To be a true mirror for the reflection
of the student life and activity of N.A.C.;
to be a book of pleasant recollections#
one of which will be a permanent
remembrance of the spirit of good
fellowship pervading our school; io
remind us of the privilege we
had to obtain a college education:
such has been the purpose of the
staff in publishing the 1960 Cornucopia.
Co-Editors: Anthony Fritchey, Lorenzo Fon-
Business Manager: Alvin Silverman.
en . . .
This is a bird's-eye view of the main campus and
center of all activities of the new Delaware Valley
College of Agriculture and Science.
Delaware Valley College
DR. WEBSTER, because you have a constant abiding
interest in every student and strive selflessly to give him
what you know is best; Enrich us because of your vast
experience and abounding knowledge; Inspire countless
numbers of students because you have pinnacled your
character; because your teaching is centered around love —
love for learning, love for fellow humans and love for agricul-
ture; because you showed indomitable energy in all that you
do; do everything honestly, fairly and justly. Because while
you are humble; it is with deep and sincere admiration and
gratitude that we give you in dedication this book.
TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1960:
You have reached the end of an educational process
that began four years ago when you entered National
Agricultural College. Throughout these four years your
education, in every way the word implies, was uppermost
in the minds of the Administration and Faculty.
Now that you are to be numbered among our Alumni,
you will be no less close to us than you were as students. It
is our sincere hope that success and happiness will follow
you wherever you go, and that through you the College will
gain in stature.
I extend to you my personal congratulations.
DONALD M. MEYER
Dean of Students
A man whose guidance and perseverance,
in all matters concerning us, has meant
increased knowledge and understanding
for everyone in their stay at N.A.C.
OSKAR H. LARSSON
Assistant Dean of Students
Whether problems were primary or secon-
dary, Mr. Larsson has always been ready
with a solution for anyone's troubles; one
which would be sure to aid us in our
future trials that lay ahead.
Segal Hall, the hall of learning,
where most lectures and laborato-
Junior and Senior Dormitories, where cards,
sleep, study, and relaxation are the order
and one can indulge in these as they meet
Horticultural Building, hor-
ticulture and all its prob-
lems are solved here.
and its students keep the
school in flowers.
Lasker Hall, where three times a day everyone
sits, talks, and eats in an atmosphere of shouts
Faculty House, the buildings of offices for profes- . .
sors and President and from which all decisions
comcerning the college are heard.
« r W: »■ ,,,
Ida M. Block Memorial
Chapel, the quiet building
that serves as a place oi
worship for all at any time.
New Dormitories, the site
of much activity as the
college expands and
makes ready for more stu-
BOWEN, PAUL R.
A.B., M.S., Ph.D.
Proiessor of Biology
Associate Professor of
Instructor in Accounting
CROSBIE, RICHARD I.
Instructor of Physics
BUCHER, JONAS W.
B.S.. M.A., Ph.D.
Professor of Literature
Assistant Football Coach
CHIODI, ROBERT D.
Head Coach of Football
Head Coach of Basketball
Head Coach of Baseball
CONOVER, CHARLES C.
Instructor in Poultry Husbandry
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Professor of Chemistry
Assistant Professor of Horticulture
FORBES, REGINALD D.
B.A., M.A., US.
Associate Professor of English
Professor of Poultry Husbandry
(Chairman of Department)
Asst. Football Coach
FESSENDEN, EMMA (MISS)
Instructor in Physics
FRASER, BYRON W.
Assistant Professor of Food Industry
FULCOLY, JOSEPH E.
Assistant Professor of
Asst. Football Coach
(also Asst. Dean)
Lt. Col. ret.
Instructor in Poultry Husbandry
UNTA, NATHANIEL A.
Assistant Professor of
Health and Physical Education
CLICK JR., PETER
B.A.. B.S.. M.Ed.
Associate Professor of
Instructor in Animal Husbandry
Instructor in Animal Husbandry
Instructor in Agronomy
Professor of Poultry Pathology
Instructor in Mathematics
M.S., Dr. Agr.
Professor of Animal Husbandry
POPHAM, lAMES H.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
McGURK, CHARLES F.
Director of Public Relations
Asst. Prof, of English
O'REILLY, JAMES A.
BJV., B.S., M.A.
Instructor in Art
PRUNDEANU, EDITH N.
Instructor in German
Associate Prolesor of Agronomy
Instructor in Floriculture
Proiessor of Chemistry
Instructor in Dairy Husbandry
Instructor in History
Special Instructor in
ROBINSON, GEORGE W.
Comptroller - Assistant Treasurer
B.S.. M.S., Ph.D.
Professor of Food Industry
WEBSTER, GEORGE E.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Mrs. Muriel Allen. Mrs. Esther Snyder and Mrs. Jean
Carmint keep things buzzing in the Dean's Office.
Mrs. E. F. Rogers, Purchasing Agent: Mrs.
M. Moore. Telephone Operator-Receptionist:
and Mrs. C. McHugh. Post Mistress.
Accounting Staff — Miss E. Hellyer, Stenographer;
George Robinson, Comptroller: Mrs. E. Brucker. and
Clyde Thomas, Bookkeepers.
Mrs. Elizabeth Potts, R.N.. College Nurse.
The most impressive and stately build-
ing on campus, Ulman Hall, strikes
the eye at the moment of arrival, and
one is often heard to remark about
the rows of flowering dogwoods and
s^ n I o r s
, • >.,*«•? «
Edward Stickel — President
William George — Vice President
Donald Gregg — Treasurer
Joseph Siakowsld — Secretary
Thank you. Dr. Webster, for giving so freely
of your time to direct and advise us in our
needs. Your understanding and helpfulness
will alvyays be remembered.
DAVID T. AEMSWORTH
Haddon Heights, New Jersey
David Thomas Ainsworth, 211 First Avenue, Had-
don Heights, New Jersey; (Nickname) Ainsie; Dairy
Society 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2, President 3,4; Dairy Judging
Team 2,3; A-Day, Grand Champion Dairy Showman 1;
A-Day Committee, Co-chairman 3, Chairman 4; Intra-
mural Sports, Football 2, Volleyball 4.
RONALD C. BAUMAN
Ronald Clark Bauman, 1251 E. Philadelphia Avenue,
Gilbertsville, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Ron; Ornamen-
tal Horticultural Society 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3,4; Furrow
1,2,3, Distribution Stafi 2; Gleaner 2,3, Distribution Staff
3; A-Day, Ornamental Horticultural Grand Champion 2;
Ornamental Christmas Float Committee 3,4; Class Dance
Committee 2,3; Cornucopia Staff 1960.
JOSEPH P. BITTMAN
Nutley, New Jersey
Joseph Peter Bittman, 85 Glendale Street, Nutley,
New Jersey; (Nickname) Joe; Dairy Society 1,2,3,4, Sec-
retary-Treasurer 3, Vice President 4; Dairy Judging Team
CARL R. BLATT
Chatham, New Jersey
Carl Roger Blatt, 276 Hillside Avenue, Chatham,
New Jersey; (Nickname) Roj; Agronomy Club 1,2,3,4,
Sec.-treas. 3, Pres. 4; Band L2,3,4, Sec-treas. 3, Pres. 4;
Glee Club 1,2,3,4, sec-treas. 3, Pres. 4; A-Day Committee,
Co-chairman 3, Program Editor 3, Treasurer 4; Baseball
1,2; Intramural Sports, Football 1,2,3,4, Baseball 3,4, Bas-
ketball 3,4, Bowling 4; Comocupia, 1960.
Brooklyn, New York
David Bogaisky, 7901 Bay Parkway, Brooklyn 14,
New York; (Nickname) Bogie, Agronomy Club 1,2,3,4;
Contemporary Club 1,2; Animal Husbandry Club 1;
GARY B. CHARLICK
Huntingdon Valley, Permsylvania
Gary Bud Charlick, 2235 Terwood Road, Hunting-
don Valley, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Bud; Food Indus-
try Club 1,2,3,4; Contemporary Club 1,2,3,4, President
3,4; Bond 1,2,3,4, Vice President 4; Gleaner 3,4; Table
Tennis 3,4; Intramural Sports, Bowling, Volleyball 4;
Harold Deitrich, Easton Road, Horsham, Pennsyl-
vania; (Nickname) Zeke; Animal Husbandry Club 1,2,3,4;
Animal Husbandry Judging Team 3,4; Dairy Society
ALBERT G. EDLING
Albert George Edlmg, 212 Wendover Street, Phila-
delphia 28, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Al, Ornamental
Horticultural Society 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4, Presi-
dent 4; Football 1,2; Intramural Sports, Football 1,2,3,4,
Softball 1,2,4, Volleyball 4, Bowling 4, Intramural Com-
mittee; Dance Committee 3,4; A-Day Committee 3,4;
Class Dance Committee 2; Cornucopia, 19G0.
ROBERT W. EVERETT
Somerville, New Jersey
Robert Wesley Everett, 21 Young Street, Somer-
ville, New Jersey; (Nickname) Ev; Animal Husbandry
Club 2,3; Horticultural Society 2; Basketball 1; Intramural
Sports, Football 1,2,3, Baseball 1,2,3, Basketball 2,3.
sen I ors
JOSEPH I. EXLEY
Joseph Jean Exley, 718 West 4th Street, Lonsdale,
Pennsylvania; Animal Husbandry Club 1,2,3,4, Sec-treas.
3, President 4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3; Intra-
mural Sports, Basketball 1,2,3, Baseball 1,2,3; Animal
Husbandry Judging Team 2,3,4, Student Council 3,4,
JOHN T. FEISTHAMEL
Sauquoit, New York
John Thomas Feisthamel, 120 Paris Hill Rood,
Sauquoit, New York, (Nickname) Tom; Transfer student
1958; Animal Husbandry Club, 3,4; Animal Husbandry
Judging Team 4, Band 3, Glee Club 3; Intramural Sports,
LORENZO FONSECA M.
Lorenzo Fonseca Martinez, Carrera 15 # 56-50,
Bogota, Colombia, S. A.; (Nickname) Lorenz; Animal Hus-
bandry Club 1,2,3,4; Animal Husbandry Judging Team
4; Agronomy Club 2; Contemporary Club 1,2, Secretary
2; Student Council 1; A-Day Committee 2; Furrow 1,2,3,4,
Co-editor 3; Gleaner 2,3, Co-editor 3; Cornucopia, 1960,
JAMES E. FOYLE
James Earnshaw Foyle, 456 Wigard Avenue,
Philadelphia 28, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Jim, Dairy
Society 1,2,; Ornamental Horticultural Society 3,4; Intra-
mural Sports, Football 3,4, Volleyball 4.
ANTHONY L. FRITCHEY
Anthony Leo Fritchey, 1825 Main Street, North-
ampton, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Tony; Ornamental
Horticultural Society 1,2,3,4; Christmas Float Committee
3,4; A-Day 1,2, Ornamental Hort. Grand Champion 2;
Contemporary Club 1,2, Activities Chairman 2; Class
Dance Committee 2,3; Furrow 1,2,3,4, Make-up Editor
1,2,4, Co-editor 3; Gleaner 2,3, Co-editor 3; Cornucopia,
WILLIAM L. GEORGE U
Beverly. New Jersey
William Leo George, 502 Laurel Street, Beverly,
New Jersey; Horticultural Society 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3,
Secretary-treasurer 4; Varsity Club 3,4; Baseball 2,3,4;
Intramural Sports, Football 1,2,3, Softball 1; Apple Judg-
ing Team 3,4; A-Doy Committee 2,3; Class Vice-Presi-
ROBERT B. GORDON
Clilton, New Jersey
Robert Bruce Gordon, 157 Luddington Ave., Clif-
ton, New Jersey; (Nickname) Bob; Ornamental Horticul-
tural Society 1,2,3,4; A-Day 1,2,3,4, Ornamental Horticul-
tural Grand Champion 2.
DONALD R. GREGG
Donald Richard Gregg, Yorklyn, Delaware; (Nick-
name) Don; Ornamental Horticultural Society 1,2,3,4,
Vice President 3,4, Christmas Float Committee 3,4; Ani-
mal Husbandry Club 2; Band 2,3,4, Sec-treas. 4; Class
Treasurer 2,3,4; Class Dance Committee 2,3,4; Gleaner
3; Intramural Sports, Football 2,3,4, Volleyball 4; A-Day
1,2,3, Ornamental Horticultural Grand Championship 2;
Plant Stand Co-chairman 3; Cornucopia, 1960, Photog-
sen I ors
GEORGE I. HALPERN
Jersey City, New Jersey
George Joseph Halpern, 3352 Boulevard, Jersey
City, New Jersey; Horticultural Club 1,2,3,4; Glee Club
1,2,3; Contemporary Club, Secretary 1; Intramural Sports,
Ornamental Horticulture Grand Champion 2; Gleaner
A-Day 1,2,3, A-Day Chairman Horticultural Society 3;
Basketball 4, Softball 4, Badminton 4, Volleyball 4;
3,4, Typing Editor 4; Furow 2,3,4.
THOMAS W. HERR
Thomas William Herr, 418 Newtown Road, Devon,
Penna.; (Nickname) Guano; Ornamental Horticultural
Society 2,3,4; Intramural Sports, Football 1,4; Volleyball
4; A-Day 2,3.
LEONARD S. HILSEN
Nutley, New Jersey
Leonard Solomon Hilsen, 4 Corsay Road, Nutley,
New Jersey; (Nickname) Lenny; Food Industry Club
1,2,3,4; Animal Husbandry 1; Contemporary Club 1,2,3;
Glee Club I; Furrow 4; Intramural Sports, Volleyball 4,
Bowling 4, Football 3, Baseball 2,3, Basketball 2,3,4;
Member of Metropolitan Dairy Technology Society.
JOHN L. HOLCOMBE
Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania
John Leroy Holcombe, 1054 Huntingdon Pike,
Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania, (Nickname) Roy; Ani-
mal Husbandry Club 1,2,3,4, Contemporary Club 1;
Gleaner 3,4, Typing Editor 3; Furrow 3,4, Typing Editor
3,4; A-Day 1,2,3,4. Cornucopia 1960.
DAVID L. KANTNER
David Lee Kantner, R.D. #1, Reading, Pennsyl-
vania; (Nickname) Kinky; Animal Husbandry Club 1,2,
3,4; Animal Husbandry Judging Team 3,4; Student
Herdsman 2,3,4; Band 1,2; Glee Club 1; Gleaner 2,3;
A-Day 1,2,3,4, Animal Husbandry Represeritative 4,
Champion Sheep-Showman 1,2,3, Reserve Grand Cham-
pion Livestock-Showman 1,2; Student Store 3,4.
WILLIAM K. KENNEDY
William Karl Kennedy, Elliottsburg, Pennsylvania;
(Nickname) Bill, Dairy Society 1,2,3,4; Football 2,3; Intra-
mural Sports Football 4, Volleyball, 4, Bowling 4, Bas-
ketball 2,3, Softball 1,2,3; A-Day 1,2,3.
ROBERT H. KERBY
Oxon HilL Maryland
Robert Henry Kerby, 7095 Indian Head Hwy;
Oxon Hill, Maryland; (Nickname) Rebel; Horticultural
Club 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 4; Football 3; Manager 2,3,4,
Baseball 2,3,4, Basketball 4, Football 4; Intramural
Sports, Football 1,2; Apple Judging Team 3; A-Day 1,2,3.
JAMES R. KOENIG
Hockensack New Jersey
James Ross Koenig, 227 Forest Avenue, Hocken-
sack, New Jersey; (Nickname) Whitey; Ornamental tior-
ticultural Society 1,2,3,4; Animal Husbandry Club 1;
Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Football 2,4; Intramural Council 4;
A-Day 1,2,3, 1st Prize Ornamental Horticulture 3.
sen I ors
THOMAS M. KOES
TJiomas Michael Koes, 617 Hooven Street, Duryea,
Pennsylvania; (Nickname) T.K,; Animal Husbandry Club
2,3,4; Dairy Society 1,2; Football 1,2; Intramural Sports,
Softball 1; Student Council 1; Class President 1; A-Day
RONALD L. UGGETT
Florham Park, New Jersey
Ronald Louis Liggett, 119 Cathedral Avenue, Flor-
ham Park, New Jersey; (Nickname) Ron, Agronomy Club
1,2,3,4; Vice President 3; Basketball 1; Intramural Sports,
Bowling 4, Volleyball 4, Basketball 4; Student Council 4.
DAVID L. LINDE
David Lars Linde, R.D, =;3, Bethlehem, Pennsyl-
vania; (Nickname) Dave; Horticultural Society 1,2,3,4;
Varsity Club 2,3,4, Secretary 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4;
Intramural Sports, Softball 1,2,3,4; Horticultural Judging
JAMES R. LUMA
James Raymond Luma, 32 Front Street, Quaker-
town, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Jim; Dairy Society
AUGUSTIN J. MAKOWSKI
Augustin John Mokov/ski, 2041 East Susquehanna
Avenue, Philadelphia 25, Pennsylvania; (Nickname)
Gus; Glee Club 4; Agronomy Club 1,2,3,4; Intramural
Sports, Football 1,2,3,4, Softball 1,2.
EMORY I. MARKOVIC
Mount Ephraim, New Jersey
Emory Joseph Markovic, 138 Fourth Avenue,
Mount Ephrcdm, New Jersey; (Nickname) Em; Food In-
dustry Club 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 2,3, Vice-President 4; Stu-
dent Council 3,4; Assistant Intramural Director 4; Varsity
Club 1,2,3,4, Vice President 3; Football 1,2,3,4, Captain
4, UP, AP All State Honorable Mention 3; Baseball 1,2,
3,4, Captain 3,4, Most Valuable Player Award 1,2,4,
President's Trophy 4, Best Back Award 4; Basketball 3,4;
FRANKLIN P. McCONNELL
Marlton, New Jersey
Franklin Pearce McConnell, Elmwood Road, Marl-
ton, New Jersey; (Nickname) Frank; Animal Husbandry
Club 1,2,3,4; Animal Husbandry Judging Team 4; A-Day
1,2,3, Animal Husbandry Grand Champion Showman 1,2.
EVERETT Y. MENKENS
Everett Young Menkens, Colonial Trailer Park,
Doylestown, Pennsylvania, or 1586 Porter Road, Union,
New Jersey; (Nickname) Ev; Ornamental Horticulture
Club 1,2,3,4; Animal Husbandry Club 1,2,3; Dairy Qub
1; Gleaner 4; Football 1; Track 3,4; Intramural Sports,
Football 2,3; A-Day 1,2,3; Ornamental Horticulture Christ-
mas Float Committee 3.
sen I ors
RICHARD J. NORTON
Phillipsburg, New Jersey
Richard John Norton, Hensfoot Road R.D. #1,
Phillipsburg, New Jersey; (Nickname) Rich; Dairy Club
1,2,3,4; Intercollegiate Dairy Judging Team 3,4; Band
1,2,4; Glee Club 1,2,4; A-Day Dairy Club Representative
3,4; Intramural Sports Volleyball 4, Bowling 4.
EDWARD D. PLOTKA
Utica, New York
Edward D. Plotka, 1016 Brikerhoff Avenue, Utica,
York; (Nickname) Smiling Ed; Animal Husbandry
Club 1,2,3,4; Photography Club 2,3,4, Vice President 3,4;
Table Tennis 3,4; Band 1,4.
FRANKLIN M. RADICAN
Palisades Park, New Jersey
Franklin Mark Radican, 59 East Palisades Boule-
vard, Palisades Park, New Jersey; (Nickname) Frank;
Food Industry Club 1,2,3,4; Student Council Secretary 4;
Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 3,4, Captain
4; Intramural Sports, Basketball 1,2,3,4, Softball 1,2,3,4,
Bowling 4, Intramural Council 4; Class Dance Commit-
tee 1,2,3; A-Day 1,2,3,4, A-Doy Committee 3, Food Indus-
try Grand Champion 3; Cornucopia, 1960.
CHARLES C REMSEN HI
New Vernon, New Jersey
Charles Cornell Remscn 111, Millbrook Road, New
Vernon, New Jersey; (Nickname) Tony; Food Industry
Club 1,2,3,4; Contemporary 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3,4; Table
Tennis 1,2,3,4, Captain 3,4; Intramural Sports, Football 3,
Bowling 4, Volleyball 4, Basketball 3,4; Cornucopia 1960.
BARRY F. RUMBERGER
Barry Ford Rumberger, 1947 Eaton Avenue, Beth-
lehem, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Bleu; Animal Husban-
dry Ciub 2,4; Student Council 2.
WILLIAM E. SHULL
William Ernest Shull, Creamery Road, Newtown,
Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Bill; Dairy Society 1,2,3,4;
Varsity Club 2,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; Football 2,3; Intra-
mural Sports, Softball 1, Football 1,4, Basketball 2,3;
Class Dance Committee 1,4.
JOSEPH W. SIATKOWSKI
Joseph Walter Siatowski, 7418 Rockwell Avenue,
Philadelphia 11, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) loe. Si; Or-
namental Horticultural Society 1,2,3,4, President 3,4;
Class Secretary 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2; Football 1,2; Intra-
mural Sports, Softball 1,2; Football 1.2,3, Volleyball 4;
A-Doy 1,2,3; Cornucopia 1960 Advertising Layout Editor.
B -3 1
ALVIN R. SILVERMAN
Merchantville, New Jersey
Alvin Robert Silverman, 117 Garfield Avenue,
Merchantville, New Jersey; (Nickname) Al; Food Indus-
try Club 1,2,3,4, Vice President 3; Student Council 2;
Varsity Club 2,3,4; Basketball 1; Football 2,3; Class
Dance Committee 2; Intramural Sports, Football 1, Vol-
leyball 4, Softball 1,4, Basketball 2,3,4; Cornucopia 1960
sen I ors
ANDREW J. SNOPE
Andrewr John Snope, 46 N, Church Street Doyles-
town, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Jack; Horticultural So-
ciety 2,3,4; Transfer Student 1957; Furrow 3; Gleaner 3;
Intramural Sports, Softball 2; Fruit Judging Team 3,4;
A-Day 2,3; Cornucopia 1960 Literary Editor.
PHILUP G. STAUDT
Phillip Gehart Staudt, 127 S. Walnut Street, Wer-
nersville, Pennsylvania; (Nickname) Staudty; Dairy So-
ciety 1,2,3,4; Student Council 3; Band 1,2,3; Varsity Club
3,4; Dance Committee 3; Basketball 2,3; Baseball 2,3,4;
Intramural Sports, Softball 1, Basketball 4; Volleyball 4;
EDWARD R. STICKEL U
Delanco, New Jersey
Edward Roger Stickel II, 211 Edgewood Avenue,
Delanco, New Jersey; (nickname) Stick; Horticultural So-
ciety 3, 4; Student Council President 4; Class President
2, 3, 4; Varsity Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3, 4; Football
1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Fruit
Judging Team 3; A-Day 1, 2, 3; A-Day Committee 3;
Camp Hill, Pernisylvania
Harry Herbert Stoner, 1814 High Street, Camp
Hill, Pennsylvania; (nickname) Hoib; Agronomy dub
1,2,3,4; Class Vice President 1,2; Student Council 1,2;
Animal Husbandry Club 1,2,3; Intramural Sports Foot-
ball 1,2,3,4, Baseball 1,2,3,4, Basketball 1,2,3,4, Volley-
ball 4, Bowling 4.
NEIL J. TRACER
New York City, New York
Neil Jay Trager, 625 East 14th Street, New York 9,
New York; (nickname) The Wheel; Food Industry Club
1,2,3,4; Treasurer 4; Table Tennis 3,4; Intramural Sports
Softball 2,3,4, Football 1,3, Basketball 2,4, Volleyball 4,
Bowling 4; A-Day 2,3,4; Grand Champion Food Industry
DAVID A. WISE
David A. Wise, 14 Decatur Road, Havertown,
Pennsylvania; Dairy Society 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 2,3,4;
Baseball 2,3,4; Intramural Sports Basketball 2,3,4; Foot-
ball 1,2, Bowling 4, Volleyball 4; A-Day 1,2,3.
By the winding banks of Neshaminy,
Stands our Alma Mater dear.
We look o'er your fields we love.
Cherished year by year.
All hail your colors. Green and Gold
As they proudly wave on high.
Treasured mem'ries fond and true
In our hearts will lie.
With your inspiration great.
Ever forward we will go.
Fearless of the tasks ahead.
Conquering each foe.
To you our College let us sing.
Praises of your honored name.
Curage, strength and unity
Courage, strength and unity
Build an endless fame.
Here we are sitting in front of the Big Green
Platform, all our friends and relatives are seated
behind us. We look around us and see our fellow
classmates gathered together for probably the
last time. In front of us Dean Meyer is reading off
the list of graduates and one by one, each man
"walks forward to receive his diploma, that simple
sheet of paper for which he has labored four years.
As we sit here waiting for our name to be called,
our minds wander and we remember that very
first day . . .
It all started on September 18, 1956, most of us
were freshly out of high school and looking for-
ward to college life. We arrived on campus,
glanced around, registered and took our luggage
to the room that had been assigned to us. How
small that room looked, but we soon became ex-
perts at the art of using every available inch of
Then that first week, with everyone rising bright
and early for breakfast (this was to become a
chore as the years progressed), all those placement
tests, the trips around campus to acquaint our-
selves with the college facilities, the talks given
by the various professors and finally settling down
and meeting our fellow classmates.
e class o
When the second week started, somehow we
sensed something was foul when we saw those
'ever popular' sophomores. All they wanted to do
was to help us become acquainted with the rules
and regulations of the college. We did feel, how-
ever, that they might have been a little more diplo-
matic in their ways. Remember those little dinky
hats . . . the wood pile (20x20 feet by homecoming)
. . . "whose turn to drive the tractor" . . . "C'mon
freshman, let's hear you quack" . . "Let's see
you rip up that sign" . . . the pile . . . and Ginkgo
Lane where we soon learned that it was indeed
terrible to step on that helpless Ginkgo Berry.
Finally the big day came — the annual rope
pull between the freshmen and the sophomores.
If we won, hazing would be over . . . however, if
we lost, we would have to face another week under
the merciless clutches of the sophomores. Of
course you know the result, we never did find out
what caused our side to be muddy and theirs to
be nice and dry.
However, hazing soon ended and we settled
down to a somewhat normal life. Now was the
time to become acquainted with the upper class-
men. The bull sessions, with topics ranging from
sex to politics and religion, going on at all times
both night and day.
How our class was organized that first year!
Tell us, fellows, who really won that beer bottle
throwing contest? One of life's little lessons. Re-
member the big water fight in Ullman Hall against
the sophomores; the water was cascading down
the stairs like a water fall, I'm sure Mr, G. really
appreciated our little sessions. Third floor Ullman
Hall — remember those Ginkgo berries in your
bed, George? . . . those shaving cream fights . . .
the night Mr. G. cleared the dorm because of ex-
cessive noise; what happened that night, Lenny?,
you should remember it well . . . and of course
there were those who found sleeping on bed
springs far more comfortable than mattresses . . .
Second floor Ullman Hall — We hear this was the
floor Mr. G. lived on. Was it really quiet down
there, boys? . . . Tell us, Frank, what did Mr. G.
say that night of the dust storm . . . then there
was Gabe B. and his wanderings, speeding good
will along with other things . . . Mennens shaving
lotion . . . Remember Marty Uniman, Woody Wood-
ruff, Al Shreeman, .and those wild parties on Friday
nite . . . that one blast which ended up with little
Joe under the bed; how did you ever get him out,
AP . . . Room 215, headquarters.
I'm sure everyone remembers the first College
weekend because this one ended rather uniquely.
The weekend started off quietly, but was climaxed
by the accidental burning of the gym, which two
hours earlier had held a real Western Hoedown.
No one was injured, but in less than an hour all
that remained of the "old" wooden structure was
twisted pipe and a battered foundation. We were
the last class to enjoy a college weekend in the
old gym and the first to appreciate having a col-
lege weekend in the new gym. Our objective in
that first college weekend was to put on a talent
show. I'm sure the part everyone enjoyed was
the chorus line; the girls, however, didn't quite
look as feminine as they might have.
Before we knew it, Christmas vacation was on
us, and everyone went home to enjoy Mom's
cooking and take advantage of the festivities.
Upon returning we were faced with our first finals.
Second semester started off no greater than the
first with no excitement except that we ended the
first semester on Friday and started the second
semester on Monday. How about the times the
fellows in the room below you, Barry, thought the
floor was coming down; you could have told them
the trouble. Our first attempt at a college dance
never did materialize because of some trouble with
the administration, but we gained from experience.
The biggest event of the year was the annual
"A" day. Here we showed our parents and friends
that we had been working during the year. I'm
sure one of the surprises of the year was Frank
McConnell being awarded Grand Champion Show-
man; nice going, Frank. Many others of us also
received different awards.
Soon the first year drew to a close. We took
some more finals and after a week at home, ar-
rived back to take eight weeks of Practical Agri-
culture. This was a combination of fun and hard
work. Remember those parties at night, especially
that one night, Tony Remsen, when Mr. G. ob-
jected to the little bingo party. We couldn't help
if it was two o'clock in the morning.
We still can't see what good the combined ef-
fect to end the practice football field did, because
two weeks after we completed putting it in, foot-
ball practice began.
After a very eventful Summer Practice, we went
home to five weeks of good food and rest.
Coming back that second year, we were first
welcomed by the smiling face of Dean Meyers at
registration. We had lost a few classmates but we
had a fairly well-united class. This was our year
to be the "ever popular sophomores and it was
our duty to see the incoming freshman started off
on the right foot. Those early morning sessions
were tiring; 1 don't know who suffered more —
the freshmen or us. The night before the annual
rope pull, we took all the freshmen out on a mid-
nite jaunt, but during this outing one of our class-
mates, Hal Deitrich, broke a leg. Although we won
the rope pull and hazing continued another week,
this put a sour note on the whole thing and we
were glad when hazing finally ended.
Sophomore year was quieter than our freshman
year probably because we had become accus-
tomed to college life and had adjusted ourselves
to it. Early in the fall we held our annual dance
and this time we had better luck than the previous
year. We held it off campus at the William Penn
Inn, and all that attended seemed to enjoy it.
Of course, sophomore year saw frequent trips to
such places of interest as the Rainbow Inn, Boyles,
De Sousas, Bristol, Anns — just to mention a few.
Remember that soils hike we took second semes-
ter with Dr. Elson; we were looking for various
soil samples and wandered into the woods. Maybe
it was a wood chuck that took off Dr. Elson's shoe
. . . remember, George?
"A" day 1958 was the first year it was a two-
day affair. It would have gone over well, but
weather hindered us with rain. After "A" day and
finals, most of us went out to find jobs in our
respective fields. This was a bad year for every-
one because we were in the recession, people
were out of work and college students were find-
ing it difficult obtaining jobs. Most of us did find
work, however, and after the summers experience
of trying to coordinate our knowledge with our
jobs we were back to start our junior year. Aca-
demically we were carrying harder subjects; any-
where from Physics to Farm Machinery.
For the annual Christmas parade in Doylestown,
the Ornamental Horticulture major built a float
which brought praises from everyone who saw it.
Socially we held the Junior Dance in the spring
of the year. As our funds were low, the dance was
held in Lasker Hall but everyone who attended
commented on the decorations and said that they
had had a good time.
"A" day was held for two days again, however,
this year the weather was better. The new gym
was started and everyone had visions of what it
was to look like.
Final exams and summer recess followed, with
jobs coming easier to us than they had the year
After the summer's work we came back to as-
sume the role as seniors B.M.O.C. (Big Men On
Campus). Now we could "look down on everyone.
We had come a long way to get the esteem of
The senior dorm became the home for most of
us, with some living in Ullman Hall as well as
off campus. A few fellows had chosen to get mar-
ried and were either living in town or close by.
This year we saw the able president of our
class, Ed Stickle, become president of the Student
Council; it couldn't have happened to a better
guy. Then we buckled down to finish our courses
and organize our class activities which would ter-
minate by Commencement Day in May. The year-
book editors, Tony Fritchey and Lorenzo Fonseca,
started organizing different committees to work on
the yearbook. Don Gregg ran around collecting
dues and signing checks; he was our money man.
Our class held the college weekend in the new
gym and we became the first senior class to give
a college weekend in the new gym. The dance on
Saturday night proved interesting because too
much dance wax had been put on the floor and
couples were actually sliding around. N. Linta,
our Athletic Director, come to the rescue and took
a good deal of it off with a broom.
Our senior field trips went over great, especially
the F. I. Boys in a certain 53 Pontiac. I don't think
your driving made any difference in your mark,
Socially, those little nightly get-togethers at Al
Silverman's house were one of the only forms
until Al's wife got mad at a few boys for one
particular birthday party.
That's about how the last year went — wild
times, studying hard and always that anticipation
of Graduation Day in May as it kept coming closer
Now our college days at N.A.C. have ended.
For some of us it will mean starting graduate
school, starting a new way of life through mar-
riage and working, an opportunity to match knowl-
edge to experience or going into the Armed Serv-
ices. Whatever we do, wherever we go, we will
never forget those memories which are imbedded
in our minds forever.
■,,*H^« *^V "--^
First row, left to right: ]. Sachs, J. Weeks, D. Warren, W. Hunt.
J. Van VorsI, E.. Woodward, T. Cannan, P. Boutin. W. Mayer, K.
Johnson. E. Robinson. Second row: R. Piotrowicz. J. Gall, R. De-
Rosa, A. Schneider. R. Sensenich. G. Stapleton. W. Eeyser. C.
Bayha. A. Jablonski. ). Diamond. H. Botero. Third row: J. Gontek,
S. Katz, W. Roberts. F. Malloy, E. Russell. H. Rosinsky, J. Mil-
tried. ). Warshaw. K. Lipton. E. Schultz. J. Anderson. Fourth row:
C. Radle. J. Fitzpatrick. J. Holm, R. Stuart. M. Holmberg, W.
Whitman. C. Gerth. W. Hoogmoed. W. Burns, J. Moors, D. Whit-
field. Fifth row: G. Shelly. J. Apestegui. S. Borsh. L. Beck, P.
Smith. J. Larsen, G. Fuess, C. Fitzgerald, E. Mullen, D. Kuehne.
J. Kapusnak, B. Buechner. W. Merz.
JUNIOR CLASS OFHCERS
President. Albert Jablonski
Vice President, Gary Stapleton
Secretary. Carl Fitzgerald
Treasurer. Joseph Gall
■_^ _j.:^-rt*-i;;i5L-»S^~ ?Pv3:3
Left to Right, First Row: R. Johnson, R. Brown, E. Ken-
nedy, P. Kirsch, J. Berkheiser, D. Di Giantomasso, A.
Hanset, A. Steiert, G. Matro, H. Johns, R. Cole, A.
Abrevaya, J. Teller, P. Brown, S. Santangelo. F. Pen-
rose, D. Charles. Second Row: P. McFarlond. Roth-
schild, J. Adams, C. Haegle, K. Brown, F. Pipari, H.
Gray, F. Gibble, F. Rette. W. Wilson, F. Armbruster.
R. O'Neill, N. Resnick, D. Olmsted. Third Row: J. Sol-
omon, J. Hamilton, R. Walder, D. Trexler, E. Jordon,
R. Zimmer, R. Frantz, D. Ondreassen, N. Gabriel, W.
Crissman, B. Chadwick, R. Strimel, S. Rudolph, A. Radi,
M. Brand, R. Pitzschler, E. Schneider. Fourth Row: D.
Haven. D. Baker, C. Miller, J. Murch, P. Johnson, R.
Cooney. C. Maxwell. H. Agnew, J. Fish, N. McGuigan,
J. Ulshoefer. W. Gross, D. Cafaro. A. Monostori, C.
Bennett. Fifth Row: J. DeMaurias, T. Snyder, D. Irons.
T. Morosky, J. McNally, W. Aman, M. Kopas, C. Wira,
W. Serwell, W. Peterson H. Harris. R. Swaehhammer.
W. Hunte. M. Hunte.
President. William Patchell
Vice President, James Nuneviller
Secretary, Peter Hoffman
Treasurer, Erik Olsen Jr.
Student Council, T. Scheex
Left to Right. First Row: S. How, L. Furman, B. Gigliotti,
W. Shannon. P. HoHman. J. Grafi. D. Holland, B. To-
peka. R. Parsons, G. Caprio K. Johnson, A. Kafrisson,
I. Bauer, D. Longenecker. W. Hopkins, J. Cann, V.
Vender. Second Row: P. Thompson, M. Herman, R.
Sabol, F. Amado, F. Salazar, S. Colbum, H. Roberts,
B. Nickell. W. Patchell. N. Hedrich. E. Olsen, W. Con-
rad, J. Sinkinson. W. Flemming, M. Bumbcum. R. Guli-
ano, J. Nuneviller. J. Schorr. Third Row: T. Day, K.
Decker, J. Richards. B. Reitmeyer, B. Gebhard, D. Lewis,
I. Wolf, D. Ruff. D. Edgerton. J. Barnett, B. Crawford,
R. Coates. D. Bowker. S. Haviland, R. Stein. Fourth
Row: D. FazloUahi, A. Sauer. C. Meyers, D. Haldaman,
J. Gerstemeier, J. Nowakowski. M. Gillman, E. Gigliotti,
R. Goldstein. I. Fee. R. DriscoU, R. Matt, R. Vribe, R.
Hillman, T. Stepy. J. McDonough. Fifth Row: J. Umo-
sella, F. Schneiler. K. Stuart, M. Shuke, C. Utberg, G.
Perry, E. Guardenier, P. Blodgett, R. Benson, P. Schneid-
er. P. Fritz. D. Spalding, J. Shaler H. Bunin. D. Emery.
Sixth Row: R. McLucas. G. Leonharl, F. Traino, S.
White. T. Scheetz. M. Heflich. R. West J. Finn, A. Must-
in, K. Peterson. D. Richards. B. Miller. A. Prophet, J.
Bates, I. Lenxox. J. Tomasini. G. Skoda. Seventh Row:
G. Tomas. R. Horsman. W. Holzmagel, E. Radomski,
F. Charles, P. Caldwell. Silverman. E. Ashton, P.
Blatt. J. Rowland, A. Alemi, H. Hazen, H. Panacek, L.
Supplee, K. Roinos, D. Irons, W. Merlens.
President, Robert Frantz
Vice President, Herb lohns
Treasurer, Kirk Brown
Secretary. William Serwell
Student Council, Ernest Jordan
* - ^
<!^ C' p
First row. left to right: F. Malloy, F. Rette, B. Nickell, H. Stoner. Second row:
Haldaman, W. Hunt, D. Warren, R. Blatt, K. Brown. Third row: S. Rudolph, F.
Gibbel, P. Boutin. A. Radi, I. Nuneviller. Fourth row: P. Johnson. J. Murch. D.
Andreassen. J. Ulshoefer. D. Trexler. Fifth row: J. McNally, L. Beck, H. Hazen, E.
Woolward. H. Harris.
Gus holds up the greenhouse, while
Herb weeds the wheat.
Herb and Roge make sure the smuts
are gone for good.
A big, new baby makes its
arrival on campus and the
boys give her the once
The Agronomy Club, although a relatively new club on campus,
has been fairly active with field trips to Cornell University, Beltsville,
Maryland, and various farming operations in the surrounding com-
munities. We have tried to show, through films, the various types and
phases of agriculture that encompass Agronomy to give the students
an idea of the opportunities in the field. Speakers from the Soil Con-
servation Service have enlightened us on their jobs and the opportun-
ities with the State and Federal Government along these lines.
The boys listen intently at Richard's fertiliier plant.
Here's where the big mix is made, men — So everyone
watch the process.
AGRONOMY CLUB OFTICERS
President R. Blatt, Vice President W. Hunt, Secretary K. Brown,
Treasurer D. Andreassen.
The Dairy Society is a student organization designed to
further interest in those students interested in Dairy Hus-
bandry. It is open to students of all majors. The society ac-
complishes its goal through projects, field trips, speakers and
movies during meetings.
Who says we're not an energetic
"For the last time, grow upl" Ok,
DAIRY SOCIETY OFFICERS
President D. Ainsworth;
Vice President J. Bittman;
Secretary Treasurer E. Ken-
nedy; "A-Day" Representa-
tive R. Norton.
-¥-- — **r
First row, left to right: E. Kennedy. S, How, A. Jablonski, D. Holland, I. Bittman,
P. Staudt. J. Luma, R. Norton, R. Johnson. Second row: J. Barneti, F. Armbruster,
F. Malloy, D. Edgerton, E. Guardenier, J. Sinkinson, B. Shull, R. O'Neill, D. Olmsted,
M. Holmberg. Third row: G. Fuess, D. Ainsworth, J. Adams, R. Benson, I. Solomon,
A. Monostory, C. Miller, D. Wise, W. Merz, C. Gerth, K. Decker. Fourth row: D.
Haven, B. Kennedy, D. Richards, J. Sachs, A. Prophet, P. Blodgett, W. Serwell, G.
Skoda, F. Charles, E. Ashton. W. Merlins.
DAIRY HUSBANDRY JUDGING TEAM
Left to right: R. Scheidy, J. Hoover,
J. Kuyper, C. Klein.
Well she's dolled up, but she's still
The studies in the Food Industry curriculum are designed to help
meet the demand for men trained in the basic principles of the huge
food industry from the point of produc.ion and processing lo the point
of sales and distribution.
It is the intention of the Food Industry Club to promote interest
and better understanding of all phases of this gigantic industry. Thic
is being accomplished through speakers, films, discussions, A-Doy
projects and visits to industrial conventions and expositions.
"Honey? This is Emory, You should
see what Ihe other guys are doing."
FOOD INDUSTRY CLUB OFnCERS
President G. Mulnick, Vice President E. Markovic. Secretary W. Mayer, Treasurer
First row. left to right: N. Trager, G. Mulnick. F. Pipari, N. Gabriel, P. Thompson,
H. Gray, S. Katz, W. Keyser, C. Meyer, C. Bayha, S. Colsburn. Second row: Mr. B.
Frazer. F. Radican, B. Miller, W. Hoogmoed, K. Johnson, B. Charlick. C. Remsen,
L. Hilsen. J. Apestegui. W. Burns. W. Patterson. A. Silverman. W. Mayer. C.
Bennett. R. Cooney. E. Markovic. Dr. G. Turner.
The "Jaspers" discover a new way
of preserving food.
Easy does it, Tonyl
Oh no, not another trip
in Trager's car!
Take it easy, Frank, you're reach-
ing the end point.
Ok Where the heck is the ignition?
All right who stole the flowers?
ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY OFFICERS
President J. Siatkowski; Vice President D. Gregg; Secretary J.
Fitzpatrick; Treasurer R. Bauman; "A-Day" Representative A.
' T .' ■
^^ ^ j'^ :?^ s
First row, left to right: D. DiGiantomasso, A. Hanser. R. De Rosa, J. Gall, G.
Caldaro, D. Kern, E. Peia, B. Gigliotti, I. Grali, I. Teller. Second row: F. Penrose,
I. Schorr, R. Cole, M. Brand, N. Resnick, P. McFarland, W. Wilson, R. Zimmer,
D. Gregg, E. Menkens, N. Hendrich, M. Herman, W. Shannon, I. Bates, D. Charles.
Third row: Mr. R. Bateman, J. Richards, J. Fee, R. Hillman, P. DriscoU, W. Crissman,
R. Walker, H. Roberts. Fourth row: J. Siatkowski, D. Emery, T. Steepy, J. Van Vorst,
B. Gordon, J. McDonough, E. Guardenier. Fifth row: M. Shuke, I. Fitzpatrick, D.
Cafaro, A. Edling, E. Robinson, R. Bauma.i, T. Fritchey. Sixth row: H. Panacek,
L. Supplee, R. Koenig, J. Bates, R. Horsman, P. Smith, M. Kopas, P. Boutin, R.
Junior Architects Incorporated.
Santa's workship for the parade. It's got to be finished
"It ripped, so what!
ANIMAL HUSBANDRY CLUB OFFICERS
Seated, left to right: President J. Exley; Vice President
J. Diamond. Second row: Program-Chairman J. Milfried;
"A-Day" Representative D. Kantner; Secretary Treasur-
er K. Lipton.
Ed posing with our new mascot.
m ■ ■ ^
I'd like to put it in the
first place, but today il
must go second.
ANIMAL HUSBANDRY JUDGING TEAM
From left to right: H. Detrich, F. McConnell, L. Fon-
secQ, T. Feisthamel, Dr. Pelle, D. Kantner, J. Exley.
The Animal Husbandry department performs many functions and
duties at N.A.C. Its main objective is to bring together men of similar
interests, into an intimate group in order that the problems each man
encounters may be effectually onalized. Students are informed on all
new ideas in the livestock industry through films, reports, field trips,
and guest speakers.
First row, left to right: P. Brown, R. Piotrowicz. A. Jablonski, J. Diamond, A. Steierl,
W. Hopkins, K. lohnson, A. Abrevcya, P. Hoffman, J. Bauer. Second row: K. Lipton!
I. Weeks, L. Fonseca, J. Exley, M. Birnbaum, J. Milfried, S. Wilson, T. Cannan,
F. Malloy, D. Lewis. Third row: J. Shafer, M. Heflicm, C. Haegle, F. Schneider, A.
Sauer, D. Kantner, P. Fritz, S. Hauilend, R. Sabol, R. Goats. Fourth row: F. Mc-
Connell, J. Moors, R. Schneider, K. Decker, I. Solomon, R. Stuart, D. Whitfield,
R. Frantz, E. Jordan, A. Alemi, R. Strimel. Fifth row: D. Kuhne, B. Buechner, P. Blatt,
F. Charles, H. Agnew, J. Fish, N. McGuigan, W. Gross, E. Plotka. Sixth row: ].
De Mauriac, T. Finnigan, W. Aman, T. Feisthamel, G. Leonhardt, D. Haven, R.
Holcombe, C. Wira, W. Whitman, J. Anderson.
Messy, but lots of instructive fun. It makes me
feel like a cow-boy.
Hard and steady work. It's a shame
it isn't a horse.
What a gang! — the Hort Boys oi
Dr. Blumenfield and Mr. Feldstein.
First row, left to right: E. Schultz. W. Helzell, J. Wolf, R. Franti, G. Stapleton,
E. Rossell, E. Stickel. J. Kapusnak. Second row: R. Stuart, F. Armbruster, M Rubbu
H. Kerbv, C. Siebert. Third row: F. Traino, W. Roberts, J. Holms, B. George G
Perry. Fourth row: H. ONeill, R. Swackhammer, R. Hunte, A. Mustin, G. Halpem
D. Linde, J. Schorr. Fifth row: D. Baker. C. Fitzgerald, Mr. J. Feldstein S. Borsh
E. Silverman, T. Snyder.
"Stick" is certainly proud of his
Tomato plants. Part of Dr. B's photo
You guessed it! Linde is eating
again. What an appetitel
Dr. Blumenfield explains the aiiects
of various photoperiods as the three
"Hecklers" look on.
FRUIT JUDGING TEAM
First row, left to right: D. Linde, B.
George. Second row: J. Snope, E.
Stickel, H. Kerby.
President E. Rossell: Vice President
I. Holms; Secretary Treasurer B.
The new gym — compietef*-^t
used io Its lullest cajxicity as varsiU
**t ^\*^ '
In action this is one of Coach Chiodi's favorite ground gainers, the oH
tackle power play. The ploy depends upon the key block of big. Aggie
tackle. John Holmes, This was a consistent ground gainer w^hich netted
much "real estate" against the big Lincoln University line. In this
action shot, Ed Stickle hits off tackle for short yardage.
1959 TEAM CAPTAIN
A real hustler . . great competitor
. . . and team leader. Truly one of
"Aggies" finest boll carriers.
The 1959-60 Aggie Varsity football squad was under the helm of a com-
pletely nev/ and improved athletic department directed by Mr. Ned Linta.
Head coach Chiodi, former Lehigh end coach, took the reigns and guided the
Aggies to three vnns. Assisting coach Chiodi in his new endeavor were Richard
Carney, former Lehigh athlete and two former Aggie grid standouts, Steve
Ferdo and Joseph Fulcoly.
Although the Aggies lost five of the eight pigskin contests this season
the statistics v/ere extremely impressive. They outscored their opponents
93-82 and excelled in defensive play.
At the successful football banquet on November 24, 1959, coach Chiodi
effectively summed up the season by saying. The team played well but had
new coaches. ' Without a doubt it looks as though Aggie football is headed
for a brioht future.
Tough Kutztown back nets short yardage against
"Aggies' defense; in pursuit are Holmes. Hoover, and
Stickel. This gqme was truly n "blood" game. Final
score. K.T.C. 7 . N A C. 6,
Coach Chiodi explains baclciield
maneuvers to three ol the seniors
on the team. Markovic. Stickel. and
Stickel is brought down by the biij
Lincoln lacklers alter inteicepting
a Lincoln's lorv^ard pass.
Leading ground gainer Markovic.
hits the D.C. Teacher's line ior a big
Emory, Jim, and Ed receive their
athletic awards as Coach Chiodi
looks on. The Athletic Banquet was
held at the beautiful Warrington
1959 FOOTBALL TEAM
Sealed, left to right: P. DriscoU, R. Stein, K. Roinos, H. Hendrick, P. Blodgett
Second row: J. Milfried, I. Holm, R. Koenig. F. Radican, Captain E. Markovic, E
Silverman, R. Mesnak, E. Schultz. Third row: W. Wilson, R. Frantt, H. Harris, I. Hoover, M.
Holmberg, J. Kuyper, N. McGuigan, H. Agnew. Fourth row: K. Stuart, W. Conrad, A.
Abreveya, D. Leaty. E. Stein, W. Aman, J. Nuneviller, B. Crawford, T. Scheeti. Fifth row:
P. Smith, S. White, R. Parsons, H. Hazen, A. Steiert, W. Hoogmoed, W. Peterson, W.
Patchell. Sixth row: R. Helfich, S. Haviland, End Coach Mr. D. Carney, Head Coach Mr. R.
Chiodi, Coach Mr. N. Linta, Coach Mr. S. Ferdo, Backfield Coach Mr. J. Fulcoly, Manager
Montclair State .
D. C. Teachers . .
Won 3 lost 5
Montclair State College tripped up the Aggies
in the last seconds of the first game of the season and
came out on the heavy end of a 10-7 score at Mont-
The following game played on home soil proved
successful for the Aggies gridders as they drove to a
22-7 win. The game was highlighted by the sharp de-
fense of the Aggie line as they held their opponent,
Lincoln University, to a mere total ground gain of
Another win was notched on Alumni Field as
District of Columbia Teachers College fell to a 27-6
defeat before the Aggie eleven. Confidence was high
and offensive play was sharp as the Aggies had no
trouble in overcoming their opponents.
The next game proved to be the season's thriller
as the largest crowd of the year watched Kutztown
Teachers hand the Aggies an undeserving 7-6 loss.
Pot Mihlfried's outstanding -fourth quarter playing was
not quite enough to pull the Aggies over the hump.
The last home game proved to be a success after
a doubtful first quarter when Gallaudet College scored
in the opening minutes of the contest. But touchdowns
by Frantz, Crawford and Aman sparked the Aggies to
a decisive 19-6 win.
The Aggies put forth their best effort of the season
against highly favored King's College but came out
on the short end of a 14-12 score. Led by captain
Markovic, the Aggies never let up their outstanding
team play as they battled to prove their worth to
A sharp Millersville eleven proved to be too great
a competition for the Aggies in the next game. The
Aggies did well, however, in a 13-0 losing effort.
In the season's finale the Aggies, hampered by
injuries struggled against a strong Trenton State Col-
lege team but failed to produce a .500 season for their
new coach Chiodi, in losing 19-0.
80 R°Y< attempting to block shot in vain.
Big Joe scoring two big ones.
Assistant Coach Jim Radclifie, team
captain Dave Linde, and Coach Bob
Front row, left to right: Lou Furman, Dennis Irons, Captain Dave Linde,
John Van Vorst, Bob Frantz. Second row: Wheeler Aman, loe Morosky,
Bill Mertens, Dick Hillman, Ray Benson, Dave Ruii. Third row: Coach
Chiodi, Manager Henry Kerby, Assistant Coach RadcIiH.
Bobby, hitting two points for the
Dec. 5 Eastern Baptist College
9 Trenton State College
11 Glassboro State College
15 Seton Hall University
18 Kulztown Slate Teachers College
Ian. 5 Phila. Textile Institute
8 Phila. Coll. Pharm. and Science
12 Seton Hall University
14 Kings College
16 Rutgers University ol S.N.I.
26 Eastern Baptist College
29 Phila. Textile Institute
Feb. 3 Haveriord College
6 Newark State College
9 Rutgers University of S.N.I.
13 Phila. College of Bible
16 lersey City Stale College
18 Lincoln University
24 Trenton State College
26 Phila. College Phar. and Science
Mar. 1 lersey City State College
il Slaudt, William George, Dave
se, William Shull, Emory Marlco-
the nucleus oi the N.A.C. nine,
an their oiiensive strategy.
1959 BASEBALL TEAM
First row, left to right: J. Merille, Co-Capt., W. Shull,
Capt. E. Markovic, Coach Mr. J. Markas, M. Maldonado,
R. Mesnak. Second row: E. Stein, W. George, D. Wise,
P. Slaudt, J. Gontek, E. Peia, Manager H. Kerby. Third
row: M. Kopas, M. Holmberg, W. Hoegmoed, S. Kotz,
G. Fuess, I. Anderson, E. Kennedy, S. Santangelo.
^^^r ^'^^G/r- -i».^Gir
- vF" V ^.SEC- g^^-' g^AWr
Capt. Emory Markovic swings into action
Long stretch by Dave Wise beats
Rutgers SJ. runner.
Coach Maskas holds conference with
his leaders, left to right: W. Shull,
E. Markovic, Mr. J. Maskas.
(. t *'-^ ^%j7l,i^si^r-^ - ---'.^f^
Captain of the "Aggie" nine, Emory
Co-Captain, Bill Shull waits
patiently for the right pitch.
"A-Day" is the outstanding annual event of the
Each year the students of the Notional Agricultural
College set aside a weekend in May as an open house
to entertain their families, friends, neighbors and others
interested in Agriculture.
The students of the various majors spend months
each year in preparing for the gala event.
"A-Day" is strictly a student affair. All work in-
cluding planning, preparation, and financing is done
by the students themselves.
The program consists of exhibits and demonstra-
tions in each of the nine majors offered by the College.
In addition, there are many special events such as the
co-ed milking contest, the beard growing contest, and
the log sawing contest.
The central theme of "A-Day" is student achieve-
ment. This affair affords student the opportunity to ac-
quire practical knowledge which they can not acquire
in the classroom. It also provides the student the op-
portunity to demonstrate those academic skills which
they acquire at N. A. C.
This is the big tent, the center of the A-Day activities. The place
where men become holders of prizes, the place which resounds
with cheers and sometimes laughter, the place which will be
remembered by young and old alike lor its contests and exhi-
bitions and the place in which, year after year, you will see
some happy faces and some very serious ones.
Seated, left to right: J. Kuyper, D. Ainsworth, ]. Diamond. Stand-
ing: I. Exley, D. Kantner, W. Mayer, C. Wira, L. Hilsen, R.
Blatt, R. Norton.
It looks like another winner lor Ed.
Intermission under the big tent.
Technical looking, isn't it?
They look all right to me!
A prize winner in Agronomy.
Take it from me lady, it is a Cala-
There is nothing more inviting than
a garden retreat.
Come on, straighten out!
VARSITY CLUB OFFICERS
President A. Edling; Vice President J. Kapus-
nak; Secretary D. Linde; Treasurer D. Linde.
A busy advisor for an active club
First row, left to right: Mr. N. Linta, B. ShuII, B. George, E. Markovic, F. Radican.
I. Siatkowski, P. Staudt, J. Holm, D. Wise, D. Linde, Second row: A Silverman,
W. Keyser, E. Stickel, R. Koenig, A. Edling, E. Schultz, J, Milfried, I. Kapusnak,
H. lohnson, B. Franz,
Seated, left to right: E. Markovic, J. Exley, F. Radican, W. Merz,
E. Stickel. Standing: B. Frantz. E. Jordan, J. Milfried, T. Scheetz.
W. Patchell, A. lablonski.
STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS
President E. Stickel; Vice President A. Jablonski; Secre-
tary F. Radican; Treasurer W. Merz.
The student council store
Left to right: W. Whitman. W. Hunt, R. De-
Rosa, S. Katz, G. Stapleton, G. Mulnick, R.
Holcombe, G. Halpern, I. Ulshoefer, J. Van
Vorst, T. Fritchey, L. Fonseca, E. Woodward,
L. Hilsen, I. Gall, W. Mayer, M. Brand, P.
Blatt, W. Mertins. C. Meyers.
B. Brand. W. Mayer
Seated, left to right: K. Johnson, S
Katz. D. Martin. L. Cohen. K. Lipton
D. Warren, G. Caprig, W. Hunt. J
Van Vorst. G. Stapleton. Standing
R. Holcombe, B. Charlick, G. Mulnick
G. Halpern, R. De Rosa. J. Diamond
I. Gall, W. Mayer, W. Merz. C. Mey
ers. B. Miller. W. Mertins. P. Blatt
K. Lipton, D. Warren
First row, left to right: B. GebhardI, E. Schneider, H.
Johns, R. Guliano, M. Brand, D. Lewis. Second row:
I. Fee, R. Goldstein, C. Sachs, E. Stein, T. Day.
POULTRY JUDGING TEAM
Left to right: H. Bolero, A. Schneider,
W. Merz, R. Sensenich, Mr. S. Ferdo.
First row, left to right: J. Berkheiser, P. Fritz, H. Johns, H. Ros-
insky, H. Botero. Second row: B. Chadwick, F. Furlong, W. Merz,
G. Shelly, Mr. S. Ferdo, A. Schneider, R. Sensenich.
Left to right: B. Charlick, W. Bums,
P. Boutin. G. Matro. B. Gebhardt,
G. Mulnick, P. lohnson, T. Remsen.
Seated, left to right: C. Wira, H. Gray, J.
Ulshoefer, N. Resnick, E. Plotka, W. Bums.
C. Bennett. P. Boutin, J. Fee. H. Botero. Stand-
ing: G. Mulnick. S. Haviland.
Left to right: A. Ediing. F. Radican, J. Anderson, Mr.
N. Linta. E. Markovic, D. Andreassen, R. Swackhammer,
Left to right: G. Shelly, E. Plotka,
P. Kirsch, N. Trager, R. Sensenich,
I. Solomon, T. Remsen, B. Charlick.
First row, left to right: Mr. A. Finch, R. Blalt, D. Whit-
field. Second row: J. Moors, R. Norton, K. .Johnson, B.
Nickell, D. Claycomb, C. Gerth. Third row: J. Yentis,
F. Amado, E. Olsen, H. Roberts. Fourth row: F. Salazar,
A. Makowski, R. Holcombe, J. Fee. Fifth row: E. Ash-
fon, C. Wira, F. Charles, L. Supplee.
Left to right: R. Strimel, D. Gregg, R. Blatt, I. Solomon,
J. Fee, W. Mertens, C. Wira, W. Helzell, D. Richards,
B. Charlick, G. Leonhadt.
President R. Blatt; Vice President B.
Charlick; Secretary - Treasurer D.
SENIOR PROM COMMITTEE
Left to right: E. Markovic, D.
Ainsworth, B. Charlick, F. Rad-
ican, A. Edling.
Andrew J. Snope
Donald R. Gregg
Joseph W. Siatkowski
Lorenzo Fonseca Martinez
Anthony L. Fritchey
Seated, left to right: B. Charlick,
combe, A. Snope, A. Fritchey, L. Fonseca. Second Row:
Markovic, C. Remsen, F. Radican, E. Stickel, J. Siatkowski, D.
43 Years Serving the Farm Industry with QuaHty Peebles' Products
For over four decades Western has
watched the progress of animal hus-
bandry. As new methods developed and
revolutionary concepts became accept-
ed, a new science was born.
We have seen half-wild, tough-
muscled cows develop into sleek, high-
capacity milk producers; disease-ridden
poultry flocks turn into heavy-thighed,
deep-chested broilers and egg produc-
ing machines. Today, the trim, lean hog
would turn up his delicate snout at his
fierce, obese ancestors.
Feeds, too, have changed drastically
and Western has pioneered the develop-
ment of new and better milk nutriments
for poultry and livestock. Peebles' prod-
ucts are specially formulated and care-
fully controlled to allow maximum
efficiency for widely varying require-
ments. Our research laboratories and
farm constantly seek new improve-
ments. Our plants are located across
the continent to assure a year around
supply at low cost.
One thing has not changed. The
Peebles' brand will always stand for
unvarying high quality and feeding
efficiency in our service to the farm
>VESTERN CONDENSING COMPANY
World'a Largest Producer of Whey Products
Division of Foremost Dairies. Inc.
ELBLE FLOWER SHOP
. . . S. P. A. B. C
IS ESSENTIALLY REPUTED AS
BREEDERS OF BETTER CATTLE
[Sjervice Designed for you
As near as your phone
[PJrevention of Disease
Through the Use of Tested Sires
[a] ssurance of Production Being Proven
with Dairy Herd Improvement Assos.
[Bjetter Breed Type
Accomplished through genuine use of
[Cjhoice of Sires Is Yours
At the enonomical S5.00 Service Fee
P.O. Box 254 Lancaster. Pa.
Phone: EXpress 2-2191
SHEET METAL WORK
South Hamilton Street
ROGER W. KRAUT
29-3] W. State Street
Johnson & Biehn Appliance Store
Sales and Service
New — Used — Sports Cars
EDE MOTOR CO.
KE 6-4525 Ol.Ifiuiobile
DE SOUSA CAFE
Isabel and Tony De Sousa. Prop.
SHIVE HARDWARE CO.
Main & State Streets
Senator Marvin H. Keller
RAYMOND C. REED
Aiilo \M\- Fire
Notary Piihli. I'.iiiis I'iiik. V
NYCE'S SHOE STORE
West & State Streets
Dovlcslown. Pa. FI 8-3576
Route 202, CHALFONT, PA.
Joe Astroth - Bobby Shantz
Van Dvke 2-9363
Mobil Oil - Mobil Heat
MILLER & BETHMAN
Place Your Fuel Oil Worries with Us
Route 611, CROSS KEYS
NEW BRITAIN INN
NEW BRITAIN, PA.
GROFF CANDY CO.
EMIL STAHL & SON
Commercial — Industrial — Residential
283 Second Street Pike
Phone: EL 7-4644
SYLVAN POOLS INC
Herman Silverman "30
WEISBARDS DRUG STORE
Main & State Streets
FOR THE TEENAGE CROWD
Rt. 611 Doylestown, Pa.
Open Friday & Saturday from 8 p.m.
Private Parties Arranged
SENTINEL GLASS COMPANY
Authorized Dislribulor of
PYREX BRAM) Cil.ASS •Doubl.-Toujjir
Pipe & Fittintrs
SAVINGS & LOAN
17 W. Court Street
LETTERPRESS & OFFSET
. . . THE MOST MODERN
PLANT IN THE
NORTH PENN VALLEY . . .
Wood & Courtland Streets
DAVE'S SPORTING GOODS
HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL
should buy life insurance
now because ....
The sooner you buy the less you will pay each
Your health may be impairej later, making it
impossible to buy life insurance at any price.
You can complete your premium payments dur-
ing your earning years and have your insurance
fully paid up when you reach retirement age.
Your life insurance can provide cash or col-
lateral for opportunities or emergencies, bene-
fits for your dependents, retirement income
that you cannot outlive.
Life insurance is the immediate, sure, safe way
to create and maintain an estate planned to
provide cash or income — the right amount at
the right time.
115 N. BROAD STREET
FI 8-9430 WI 9-3385
EDWARD M. HAPP
ASHLAND & WASHINGTON DOYLESTOWN, PA.
FHlmore 8-5111 - 8-5561
Straii Steel Dealer Industrial - Commercial
N.A.C. BAND and
PLUMBING & HEATING CO.
278 S. Main Street
ANIMAL HUSBANDRY CLUB
SALES & SERVICE
CADILLAC & OLDS DEALER
350 South Main Street
Joseph H. Kershncr. Ph.G.
Fellow of the American College
NEWTO\^ N CO-OPERATIVE
FARMERS PURCHASING CO-OP
C/U 5 eiatUiers
Ornamental TT«»ii. Society
FOSTER'S TOY & CYCLE SHOP
COMPLETE TOY STORE
139 S. Main Street
Tires — Recapping
70 Green Street
60 West State Street
'THE BEST AT ITS BEST"
Franklin and State Streets
Normon Karl Hedrick
James de Mauriac
Keith S. Peterson
William Patehell Jr
J im Sinkim son
Martin R. Gitman
Charles E. Radle
Ron & John Rm 8
Walter S. & Jerome S.
Goofs in Room #34 N.D.
Max & Ina Ray
Max & Fran
Ed, Phil, Paul
Mr. & Mrs. J. Cole
Charles & Neil
Ray & Pat
Jack's Men's Shop
The Boys from Third Floor
Pat & John
Augustus & Tex
Ernest R. Jordan
N.A.C. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
FRANK LA ROSA, President
N.F.S. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
PHILIP SPEVAK, President
join in extending the fraternal hand of fellowship to the
CLASS OF '60
and welcome participation in their activities
BILL'S SHKLL SKHVICK
Rt. 202, Uoylrstowii. I'a.
Fhoiif: Doylestown 3797
BI.ACk ANGUS STEAK HOUSE
MR. & MRS. BROOKE KERRY
Oxoii Hill, Ma.
H. C. NELSON
LANSDALE HEATING SUPPLY CO.
TRAUGER'S BARBER SHOP
KENNY'S NEWS AGENCY
i • le>e vision
34 S. MAIN ST.
FOOD INDUSTRY CLUB
'Nw.-^i^ * X^*^^
There's friendliness in the
simple phrase, "Have a
Coke". It turns strangers
into friejids. . . , Coca-Cola
stands for the pause that
refreshes — has become the
high-sign of people of good
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE
COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
THE PHILADELPHIA COCA-COLA
CORYDON M.«JOHNSON Co IncM New Jersey)
7675 MAPLE AVE.
wde/te-'iyl Qjmkhoot is ^oft c^^tfays"
*>V<'f/,s/„,/l Sin,r 1»«<)
CROSS KEYS MOTORS
F. W. BOLGIANO CO.
Lincoln - Merciry - Comet
GARDKy SI I'l'LlKS
Sales & Service
411-423 Now York Avenue
WASHINGTON 2, D. C.
CROSS KEYS, PENNA.
STRAND VALET SERVICE
Formal W ear Rentals
65-67 S. Main Street
The Finest in Men's Wear
19 N. Main Street
Call: Fillmore 8-3556
SMITH'S MOBIL SERVICE
BUCKS PRODUCTS READY
Mobilgas — Mobil Oil
MIX CONCRETE COMPANY
Tires — Tubes
Washing — Lubrication
State Approved Plant
Phone: Fillmore 8-2644
Call: Fillmore 8-9389
FARMAL — INTERNATIONAL
Always Happy to Help with
BOLEN & JACOBSEN
DIEKES & CLUST
GREGG'S BUS SERVICE
17 John St., N. Y. 8, N. Y.
For All Occasions
Yorklyn, Delaware Phone : CE 9-5340
K. E. Kennedy, Owner
Charles Brinker, Oivner
Home of Pure Bred Holsteins
Distributor for Atlantic Refining Co.
Breeding Stock For Sale
NYCES PLANING MILL
A. W. & W. M. WATSON CO.
Lumber — Woodwork
Newtown, Bucks County, Penna.
Office & Showroom
2323 Maplewood Avenue
WILLOW GROVE, PA.
THE CLASS OF
Would like to thank all those
who have extended a Helping
Hand during the past four years
frr* Y ^' ^