... Glee Club 
(3) ... Dairy Cattle Judging Team (4) ... Var- 
sity Table Tennis (2,3,4) - college champion 
(2) . . . Intramural football (1,2). 




Barry Charles Tomshe 

Caldwell, New Jersey 
Poultry Husbandry 



Barry, one of the athletes of the class, 
has proven his ability as a sportsman by his 
stellar performances on the basketball court 
and in intramural sports. He is a quiet and 
serious student by nature, and loves to read 
in his off hours during the day. In an academic 
sense, Barry has been conscientious about his 
major study in Poultry Husbandry. The various 
campus activities have had him as an active 
member at one time or another during his 
college career. With his interest in Poultry, 
and his determined initiative and diversity, 
Barry will undoubtedly succeed in his life's 
ambitions. 

Activities: Poultry Club (1,2,3,4); sec. (4) ... 
Varsity Club (3,4) . . . A-Day rep.(l) . . . Varsity 
basketball (2,3,4) . . . Varsity ping pong(2, 3, 4) . . . 
Intramural football (1,2,3,4) and softball (1,2, 
3,4). 



Alvin M. Walker Jr. 



Trenton, New Jersey 
Dairy Husbandry 



Al, better known as "Merk" by the student 
body, has been one of the most likeable members 
of our class. He is a sincere, amiable fellow who 
has made numerous contributions to the Class 
of '58: both on the academic and extracurricular 
levels. A Dairy major, Merk is desirous of some- 
day owning his own dairy farm. Towards this 
goal he has worked most seriously and earnestly. 
His pleasant and sociable personality, together 
with his acquired knowledge, will certainly bring 
success to him after graduation. 

Activities: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4) ... Dairy 
Cattle Judging Team (2) ... A-Day exhibits. 





David Michael Weinberg 

Merrick, New York 
Food Industry 



Dave has been one of the most versatile, 
well-liked, and respected students in our grad- 
uating class. His warm personality and friendly 
attitude have made him a valuable asset to 
everyone. During baseball season, Dave could 
be found on third base playing a hard, and fast- 
moving game of which he excelled in stellar 
performances. A Food Industry major, he has 
been active in many club activites, and has ac- 
complished noteworthy work in scholastic stud- 
ies. Owing to his cordial mannerisms, and gen- 
uine friendships, Dave will achieve the goals he 
has set in life. 

Activities: Food Industry Club (2,3,4) . . . Varsity 
Club (2,3,4) ... Glee Club (1,2,3,4) . . . A-Day 
exhibits ... Varsity baseball (1,2,3,4) ... In- 
tramural football (1,2,3,4) and basketball (1). 



William T. Weir 



Mount Royal, New Jersey- 
Horticulture 



Bill has shown an eagerness to work hard at 
scholastic studies, placing his academic obliga- 
tions above all other activities. His sincerity 
and seriousness of purpose has set a good ex- 
ample for his fellow classmates. As one of his 
major Professors has said: "There isn't any- 
thing that I could ask Bill to do that he would 
not do willingly and well." We can see a success- 
ful career ahead for Bill; his experiences in the 
service, and in govenment inspection work, 
combined with his outstanding college record, 
have paved the way to a successful vocation for 
this fine individual. 




1 



Norman Augustus Weisgarber Jr. 

Baltimore, Maryland 
Animal Husbandry 



Known for his friendly smile and easy-going 
mannerisms. Norm has been a popular figure 
around the campus of N.A.C. His pleasant and 
sociable personality has netted him a fine respect 
among the students. Besides doing well in scho- 
lastic studies, Norm has participated in many of 
the club activities on campus. Those of us who 
have lived in the dormitories with Norm will not 
forget his melodious hillybilly sessions at 
yodeling down the halls. With his ability in 
Animal Husbandry, along with his willingness 
to help others, Norm will ultimately rise to 
the height of success in his chosen career. 

Activities: Animal Husbandry Club (2,3,4) . . . 
Dairy Society (1,2,3); sec-treas. (2,3) ... Ani. 
Hus. Judging Team (4) ... Band (1,2,3,4) ... 
Glee Club (2). 





Larry Richard Widdoss 



Easton, Pennsylvania 
Dairy Husbandry 

Larry is one of the most likeable and con- 
genial fellows in our class. A quiet and hard- 
working student, Larry became a friend to us 
all the moment he came to NAC. Dairy Hus- 
bandry is his major, and besides doing well in 
scholastic studies, he has, over the years, 
found time to engage in many of the campus 
activities. Since his freshmen year, Larry was 
a steady performer at halfback for the varsity 
football team, and an active participant in in- 
tramural programs. Larry's perseverance and 
warm approach to people and situations should 
carry him to the top in his chosen career. 

Activities: Dairy Society (1,2,3,4) ... Varsity 
Club (1,2,3,4) ... Glee Club (1,2,3,4). .. Varsity 
football (1,2,3,4) . . . Intramural Softball (1,2,3). 



Paul Kenneth Winkie Jr. 



Millville, New Jersey 
Food Industry 

Paul, like his twin brother Phil, is exception- 
ally well -liked on the campus of the college, and 
has contributed much of his talents and time to 
the success of our class. His sincere smile and 
friendly disposition are characteristic of the 
deep friendship that exists between his friends 
and him. Always willing to go out of his way to 
help someone, "Wink" has certainly earned a 
rightful place in our class history. We know suc- 
cess will be his. 

Activities: Food Industry Club(2, 3, 4) . . . Gleaner 
staff (2,3) . . . Horticultural Society (1) . . . Ani- 
mal Husbandry club (1) ... Band (1,2,3,4) ... 
Glee Club (1,2). . . Student Council (3,4) . . . Head- 
waiter (4) . . . Intramural football (1,2), basket- 
ball (1,2,4), and Softball (1,2,3,4). 





Philip Allen Winkie 

Millville, New Jersev 
Food Industry 



"Wink" is a respected and well-liked member 
of our class, who, although he is "rough 'n ready" 
looking, possesses a warm and amiabla per- 
sonality that affects everyone he meets. A good 
student and always willing to lend a helping hand, 
Phil has also been very active in social affairs 
on campus. His natural ability to associate with 
people will lead him to great heights after grad- 
uation, as he has certainly been a success as an 
undergraduate at N A C. 

Activities: Food IndustryClub(2,3,4); vice-pres. 
(4) ... Glee Club (1,2) ... Band (1,2,3,4^ ... 
Gleaner staff (2,3,4); business manager (3) . . . 
Horticultural Society (1) ... class officer; sec. 
(1,2,3,4) ... Intramural football (1,2,3,4), bas- 
ketball (1,2), and softball (1,2,3,4). 




Frank S. Wojtowicz Jr. 

Brooklyn, New York 
Food Industry 



Frank joined us at the beginning of our 
Sophomore year and since that time has become 
a great asset to the class. He is an above average 
student, with a fine sense of humor, and a friendly 
smile. Frank has been active in many of the 
school activities and it was not long before those 
around him noticed his flair for writing. Because 
of this talent he was elected Co- Editor of the 
Gleaner as well as Co- Editor of our yearbook. 
Because of his personality, knowledge gained in 
college, and his writing ability, we are certain 
that Frank will achieve his goals in his chosen 
profession. 

Activities: Food Industry Club (2,3,4) . . . Foto 
Club (3,4) A-Day Committee (3,4) . . . Contem- 
porary Club (3,4) . . . Gleaner Staff (2,3); Co- 
Editor (3) ... Cornucopia Co-Editor F.l.A-Day 
exhibits . . . Intramural football (3,4) and soft- 
ball (1). 



Shucre Ernesto Zablah 



El Salvador, Central America 
Agronomy 

Ernesto is a quiet, soft-spoken student who 
came to us in 1954 from Jackson, Mississippi, 
where he attended Northwest High School. He 
studied English there and in the summer of '54 
came to New York where he eventually ended up 
by joining us as a class member of the year 
1958. He has been actively interested in the Ag- 
ronomy Club and has a serious attitude about 
his academic studies. As an Agronomy Major he 
is considering in returning to his own country 
and applying the agricultural knowledge he gained 
here in improving his own farmland. We know 
he will succeed. Good luck Ernesto! 

Activities: Agronomy Club (3,4) . . . Dairy So- 
ciety (2) ... Animal Husbandry Club (4) . . . Glee 
Club (3,4). 





Where has the time gone? As you sit in your seat in 
front of the green platform, and hear President Work 
speak, you feel a tension in the air; as if a great trans- 
formation was about to take place on the stage. Indeed 
it was, for as a college faculty member once stated, 
"you walk up on that platform as a group, but you step 
down off it, as individuals." So in the spring of 1958 
seventy young men are given their B.S. degrees and 
are set forth into life; better equipped and more 
confident of finding success. 

Behind you, sitting in the stands and watching the 
ceremonies are the members of the student body, 
parents and friends. Suddenly you recall that it was not 
too long ago that you were sitting there watching the 
Commencement proceedings. 

It was in the fall of 1954 when we entered the 
campus of the National Agricultural College, all set 
to do our best in the years to come. Somehow you felt 
an empty felling in the stomach as Mom and Dad helped 
you unload your luggage and belongings into Ulman 
Hall. Once inside the dorm., you discovered that the 
room in which you would call home for the months to 
come was nothing more than a square box that looked 
cold and drab. Moreover, you met your roommate that 
had the strangest name, and who had all ready had the 
one closet in the room filled with his belongings. Some- 
how the family car pulled out off the campus grounds 
and you managed to see the bright side to this new 
experience; even though you all ready felt a little home- 
sick. 

The one striking thing about these freshmen days 
was the fact that you woke up for breakfast each 
morning; a practice that, for the most part, would 
be stopped by the time you were a senior. During the 
week of orientation to college life, you were subjected 
to a battery of tests that decided how fast you could 
read (remember Reinthaler). 

Say, can you remember seeing the smiling face of 
Dean Meyer when you went to register in Lasker Hall 
that first week? He was a figure that would become very 
familiar to us in the years to come. Then there was 
library orientation with Mr. Blau; how about those 



latest books on agriculture? The chemistry building 
was one place that we had heard much about since 
our arrival on campus. With this was associated one 
word — Flunk! 

By the end of the week, the hectic routine of college 
life was established, but we still had a lot to learn, as 
the following months would show us. 

Then it happened, with the beginning of the second 
week in college, the sophomores arrived. They were 
just as we had always pictured them; cocky looking and 
troublesome. Before actual hazing started we were 
issued the standard gear, which consisted of a Dink, 
I.D. signs, ties, and matches. Remember that first 
fearful morning when we paraded along the walk to 
Segal Hall while the Soph's waited for us in front of 
the building? The events that happened afterwards are 
written in our memories for a lifetime. 

"Your sign is too small ~ RIP . . . What's your 
name Frosh ... Pile ... We'll get him tonight... 
Look he's walking on the lawn ... What, you stepped 
on that helpless Ginko berry?" 

Perhaps the deepest impression that we recieved 
from hazing was from those early morning (2:00AM) 
moonlight calisthenic sessions. "Frosh, your not 
quacking like a duck . . . twenty- six more push-ups . . . 
now run back to the dorm . . . don't eat that mud fresh- 
men! Of course there were the Pile meetings at Home 
Barn. 

What appeared to be endless time, the day finally 
arrived for the traditional rope pull with extended 
hazing being the penalty should we lose the match be- 
tween the sophomores. Unfortunately that is exactly 
what happened. 

However, hazing days were soon over, and we 
settled down to a more stable form of dormitory life 
and became acquainted with the classmen around us. 
How about those service "vets;" they were the world 
traveled and class orators on subjects ranging from 
sex, marriage, government problems, to free love. 
Those many hours spent in bull sessions will certainly 
not be forgotten. 

Remember Ken Richel (known as Woody) who really 
rocked Ulman Hall with his enormous supply of Rock 'n' 
Roll records; or Bob Stang who loved to smoke other 
peoples cigarettes ... The Bobbsie Twins, CraigCrouse 
and Neal Watson, kept the only campus drugstore in good 
shape during our freshmen year . . . The quick sounding 
crack of a bull whip told you that Joe Briggs was again 
demonstrating his versatility in the art of bull whip 
handling. 

One of the more funnier instances during our fresh- 
men year occured when the Class took a trip one night 
to the poultry incubators to save some half-hatched 
chicks from certain death. The dorms, were then turned 
into poultry houses until the smell became too over- 
powering. Speaking of poultry houses, remember when 
Rosade, Schadt, and Papp took part in that escapade 
at the cljicken houses with the "night watchman" Lenny 
Goldentyer? There was talk about that incident for weeks 
afterwards. 



VSVi 




Building the woodpile 




Coffee-break! 






Bob Berke, Joe Briggs, Harry Goetchius, AlDelitz- 
scher, and Lew Seidenberg sure did a great job as 

N. A. C. 's first cheerleaders. 

Before long Christmas vacation was upon us and we 
all raced home to spend an enjoyable two week eating 
real food for a change. However, some members of 
our class decided to celebrate the season with the true 
holiday spirit - a little homemade applejack. Before 
long the semester drew to a close and we all had our 
first taste of college finals in the cold, cold gym. 

During the basketball season, The N.A.C. .boys had 
a rumble at the Bloomfield game played on the Armory 
court, where Charlie Indek was knocked out and Mr. 
Miller came to the rescue. 

Spring was upon us before long, and we prepared for 
our Annual College Weekend. The dance was held at the 
exclusive Doylestown Country Club where the affair 
turned out to be a teriffic success. Unfortunately rainy 
weather slightly dampened our Sunday picnic. 

Remember - Moving everything from Joe Briggs 
room into the shower . . . seeing Joe Overdevest get 
wet when Arthur Ott jumped into bed . . . those wet 
hallways from the many water battles . . . the night we 
were hazed, and those inebriated juniors were feeling 
their oats? 

Soon the first college year was over for us, and most 
of us headed for summer practicum and nine weeks of 
fun and hard work? Tony C. started his practicum days 
off right that first night. During the summer we chalked 
up many experiences to our record of memories. There 
was nothing like backing a tractor and hitch through a 
myriad of little peach baskets until there was nothing left 
but wooden splinters on the ground; or the raiding 
of the strawberry patch in the evening until the hives set 
in. Does anyone remember what Tom Dall told Coach 
Keys in the shower, on one of those summer evenings? 
Oh! those were the days. Purmell is still trying to figure 
out the disease on the apple that Bert Brawley gave him 
in which there were little red spots made by a red 
lead pencil. 

Besides the days of summer practicum, we must not 
forget those nights. Remember those very hush-hush 
beer parties in the woods, in which there were many 
prostrate individuals being stumbled over. So the 
summer continued on until the cool breeze of October 
came around and our Sophomore year at College began. 

The college year began on October third for us; 
the late date being attributed to the awaiting of the 
completion of the "New Dorm." Soon however, the 
cars were unpacked of their luggage and the familiar 
bull sessions were starting all over the campus. Un- 
fortunately, because of various reasons, this was the 
year that we lost some of our classmates. Remember 
Ray Soriano, Bud Wallace, Bob Fenning, and Frank 
Ianuzzi? 

As sophomore's we returned eagerly to college to 
meet the anxious determination of the incoming fresh- 








men. Now it was our turn to take revenge on the "lowly 
ones." It was the same story as the previous year, but 
this time we were on the other side of the fence. In com- 
bination with the Pile; early morning calisthenic 
sessions; and Ginko lane, we started something new -- 
specially designed haircuts for freshmen who "knew 
it all." Remember Race Davis and the golden locks of 
hair that fell off his head? . . . Dick Boman never looked 
the same after a hazing haircut . . . Charlie Max never 
was very surprised when the freshmen took him for a 
ride one dark night. 

Towards the end of the hazing period the annual 
rope pull between the two classes was held, and this 
event proved to be one for the record books. For 
thirteen uncertain minutes, the two classes struggled 
to pull the other across the imaginary line of victory. 
Finally after a battle that left even the spectators 
in a tired condition, our class proved to be the victors, 
and the freshman -- another week of hazing. 

The year, as a whole, was relatively calm and quiet. 
We were all more mature and industrious in nature, 
but there was still time for the antics of the class 
comedians. We began to infiltrate the "exclusive local 
night spots of Bucks County — DeSousas, General 
Green, The Rainbow, Bristol, Stoney Manor, etc. etc. 
etc. Speaking of social life, we held our class dance at 
the Oak lane Review Club on December 9, 1955 in 
Philadelphia, which proved to be an outstanding event 
of the year. 

Towards the middle of the semester Student Council 
held an All-Sports Night at the gym, with a large 
part of the student body taking part in the festivities. 
There were wrestling matches between Bernie Bunn and 
Rocky Rizen, and Bob Fenning and Frank "The knee" 
Rosade. In arm wrestling Irv Novak received top honors 
for the night. The pie eating contest and blind boxing 
bouts were also on the agenda. 

Remember the dead cat on the lawn in front of Ulman 
Hall with a certain marksmen glowing over his kill? No 
one said a word when Doctor El son wanted to take the 
whole Soils Class on with one hand tied behind his back. 
Life was too dear to them. One night in '55 the orchard 
was really an outdoor meeting place when the elite of 
the Soph. Class gathered for a couple of "Dad's old 
fashion ..." 

I'll bet you Norm Weisgarber will never forget the 
incident with Dick Papp over "I didn't know the gun was 
loaded? " 

Soon A- Day came around with the mild days of spring, 
and everyone was busy preparing exhibits for their major 




I ., A i 



or club activity. Frank Rosade and Richard Schadt won 
Reserve Grand Champion awards in their display of a 
natural setting in Ornamental Horticulture, and Chuck 
Klein was awarded Grand Champion of the Art Exhibit. 
As a college affair, the A-Day of '55 turned out very 
successful, with the weather proving to be a valuable 
asset. 

In sports, our table tennis team entered the Delaware 
Conference Games for the first time. It was an all 
sophomore team, and one which was highly successful. 

To round out the college year, Charlie N. threw a 
wild party over on his farm in the mountains of Pa., in 
which a psychiatrist would have had a field day. For 
those that were there, do you remember the long spells 
of silence that prevailed, or the many changes that 
Charlie N. made during the night? 

Our class also expanded this year with the addition 
of a few new members; and with the coming of May and 
Commencement Day for the seniors, we left the college 
and started on our summer jobs for practicum credit. 
Some of us could not part from our Alma Mater and 
chose to become apartment dwellers in Doylestown. 

The summer proved to be quite an experience for all 
of us in one way or another. We tried to apply what we 
learned in college to the jobs; much to our dismay we 
were told to learn other "tricks of the trade." 

In the fall of '56, we arrived back on campus as 
full fledged juniors with an academic load that promised 
to make this year one of the roughest in college. Some 
of us were carrying 23 credits while others were taking 
a sub-major in Conflicts, between classes. 

Socially, our class held a barn dance in November 
down at the gym which proved to be a red-hot affair as 
anyone at college can tell you. It seems that the gym 
suddenly caught on fire in the middle of the night and 
burned to the ground ... at least it was something to 
talk about for months to come. 

The Thursday night "Bristol Club" drew more and 
more members, and not even an unforseen event (raid) 
stopped the guys from congregating. This was to be a 
forerunner to the senior year "Villa." 

We were all in our majors now, and were fast grow- 
ing accustomed to Dr. Turner's "fundamentally it's 
basic," and Mr. Blau's "schematicly speaking." "Dick 
Prins Night" turned out to be a success as our class 
presented him with a radio for his basketball ability 
in scoring 1000 points. Incidently, he was one of the 
top scorers in the Philadelphia area. 

During the spring semester there was that little 
uprising in the Dining Hall where the Dean ended the 
trouble by stating "its all in your minds." By the way 
what ever happened to Ph and her daughter POh, the 
F.I. mascats, who were seen frequently in the food 
industry lab.? 

Hey Joe and Lenny, remember that certain trip to 
town for the accounting exam? Justice always wins. 

The hottest car on campus must have been owned 
by Irv Novak as his Corvette was always burning up 
the roads in Bucks County. Remember that drag race 
between Norm C. and Irv? 

One of the biggest disputes during A-Day prepara- 
tions this year was over the problem as to who was 
going to get the top floor of the farm machinery build- 
ing for their exhibits; O.H. or Poultry. Well the feathered 
wonders won out and the O. H. boys crowded their exhibits 
into the cramped quarters of the basement. A-Day itself 
was hampered by inclement weather so that the success 
of the day was not as great as was anticipated. Next year 
it would be better. 

As the spring weather began to get warmer and the 
days nicer, it was getting much more difficult to stay 



indoors for those afternoon lab. periods. 

Once again with the coming of the middle of May, 
Commencement day approached and' final exams were 
given in all the courses. Then the big break -- summer 
recess; better known to us as summer practicum. We 
were all off for the "vacation" and began our new jobs 
"in the field." 

The Senior Dorm, became our quarters in the last 
year at N.A.C., and it certainly was a blessing to live 
here compared to Ulman and Elson Hall. This year 
saw Don Grim once again take over the leadership of 
our class, and act as president of Student Council. 
As typical of any senior year at college, there were 
many class activities to get under way before Com- 
mencement Day in May. 

The yearbook editors, Klein and Wojtowicz started 
the laborious task of assembling the Cornucopia while 
Overdevest and his committee set out to hire a hotel 
for our Senior Prom. In the midst of all these functions 
we'll never forget the familiar voice of Al Carp crying 
out with "Have any money for dues? " He really be- 
came excited when the answer was in the negative. 

In sports, the varsity football team finished a 
most victorious season in the fall with a 6-1 record. 
Under the skillful coaching of Pihos and Ghelmann, 
the mighty eleven rolled over every opponent on the 
Saturday afternoon games, only to be stopped once; 
and that on an unjustified defeat by Trenton State 
Teachers College. 

With the remains of the old gym still standing, 
the annual college weekend was not held this year 
because of inadequate facilities. So the Student Council 
supported a few "free" dances and the parties down at 
Bristol became wilder. 

To compensate for the college weekend, our class 
sponsered a very successful barn dance at the Sellers- 
ville Fire House called "Harvest Hoedown." 

The Asian Flu bug really hit the student body, so 
President Work suspended classes for a week. This was 
a break for the students that were not sick and for the 
ones who had intentions of "getting sick." 

Getting back to the Trenton football game, remember 
the trip to New Jersey one night with the lime and paint 
for the football field? Certain Trentonians retaliated 
by coming to Doylestown and stealing the N.A.C. sign 
in front of the entrance to the college. However, justice 
prevailed and the sign is now hanging again at the 
entrance. 

One clear early morning, the fellows who were on 
their way to breakfast were startled to see a large 
green "58" painted on the water tower. I wonder who 
did it? 

Remember the case of the disappearing '51 Mercury 
one Sunday night in New Jersey? The F.I. boys will 
probably never forget one particular Friday afternoon 
in General Hort. class. How come the "Unholy Four," 
McLoughlin, Hass, Oscapinski, and McCarty never 
took a Hort final; they were always exempted? 

Socially, every Friday evening was "meet and greet 
your buddies at the J.B.M. VILLA." Remember that 
big cliff and the bed with all the clothes on it? Most 
of all that clinging odor that was adistinctive character- 
istic of that most exclusive and discriminating club. 

That was just about the way the whole final semester 
in college went; good times, many hours of studying, 
and the anticipation of Graduation Day in May. 

So our four years in college has ended. For some of 
us it will mean the beginning of graduate school or the 
life of a serviceman in the Armed Forces. Whatever 
it may be, and wherever we go, the college days at 
N.A.C. will always be remembered. 




■ 

I 








Seated Left to Right: R. Wilkens, J. Bertz, B. Wittenberg, B. Snavely, R. Smith, 
R. Grim, B. Glass, R. Stevens, J. Plog, A. Mazzocchi, K. Bergman, J. Testa, R. 
Porter, P. Rohr, R. Steidinger Second Row: J. Criswell, R. Emery, B. Walczak, 
P. Nicas, J. Watson, D. Bjornson, J. Merrill, J. Potashnick, W. Parkhurst, C. 
Phillips, H. Osborne, L. Bolding, C. Hettinger Third Row: L. Furth, H. Kruk, 
D. Major, A. Bennett, S. Wilson, A. Manrique, M. O'Donnell, R. Hendrick, C. 
Baker, R. Rush, L. Martinelli, K. Signor, J. Shinn, L. Cooper 




Class of 1959 



Class Officers: 
President Robert Stevens 
Vice President Bart Glass 
Secretary John Plog 
Treasurer Robert Grim 




I 




- 



n 





Seated Left to Right: C. Connelly, P. Doughenbaugh, R. Bauman, D. Wise, R. Everett, 
R. Liggett, J. Exley, L. Fonseca, J. Siatkowski, E. Stickel, W. George, D. Gregg, A. 
Jelliffe, K. Sausville, J. Bittman, A. Fritchey, C. Amoroso, J. Diamond Second Row: 
A. Silverman, J. Koenig, F. Radican, L. Hilsen, A. Snoep, W. Kennedy, E. Plotka, 
L. Mazur, G. Charlick, C. Remsen, J. Holcombe, D. Ainsworth, F. McConnell, G. 
Halpern, R. Gordon, D. Linde, N. Dorosin, J. Foyle Third Row: D. Kantnef, D. 
Bogaisky, W. Shull, A. Edling, E. Menkens, P. Standt, H. Kerby, E. Markovic, G. 
Bruck, R. Norton, J. Luma, C. Blatt, J. Boris, H. Stoner, B. Rumberger, T. Herr. 
A. Salamone 




Class of I960 



Class Officers: 
President Edward Stickel 
Vice President William George 
Secretary Joseph Siatkowski 
Treasurer Donald Gregg 








! \iv 




Seated Left to Right: E. Woodward, M. Mishket, J. VanVorst, H. Kramer, R. Williams, S. Borsh, 
M. Hoimberg, J. Balach, P. Dodge, G. Miller, W. Hoogmoed, F. Mallov, W. Smithline, W. Kubat, 
K Johnson, C. Gerth, J. Millfried, R. Mesnak, P. Boutin, J. Gall, G. Shelley Second Row: D. Bals- 
ley, W. Marsh, C. Cottrell, W. Hunt, C. Klein, G. Stapleton, S. Isserman, S. Daniloff , C. Bayha, 
R. Stuart, J. Holm, D. Whitfield, C. Radle, W. Keyser, G. Cohen, W. Frazier, S. Katz, W. Bailey, 
E. Rossell, E. Heinle, H. Gibson, R. Maier Third Row: J. Moors, P. Weis, K Lipton, J. Gontek, 
W. Mayer, J. Robinson, A. Jablonski, J. Anderson, S. Rosenthal, J. Levine, R, Hancock, S. Rache- 
sky, L. Reiter, A. Rosenthal, H. Botero, S. Bayer, H. Rosensky, J. Weeks, R. Sheidy, C. Fitz- 
gerald, P. Smith. Fourth Row: J. Apestegui.W. Burns, D. Irons, L. Beck, J. Fitzpatrick, W. Merz, 
A Edwards, P. Bentley, J. Hoover, T. Burenga, T. Miller, C. Pfeufer, W. Whitman, J. Alloway, 
R Muenlmann, E. Koncle, G. Fuess, J. Diamond, E. Robinson, J. McCullough, D. Hall. 



Class of 1961 



Class Officers: 
President Garrett Miller 
Vice President 

Walter Hoogmoed 
Secretary Francis Malloy 
Treasurer James Balach 







pUk 



M 



a, 



c 



r 



s 



loronomi (lull 




Seated Left to Right: L. Martinelh, B. Snavely, R. Porter Second Row: A. Man- 
nque, H. Stoner, E. Zablah, J. Shinn, H. Kruk, Dr. J. Prondeanu, W. Smithlme, 
W. Frazier, H. Rosensky Second Row: D. Bogaisky, S. Fonseca, C. Blatt, R. 
Liggett, J. Merrill, P. Nicas, W. Coward, L. Bolding, C. Hettinger, E. Rossell 




Club Officers: 
President, Richard Porter 
Vice Pres., Ben Snavely 
Treas. , Larry Martinelli 
Secretary, Carl Hettinger 




r ?* 



v 




You better take notes gentlemen 




Certainly this soil is very good 1 




Who's kidding who? 







The weight of a Volkswagon is 




"This will give us electrounits" 



Yes Denny, it's corn 





Making mud pies? 




It's time for a coffee break 







f 



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4wm 



For sure that's as good a question as any. 




Summer practicum down South 




What are you doing 
Mr. Zablah? 




We will have a test at the end of the class 




I 




An. Hus. Club Officers: 

President Bart Glass 

Vice President John Dolan 

Secretary-Treasurer John Plog 





Left to Right: L. Furth, J. Plog, B. Glass, J. Dolan, G. McMahon, R. Heinzelmann Second Row 
|Dr. T. Pelle, R. Berke, C. Duque, L. Cooper, S. Rachesky, G. Cohen, J. Diamond, R. Stevens 
. Third Row: A. Bennett, D. Major, T. Cabrales, J. Exley, J. Weeks, C. Pfeufer, A. Edwards, W. 

Hoogmoed, J. Holcombe, J. Diamond Fourth Row: C. Phillips, J. Watson, S. Wilson, G. Stapleton 
■J. Anderson, H. Stoner, A. Smith, N. Weisgarber, C. Max, D. Bjornson Fifth Row: D. Kautner, J 
' Bertz, J. Potashnick, P. Weis, K. Lipton, A. Jablonski, M. Holmberg Sixth Row: J. Criswell, R. 

Stuard, W. Burn, W. Frazier, L. Fonseca, H. Rosinsky, F. Malloy, G. Shelley Seventh Row: E. Ros- 
; sell, F. McConnell, E. Plotka, W. Kubat, E. Robinson 




Animal Husbandry Judging Team 
Left to Right: J. Dolan, N. Weisgarber Second Row: R. Heinzelmann, 
G. McMahon, Dr. T. Pelle, W. Scott 




Woa, Boy! 




Mister Dolan see me at the end of the lecture." 





\ 




' ', * \ > 



"Gentlemen this is not a dwarf!" 



Rocky 



Bart Glass with the Grand Champion Bull 




The 'straw bosses.* 





SF 



Andrew and a friend. 




Get me right mister ! 



; 





Field trip. 



Field lab. men hard at work? 




SFWSn. 



J«*v. 



^ 






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> 



Left to Right: R. Berke, R. Norton, R. Grim, B. Hoick, D. Ainsworth, 
R. Haas, A. Walker, A. Jelliffe Second Row: R. Salisbury, H. Ashby, 
B. Salmon, N. Dorosin, R. Hendrick, R. Sheidy, A Rosenthal, J. Luma, 
J. Foyle, P. Standt Third Row: R. Prins, D. Caplan, W. Kennedy, J. 
McCann, D. Grim, W. Haller, D. Collingwood, G. Fuess, P. Dodge, S. 
Isseuman, J. Bitlman 




DAIRY HUSBANDRY 



Club Officers: 
President, Bruce Hoick 
Vice Pres., Bob Grim 
Secretary , David Ainsworth 
Treasurer, Dave Caplan 




1956 Dairy Judging Team 
Left to Right: Hunt Ashby. John McCann, Bernard Salmon 



*■ i* 





1957 Dairy Judging Team 
William Buckman, Robert Grim, Peter Stollery 





Getting acquainted with the opposite sex. 



* 1 



The moral is, "Don't get hooked." 



"Hey Prins, that's no basketball. 








//■ 



The co-as -will never get milked. 




"This is a crackerjack setup." 













Heads up! 




Supervisors Allyn and Antao? 



Catch! 



' ' WS 




Left to Right: A. Carp, T. Dornseifer.D. Weinberg, M. Rabinowitz Second Row: 
Dr. G. Turner, E. Markovic, N. Dorosin, N. Deakyne, A. Dolinsky, A. Salamone, 
H. Ashby Third Row: N. Carpenter, P. Winkie, P. Winkie, D. Collingwood, L. 
Hilsen, F. Radican, F. Wojtowicz 










Club Officers: 

President Theodore Dornseifer 
Vice President Philip Winkie 
Secretary Norman Dorosin 
Treasurer Emory Markovic 




Am I doing it right? 



Let's get out of here ! 



Don't squeeze too hard! 




Why is that? 




If 



? W 







A 



The viscosity of the gluten in the dough structure. 





Who's birthday is it this 
week? 



Just .1 gm more. 



The "Fud Dud* man at work. 




She's lovely, she's not engaged, she uses. 




Brownie Troop 69 and leader 



In memoriam Ph 



But the pH should be much 
higher I 






Horticultural Soriclv 



Club Officers: 

President Joseph Overdevest 
Vice President Frank Rosade 
Secretary Thomas Dall 
Treasurer Alvin Dehtzscher 




Seated Left to Right: J. Balack, L. Siegel, A. Delitzscher, F. Rosade, J. Overdevest, T. 
Dall, B. Wittenberg, R. Steidinger, R. Wilkens, R. Haas Second Row: K. Smith, C. Klein, 
J. Sardone, R. McLoughlin, R. Schadt, A. Suoep, D. Gregg, T. Fritchey, E. Menkens, J. 
Testa, W. Smithline, H. Kerby, Mr. Prumell Third Row: W. Miller, H.toetohius, M. 
Flint, R. Emery, B. Walczak, R. Bauman, C. Max, M. McCarty, J. McCullough, R. Gordon, 
C. Amoroso 





Erne, menie, minie, moe. 



Will they grow? 




It's time to cut out. 






I 

I 




Soil Chemists? 




Haas wake up 



Are you there? 




It's got to go. 



It's all ours ! 






My gosh, they are small I 




Our Boy, Mr. Feldstein. 




Pruning made easy. 




It's bound to make it. 



V 



\\&!$>fj 




Hort. Judging Team 
Seated Left to Right: R. Haas, M. McCarty, R. McLoughlin Standing, Instructors 
D. Purmell and J. Feldstein 






Working at the Flower Sho* - 1957 
Obviously they're Evergreens. 



/ 



Let's not be picayune. 





















\ 1 


2£?* 


j 


I « \l ~ $ 




Mi^d 




\k It 1 










1 


B7 ^^ 




This course will be the death of me. 




Where the hell's the rod man? 




"Magnifico! 




"I could get ten dollars for it atPenn Fruit.* 



Skimatically speaking 




Who's taking notes? 














S^Bps 



Seated Left to Right: J. Binger, M. Flint, B. Tomshe, I. Novak Second Row: W. 
Miller, H. Osdorne, W. Smithline, K. Bergman, A. Smith, A. Mazzocchi 




Club Officers 
President Jim Binger 
Vice President Irving Novak 
Secretary Barry Tomshe 
Treasurer Myron Flint 




Piwlln Judoiiiii Team 




.*- \^ 




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F — 1 



lit 







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No. 












First Row L. to R. 


Name 


Position 


Class 


Height 


Weight 


20 


Widdoss, Larry 


Halfback 


Senior 


5'6» 


150 


63 


Bunn, Bernard 


Tackle 


Senior 


5'9" 


190 


83 


Faline, Joe 


End 


Junior 


5'10» 


180 


61 


McLaughlin, Richard 


Tackle 


Senior 


5'10* 


195 


73 


Grim, Don (Capt.) 


Center 


Senior 


6'5' 


220 


42 


Scott, William 


Halfback 


Senior 


5'10" 


185 


23 


Blair, Sid 


Halfback 


Senior 


5'9" 


175 


22 


Sturm, Bill 


Halfback 


Junior 


s'io" 


160 


Second Row L. to R. 












11 


Radican, Frank 


Quarterback 


Sophomore 


5'11» 


168 


72 


Schultz, Gene 


Tackle 


Freshmen 


5'9" 


208 


32 


Markovic, Emory 


Fullback 


Sophomore 


5'9» 


180 


81 


Millfried, Pat 


End 


Freshmen 


5'10' 


155 


21 


Porter, Dick 


Halfback 


Junior 


5'10" 


165 


40 


Schull, Bill 


Halfback 


Sophomore 


5'10" 


170 


80 


Siatkowski, Joe 


End 


Sophomore 


5'11" 


165 


41 


Exley, Joe 


Halfback 


Sophomore 


5'10" 


170 


31 


Balach, Jim 


Halfback 


Freshmen 


5'6* 


131 


62 


Mesnak, Rudy 


Tackle 


Freshmen 


5'7" 


187 


71 


Keyser, Bill 


Guard 


Freshmen 


5'7» 


193 


85 


Mazzocki, Tony 


End 


Junior 


5'11» 


159 




i^H I ■-■ ■■ I 





Name 


Position 


Class 


Height 


Weigl 


Third Row L. to R. 














Pihos, Pete 


Head Coach 


Indiana '47 








Wilson, Sam 


Trainer 


Freshmen 






69 


Bayha, Carl 


Halfback 


Freshmen 


5'6" 


145 


10 


Rush, Bob 


Quarterback 


Junior 


6'1» 


185 


43 


Stickel, Ed 


Fullback 


Sophomore 


5*11' 


174 


64 


Koes, Tom 


Guard 


Sophomore 


5'11" 


200 


51 


Burns, Bob 


Center 


Junior 


6'0» 


182 


50 


Kennedy, Bill 


Center 


Sophomore 


6'i" 


200 


70 


Silverman, Al 


Tackle 


Sophomore 


6'1" 


200 


22 


Enz, John 


Guard 


Sophomore 


5'9" 


160 




Bailey, Walt 


Manager 


Freshmen 








Gehlmann, Ted 


Coach 


Wm. & Mary 


'51 




Fourth Row L. to R. 












74 


Borsh, Steve 


Tackle 


Freshmen 


6'1" 


250 


52 


Smith, Peter 


Guard 


Freshmen 


6'1" 


240 


72 


Hoover, Jim 


Tackle 


Freshmen 


6'1" 


195 


76 


Holm, John 


Tackle 


Freshmen 


6'1" 


204 


84 


Koenig, Whitey 


End 


Sophomore 


6'2» 


190 


30 


Schultz, Jack 


End 


Junior 


6'5» 


199 


76 


Johnson, Harold 


Tackle 


Freshmen 


6'0" 


210 


67 


Merz, Wesley 


Halfback 


Freshmen 


6*1" 


165 


53 


Holmberg, Milton 


Guard 


Freshmen 


5*11" 


190 



National Aggies Win. 
Extend Streak to Foui 



<•■ 



- noon 

The jun 
i yards i| 

j 

ound i 

)i- 16 a 
In four 

jloted X outl 

i ml has thu 

lasses. 
But Ru,«; 

hole show - 

ies handed 

s third loss 
Emory Mi 

jUback who n 

f a bulldozer 

i fourteen 

is average o 

y. And F 

eretofore in ll 

ovic. came i 

8 yards in I 
First TO Ig 
In all, the 

ards rushing . id 

;es' 175. The ! ea 

.rst team to « •> 

oal this year. LtrJ 

icci, their leading 
ith 51 net yards 

an for both scor.-^ 

eriod to keep 1 - 

triking distance at 

alf. 

The Aggies came 

econd half and held 
about 30 yards r 

uee first downs the 
ay while scoring 

elves before the rese 
ver. 

Aggie Sid Blair joltei 
hundred fans before 
ten properly settled 
scats when he ran the 
kickoff back sixty ya 
Kutztown 20. On Ihird 
Rush hit Millfried and 
gies had their first scon 
tain Don Grim added the 
point. 

On their next series of 
fter the Teachers had beei 
d to punt, the Aggies 
rom their own 45 to the 
asses from Rush to Whitnej' 
ig, Millfried and Sturm. 
But two penalties blur 
hrust and Kutztown took i e 
ide the ten. Driven back tw 
wo the Teachers pur. 
Vggies were penalized for ro 
ng the kicker. 

Teachers Koll 
The break served to 

s and they notched :hi 
live firsts, moving act 
d as the period ende<: 
om quarterback Bob St 
talk gave them 







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lilies, in 

* footbaij 
" e st€rday 

one v 








The National Aggies varsity football squad achieved 
an impressive 6 win and 1 loss scoring record to 
round out the 1957-58 pigskin season. Added praise 
is given in that it was the best record to be hung up by 
an Aggie squad in the history of the College. Many 
factors contributed to the success of the auspicious 
Eleven - the main asset being teamwork. Both coaches, 
namely Pete Pihos and Ted Gehlmann, did a fine job 
in leading the team to a victorious season. The players 
themselves fought hard in each game, and their spirits 
were always high. The student body, along with other 
team support, was commendable, as our delegation 
was larger than any of our opponents, either at home 
or away. The loss of this year's seniors will be sorely 
felt as their contribution was a large part of the team's 
success. No team can lose such greats as Captain 
Don Grim, Bernie Bunn, Bill Scott, Larry Widdoss, 
Merk McLoughlin and Sid Blair without feeling the 
effect in scoring ability. 



NAT'L AGGIES 14 - MONTCLAIR S.T.C. 







The first game on the N. A. C. football roster was 
played on foreign soil, but this did not hinder the 
Aggies from scoring points. From the opening whistle 
to the closing seconds of the game, the Aggie's 
Eleven dominated the ball handling. Although Mont- 
clair was badly outplayed in the first half, the score 
remained 0-0 at the halftime. However, as the third 
quarter commenced the Aggies opened up a 7 - lead on 
a 45 yard pass-play from quarterback Bob Rush to 
half-back Bill Scott, with Don Grim adding the extra 
point. In the closing minutes of the last period Bob 
Rush again passed, but this time to Whitey Koenig for 



the second touchdown of the game. Don Grim again 
kicked the conversion, but this time from 17 yards out 
due to a penalty on the first attempt. The Aggies 
started their 1957-58 football campaign by defeatinga 
Montclair Teachers team 14-0. 

NAT'L AGGIES 20 - DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA T.C. 

The home opener on Alumni Field was a pleasant 
afternoon for the Aggie fans as our boys marched 
easily over the District of Columbia Teachers College, 
20-2. The game was highlighted by the magnificent 
running of Sophomore Emery Markovic and the pre- 
cision passing of quarterback Bob Rush, who com- 
pleted 15 passes in 19 attempts. 

After a quick kick, our team was set back inside 
the Aggie 54 yard line; an end zone fumble resulted in 
a safety and a 2-01eadfor the visitors from Washing- 
ton. In the second period, the Teachers repelled an 
Aggie scoring threat which was aided by a penalty. 
Then Aggie tackle John Holm blocked a D.C. punt on 
the visitors 40 yard line. From here the green and 
gold marched to a touchdown by Bob Rush on a quarter- 
back-sneak play. Don Grim successfully booted the 
extra point and the score was 7-2 as the first half 
ended. 

In the third quarter. Sophomore Ed Stickelinter- 
cepted a D.C. pass on the Teachers 10 yard line and 
returned it to the five. From here, Junior Bill Sturm 
ended a three play drive by crashing over for 6 points 
from the 2 yard line. The conversion for the extra 
point was missed by Grim, and the last Aggie touch- 
down for the day was set up, as a 34 yard touchdown 
pass from Bob Rush to Dick Porter was completed. 
Grim booted the 20th point and closed another N.A.C. 
victory. 



NAT'L AGGIES 37 - LINCOLN UNIVERSITY 




d *>&$* 






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The third consecutive Aggie victory was a lop-sided 
37-0 trampling of the Lincoln University Lions. Mix- 
ing passing and running plays to perfection, six differ- 
ent green and gold team members took part in the 
scoring. 

The first quarter score was chalked up by Emery 
Markovic on a 22 yard jaunt into paydirt. In the second 
period, two quarterback sneaks, one by BobRushfrom 
1 yard out, and the other by Frank Radican from the 
3 yard line, resulted in an 18-0 Aggie halftime lead. 

In the third quarter Bill Sturm ran 14 yards to 
boost the score 24-0. In the final stanza Joe Faline 
received a Bob Rush pass and completed the 21 yard 
pass-run play for another touchdown. The last touch- 
down was registered on a 7 yard pass from Frank 





Radican to Sophomore Joe Siatkowski. The extra point 
of the game was booted by Tom Koes, which proved to 
be the last point for the National Aggies on this windy 
Saturday afternoon in October. 

NAT'L AGGIES 27 - KUTZTOWN S.T.C. 12 

After the cancellation of the Sheppard University 
game, the Aggies rolled into action against a scrappy 
Kutztown eleven. Soon, Senior halfback Sid Blair re- 
turned the opening kickoff 60 yards to the Kutztown 
20; Rush spotted Pat Millfriedfora 15yard pass and a 
touchdown. Grim converted and the Teachers put on an 
offensive drive of their own with speedster Art Castel- 
lucci going over from the 19 yard line. The conver- 
sion, however, was missed. 

The Aggies increased their margin 14-6 as a 55 
yard drive ended with an 8 yard run by Emery Marko- 
vic and another touchdown. Once again Grim converted 
successfully for the extra point. But the Teachers were 
not to be discouraged, as this quarter saw Castel- 
lucci once again exhibit fine broken field running and 
score before halftime to increase the score to 14 - 12 
in favor of the National Aggies. 

The second half was all N.A.C., as the Teachers 
could not penetrate the stiff green and gold defense. 
The scoring was done by Bob Rush on a 5 yard run in 
the third quarter with Grim adding the conversion to 
make it 21 - 12. In the last quarter the crowd saw Bill 
Sturm race 5 yards to make the final scoring of the 
day 27-12. Grim missed the uprights and the- game 
ended and another N.A.C. victory was tallied up. 

NAT'L AGGIES 41 -GALLAUDET COLLEGE 

In the fifth game of the season, the fans at Alumni 
Field saw Coach Pete Pihos empty his entire bench 
as the Aggies pulverized a hapless Gallaudet eleven to 
the score of 41-0. With Frank Radican starting his 
first game of the season, and passing successfully on 
8 straight passes at the onset, the game was a series 
of Aggie touchdowns. 

The first of the many 6- pointers was achieved on a 
37 yard Radican pass to Faline with Grim adding the 
extra point. A few minutes later Sid Blair cracked over 
from the 2 yard stripe, but the conversion attempt 
failed. Blair again hit paydirt, this time from 20 yards 
out and a conversion by Grim made the score read 
20-0. After a Gallaudet punt rolled dead on the Aggies 
23, Emery Markovic, the workhorse of the Varsity 
eleven, cut off the right tackle for 77 yards and a 
touchdown. Edling added the point to make it 27-0. 
The next time the Aggies got their hands on the ball, 
Radican passed to Pat Millfried who caught it on the 



10 and lapped over for the score. Blair booted the 
extra point to make it 34 -Oat half-time. In the second 
half, with substitutes playing most of the time, the 
scoring was limited to a 42 yard punt return by 
Chester's Bill Scott and Grim booted the 41st point. 

NAT'L AGGIES 14 - TRENTON S.T.C. 19 

Traveling to a wind swept Trenton field, the 
Aggies went down to an undeserving 19- 14 defeat. The 
game opened with Trenton throwing its only completed 
pass of the game on third down. The play was good for 
58 yards and a touchdown doing from Trenton quarter- 
back Ron Earl to Joe Androvick with Mazzocco adding 
the point to make it 7-0. The Aggies marched right 
back to knot the score at 7 - 7 as Rush heaved a 9 yard 
pass to Pat Millfried for the score and Grim converted. 
The Teachers again struck quickly as halfback Bary 
Frank raced 64 yards to make the score 13-7 when 
the conversion was blocked. After an Aggie drive 
stalled on the Trenton 25, the Teachers booted their 
ead to 19-7, thanks to a 60 yard run by Mike Sender 
and a wide conversion try. That was all the Trenton 
scoring, but it was enough as the Aggies outplayed 
them the rest of the way. In the third quarter Bob Rush 
called for a tackle-eligibility play which sent Bernie 
Bunn for 5 yards and a touchdown. Grim added the ex- 
tra point. That was all the scoring, but the Aggies 
twice drove deep into Trenton territory only to fall 
inches short of a first down both times. 

NAT'L AGGIES 40 - C. W. POST COLLEGE 12 

In the season's finale, the Aggies travelled to 
C. W. Post in Greenvale, Long Island and hung up a 
40-12 triumph. The game was played in a wet snow 
fall. In the first quarter, Bill Sturm scampered around 
left end for 8 yards and a touchdown. At the 6 minute 
mark Bill Scott ran 4 yards for another score with 
Grim booting the point to make it 13-0. Just before 
halftime, Scott snatched a Post aerial and went 65 
yards for the touchdown and a 19-0 bulge at halftime. 
In the second half Bob Rush plunged over the final yard 
and Grim boosted the margin to 26-0. Then Post 
finally scored as Hurley carried over a touchdown on 
a 2 yard sneak and Brain ran 52 yards for the other 
score. However, both conversions were missed. In 
the final quarter Emery Markovic caught a flat pass 
from Rush and travelled 15 yards to paydirt. Grim 
again made his educated toe mark for the conversion. 
Sid Blair personally closed out the scoring on a 4 yard 
buck and booted the extra point himself. It was a great 
day as the Aggie Seniors closed out their football 
career in brilliant fashion. 





The Big Three. 




Left to Right: Carl Pfeufer, David Bjornson. Richard Prins, Donald Grim, John Merrill, 
Dave Lmde; Second Ro»: Raymond Heinzelmar.r.- Anthony Cabrales. Philip Staudt. Theo- 
dore Gehlmann, Coach; Barry Tornshe- Bruce Hoick, Robert Berke. Manager. 



i«Jft\uw 





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Tony Cabrales 





J 



Barry Tomshe 




Oh, we're the best of friends 







v^ 



Left to Right: Joseph Shinn, Walter Whitman, Walter Hoogmeed, David Irons, Carl 
Pfeufer, Robert Grim, Dave Linde, John Van Vorst, John Anderson, Philip Staudt, Al 
Jablonski, Center: Joel Levine. 







-Alii J .# 



4^ • « G 



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I 




K-T' ^M^*' 




Left to Right: C. Blatt, A. Smith, W. Scott, D. Weinberg, J. Siatkowski, E. Marko- 
vic Standing: Coach Maskos, J. Potashnick, B. Bunn, J. Merrill, M. McCarty, M. 
Maldonado, C. Max 



BASEBALL 




Man on third, the pitcher gets his signal; the 
pitch .... 




On deck is Scotty 




The pitch is a fast ball 



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Planning a strategy before the sec- 
ond game of a double-header. 




Mai takes infield drill. 




■)■■£■■■■ 



• , ^y^i*&-<iSfcKktat*^ 



,* 



McCarty hustles to first. 





V 




Beating out the slow bunt 
to third. 














V ^t 


™ 1 v**-" ' ._* t*J' m. 


III 








Bernie hits to left. 



Smitty taking batting prac- 
tice. 




IV 



Ping Pong Team 
Left to Right: Coach J. Feldstein, C. Rewsen, B. Tomshe, P. Stollery, I. Novak, 
B. Hoick 













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Seated Left to Right: R. Schadt, M. 0'Donnell,F. Rosade, C. Hettinger, S. Fonseca Second 
Row: J. Binger,D. Weinberg, R. Porter, A. Carp, J. Sardone, H. Ashby, J. Shinn, B. Hoick, 
G. McMahon, C. Klein Third Row: W. Miller, H. Osborne, B. Glass, J. Overdevest, J. 
Dolan, R. Prins, D. Caplan, T. Dornseifer, F. Wojtowicz, W. Coward, G. Miller 




A- 




Officers: 

President Frank Rosade | 

Co-Chairmen M. O'Donnell 

C. Hettinger 

Secretary Santiago Fonseca 

Treasurer R. Schadt 




Tony, Craig, and friend. 





Grand Champion 1956 



Sheep shearing contest. 




Dairy testing setup. 






u*x 






t 


- 

- - 


, 


^ m „<a L- kj 


1 



Floral design; dry arrangements. 




The horse judging contest. 





*±* 



Orchid Jungle -Grand Champion 1957 




John Dolan parading his entry. 



Merk 














Left to Right: F. Rosade, A. Delitzscher, T, Dall, T. Fritchey, C. Klein 
Second Row: S. Fonseca, F. Wojtowicz, Jr., L. Fonseca, G. Buick, L. 
Siegel, L. Hilsen, Mr. Forbes Third Row: J. Holcombe, N. Dorosin, W. 
Smithline, K. Lipton 




The reading of Androcles and the Lion. 




ClUB 




Left to Right: J. Plog, J. Diamond, R. Norton, J. Levine, R. Blatt, G. Shelly Second Row: 
L. Beck, R. Emery, R. Whitfield, R. Stoudt, G. B. Charlick, B. Smith, R. Maier Third 
Row: A. Carp, P. Dodge, N. Weisgarber, G. Fuess, J. Potashnick, R. Muehlmann, S. Isser- 
man, W. Maver, M. Sockwell, Jr. 




All right boys, all together now. 



I 








President Alan Carp 

Vice President Jon Potashnick 

Secretary-Treasurer Bob Emery 



Eleanor Walton 




Seated Left to Right: A. Delitscher, T.Dall.D. Caplan Second Row: Advisor: Mr. 
Forbes, A. Fritchev, R. Salisbury, S. Fonseca, L. Fonseca, R. Bauman 



Editor-in-Chief Thomas Dall 




Left, to Right: J. Sardone, S. Fonseca, A. Delitzcher Second Row: 
Klein, K. Smith, T. Dall, F. Rosade, R. Salisbury, W. Smithline, W. 
Coward, R. Heinzelmann, R. Haas Third Row: N. Weisgarber, J. Dolan, 
J. McCann, R. Schadt, E. Plotka, F. Wojtowicz, G. Miller, W. Burns 




FOTO CLUB 



Club Officers: 
President Santiago Fonseca 
Vice President Joseph Sardone 
Secretary-Treasurer 
Alvin Delitzcher 




Left to Right: E. Zablah, R. Sheidy, J. Sickler, D. Whitfield, S. Fonseca, J. Sardone, G. 
McMahon, B. Stevens, R. Haas, D. Fero, C. Gerth, G. Shelly Second Row: W. Hoogwoed, 
P. Weis, W. Kubat, S. Isserman, S. Dauiloff, J. Moors, R. Emery. J. Weeks, J. Holcombe, 
P. Boutin Third Row: W. Burns, N\ Dorosin, J. Potashnick, C. Blatt, E. Koncle, A. Schnei- 
der, W. Mayer C. Fritzgerald, J. Criswell, R. Maier 



GLEE CLUB 




Director Miss C. Harpel 
Pianist Mrs. Erickson 
President Joseph Sardone 
Vice President Walter Coward 
Treasurer Santiago Fonseca 



m t 



GLEANER 



/ 



.eft to Right: Mr. Forbes, D. Caplan, H. Ashby, J. Shinn Second Row: L. Siegel, A. Jab- 
onski, W. Burn, G. Cohen, D. Salisbury, S. Fonseca, T. Dall, K. Lipton Back Row: N. 
>orosin and W. Smithline 



A=± 



Co-Editors: 1957 

Frank Wojtowicz 

Charles Klein 




Co-Editors: 1958 
Hunt Ashby 
Joe Shinn 




Seated Left to Right: Raymond Heinzelmann, Robert Stevens, Joseph Overdevest, Don 
Grim, Bernard Walzak, Richard McLoughlin, Charles Phillips. Standing: Francis Malloy, 
Paul Winkie, Garrett Miller, Alvin Silverman, Leon Furth 



STUDENT COUNCIL 



Student Council Officers: 
President Don Grim 
Vice President Bernard Walzak 
Secretary Joseph Overdevest 
Treasurer Robert Stevens 





Kneeling: Left to Right: J. Siatkowski, B. Tomshe, D. Weinberg Seated: 
A. Edling, R. McLoughlin, D. Grim, B. Hoick, J. Overdevest, R. Prins 
Standing: N. Dorosin, F. Radican, E. Markovic, R. Berke, L. Widdoss, 
G. McMahon, W. Miller, A. Cabrales, R. Heinzelmann, E. Stickel, J. 
Exley Steps: D. Bjornson, W. Haller, J. Merrill, M. McCarty 



VARSITY CLUB 



Varsity Club Officers: 
President Richard Prins 
Vice President Joseph Overdevest 
Secretary Bruce Hoick 
Treasurer Don Grim 





Y yiuc<j 




i 






Front: L to R, Charles Klein, Frank Wojtowicz, Jr., Dave Collingwood Back: ^^^^_ 
Santiago Fonseca, Leonard Siegel 



CO-EDITORS: 




Frank Wojtowicz, Jr. 
Literary Editor 




Charles Klein 
Art Editor 




A 




Santiago Fonseca M. 
Photography 





Dave Weinberg 

Associate 
Literary Editor 




Leonard Siegel 
Business Manager 



Yearbook Assistants: Dave Collingwood Dave Caplan Alan Dolinsky 



Frank Rosade 




The end of a perfect day. 




FIRSTS 



First Class to hold a dance off campus 



First Class to hold a College Weekend 



First Class to give hazing haircuts to freshmen 



First Class to hold an all-night pile 



First Class to hold the longest rope-pull in the history of the College 



First Class to re-design the College ring 



First Senior Class to participate in a weekend A-Day 



First Class to hold a senior weekend prom 



STUDENT DIRECTORY 



Class of 1958 

Antao, William - Shell Road, Deepwater, N. J. 

Ashby, Bryan Hunt - Marshall, Virginia 

Berke, Robert - 1865 E. 31st Street, Brooklyn 34, N. Y. 

Binger, Arthur- 2922 W. Street, S. E., Washington 20, D. C. 

Brawley, Bert - 906 59th Street, Brooklyn 19, N. Y. 

Bunn, Bernard - 5460 Locust Street, Phila., Pa. 

Cabrales, Anthony - 726 N. E. 73 Street, Miami, Florida 

Caplan, David - 3 Lawn Place, Atlantic City, N. J. 

Carp, Alan - 1421 University Avenue, New York 52, N. Y. 

Carpenter, Norman - 6144 Wissahicken Avenue, Philadel- 
phia 44, Pa. 

Collingwood, David - 234 Rockglen Road, Phila. 31, Pa. 

Coward, Walter - 8546 Orchard Avenue, Merchantville 9, 
N. J. 

Crouse, Craig- 5 Cliff Way, Port Washington, N. Y. 

Dall, Thomas Cahill - 16 Woodlawn Avenue, Fords, N. J. 

Deakyne, Norman - Doylestown, R. D. #1, Pa. 

Delitzscher, Alvin - 763 8th Street, Secaucus, N. J. 

Dolan, John - 104 Washington Avenue, Havertown, Pa. 

Dolinsky, Alan - 2 N. Wilson Avenue, Margate City, N. J. 

Dornseifer, Theodore - 2106 Williamsburg Road, Hunting- 
don Valley, Pa. 

Duque, Camilo - 41-39 Hampton Street, Elmhurst 73, N. Y. 

Fero, David - 3945 Dalewood Avenue, Pittsburgh 27, Pa. 

Flint, Myron - Allaire Road, Allenwood, N. J. 

Fonseca, Santiago - Carrera 16 #17-57 Bogata, Colombia, 
South America 

Goetchius, Harry - Old Dutch Road, Bedminster, N. J. 

Goldentyer, Leonard - 4535 N. 11th Street, Phila. 40, Pa. 

Grim, Donald - Route #18, North Hanover Street, Potts- 
town, Pa. 

Haas, Richard - 7308 Ryers Avenue, Philadelphia 11, Pa. 

Haller, William - 457 Henry Street, Roselle Park, N. J. 

Heinzelmann, Raymond - 312 Wyckoff Avenue, Waldwick, 
N. J. 

Heuneman, Andrew - 196 Smith Street, Newark 6, N. J. 

Hoick, Bruce - R. D. #3, Newark, Delaware 

Howarth, Birkett- 451 Lyceum Avenue, Philadelphia 28, Pa. 

Klein, Charles - 46 Mayflower Avenue, Stamford, Conn. 

Lem, Donnel - 453 Berkley, Camden 3, N. J. 

Lohmiller, Harold - Rahns, Pa. 

Martin, George - Meetinghouse Road, Doylestown, Pa. 

Max, Charles - 575 Piaget Avenue, Clifton, N. J. 

McCarty, Malcolm - Blue Anchor, R. F. D. 5, Hammon- 
ton, N. J. 

McGrattan, Raymond - 1518 S. Dover Street, Phila. 43, Pa. 

McLoughlin, Richard - 54 Donnalin Place, Clifton, N. J. 

McMahon, Gerald - 1002 E. Haines Street, Phila. 38, Pa. 

Miller, Wilbur - Hill Lane, Cream Ridge, N. J. 

Novak, Irving - R. D. #4, Box 335, Freehold, N. J. 

Oscapinski, Anthony - 824 East Elm Street, Conshohocken, 
Pa. 

Ott, Arthur - 44 Huber Place, Yonkers, N. Y. 

Overdevest, Joseph T. - Box 4, Deerfield, N. J. 

Prins, Richard - 852 Maywood Avenue, Maywood, N. J. 

Rizen, Harold - 513 West 39th Street, Wilmington 2, Del. 



Rosade, Frank - 1335 N. Wahneta Street, Allentown, Pa. 

Salisbury, Richard - 142 North 13 Street, Easton, Pa. 

Salmon, Bernard - 610 East 3rd Street, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Sardone, Joseph - 219 Rector Street, Perth Amboy, N. J. 

Schadt, Richard - Route #3, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Scott, William - 213 Meade Street, Chester, Pa. 

Sickler, James - Doylestown, R. D. 1, Pa. 

Siegel, Leonard - 2417 North 56th Street, Phila. 31, Pa. 

Smith, Allan - 1701 Avenue X, Brooklyn 35, N. Y. 

Smith, Kenneth - 337 Wells Avenue, Elberon, N. J. 

Stollery, Peter - 40 Wildwood Lane, Summit, N. J. 

Tomshe, Barry -48 Crane Street, Caldwell, N. J. 

Walker, Alvin - 532 Greenway Avenue, Trenton 8, N. J. 

Weinberg, David - 12 William Place, Merrick, N. Y. 

Weisgarber, Norman - 220 Stevens Road, Baltimore 20, Md. 

Widdoss, Larry - 822 Balata, Easton, Pa. 

Winkie, Paul - Bridgeton Pike, Millville, N. J. 

Winkie, Philip- Bridgeton Pike, Millville, N. J. 

Wojtowicz, Frank - 193 Knickerbocker Avenue, Brooklyn 
37, N. Y. 

Zablah, Shucre - Avenida Norte #3, San Salvador, El Sal- 
vador, Central America 



CLASS OF 1959 



Baker, Clark - Delsea Drive, Hurffville, N. J. 
Bennett, Albert - General Delivery, Doylestown, Pa. 
Bergman, Kenneth - 138-20 230 St., Laurelton 13, N.Y. 
Bertz, John - 524 St. Joseph Street, Lancaster, Pa. 
Bjornson, David - 402 Evans Avenue, Willow Grove, Pa. 
Bolding, LeRoy - c/o Horn's Nursery, Doylestown, Pa. 
Bowman, Richard - 720 Harper Avenue, Drexel Hill, Pa. 
Brennan, Thomas - 52 Division Avenue, Summit, N. J. 
Briggs, John - 148 West State Street, Doylestown, Pa. 
Buckman, Warren - Eagle Road, Newtown R.D. #2, Pa. 
Burns, Robert - 7 West Court Street, Doylestown, Pa. 
Cooper, Lawrence - 2468 E. 23 St., Brooklyn 35, N. Y. 
Cranmer, Richard - Sunset Farm, Township Line Road, 

Willow Grove, Pa. 
Criswell, John - 15 Arthur Street, South River, N. J. 
Emery, Robert - 214 Lawrence Ave, North Plainfield, N.J. 
Faline, Joseph - 104 William Place, Totowa Borough 2, 

N. J. 
Furth, Leon - 459 East 22 Street, Brooklyn 26, N. Y. 
Garrett, Leslie- R.D. #1, Irwin, Pa. 
Glass, James Bart - 230 Harrison Ave, Glenside, Pa. 
Gordon, Donald - Valley View Trailer Park, Danbourgh, 

Pa. 
Gootman, David - 579 11th Avenue, Paterson, N. J. 
Greer, William - 154 W. State Street, Doylestown, Pa. 
Grim, Robert - Route #18 N. Hanover Street, Pottstown, 

Pa. 
Hendrick, Raymond - 444 84th Street, Brooklyn 8, N. Y. 
Jackson, James - Paulsboro Rd., Clarksboro, N. J. 
Kruk, Thomas Harry - c/o Osborne, 361 Union St., Doyles- 131 

town. Pa. 



Lamnin, Samuel - Old 611, Cross Keys, Doylestown, Pa. 

Lee, Chan Ho - Seoul City, Korea 

Major, Douglas - Royersford R.D. #1, Pa. 

Manrique, Adalfo - Avenida "Las Americas, "Rubio, Tach- 

ira, Venezuela 
Martinelli, Lawrence - R.D. #1, Vanderbilt, Pa. 
Mazzocchi, Anthony - 165 E. Hobart Gap, Livingston, N.J. 
Merrill, John - Jonestown Road, Oxford, N. J. 
Nadler, Saul - 1433 Hiawatha Ave., Hillside 5, N. J. 
Nicas, Peter - Colonial Trailer Park, Doylestown R.D. #1, 

Pa. 
O'Donnell, Martin - 107 Kendall Blvd., Oaklyn 6, N. J. 
Osborne, Harris - 16 West State Street, Doylestown, Pa. 
Parkhurst, William - 301 White Horse Pike, Hammonton, 

N. J. 
Phillips, Charles - Colonial Trailer Park, Doylestown, Pa. 
Plog, John - 333 Piaget Avenue, Clifton, N. J. 
Porter, Richard - 222 N. Webster Avenue, Scranton 10, Pa. 
Potashnick, John - 21 Newman Street, Hackensack, N. J. 
Rieth, Theodore - Valley Road, Millington, N. J. 
Rohr, Paul - 16-22 Well Drive, Fairlawn, N. J. 
Rush, Robert - Low's Hollow Road, Stewartsville, N. J. 
Schultz, John - 311 Shaw Road, Ridley Park, Pa. 
Shinn, Joseph - R.D. #1, Honeybrook, Pa. 
Signor, Kenneth - 336 E. Allegany Avenue, Emporium, Pa. 
Smith, Robert - 129 W. Morton Street, Old Forge, Pa. 
Snavely, Benjamin- R.D. #1, Lititz, Pa. 
Steely, David - Gratz, Pa. 
Steidinger, Raymond - 16 East Third Street, Bethlehem, 

Pa. 
Stevens, Robert - 1518 Shaw Terrace, Chester, Pa. 
Sturm, William C. - Buckingham, Pa. 

Walczak, Bernard - 2391 Orthodoz Street, Phila. 37, Pa. 
Watson, Andrew Jay - R.D. #3 Harrisburg, Pa. 
Wildstein, Stephen - 2010 Powell Avenue, New York 72, 

N. Y. 
Wilkins, Richard - 116 Fairview Avenue, Great Neck, N.J. 
Wittenberg, Bernard - 1700 Georges Lane, Phila. 31, Pa. 
Wilson, Samuel - Marlboro Village, Kenneth Sq., Pa. 
Hettinger, Carl - Church Road, Merchantville 9, N. J. 
Testa, Joseph - 929 Central Avenue, Hammonton, N. J. 
Maldanado, Marianno Marino - 80 Avenita 15-00 Zone 1, 

Guatemala City, Guatemala, C. A. 
Rumberger, Barry - 1947 Eaton Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. 
Salamone, Andrew - R.F.D. 3, Box 361, Newton, N. J. 
Tacelosky, Charles - 30 East Mahanoy Street, Mahanoy 

City, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1960 



Ainsworth, David - 211 First Ave., Haddon Heights, N. J. 

Amoroso, Carl - 997 So. Broad St., Trenton 10, N. J. 

Anthony, Robert - 600 Warren St., Phillipsburg, N. J. 

Bauman, Ronald - 1251 East Phila. Ave., Gilbertsville.Pa. 

Bittman, Joseph - 85 Glendale St., Nutley 10, N. J. 

Blatt, Carl - 276 Hillside Ave., Chatham, N. J. 

Bogaisky, David - 7901 Bay Parkway, Brooklyn 14, N. Y. 

Boris, John - 384 Bloomfield Ave., Verona, N. J. 

Bruck, Gabriel - 157-23 17th Road, Whitestone 57, N. Y. 

Charlick, Gary Bud - Terwood Road, Huntington Valley, 
Pa. 

Detrick, Harold - 168 Easton Road, Horsham, Pa. 

Edling, Albert - 212 Wendover, Philadelphia 28, Pa. 

Enz, John - Route #2, Box 398, Rahway, N. J. 

Everett, Robert - 21 Young St., Somerville, N. J. 

Exley, Joseph - 718 West 4th St., Lansdale, Pa. 

Fonseca, Lorenzo - Carrea 16 # 17-57, Bogota, Colom- 
bia, S. A. 

Foyle, James - 709 Wins Road, Philadelphia 28, Pa. 

Fritchey, Anthony - 1825 Main St., Northampton, Pa. 

George, William - Coopertown Road, Beverly, N. J. 

Gordon, George - 157 Luddington Ave., Clifton, N. J. 

Greeg, Donald - Yorklyn, Del. 

Halpern, George - 3352 Hudson Blvd., Jersey City 7, N.J. 

Herr, Thomas - Leopard Lake Estates, Newtown Rd., 
Devon, Pa. 



Hilsen, Leonard - 4 Corsay Road, Nutley 10, N. J. 
Holcombe, John - 1054 Huntington Pike, Huntingdon 

Valley, Pa. 
Jelliffe, Allen - 763 Park Ave., Bound Brook, N. J. 
Jensen, Richard - 66 Golf Road, Bloomfield, N. J. 
Joyce, Joseph - 6933 N. 19th St., Philadelphia 26, Pa. 
Kantner, David - Route #1, Reading 46, Pa. 
Kennedy, William - Elliottsburg, Pa. 
Kerby, Robert - 7095 Indian Head Highway, Oxon Hill 

22, Md. 
Koenig, James - 221 Forest Ave., Paramus, N. J. 
Koes, Thomas - 926 Getty Ave., Duryea, Pa. 
Leggett, Ronald - 119 Cathedral Ave., Florham Park, N.J. 
Linde, David - Route #3, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Luma, James - Route #4, Quakertown, Pa. 
Markovic, Emory - 138 4th Ave., Mount Ephraim, N. J. 
Mazur, Leon - Route #2, Bakers Basin Road, Trenton, N.J. 
McConnell, Franklin - Elmwood Road, Marlton, N. J. 
Menkens, Everett - 1686 Porter Road, Union, N. J. 
Norton, Richard - Hensfoot Road, Phillipsburg, N. J. 
Plotka, Edward - 22 Pomeroy Ave., Pittsfield, Mass 
Radican, Frank - 92 Tonnele Ave., Jersey City 6, N. J. 
Salamone, Andrew - Route #3, Box 361, Newton, N. J. 
Sausville, Kenneth - 302 Meeker St., South Orange, N. J. 
Siatkowski, Joseph - 7045 Rutland St., Philadelphia 49, Pa. 
Silverman, Alvin - 117 Garfield Ave., Cherry Valley, 

Merchantsville, N. J. 
Snolp, Andrew - 46 North Church St., Doylestown, Pa. 
Stickel, Edward - 211 Edgewood Ave., Delanco, N. J. 
Stoner, Harry - 1814 High St., Camp Hill, Pa. 
Trager, Neil - 545 East 14th St., New York 9, N. Y. 
Vinecour, Edward - 381 Chandler St., Tewxbury, Mass. 
Wise, David - 14 Decatur Road, Havertown, Pa. 



CLASS OF 1961 

Anderson, John - 61 Delaware Ave., Kumont, N. J. 
Aoestegui, Juan - 42-25 80th St., Elmhurst 73, L. 1., N. Y. 
Balsley, David - 209 Essex Ave., Linwood, N. J. 
Bayha, Carl - Cowpath Road, Hatfield, Pa. 
Beck, Louis -R.D. #2, Washington Vallev Road, Somerville, 

N. J. 
Bentley, Peter - 83 E. Passic Street, Roxhelle Park, N. J. 
Borsh, Stephen - Old Rifle Camp Road, West Paterson, N.J. 
Botero, Hernando- National Agricultural College, Doyles- 
town, Pa. 
Boutin, Paul - 2185 Amsterdam Ave., New York 32, N. Y. 
Burenga, Thomas - 136 West Franklin Ave., Pennington, 

N. J. 
Burns, William - 102 Franklin Street, Northport, N. Y. 
Cohen, Gerald - 974-45 Street, Brooklyn 19, N. Y. 
Compton, Benjamin - Rixeyville, Virginia 
Cottrell, Charles - 426 Flock Road, Trenton, N. J. 
Daniloff, Sergey - Newcomtown Road, Box 384, Millville, 

N. J. 
DeRosa, Robert - 12 Cleveland Street, Bergenfield, N. J. 
Dodge, Philip - 183 Midwood Road, Glen Rock, N. J. 
Edwards, Addison - 116 North Clarendon Avenue, Margate 

City, N. J. 
Fitzpatrick, Joseph - 357 Aubrey Road, Wynnewood, Pa. 
Frazier, Willard - 1563 Metropolitan Ave., New York 62, 

N. Y. 
Fuess, Gary - 310 Division Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. 
Fullerton, Stanley - 539 Forest Street, Kearny, N. J. 
Gall, Joseph - 1195 Elwood Ave., Andalusia, Pa. 
Gerth, Charles - 7 Hawthorne Terrace, Leonia, N. J. 
Gibson, Harry, R.D. #4 P.O. Box 515, Freehold, N. J. 
Gontek, Joseph - Mechanicsville Road, Phila. 14, Pa. 
Hancock, Roy - Box 103, R. D. #2, Flemington, N.J. 
Heinle, Edward - 312 E. Cheltenham Ave'., Phila. 20, Pa. 
Holm, John - 2216 Baird Blvd., Camden, N. J. 
Holmberg, Milton - R. D. #1, Box 185, Kane, Pa. 
Hoogmeed, Walter - 320 Northern Parkway, Ridgewood, 

N. J. 
Hoover, James - 109 Manchester Road, Camp Hill, Pa. 



Hunt, Wayne - R. D. Lambertville, N. J. 
Irons, David - 102 South Frontenac St., Margate City, N.J. 
Isserman, Stephen - 37 Suffolk Ave., Maplewood, N. J. 
Johnson, Kimble - 289 Central Ave., Edison, N. J. 
Johnston, Harold - 348 Warren St., Phillipsburg, N. J. 
Kapusnak, Joseph - 413 Power St., Johnstown, Pa. 
Katz, Steven - Box 406 Coles Road, Blackwood, N. J. 
Kevser, William - 121 Grandview Road, Ardmore, Pa. 
Klein, Charles - 14 Hazard Place, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Koncle, Edward - Sheridan, Pa. 

Krajack, Joseph - 1156 Magie Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 
Kubat, William - 92 Marshall Ave., Little Ferry, N. J. 
Kuehne, David - 915 Myrtle Ave., River Edge, N. J. 
Larsen, Jan - 804 Celia Ct., Westwood, N. J. 
Levine, Joel - 1187 Anderson Ave., Bronx 52, N. Y. 
Liptonk, Kenneth - 2012 Greenwood Drive, Fair Lawn. N.J. 
Maier, Richard - 10 - 38th St., Irvington, N. J. 
Malloy, Francis - 244 E. Marthart Ave., Havertown, 
Marcer, Joseph - Butler Pike, Ambler, Pa. 
Marsh, William - Mortonville, Pa. 
Maver, William - 5216 Roosevelt Blvd., Phila., Pa. 
Merz, Wesley - 131 Fairview Road, Narberth, Pa. 
Mihlfiried, Joseph - 636 Friday Road, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Miller, Garrett - 222 Bala Ave., Oreland, Pa. 
Moors, Joseph - 5421 Westford Road, Phila. 20, Pa. 
Mullen, Edgar - 9 Chandlar St., Rockledge, Va. 



Pa. 



Pfeufer, Carl - 88 Fleetwood Road, Dumont, N. J. 
Piotrowicz, Raymond - 365 Huff Ave., Manville, N. J. 
Radle, Charles - 109 North 21st St., Camp Hill, Pa, 
Robinson, Earl - 302 Lake Ave., Pitman, N. J. 
Robinson, John - 17 South 2nd St., Millville, N. J. 
Rosenthal, Abraham - 124 Gale Place, Bronx 63, N. Y. 
Rosinsky, Herbert - 2040 East 38th St., Brooklyn 34, N.Y. 
Rossell, Elwood - Garwood Road, Moorestown, N. J. 
Sachs, Joel - 2719 Fillmore Ave., Brooklyn 29, N. Y. 
Schneider, Aaron - 8714 - 21st Ave., Brooklyn 14, N. Y. 
Sensenich, Ronald - 105 Skellytown Road, Irwin, Pa. 
Shelley, George - 293 Chestnut St., Nutley 10, N. J. 
Sheidy, Richard - 474 Edison St., Wernersville, Pa. 
Simcox, Robert - 1717 W. Hunting Park Ave., Phila., Pa. 
Smith, Peter- Glendale Ave., Armonk, N. Y. 
Smithline, William - 30 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Stapleton, Girard - Kirk Lane, R.D. #26, Media, Pa. 
Stuart, Robert - 743 Roseland Ave., Phila. 11, Pa. 
VanVorst, John - 119 Orchard Road, Demarest, N. J. 
Warshaw, Joel - 1320 Hicks St., Bronx 69, N. Y. 
Weeks, Joseph - Golf Manor, Penns Grove, N. J. 
Weis, Paul - Crestwood Drive, Chatham, N. J. 
Whitefield, Danny - 624 Benson St., Camden, N. J. 
Whitman, Walter - 74 Fenner Ave., Clifton, N. J. 
Williams, Robert - Route 2, Box 338, Moscow, Pa. 
Woodward, Edgar- 26 N. Norwinden Drive, Springfield, Pa. 



Our thanks to all those who made the success of The 
1958 Cornucopia possible. 



THE EDITORS 



ALLAN H. BLITZ 

MFG. REPRESENTATIVE 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

A FRIEND 


Compliments of 

MAZUR & SCHEIDELER 

LANDSCAPING - PLANT MART 
EXCAVATING 

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The Best Is Always the Cheapest 


FRANK JONES 

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"CUSTOM MADE SPORTSWEAR" 

Visit the Student Store and SEE 

Bernie Kawlzak or Leon Furth 

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WATSON'S 
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72 No. Main Street 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 

"ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE" 
Telephone: Fillmore 8-4901 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

MR. and MRS. 
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COMPLIMENTS OF 

POST ROAD 
TRANSPORTATION INC. 

BRONX, NEW YORK 



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FUEL OIL 
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GWINNER'S 
ATLANTIC SERVICE 

West Street 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 

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DOYLESTOWN. PA. 

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Penn and Chestnut Streets 
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Compliments of 

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LANDSCAPING 

Stone Road 
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140 Dock Street 
PHILADELPHIA 6, PA. 


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South Hamilton Street 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 


CANDID and FORMAL 


Fillmore 8-4121 


WEDDING PORTRAITS 




CHILDREN'S PORTRAITS 


MARTIN BROOKS 


CLASS '54 

LANDSCAPE 

DESIGN 

CONSTRUCTION 


51 E. State Street 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 


THE HORN NURSERY 


KERSHNER'S PHARMACY 




JOSEPH H. KERSHNER, Ph.G. 


R.D. No. 1 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 


Fellow of the American College 
of Apothecaries 


Propagator, Grower and 

Importer of 

Specimen and Rare Shrubs 

Azaleas, Rhododendron and 

Evergreen 


Fillmore 8-4666 




COMPLETE LANDSCAPING 
SERVICE 


DAVE'S 
SPORTING GOODS CENTER 

COMPLETE HUNTING AND FISHING 
INFORMATION 


Phone: EI 8-4879 


9 W. Court Street 


36 


Fillmore 8-4414 



"THE 

BEST 
AT 



ITS 



BEST" 

ED'S DINER 




Franklin and State Sts. 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



PENNSBURY 
PAINT COMPANY 

MANUFACTURERS OF QUALITY 

INDUSTRIAL AND MAINTENANCE 

FINISHES 

Route 202 
NEW BRITAIN, PA. 

Fillmore 8-2658 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



MODERN CLEANERS 



Fillmore 8-4408 



DOYLESTOWN 
BUILDING COMPANY 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

130 South Main Street 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



Fillmore 8-3209 



DOYLESTOWN CYCLE 
<& SPORT SHOP 



SCHOOL AND CLUB ATHLETIC 

EQUIPMENT 

COMPLETE EQUIPMENT FOR ALL SPORTS 

RALEIGH & SCHWINN BICYCLE 

SALES & SERVICE 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



NEW BRITAIN NURSERIES 



Distributor For 

SPALDING, RAWLINGS & WILSON 

ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 

15 W. Oakland Avenue 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



Bert E. Smith 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



A. E. BINGER 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

KOSTER NURSERY 

BRIDGETON. N. J. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

WILLIAMSBURG 
STEEL PRODUCTS CO. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

MERZ-BROWN CO. 
INSURANCE AGENCY 

2020 Chestnut Street 
PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

IOHN TAXIN CO. 

155 Dock Street 
PHILADELPHIA 6, PA. 



FOSTER'S 
GOODYEAR STORE 

TIRES - TOYS - WHEEL GOODS 

139 South Main Street 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 

Fillmore 8-4348 



PHILADELPHIA PRODUCE 
INSPECTION SERVICE 

A Neutral Perishable Inspection 

Graduate Experts On 

TRANSPORTATION and 

REFRIGERATION 

FRUITS, VEGETABLES and MEATS 

201 Produce Building 
PHILADELPHIA 6, PA. 

MArket 7-2721 



H. R. HINDLE & CO. 



128 Dock Street 
PHILADELPHIA 6, PA. 



MArket 7-2492 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



AGRONOMY CLUB 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



'A" DAY COMMITTEE 



SHIVE HARDWARE CO. 



Main & State Streets 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



GARDENVILLE 
FARM DAIRIES 

Broad and Union Streets 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

STAN BOWERS 

DOYLESTOWN- PA. 




STRAND VALET SERVICE 

65-67 South Main Street 
VJ X UHWV DOYLESTOWN, PA. 

Fillmore 8-3556 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



DAIRY SOCIETY 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



FOOD INDUSTRY CLUB 





W. J. NYCE'S 
FAMILY SHOE STORE 


NYCE'S 


"THE HOME OF NICE FOOTWEAR" 


SUPPLY YARDS 


West & State Streets 




DOYLESTOWN. PA. 


FEED, GRAIN, SEEDS 




FUEL OIL, COAL and 




POULTRY SUPPLIES 




DOYLESTOWN, PA. 


NYCE PLANING MILL CO. 


and 
NEW BRITAIN, PA. 


"EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING" 




N. Franklin Street 




DOYLESTOWN. PA. 




Fillmore 8-3576 


J. J. CONROY, Inc. 




Authorized Ford Dealer for Over 38 Yean 


Compliments of 


"See a New Kind of Ford for '57" 




W. State Street 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 


TWIN PACKING 
CO., Inc. 


"Conroy's For One Stop Service" 




Fillmore 8-9477 


PACKAGED TOMATOES 




Qnd 




SPINACH - SALAD - CELERY 


SMITH MOBIL 




SERVICE STATION 


Oregon and Vandalia Sts. 


Mobilgas - Mobiloil 

Tires - Tubes 

Washing - Lubrication 


PHILADELPHIA, PA. 


Route 202 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 


C. Rudolph, '30 


140 Fillmore 8-9389 





HCKE'S DAIRY BAR 



29 South Main Street 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



SYLVAN POOLS, INC. 



DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



DOYLESTOWN 
TAILORING CO. 



HERMAN SILVERMAN, '30 



30 East State Street 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



Have 

a 
Coke 

There's friendliness in the 
simple phrase, "Have a 
Coke". It turns strangers 
into friends. . . . Coca-Cola 
stands for the pause that 
refreshes — has become the 
high-sign of people of good 
will. 

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE 
COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

THE PHILADELPHIA COCA-COLA 

BOTTLING COMPANY 

PHILADELPHIA. PA. 




OVERDEVEST FLOWERS 



DEERFIELD, N. J. 



Fillmore 8-3101 



BUCKS COUNTY 
TV SERVICE CO. 



AUTHORIZED SYLVANIA, MOTOROLA 
AND ADMIRAL DEALER 



A. RELLIS 




LANDSCAPE CONTRACTOR 


COMPLIMENTS OF 


GARDEN MARKET 




"Everything for Your Garden" 


AGRICULTURE CHAPTER 
ALUMNI 


NESHAMINY, PA. 










Fillmore 8-3530 - 8-3539 






COMPLIMENTS OF 


PAUL J. SCHNEIDER 

SALES & SERVICE 






DOYLESTOWN 
TRUST COMPANY 


350 South Main Street 

Route Gil 

DOYLESTOWN. PA. 




142 




CADILLAC OLDSMOBILE 





A. ZURITSKY & SON 




Commission Dealers 

FRUIT and PRODUCE 


COMPLIMENTS OF 


118 Dock Street 
PHILADELPHIA 6, PA. 


LEON M. SIEGEL 
& FAMILY 


Charles Zuritsky — LOmbard 3-6036 




Home Phone: COllingswood 5-7717 





Phone: DAvenport 9-9500 



FRIGID AIRE — Factory Authorized Service 



PHILA. AND SUBURBAN 

YEARLY REPAIR AGREEMENTS 

FOR ALL FRIGIDAIRE PRODUCTS 



H. V. LOHMILLER INC. 



175 W. Duncannon 
"PHILADELPHIA 20. PENNSYLVANIA 



INTERNATIONAL FARM EQUIPMENT 

NEW HOLLAND HARVESTING 

MACHINES 

J. I. CASE INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT 

Sales - Service 

DOYLESTOWN 
AGRICULTURAL COMPANY 

DOYLESTOWN. PA. 
Fillmore 8-9441 



LARGEST STOCK CLASSICAL AND 

POPULAR RECORDS IN 

BUCKS COUNTY 

Hi Fi - Radio - TV 
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 

PEARLMAN'S 

34 S. Main Street 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



Fillmore 8-2600 



Fillmore 8-4654 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

CROSS KEYS DINER 

611 and 313 

Best Diner North of South Pole 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



CROSS KEYS MOTORS, INC. 

LINCOLN - MERCURY 
Sales & Service 

CROSS KEYS, DOYLESTOWN 
PENNSYLVANIA 

Fillmore 8-2665 



RAYMOND A. FLECK, INC. 

SEEDS - FLORISTS' SUPPLIES - BULBS 

1139 Street Road 

SOUTHAMPTON, PA. 

4 Miles from Pennsylvania Turnpike 

(Philadelphia Interchange) 

Phones: ELmwood 7-0139 - 7-0179 



COMPLIMENTS OF 




COUNTY 
BUCKS COUNTY DRIVE-IN 



COMPLIMENTS OF 




TOUNTAINHOUSE HOTEL 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



Fillmore 8-3189 

YOUNG & BOWMAN 

PLUMBING and HEATING 
CONTRACTORS 

Sales — Service 
Court and W. State St. 




DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



Compliments of 

NOGRADI BROS. 

BODY and FENDER WORK 



DOYLESTOWN 
SELF-SERVICE LAUNDRY 

191 S. Clinton Street 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 



HAYMAN - RADCUFF \ 
it MOTOR CO. 




and Main Streets 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 



Fillmore 8-5689 

LINENS - CURTAINS - DRAPERIES 
GIFTS 

COUNTY LINEN CENTER 

JACK STERNTHAL 

58 East State Street 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 

BLANKETS - SPREADS - QUILTS 



Compliments of 



(U 



n 



*ii 




■■Sb 

iDOYLESTOWN BAKERY ■ F"« 




BEST ITALIAN AND AMERICAN FOODS 




Isabel and Tony De Sousa, Prop. 



HOWARD S. ELLIS 

Linoleum - Asphalt Tile - Rubber Tile 

Plastic Wall Tiles - Plastic Floor Tiles 

Window Shades - Carpets 

51 West Court Street 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 

Phone: Fillmore 8-4552 



FOR AN EVENING OF FUN — 

HUSTLE INN 

Route 611 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 

Ask About Our "Party Room" 
Open Friday and Saturday Nights 



For Everything Pertaining to 
REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE 

J. CARROLL MOLLOY 

REALTOR 
Fillmore 8-3558 



s 






RAINBOW LOUNGE 


COMPLIMENTS OF 






Shewell & Doyle Streets 




DOYLESTOWN. PA. 


A FRIEND 






SHUFFLE BOARD, POOL, DARTS 




FOOD, LIQUORS and BEER 



CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU 
AT GRADUATION TIME 

As a manufacturer-neighbor of yours, we want to extend 
our best wishes to you on this occasion. And we certainly 
hope that those of you who are interested in association 
with a young, rapidly expanding local firm will contact 
us. You'll find many friends of yours are already with us. 
If you have a general educational background . . . and 
some instruction in accounting or business . . . give us a 
call. We'll be pleased to talk with you. 

RUDD-MELIKIAN, INC. 

300 Jacksonville Road 
HATBORO. PENNSYLVANIA 



BOOSTERS 



Ginnie Mayers 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Kundinger 

Patty & George Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Ed. E. Grim 

Fine 

Friend 

Studyeke Hempstead 



Martha & Bob 

Ed Stickel 

Mr. & Mrs. P. Mayor 

Mr. & Mrs. E. D. Grim 

Inky MacDougal 

Vito's Barber Shop 

Robert's 

Mr. & Mrs. Goetchius 



Bill George 

Mr. <S Mrs. F. Rhoads 

Mrs. Frances E. Keely 

Richie for President 

Tom Burenga 

"MAC" 

Mildred & Virgil 



COMPLIMENTS OF 


DOYLESTOWN FEDERAL 


EASTERN 
PRODUCE CO., INC. 


SAVINGS AND LOAN 
ASSOCIATION 




17 West Court Street 


132 Dock Street 


DOYLESTOWN, PA. 


PHILADELPHIA 6. PA. 






AN INSURED MUTUAL SAVINGS 


CHARLES TAXIN WA 5-3900 


INSTITUTION 



PATRONS 



CARR'S FURNITURE CO. 
Doylestown, Pa. 



WINTERTHUR FARMS 
Winterthur. Del. 



FRATER'S ELECTRIC CO. 
Doylestown. Pa. 



FOSTER MOTORS 
Doylestown, Pa. 



GRAYBILL'S STATIONERY CO. 
Doylestown, Pa. 



ECONOMY RESTAURANT & BAR 
SUPPLIES 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



BARRETT HARDWARE CO. 
Doylestown, Pa. 



THE HARRY STONER FAMILY 
Camp Hill, Pa. 



MR. YONK RUBIN 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



BENJAMIN GOLDBERG. '11 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



MR. ARTHUR A. CAMER 
Boston, Mass. 



E. ABDERHALDEN 
Secaucus. N. J. 



OSborne 5-7290 


DOYLESTOWN 




TIRES - BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES 


MOTORS, INC. 




FIRESTONE DISTRIBUTOR 


DESOTO - PLYMOUTH 




CLOCK TIRE MART 


AT CROSS KEYS 
Route 611 - 313 




295 E. Street Road 


DOYLESTOWN, PA. 




JOHNSVILLE. PENNA. 








Fillmore 8-2628 


147 



PATRONS 



Sunny Beverage Co. 

Howard's Jewelry Store 

Mr. Milton Rutheford 

Cliff's Dairy Bar 

Barger's Chicken Shoppe 

Halin's Drug Store 

Kenny's News Agency 

Hock's Food Market 

Elble Florists 

Dr. Bachrach's Animal Hospital 

Steigman & Edwards 

Smiling Jim Potato Co. 

Laufer's Hardware 

Liberia & Kaleck 

Sydney K. Allman, Jr. 

Tuvijas Goldoftas 

Cecil. J. Toor 

Dr. Win. J. McEvoy 

Mrs. Helen M. McMahon 

Mr. & Mrs. 



The Manor Pharmacy 
Mr. & Mrs. Gottfried Heinzelmann 
Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Poley 
Mr. & Mrs. Andrew Prins 
Dr. & Mrs. Sander A. Sacks, '35 
Mr. & Mrs. J. J. Sardone 
Mr. & Mrs. M. K. Steinberg 
Mr. & Mrs. Norman A. Weisgarber 
H. R. Briegs 
W. E. Austen 
The Twilleys 
Sandy Twilley 
A Friend 

Bristol Road Manor 
Mr. <£ Mrs. Joe Pfeifer 
Bitzer Dry Cleaning Co. 
Mr. & Mrs. Lester Carp 
Mr. & Mrs. M. W. Flint, Sr. 
Gersbeck 




Compliments of 

STUDENT STORE 

SPONSORED BY THE 
STUDENT COUNCIL 



Fillmore 8-5111 Fillmore 8-5561 



EDWARD M. HAPP 

GENERAL CONTRACTOR 



BUILDING CONSTRUCTION 



DOYLESTOWN, PENNA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

WESTERN 
CONDENSING CO. 

Division of Foremost Dairies, Inc. 
APPLETON. WISCONSIN 



BUCKS PRODUCTS 

READY MIXED 

CONCRETE COMPANY 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 

Plant: 
Upper State Road — New Britain, Pa. 

LARGE FLEET OF TRUCKS 

STATE APPROVED PLANT 

EXCELLENT SERVICE 

Call: Fillmore 8-2644 



' WEISBARD'S DRUG STORE 




Main & State Streets 
^ DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



JAMES J. McCANN & CO. 

JEWELERS & WATCHMAKERS 

5549 North 5th Street 
PHILADELPHIA. PA. 



I. KALLISH <S SONS 



POTATOES and ONIONS 



120 Dock Street 
PHILADELPHIA 6, PENNA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF THE 



CLASS OF 1959 



f '4 -;»• 



NATIONAL AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



DOYLESTOWN 
PHILADELPHIA 
NEW YORK 



Chapters 

BOSTON 

BALTIMORE 

PITTSBURGH 



CHICAGO 
ST. LOUIS 
LOS ANGELES 



President: KENNETH MAYER, '25 

Secretary: DAVE SEGAL, '37 

Corresponding Secretary: O. H. LARSSON, '52 



M i 






COMPLIMENTS OF THE 



CLASS OF 1960 




5£& /T^ 




<; 3 



* 



COMPLIMENTS OF THE 



CLASS OF 1961 



John Bertz 
Dick Prins 
Merk Wacker 
Dave Weinberg 
Tony Oscapinski 
Peter J. Smith 
Paul Bouton 
Charles Max 
Richard Cranmer 
John Boris 
Donald Gregg 
Edgar Adams 
Milt Carpenter 
Elwood Rossell 
Den DeAndrea 
John Hanson 
Dave Steely 
Frank Radican 
Bernard Bunn 
Larry R. Widdoss 
Bert Brawley 
Roy Holcombe 
Leon Mazur 
Camilo Duque 
William M. Antao 
Pete Bently 
Dave Kuehne 
George Shelley 
Joel Warshaw 
Shucre Zablah 



BOOSTERS 

Joanne & Tucker 

Lisa & John 

Joy & Rich 

Ina & Max 

Sue & Gary 

Pat & Jim 

Carol & Leigh 

Ellen & Jack 

Smitty & Dee 

Jan & Roger 

Julia & Howard 

Nella & Emile 

Rita & Bernie 

Marie & Paul 

Rose & Joe 

Carolee & Bob 

Howard & Cindy 

Merk 

The Winks 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Luma 

Mr. & Mrs. Carpenter 

Mr. & Mrs. F. Hoick 

Mr. & Mrs. B. Hoick 

Barbara Hoick 

Maida Freeland 

Miss Arlene Archer 

Grandma Carpenter 

Mrs. Anna Butler 

Leon & Frank 

G. Christopher 



Tony Cabrales 
Harry Goetchius 
Bert Wittenberg 
Richard Muehlmann 
Robert Stevens 
Dunn Hall 
Rocky Rizen 
Dave Collingwood 
Norman Carpenter 
Barry Tomshe 
Joe Overdevest 
Jim Binger 
Al Carp 
Robert Grim 
Bill Parkhurst 
Ray Heinzelmann 
Lawrence Martinelli 
Robert Gervzsoni 
Dick Wilkins 
Paul Weis 
Ben Snavely 
Joe Shinn 
Douglas Major 
Ross Koenig 
Dave Linde 
Milton Holmberg 
Gary Fuess 
Bernard Salmon 
Kenneth Signor 
Raymond Steidinger 



COMPLIMENTS OF THE 



*n 



POULTRY CLUB 




COMPLIMENTS OF THE 

HORTICULTURAL 
SOCIETY 



Frank & Fran 
Mark & Barbara 
Mary Ann $ Leigh 
Cass & Joe 
Carol & Chuck 
Dick & Ethel 
Bobbie & Ron 
Bud & Charlotte 
Craig & Marian 
Eileen & Smitty 
Joan & Jerry 
Carl & Betty 
Ken & Sue 
Carl & Mary Lou 
Jo Ann & Ken 
Earl & Susan 
Terry & Barbara 
Joe & Judy 
Lou & Susie 
Jean & Dick 
Jim & Fran 
bene & Joe 
Mike & Lina 
Jack & Rita 
Bruce & Louise 
Ann & Bill 
Doddy & Sergp 
Sue & Teddy 
Sue & Harry- 
Gail & Dave 



BOOSTERS 

Joe & Mimi 
Bill & Barbara 
Sheila & Jerry 
Mole & Faith 
Barbara & Harry 
Chas. & Jo 
Joan & Bob 
Mary Lou & Bill 
Shirley & Dave 
Joan & Dave 
Sara & Don 
Pat & Ray 
Lin & Jan 
Sandy & Jim 
Margaret & Pat 
Carole & Carl 
Sid & John 
Bucky & Lois 
Linda & Norm 
Ellen & Art 
Margie <S John 
Bill & Fritzie 
Barbara & Dick 
Alberta & Joe 
Dick & Mary 
Jan & Hoogie 
Bobbie & Joe 
Carol & Ken 
Dot & Joe 
Judy & Jack 



Mr. & Mrs. L. Siegel 
Mr. & Mrs. S. Lipson 
Mr. & Mrs. D. Lucas 
Mr. & Mrs. Novak 
Mr. & Mrs. Burghardt 
Mr. & Mrs. L. Fero 
Mr. & Mrs. Deakyne 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Groody 
Mr. & Mrs. H. Widdoss 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Sickler 
Mr. & Mrs. Teitilbaum 
Mr. & Mrs. Heinzelmann 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Caplan 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Haag 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Jungel 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. CMalley 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Williams 
Mrs. Schlott 
Mrs. Anna Amoroso 
Mrs. Phoebe Carpenter 
Dr. Irving Smiler 
Mr. Jack Martin Fox 
Miss H. Heinzelmann 
Miss Joyce Widdoss 
Miss Dottie Scanlon 
Miss A. Heinzelmann 
Miss P. Carpenter 
Mr. E. Humphries 
Miss Florence Leach 



COMPLIMENTS OF THE 

ANIMAL 
HUSBANDRY CLUB 




COMPLIMENTS OF THE 



STUDENT COUNCIL 




Charles Radle 
Steve Kennedy 
Richard Schlott 
Frank Schlott 
Steve Rosenthal 
Bill Marsh 
Philip Dodge 
David Kantner 
Steve Isserman 
Benson Caplan 
Frank K. 
Anthony Fritchey 
David Bogaisky 
Lorenzo Fonseca 
Allen Jelliife 
Ken Sausville 
Ronald Bauman 
Robert Gordon 
Alvin Silverman 
Danny Whitfield 
Stanley Rachesky 
Wesley Merz 
Barry Rumberger 
Steve Borsh 
James Foyle 
Walter Coward 
Bob DeRosa 
Wayne Hunt 
Abe Rosenthal 
Ray McGrattan 



BOOSTERS 

BUI HaUer 
Charles Remsen 
Bill Scott 
Thomas Herr 
Leon Furth 
Ed Heinle 
■ George Halpern 
C. L. Suermann 
Ruthann Lambert 
Andy Heuneman 
Stan Bayer 
Roy Hancock 
Ronny Schneider 
Joel Sachs 
Bob Diamond 
Dave Ainsworth 
Frank McConnell 
Joe Bittman 
Juan Apestegui 
Bill Burns 
Steve Katz 
Joel Levine 
Ted Domseifer 
Ed Plotka 
Al Jablenski 
Hunt Ashby 
Al Delitzscher 
Adolfo Manrique 
Jack Criswell 
Ray Hendrick 



Santiago Fonseca 
Len Goldentyer 
Joe Sardone 
Norm Weisgarber 
Al Dolinsky 
Charles Klein 
Bill Weir 
Bart Glass 
Tom Dall 
Bob Berke 
John Dolan 
Harold Lohmiller 
Andy Salamone 
Dave Caplan 
Leslie Garrett 
John VanVorst 
Joseph Moors 
Edward Koncle 
Kim Johnson 
Dave Balsley 
Henry Kerby 
Woody Woodward 
Carl Fitzgerald 
John Holm 
John McCullough 
Herb Rosinsky 
Bob Harding 
Charlie Gerth 
Saul Nadler 
Bill Marsh 




COMPLIMENTS OF THE 



VARSITY CLUB 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

THE GLEE CLUB 



Fillmore 4679 Fillmore 5057 

GOSS AUTO PARTS 

AUTOMOTIVE REPLACEMENT PARTS 

84-88 W. State Street 
DOYLESTOWN, PENNA. 





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