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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

1963 9^0/iigon 
QJo/tfc ^mioii CoCfege 

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Fast-gvoiving building program page 4 

' hr'. 



The academic side page 12 

page 30 

Campus life page 46 

Physical Education activities page 8 

TrOGRESS on campus . . . For- 
tunate is York Junior College to have 
such an expansive campus within city 
limits. It is not only beautiful, but also 
large enough to oflFer fifty acres for the 
expansion of the College in the im- 
mediate future. 

Already, the College is in the midst of 
constructing the girls' dormitory which 
will be ready to house 123 girls for the 
fall semester of 1963. The progress of the 
dormitory, located on Lower Campus off 
Springettsbury Avenue, is eagerly being 
watched by all out-of-town boarding 
students who live in nearby private 

In constant use on campus at the present 
time are four buildings: the Classroom, 
the Administration, the Student Affairs 
"White House," and the gymnasium. 
In the long-range plan for the Campus, 
next to come into reality will be the 
college Hbrary to house 60,000 volumes 
and an art gallery. 

Seated: Mrs. George E. Schenck, Bruce A. Grove M.D., John S. Ehrenfeld, Frederich G. DeinpwoII, Benjamin M. 
Root, Herman A. Gailey M.D., Ben Lavetan, John P. Connelly, Mrs. Jesse Chock. Standing: Raymond S. Noonan, 
John L. Toomey, Joseph R. Wilson, John T. Robertson, Sandra Groh, John A. Waltersdorf, Marvin G. Sedam, Vin- 
cent Kingston, Jr., John W. Hennessey, Harlowe Hardinge. Other members: Horace E. Smith, Esq., Melvin H. 
Campbell, John C. Albohm, Mrs. Joan Gulp, Harvey A. Gross, Esq., John C. Schmidt, Charles Seligman, Beauchamp 
Smith, Charles S. Wolf. 


The students and Faculty of York Junior College express 

their appreciation to the Board of Trustees, distinguished 

citizens of York County, who have devoted countless hours of 

time, work, thought, and money to this institution. 

Through the Board's capable administrative eflForts, we 

students have the opportunity to meet the challenges of higher 

education in this Space Age. 

We also express our gratitude to Mr. Benjamin M. Root, 

President of the Board, for his leadership in behalf of the 

College which is gaining recognition and more and more is 

making a place for itself in the community of York and 

York County. 

Benjamin M. Root 

Every institution must have a reason for existing. Ours is to provide college level 

work for those who can profit from it. Our Goals for 1970 are of two types. 

The first is to make our service available to more students. By 1970 our enrollment 

should grow by at least fifty per cent which means a proportionate increase 

in faculty size; thousands of additional books for the library; and probably 

three new buildings. 

The second goal is to impro\e our academic program. This is difficult because 

the world changes so quickly that to-day's knowledge may be obsolete in ten 

years. We are constantly trying new methods, such as quiz sections; new 

techniques, such as drill labs in languages, and new devices such as visual aids. 

We have in mind several new courses and some new curricula. And we 

are carefully considering whether a three or four year program would 

enable us to serve our purpose better. 

Long term goals must be like a compass which points out a direction, rather 

than a destination to be reached. Our goal is helping students to learn 

and we pursue this goal to-day, to-morrow, in 1970 and thereafter, by 

every means at our disposal. 

ireaking ground for new dormitory; M. N. Seifert, contractor; D. A. Gilbert, architect; John T. Robertson, trustee; Ben- 
jamin Root, President of Trustees: Dr. Ray Miller, College President. 

eTIie ^midmi ol QJo/tfe ^mioii 

Dk. Ray A. Miller 
B.S., M.A, Ph.D. New York University 

The present mission of York Junior College may be explained as an effort to strengthen the academic 

programs and services offered students currently enrolled along with serious discussions to find die 

answers to questions concerning the future of York Junior College. How large should the College 

become? Should academic emphasis continue to be placed on transfer programs or should courses 

with a definite vocational orientation be introduced? More and more we are asked when we will 

become a four-year college. Is this a desirable goal or should our major contribution remain that of 

the two-year college? These are only a few of the issues that confront our Faculty and Trustees. 

We will continue to grapple with these problems in the months ahead and hope that our decisions 

will meet with the approval of our many friends in York County. 
The development of our campus, thus far, has been a thrilling experience. Our new library building 
\\'ill pnnide badly needed stack and reader space for an increased enrollment and a larger and 
more diversified collection of books, periodicals, documents, and other library resources. The introduc- 
tion of a 1620 Computer and Data Processing equipment has given new direction to our 
programs in Engineering and Business, while an enlarged program of Student Personnel Services 

is receiving more and more of our attention. 

The first Lecture and Concert Series sponsored by the College is a splendid success and is a very 

worthwhile extension of our academic program. We plan to continue this series another year 

and increase the scope of the lecture and concert activities. The response of members of the 

community to this series has been gratifying. 
It is our fond hope that the programs and activities of the Junior College will continue to be of 

interest to the York community. 

On campus the first Sunday of the fall semester, Faculty, Trustees, and friends mingle at reception given by the Trus- 
tees of the College. 

Fred C. Smith 

Dean of Academic Affairs 

B.S., Carnegie Institute of Technology 

M.A., University of Pittsburgh 

Thomas S. Narus 

Dean of Student Affairs 

B.S., M.S., Bucknell University 

^nc/iea8Gc( Qntioflllmmt md Qutdance 

Eva M. Kochenour 

Director of Admissions 

B.A., Gettysburg College 

M.A., Syracuse University 

We at York Junior College applaud the hundreds 
who contribute to our expanding admissions 
horizons, currently silhouetting 389 secondary 

Guidance counselors and principals particularly 
merit our gratitude for their thousands of words 
of counsel and recommendation, for the cor- 
responding multitude of grades and test scores 
required with the credentials of our applicants. 
Moreover, all clerical personnel concerned de- 
serve our sincere appreciation for their patient 
and continuous service in processing our ap- 
plicants' transcripts with efficient dispatch. 
Then, too, we wish to clasp in fellowship the 
hand of parents who, through whatever moral 
and financial means the family can bolster, thus 
advance the democratic frontier of education. 
Fortunate, indeed, are their sons and daughters 
to engage in one of the greatest experiences still 
— even in our space-age: the individual adven- 
ture of acquiring one's own higher education! 


For the first time in YJC history, fall semester, 
September 1962, the enrollment crossed the 
thousand mark — 1031 to be exact. 
A brief check of the statistics, located in the 
Office of Student Affairs, reveals 770 full-time 
day students with York and York County supply- 
ing 734 of those who commute. From nine differ- 
ent states, 34 students are enrolled, and four are 
from foreign countries. 

The Evening School, which is also the largest to 
date, is attended by many men and women in 
industry, in office jobs, or in the education field. 
To assist the night school student with his aca- 
demic future, a part-time counselor is available 
for evening appointments. 

To aid the day-time student, the Guidance de- 
partment, located in the "White House" is always 
willing to talk over students' problems, assist 
with course registration, and future transfer 
plans. In addition to personal conferences here, 
a student can browse through many college cata- 
logs and check his transcript record. 

Alfred F. Williams 
Bursar-Business Manager 



mak CWfenqeg ^o/i (Admlmttiatm 

Staff: Mrs. Atwood, Librarian; Mrs. Wilson, College Nurse; Mrs. Fo.x, Records Secretary. Standing are Mrs. Semmel- 
man, Placement Secretary and Mrs. Root, Guidance Counselor. 




Fred Smith is a Teaching Dean and Head 
of Business Administration 

IBM machine is "brand new" curiosity for college students and York industrial employees. 


First among the junior colleges in Pennsylvania, 
in a new area of community services, York Jun- 
ior College announced in the fall, four courses in 
Electric Data Processing using the IBM campus 
equipment. Francis Smulders a YJC and Gettys- 
burg graduate and now an IBM representative, 
installed the machines and gave instruction. 

In October, 63 persons from industry enrolled in 
four courses. Principles of Unit Record Systems 
which provide basic training for operators of 
punch card equipment, Basic Computer Systems 
for the Programmer, Engineering and Computer, 
Data and Processing Orientation for Commercial 
Subjects. Upon completion of ten-week course 
the students received certificates. 

Among the 36 industries, York, York County, 
Harrisburg, Lancaster, Middletown, and Mary- 
land were represented. 

Three courses will be given at night second 
semester for industry, and a course for college 
students will be given during the day. Also, 
punched cards are being used for college regis- 
tration and grade recording. 

As the statement in brochure states, "The day 
of the computer is not coming. It is here!" 

Preceding second semester registration Brenda practices on the key punch. 

Mr. Petrakis and the boys take off for American University. 


Girls in the Secretarial course prepare for future careers in typing and stenography. 

justness (Jkdmimtiiatlon (Jkttiiad^ 

Mr. Eiteman is pleased this morning as he scans the Market 


Figures are correct as Charles Beyer checks 
Accounting Sheet. 


Louise C. Clapper 
B.S. in Education Temple University 
M.A. New York University 
Secretarial Science 

Dean S. Eiteman 
B.B.A. University of Michigan 
M.B.A. University of Michigan 

Max Einhorn 

B.S. Wharton School University of Pennsylvania 


Raymond S. Gold 

B.S. Pennsylvania State University 


Robert H. Griffith 
B.A. Washington and Jefferson College 
L.L.B. Dickinson Law School 
Business Law 



^a/tgGst Q^oflUmmt 



Ethel F. Leib 
Pierce Business College 
Secretarial Science 

Jesse Newcomer 

B.S. Elizabethtown College 


John T. Petrakis 

B.A., M.A. The American University 

Business Administration 

Gerald E. Ruth 
B.A. Dickinson College 
L.L.B. Vanderbilt University 
Business Law 

Richard D. Shoemaker 
B.A. Gettysburg College 
Business Auniinistration 

Harold E. Stambaugh 
B.S. University of Pennsylvania 
L.L.B. George Washington University 
Business Law 

Russell E. Yoas 

B.S. Susquehanna University 

M.Ed. Pennsylvania State University 

Business Administration 









fiociaC SctGnces 

Cooper Culbertson Hamett Katherma> 

Dr. Hartnett, Head of Social Sciences Depart- 
ment, is the "Discussion Man" on campus 

Manifold Marshall 







There's never a dull moment in Rev. Winter's class 


Rabbi Eli Louis Cooper 

A.B., L.L.B. University of Pennsylvania 

M.H.L. Jewish Institute of Religion 

D.H.L. Hebrew Union College 

Old Testament 


B.S. Millersville State Teachers College 

M.Ed. Pennsylvania State University 

Social Science 

Clair R. Grim 

B.S. Millersville State College 

M.Ed. Western Maryland College 

Professional Orientation 

Ruth Katherman 

B.S. William and Mary College 

Psychology and Reading 

William D. Manifold 

B.S. in Education Millersville State Teachers College 

M.E., Ed.D. University of Maryland 


Phillip C. Marshall 

B.A. Amherst College 

M.A. Boston University 

Social Science 

Thomas S. Nabus 

B.S., M.S. Bucknell University 


Dabbell N. Nixdorf 

B.S. Franklin and Marshall College 

M.S.W. West Virginia University 


Adam C. Ruth 

B.A. Albright College 

B.D. United Theological Seminary 

M.A. Pennsylvania State University 

Ph.D. Webster University 

Social Science 

Curvin C. Senft, Jr. 

B.S. Millersville State Teachers College 

M.Ed. Western Maryland College 

Audio- Visual Aids 

Kaye W. Vinson 

B.A., M.A. Pennsylvania State University 


John E. Winter 

B.A. Juniata College 

.D. Franklin and Marshall Theological Seminary 

Philosophy and Psychology 

Dr. Hartnett's discussion groups talk about problems of automation to problems of security. 


Charles Bittinger browses in book store. 

The study of man and his relationships with his 
civilization both past and present is the object 
of the courses in the Social Science Department. 
These courses include both European and Amer- 
ican History, Political Science, Sociology, Geog- 
raphy, Psychology, Religion and Education. 
The rapid increase in the amount and complexity 
of the information available today requires the 
Department to remain flexible and progressive 
in its approaches to learning. For example, his- 
tory lectures now include special reviews and 
discussions of classic writings; students in lecture 
courses spend at least one period a week in a 
small discussion class with the instructor; more 
reading than ever is required because of the 
availability of good but inexpensive paperback 
books; superior students are encouraged and 
accelerated whenever possible. Additional en- 
richment is provided by utilizing as much as 
possible the specialists and other resources of the 
community, and by sponsoring extra-curricular 
activities which are related to formal learning. 
In these and other ways do we follow Socrates' 
advice to "Know thyself." 

Social 2ctGnces 

Mrs. Kathernian supervises reading classes. 

'***^ vmwj B It im luL 


Mrs. Stouch discusses "planned parenthood" in 
Family Soc. class. 

Popnlar Mr Vinson is a " Sergeant at arms" 
during a test in History of Civ. class. 

St/tegg tk ^eco/td o^ J\J[ankmd 

Brad Culbertson goes on winged words to all parts of the world in Geography. 



In the fall gym classes, 
girls develop a strong 
arm and direct aim at 
the target. 

Louise Polt 
B.S. Lock Ha\en State Teachers College 

Jerome A. Casciani 

B.S. Springfield College 

M.S. Penns>'l\ania State University 

Tmie out for a "pose" as freshmen girls stop during their 
mtramural hockey game. 


Jack O. Jaquet 

B.A. Monmouth College 

M.S. Univer,sity of Wisconsin 

Physical Education 

^e&eiiGS tkat . . . 

the purpose of the Physical Education program 
for men and women is to encourage team work, 
sportsmanship and good liealth. Proficiency in 
various sports develops a source of pleasure and 
recreation which will continue long after a stu- 
dent has left college. 

Expert and inexpert make big splash in "Y" pool. 

Men's luttr-Collcgiatc 


Women's Program 




















I \ 

Mr. Arnold, Head of Math and Science depart- 
ment, likes his symbols and tinker toys. 


Chapman Huber 


MacIntyre Moore Vergin Wetzler 

"I hope this works," says Mr. Huber in Quantitative Analysis lab. 

Leon E. Arnold, Chairman 

B.S. Dickinson College 

M.A. Villanova University 


Harold Berger 

B.S. Millersville State Teachers College 

M.S. Temple University 


W. Russell Chapman 

B.S. Howard University 

M.S. Cornell University 


Philip E. Lehh 

i.S. West Chester State Teachers College 

M.Ed. Pennsylvania State University 


Hugh D. MacIntyre 

B.S. University of Rochester 

M.Ed. Pennsylvania State University 


Patricia L. Moore 

A.B. Denver University 


Morton Wesley Huber 

.A., M.A. Johns Hopkins University 


Albert W. King 

B.S. Trinity College 

M.Ed. Cornell University 


Warren H. Wetzler 

B.S. West Chester State Teachers College 

M.Ed. Penn,sy]vania State University 


Charles J. Vergin 

B.S. University of Wisconsin 


Classify, classify, classify — even rocks in Mr. King's Physical Science class. 


Future engineers at work in 
Mechanical Drawing class. 

The arrival of an IBM 1620 computer on campus 
in the fall marked the beginning of a new era of 
modernization in the science curriculum as well 
as that of business. The electronic "brain" will be 
used to solve problems which are studied in 
various mathematics and science courses. 

On January 17 a group of 40 high school stu- 
dents and teachers were guests of the college at 
a computer conference. At this conference two 
films were shown and the IBM 1620 was ex- 
plained and demonstrated. 

The 14th Regional Meeting of the Southern Dis- 
trict of the Junior Academy of Science of Penn- 
sylvania was held on our campus March 23. 
High school and junior high school students 
from Dauphin, Lancaster, Lebanon, and York 
counties exhibited and explained the results of 
their research and experimentation. 

ficie^CG and Jiiatk 

Measuring accurately and searching for the answer are required in Chemistry lab. 



Two quiet gentlemen fit together in the Science 




Mr. Arnold, "the great white hunter, " gets 
the monkey, in a Physics lab experiment. 

gam mtensiiie empfiasis 

The microscope is the means to spot the unknown in Biology lab. 



Miss McNitt is Acting Head of Liberal Arts department, 
while G. O. Gunter is completing graduate study. 

An example of student art from Mrs. Chislcr's class pleases students who come to Room 3. 


If an observer turns right in the Classroom 
Building and glances in the first open doorway, 
there he will see eight students with earphones, 
listening attentively to recordings or tapes. 

Some student expressions are full of amusement; 
other are dead serious; and still others are 

For the first time this past autumn, under the 
enthusiastic guidance of Professor de Van 
Guardia, language students can use the language 
laboratory to improve their linguistic abilities. 
French, German, and Spanish tapes are available. 

After having heard a lecture in class or a point 
of grammar explained, the language lab. gives a 
fine opportunity to re-listen. It's drill-drill-drill — 
but it's fun, too. On the hour, the door is open. 
Come in! 

Students from Abroad: Nafez Abdullah, Jerusalem, 
Jordan. Hessam Golzari, Iran. Patrick Lapioli, Argen- 
tina. Kokietr Lamsam, Thailand. 

Language students spend an hour a week in the laboratory. Rehmeyer, Hodgson, Oms, Steigelman, Dent, Helfrich, 

Cressman, and Reusing. 

Miss Trevethan supervises practice in English Funda- 

Qnqhk 9^egt Sco/ies ^ete/tmme 

Communication Students read the morning 

Townspeople participate in a panel discussion on Con- 
formity: Joe Kendig III; W. Sternberg; Chairman, Mrs. Wil- 
liam McClelland; Attorney Petow; George Acker 











Della K. Acker 

B.Ai Brvn Mawr College 


Claire R. Batigne 

B.A., M.A. Universite de Paris 



Hanna K. Capell 

Government Degree in Medical Technology 

University of Cologne 

PmLLis Chisler 

B.A. Art Education Carnegie Institute of Technology 


Betty L. Gunter 

B.A. Gettysburg College 


Glenn W. K.\uffm.\n 
A.B. Gettysburg College 
Helen McNitt 
B.A. Wilson College 
M.A. Pennsylvania State University i 


Willie B. Morgan 

B.A. University of Richmond 

M.A. University of Virginia 

Speech and Dramatics 

Mary Jane Stambaugh 

B.A. Syracuse University 


David L. Taylor 

B.A. Kenyon College 

M.A. New York University 


Ruth E. Trevethan 

B.S. Indiana State College 

M.A. Columbia University 


Alejandro de Vanguardia 
Spanish Naval Academy 
University of Fez 
Spanish and French 






f^ ^ 



Bruce D. Wickkiser 

A.B. Moravian College 

.D. Lancaster Theological Seminary 


Ralph C. Woolley 

B.M. Baylor University 







Alwin Kucher spends his working 

hours in a laboratory for dental surgery. 

Classes are over and ofiF they go to work. 

For a sociology major, learning to meet the public is important. There's no better place than the 
Food Store according to Charles Sheealey and William Stoner. 

Being prepared for the future is "a must" for each 
and every college student. One useful way to 
prepare is to secure a part time job pertaining 
to each individual's interests. 
Many hours that should be spent on textbooks or 
recreation are sometimes sacrificed for time put 
on the job, but every minute spent is worthwhile 
in terms of preparing for future careers. One of 
the most valuable benefits obtained from part 
time jobs is experience. What better way is 
there to learn about a future profession than to 
actually work in it? No formal education alone 
can give what "learning while working" can give. 
Another benefit gained is the feeling of respon- 
sibility. Anyone who has held a position where 
responsibility is required knows the warm feeling 
of satisfaction gained from it. 
Financial problems are the cause of many job 
seekers while in college. Money earned will help 
to pay for books and tuition. Ultimately, we 
hope, this hard earned education and practical 
experience will help us to attain our ambitions. 

Barry Myers, our Western Union operator, learns to read fast. 


Students enrolled in the business curriculum fre- 
quently find part-time employment in areas 
which pertain to their academic subjects. This 
enables them to gain valuable practical experi- 
ence in their chosen field before they graduate 
from college. 

Secretarial students can find work in various 
local industries, in banks, and in other business 
offices. Dentists, doctors, and hospitals employ 
girls who are future medical secretaries. Their 
duties include typing, dictation, and transcrip- 
tion. They also become acquainted with the 
social manners and responsibilities of a secretary. 

The marketing course is designed to prepare 
persons for sales or management positions in 
retailing and manufacturing. Marketing majors 
can learn to meet the public and assume re- 
sponsibility by taking clerking or sales jobs in 
retail stores and specialty shops or by working 
as door-to-door salesmen. 

Accounting majors can apply what they learn 
in the classroom by working in corporation, 
finance and CPA offices. Here they learn to ad- 
just to the routine of office work and to put into 
practice the techniques of their profession. 

Jane Woodward finds her work in Bear's 
shoe department interesting and unusual 
sometimes, especially when she is search- 
ing for a size 14. 




H^^^rt^ajt^'-^ '^^^^ 

Jim Young and Terry Hockensmith spend their 
spare time at the York County Courthouse where 
they score tests for the York County schools. 

Terry Potter assists at the Small Funeral Home. 

Stuart Fishel earns his tuition selling Chevrolets for the Luckenbaugh Company in Spring Grove. 

Don Zieike a major in biology, prepares himself for future study of Orthotics by 
working at the Medical Center. 


A major in biology ordinarily leads to entrance 
into a school of medicine or osteopathy, of 
dentistry, or of veterinary medicine. At York 
Junior College also a similar major, that of 
medical technology, is open to students inter- 
ested in becoming certified medical technologists 
and then working in hospital laboratories. Oc- 
casionally a biology major from a two year 
college goes on to a four year school to complete 
the requirements for a degree in forestry or in 
marine biology. Also open to the biologist are 
such fields as sanitation engineering, pharmacy, 
and industrial microbiology. Industrial uses of 
the atom are leading to careers in a new area 
of biology called health physics. If we succeed 
in harnessing the atom to the rocket, space 
biology may offer even newer and greater chal- 
lenges to those of us to whom the phenomena 
of life hold ever increasing fascination. 

Finally, a perfect copy! Sandy Bishop works as a 
Medical Secretary at York Hospital. 

Lois Winemiller operates office machines including the dictaphone at the York Osteopathic Hospital. 


John Tarmen spends many interesting hours with his animals at the Dog Hospital. 
In preparation for the doctor's examination, John is combing a Scottie. 


1963 Horizon staflF, in conjnnction witli the Stu- 
dent Affairs Office, conducted a survey of all 
daytime students to determine what portion of 
college expense student* are earning and what 
type jobs they are doing. The results revealed an 
intriguing diversity of occupations. 

Nearly one hundred diflFerent types of occupa- 
tions were listed by the male students; the 
majority being non-skilled jobs. Those jobs men- 
tioned most frequently were in food stores, con- 
tracting or farm labor, and filling stations. Many 
indicated that this kind of job had convinced 
them of the need for a college degree. The sur- 
vey also revealed the fact that 63^ of our male 
students are contributing to the cost of their 

Among the female students, the jobs are much 
less varied. 38f of them are helping to pay for 
their education. The majority are employed in 
clerking positions and secretarial work. 

"It's the high ones that bother me," says Bob Brown, as 
he stocks the shelves at Merry Mites. 

During the "rush season" at semester time, students help Mrs. Gault in the bookstore. Some student hke Bob Young 

will take spare time to examine a new text. 


by ^ay; 

at JWlqki 

The personalities, occupations, and ages of the 
people who attend nightschool at YJC are quite 
varied. Some are school-teachers, who wish to 
acquire extra credits; some are students, who 
must work during the day; and some are mar- 
ried couples, who have decided to study a 
foreign language, but these "night-students" have 
a goal in common: a desire for self -improvement. 

One of the many advantages of attending classes 
in the evening at YJC is the opportunity to ex- 
change ideas with other businessmen or teachers 
one would not normally meet. The number of 
night students and auditors is constantly grow- 
ing. The present enrollment is 251. 

For teachers in the public schools, a course in Visual Aids is required for certification. Mr. Senft from West York Area 

High School teaches the course, Tuesdays at 4:00. 


By day, Mrs. Rudnik a housewife, and Miss Barr a music teacher, conduct a kindergarten for neighboring children. 
By night, Mrs. Rudnik and Miss Barr take courses leading to the Associate degree. 


(^n Ccimpas 

"Orientation!" What a formidable word to the 
wide-eyed freshman. Yet, all it means is "to find 
one's bearings." And find them he can, if the 
freshman participates in all the scheduled col- 
lege events for the first three days' orientation 
program, arranged by Dean Narus of Student 

This year beginning Wednesday, September 5, 
1962, at 9:00 a.m., the incoming freshmen con- 
gregated in the gymnasium to be welcomed by 
President Ray A. Miller and John Orem, Presi- 
dent of Student Senate. The first convocation 
was followed by a series of tests in mathematics 
and English. 

Why- why- does the Freshman parking lot have 
to be a way down yonder? 

September 6, John Orem conducted an Interim 
Committee program which introduced the fresh- 
men to the nature of campus activities, organ- 
izations, and college regulations. In the evening 
a get-to-gether dinner was held for the out-of- 
town students. 

The final day of Orientation was devoted to the 
introduction of curriculum areas and faculty, 
library and health services. The program ended 
with a Song Fest. 

©Mentation QAieefe ^nt/toduces 

Dean Narus and Coach Jacquet are the faculty hosts at the Orientation dinner for all out-of-town students. 


Learning the riglit library procedure to take a book out is a part of Freshman Orientation. 
Mrs. Hollingshead is always willing to help. 

ik Ctes 0^ '64 fo <aj J C 

The Bermuda short event is the tug-of-war struggle at T\lcr Run. The sophomores were completely overpowered. 

eriie Ctes oi 1964 

During Freshman Week, at the special request of the sophi 
mores, the Frosh really learn the Alma Mater. 

Row 1: Brenneman, Berry, Brown, Bergman, Hottenstein, Bowman, Golzari, Arbogast. Row 2: Albright, Barnes, 
Attig, Brown, Anderson, Alphin, Barley, Borsellino, Albright. Row 3: Bowman, Brown, Arbogast, Albrecht, Ander- 
son, Bowman, Brosius, Bankert. 


Row 1: DeChant, Custer, Dent, Clark, Binglcr, Dahr, Brommer, Dixon, Eppley. Row 2: Gulp, Concino, Douglas, 
Deardorff, Danowitz, Diller. Row 3: Giesecke, Campbell, Carr, Campbell, Conrad, Chamberlain, Abdulla, Burgard, 
Bushong. Row 4: Fleming, Crooks, Archer, Charmbury, Colehouse, Demer, Cline, Donovan, Burley. 

Hugh Anderson, Larry Cross and his friends 
liave all the dirty work to do. 

Row 1: Gouge, Durdan, Drake, Ely, Ferree, Cobrecht, Dunniek, Cettle. Row 2: Graci, Cook, Cipe, Good, Goodwin, 
Gerber. Row 3: Cassell, Flohr, Bush, Grignano, Enghsh. Row 4: Conley, Gillespie, Gibson, Carroll, Furry, Fink. 


Row 1: Keiter, Jackson, Moore, McCleary, Martin, Decker, MitZ;l, Long. Row 2: DiGiacinto, Lutz, Mellot, Lehman, 
McCarney, Linden, Miller. Row 3: Mastros, Martin, McDermott,' Bottomley, Medlin, Leik, Klinedinst, Miller. 

Tyler Run is deeper than we thought. 

Row 1: Morris, Rehmeyer, Morrison, Pawling, Quinlivan, Mellot. Row 2: Nispel, Mummert, Paules, Sipe, Orris, Red- 
slob, Ruane, Noel. Row 3: Martin, Medlin, Oberman, Reppert, Reed, Dear, Warne. Row 4: Sheffer, Se.xton, Hill, 
Martin, Pennewill, Heckman, Raver, Myers. 


Row 1: Thoman, Young, Story, Strine, Watt, Waters, Trattner, Worstall, Strine. Row 2; Zeigler, Walter, Thomas, 
Toomey, Werschkow, Utz, Weissenrieder, Zimmerman, Stringfellow. Row 3: Zielke, Speraw, Swift, Stauffer, Starner, 
Whorl, Smith, Yoder, Way, Trout, Whalen. 

The woes of being a freshn 

Row 1: Rohrer, Lehman, Long, Seeley, Saltzgiver, Richards, Sager, Rauhauser, Scliwartz. Row 2: Stevens, Page, 
Rhodes, Thoman, Stewart, Snyder, Runk, Rauch, Martin, Robinson, Snyder. Row 3: Hagarman, Lutz, Hershner, 
McCleary, Rueher, Schintz, Helfrich, Young, Hockensmith, Wilson. Row 4; Roller, Royer, Stewart, Wagner, Glat- 


(Dn Cct^^pws 

Chairman Jeff Zinneman promoted big name 
bands with aid of committees. 

John Orem, President of Student 

The York Junior College Student Senate is com- 
posed of the executive officers plus representa- 
tives from the freshman and sophomore classes 
and from each campus organization. From this 
central group, the president appoints a social 
committee, a service committee, an awards com- 
mittee, and a finance committee. These com- 
mittees, under the direction of their individual 
chairmen, institute policies and regulate all stu- 
dent activities and organizations. 

Stadcnt Senate Committees 

Left to right: Schwartz, Sharpe, AlHson. 

Seated, left to right: 

Sellers, Goodyear, Grim. Stand- 
ing: Kopp. 


This picture won the popular vote for King and Queen of the Halloween Parade. Stan Raber and Sue 
Thoman rode ahead oi the Space Float composed of thousands of paper flowers made by students. 

fiapG/iUiSG fiocta^ JkdMtm 

The Winter Carni\'al pro\idos an ic>' break at mid semester. 

"T ./:■ 

'^ .,-.<>:-vq^^ 


fitgma ^aa 

Row 1: Winemiller, Sellers. Roio 2: Grove, Flaye, Newman. Row 3: Boose, 
Maxwell. Row 4: Mr. Marshall, Williams, Coyle, Holland. 

Row 1: Bergman, Grove, Foedisch, Erwin, Hottenstein. Row 2: Borman, Sheasley, Campbell, Furry, Hinkle, Schneller, 

Williams, Drayton, Homsher. 


Row 1: Winemiller, Bateman. Row 2: Smith, Graham, Young, Holland, Mr. Arnold. 

^h 'xJkta "zKappa 

Events of the year 

October — Business meeting, advisor, Mr. Arnold. 

November — Lecture, Rev. John E. Winter. Initi- 
ation of student tutoring program. 

February — Publication of the president, Lois 
Winemiller's, poem, "An Open Mind," in the 
"Golden Key," official Phi Theta Kappa 

March — Initiation of new members. Lecturer, 
Dr. Ray A. Miller. 



Borman, Fvirry, chief electricians, adjust lights for drama 

Frank Jarrell creates the role of the Ragpicker in \ 

"the Madwoman of Chaillot" performance, first '\ 


Michael ShaeflFer, Ann 'I'rattner 

Paula Jackson 

Ann Trattner 


On February 13, Mr. Morgan, Speech instructor, 
conducted the first YJC Drama Seminar for 
coaches and interested students of York, Dau- 
phin, and Lancaster county high schools. 

After registration at 3:00, students looked over 
a display of equipment and new library books 
concerning dramatics. Following the words of 
welcome by President, Dr. Ray Miller, the group 
of forty divided into two discussion sections. 
Gerald Garland of Dallastown High School led 
the coaches' discussion, and Mr. Morgan con- 
ducted the student laboratory of enacting scenes 
from famous plays. 

A spaghetti dinner was served at six in the Din- 
ing Area followed by a Footlighter production 
of "A Phoenix Too Frequent" by Christopher 
Fry. The characters were Ann Trattner, Martha 
Watt, and Michael ShaefiFer. 

The evening ended with Mr. Morgan extending 
an invitation to the high schools to stage a spring 
dvama festival. 

Leaders of drama workshop, Mr. Morgan and Mr. Gar- 
land, discuss play production. 


Cast of "The Dance of Death" Narrator, Paula Jackson; Messenger, Michael J. Sheaffer; Death, Frank L. Jarrell, Jr.; 
Young Man, Bob Dattoli; Old Woman, Fran Harrison; Judge, John W. Burley, III; Nun, Betty Myers; Rich Man, 
Lindsay Mills; Maiden, Janet Herman; Soldier, Tom Balistrere; Mother, Sylvia Lentz; Violinist, Marcia Saltzgiver; 
Technical Coordinator, Karl C Borman; and Dr:unatic Director. Willie B. Morgan. 


Row 1: Schwartz, Mills, Hodgson, Markel, Moore, Yetter. Row 2: Raver, Rudisill, Grove, Wagner, Giesecke, English. 
Row 3: Ealy, King, Weaver, Krier, Myers. Row 4: Crooks, Harrison, Hafer, Gabauer, Harmon, Flemmens, Carter, 
Evans, Zinneman. 

Row 1: Foin, Ernst, Fanale, Lucknian, Kelly. Row 2: Brenner, Potter, Lutz, Lantzy, Wood, Carroll, Schintz. Row S.- 
Anderson, Stigelman, Amspacher, Kauffold, Barnes, Solymos, Stewart. Row 4: Anderson, Hilbert, Hudson, Hershner, 
Conley, Perago, Hengst. 


Row 1: Goldstein, Grass, Schroeder, Metzler, Mr. Vergin. Row 2: Geesey, Benedick, Groover, Krewson, Pinkerton. 
Roto 3: Miller, Stabley, Fishel, Marks, Reed, Winters. 

G ^tio Sigma 

The future engineers started the fall semester 
with hazing week and initiations. Eleven new 
members were accepted into membership at the 
party held at a member's bungalow. 

The first project that the boys tackled was the 
Halloween Float. The idea and plans for the 
float were created by members. Next came the 
construction work which took place at Evergreen 
Supply Company. The Float crew was proud of 
"Space" which won second place in the city 

The engineers sponsored the Thanksgiving dance 
at which the Bill Collins Orchestra played. The 
good attendance was a reward for those who 
worked so hard to make it a success. 

Alpho Rho had only one field trip during the fall 
semester to Schmidt and Ault Company. Here 
members were shown how secondary paper is 
made from the big bundles to the finished 

Winters, Metzler, Stabley, Stauffer, Miller, Perago. 


These boys in white jackets are only serving tea to 
prospective pledges. 

Ck ^dta Gk 

Linda Sellers is being inducted into the newly organ- 
ized sorority. 

Row 1: Priester, Ritter, Taurins, Newcomer, Hatfield, Klussman, Hirschfield, Zeigler, Bateman, Rottmund. Row 2: 

Decker, Rohrer, Snyder, Witmyer, Sellers, Monaghan, Eply, Collins, Zeigler, Brown, Newborg, Zimmerman. Row 3: 

Strine, Snyder, Quinlivan, Rucker, Gallagher, Hykes, Bingler, Clark. Row 4: Gouge, Martin, Watterson, Lawrence, 
Young, DeChant, Moore, Shores, Mehl, Rauhauser. 


Row 1: Sharpe, Wineman, Woltman, Lentz, Mussman, Laucks, Flaye. Row 2: Drake, Dunnick, Douglas, Long, Good- 
year, Winemiller, Story, Rodefer. Row 3: Seeley, Rhodes, Langenbucher, Hedrick, Werschkow, Newman, Grim. Raw 4: 
Myers, Gladfelter, Woodward, Holland, Bergman, Ely, Thoman. 

Events which took place at Thanksgiving in- 
cluded programs for the elderly people at Pleas- 
ant Acres and at the Lutheran Home. The sisters 
of' the sorority gladly gave of their time and 
talents in order to bring a little amusement and 
a friendly atmosphere to those less fortrmate 

A memorable experience was gained by all of 
those sisters who participated in the Christmas 
program at the home for Special Education chil- 
dren. Just a simple thank you and a prodigious 
smile given by the children were enough to let 
the sisters know that their program and sincerity 
were very much appreciated. 

Dunnick, Douglas, and Grim secure their Amid candlelight, newly elected Residents of Pleasant Acres are being 
first of fifty autographs needed for pledge officers recite their oaths of entertained by Fran Flaye's reading, 
week. office. 


^ * 


Row 1: Seitz, Shearer, Good, Decker, Durdan, Crist, Gehr, Jackson, Boose, Mellot, Dunnick, Dimich, Fleck, Strine. 
Row 2: Everett, Erwin, Zimmerman, Winemiller, Strine, Hare, Lentz, Deller, Watt, Walter, Kauffman, Stump, Funk. 

Qfee (%h 


Arr. Christiansen 


Arr. Christiansen 

JESU, MY SON Arr. Caldwell 


WHAT CHILD IS THIS? Arr. Christiansen 


Betty Myers accompanies the Glee Club with serious 


Row 3: Hubley, Schneller, Fleming, Hill, Harrison, Hodgson, Aldinger, Furry, Campbell, Gipe, Schwartz, Goodwin, 
Jnners. Roiv 4: Mills, Allison, Miller, Reem, Carter, Good, Klinedinst, Shaeffer, Krewson, Remmey, Kistler, Mummert. 



Arr. Caldwell 


Arr. Simeone 


Arr. Kirk 



Mr. Woolley ,' that exuberant man, directs all YJC 
music activities. 


Nativity scene brings the Christmas spirit to students and to townspeople who pass along Country Club road. 

Court attendants and their escorts enter the dance 

Mr. Williams lights the candles for the chaperones. 





Bill Reis and Mr. Taylor. 

Mr. David Taylor gathered together a group of 
students this fall to found a Hterary magazine, 
the purpose of which was to provide a place for 
students to print creative and academic writing. 
With the help of William Reis, Victoria Wenditz, 
and Alan Dimen, AKIH was launched. 

Two issues were planned for the year and, 
slowly but surely, contributions were received. 
After publication of the autumn issue the staflF 
gained not only courage but some new members 
as advisory editors: H. D. Eshelman, Charles 
Jaten and John Burley. 


Row 1: Eshelman, Reis, Gladf alter, Hedrick. Row 2: Holland, Winemiller, Trattner, Schneller. 


Miss McNitt, advisor 


The Staff thanks those who helped with the 1963 

Students — Jim Riese for the aerial view of the 
campus; Ted Goldstein for inking copy 

Photographers— Gil Tunney and Mrs. Britcher. 

Gompanies — Printing Plate Graftsmen, Progres- 
sive Typographers, and Kurtz Brothers. 

Mrs. BritchtT, campus photographer, worked diligently 
with the staff. 

Row 1: Ickes, Seeley, Sellers, Zimmerman, Woltman, Goodyear. Row 2: Laucks, Gladfelter, Carter, Holland. 





Dr. Arthur Larson — Special Consultant 

to President Eisenhower October 10 

Oscar McCullough — Raritone November 14 

Robert Conant — Harpsichordist January 9 

Albert T. Martin — Oral Interpretation of 
Washington Irving and 
Edgar Allen Poe March 13 

The Baltimore Symphony — 
Woodwind Quintet 

April 17 

Informally and delightfully, Robert Conant en- 
tertained an appreciative audience with harpsi- 
chord music, on the evening of January 9, 1963. 
Mr. Conant is presently Curator of the Yale 
Collection of Musical Instruments and assistant 
professor of ensemble at Yale University in New 
Haven, Connecticut. 

Preceding the first number of the program, this 
gifted musician explained the nature of the 
harpsichord, its history beginning in the 14th cen- 
tury, and the type of compositions which are 
written for this musical instrviment. 

Following the selections of Frescobaldi, Bach, 
Rameau, and Scarlatti, Mr. Conant invited mem- 
bers of the audience to come on stage to see at 
close range the intricate mechanism of the fore- 
runner of the piano and the organ. 

Studcnte, Jkllamm, ^owmp^opk 


The Three Penny Opera 
German — February 24 

I Live in Fear 

Japanese — March 10 

The Ninth Circle 

Yugoslavia — April 7 

The Love Game 

French — April 21 

Robert Conant and his harpsichord perform beautifully. 


Diversified art exhibits appealed to di£Ferent 
interests. Beginning in September "Seven Con- 
temporary Photographers" from George Eastman 
House, Rochester, New York, exhibited works by 
exceptional "young talent." 

Most popular were the "Portraits" from The 
Museum of Modern Art, New York. Among the 
70 artists represented were Chagall, Modigliani 
and Toulouse Lautrec. 

Before the Christmas holidays, "Nineteenth Cen- 
tury American Landscape Drawings" from the 
Corcoran Callery, Washington, D.C. were shown, 
followed by "American Figure Drawings" and 
"American Prints." 

In May "Unesco Watercolor Reproductions" 
from Smithsonian Institute, Washington, D.C, 
attracted attention for this exhibit contained not 
only many 19th and 20th century works but also 
many oriental masterpieces. 

attmd fecta/te, atit mugtc se/ttes 

Ferguson, Kenton, and Ellington 



Cfoss oi 1963 

Class Officers: Brown, Zinneman, Myers, Stigelman. 


Gerald V. Abenshon 
743 Elm Terrace 
York, Pennsylvania 

Devota E. Bateman 

1512 Forestview Drive 

Pittsburgh 34, Pennsylvania 

Luther J. Benedick 

R. D. 1 

Mt. Wolf, Pennsylvania 

Thomas L. Bodman 

112 Croton Road 
Strafford, Pennsylvania 

Thomas A. Allison, 111 

1308 Springdale Road 

York, Pennsylvania 

Albert D. Baugus 

R. D. 2 
Delta, Pennsylvania 

Albert C. Beyer 
666 W. Walnut Street 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

Dawn E. Boose 

R. D. 2 

Seven Valleys, Pennsylvania 

Terhy L. Amspacher 

311 Glen Avenue 

Glen Rock, Pennsylvania 

D(i\ \i 11 K. Becker 

R. D. 2 

Spring Grove, Pennsylvania 

Sandra E. Bishop 
360 Haines Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

Karl G. Borman 

R. D. 3 

Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 


Michael C. Boyer 
1419 Prospect Street 
York, Pennsylvania 

Robert J. Brown 

347 W. Philadelphia Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

Arthur Carter 
345 Stone Avenue 
York, Pennsylvania 

Ronald J. Covle 

1532 S. Sixth Street 

Philadelphia 47, Pennsylvania 

Chester W. Brenner 

535 Burrows Avenue 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

David W. Burns 

316 Laurel Street 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

Jack W. Coons 
132 E. Maple Avenue - 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

DoNN V K. Ckist 

261 N. Fifth Street 

Newport, Pennsylvania 

Gordon L. Bro\\'n, Jr. 

2238 S. Queen Street 

York, Penns>]vania 

Margaret Candler 
1319 Highland Road 
Sharon, Pennsylvania 

Austin S. Corwell 

R. D. 1 
York, Pennsylvania 

Caroline A. Deahdorff 

2029 W. Philadelphia Street 

York, Pennsylvania 


Samuel DeCamillo 
1038 Hampton Road 
Readme;, Penns>l\ania 

James L. Ealv 

R. D. 6 

York, Pennsylvania 

Charles R. Ernst 
8 N. Pearl Street 
York, Pennsyh mi i 

Richard Fattori 
109 Valpeck Avenue 
Raritan, Nevi^ Jersey 

Lynda L. Dellinger 

121 W. Springettsbury Avenue 

York, Pennsylvania 

Nancy Dlnes 

1701 Lititz Pike 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

Charles J. Elstrodt 

1172 'Hollywood Terrace 

York, Pennsylvania 

James C. Evans 

420 Prince Street 

Littlestown, Penns\ 1\ ,inia 

Wayne B. Fertig 
3526 Schoolhouse Lane 
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 

Edwin B. Eppley 
641 Paradise Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

Carolyn J. Everett 
1462 W. King Street 
York, Pennsylvania 

Stuart E. Fishel 
117 W. Highland Avenue 
Spring Grove, Pennsylvania 


Frances E. Flaye 

140 Eastland Avenue 

York, Penn.syl\ania 

Kathbyn B. Flynn 
R. D. 2 

iltli'stown, Pennsylvania 

Thomas Folkenboth 
703 Girard Avenue 
York, Penns\lvania 

Annette G. Frank 

634 Gordon Street 

Allentown, Pennsylvania 

Kenneth F. Fries, Jr. 

1701 Millersville Pike 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

Margaret J. Funk 

Box 217 

Kimberton, Pennsylvania 

Edith D. Gehr 

Chestnut Street 

Delta, Pennsylvania 

Linda L. Gilbert 

190 Irving Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

Linda A. Gladfelter 
4000 Old Orchard Road 


Theodobe R. Goldstein 

2440 N. Fourth Street 

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 

Delores M. Goodyeab 
27 E. Chestnut Street 
Red Lion, Pennsylvania 

Dale L. Gbim 

R. D. 3 

Red Lion, Pennsylvania 

Dale E. Gross 

ITartman Street 

Manchester, Pcnns\lvania 

Judy E. Grove 

352 N. Highland Avenue 

York, Pennsylvania 

George H. Hafer 

1108 Valley View Road 

York, Pennsylvania 

Herbert H. Harrison 

917 N4cKinley Street 

Chambersburg, Pennsylvania 

Walter K. Hartzell 

330 W. Walnut Street 

North Wales, Pennsylvania 

Barbara A. Hedrick 
2472 Auburn Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

Daryl L. Hinkle 

R. D. 2 

Red Lion, Pennsylvania 

James H. Hodgson 

246 Walker Road 

Wayne, Pennsylvania 

Gertrude J. Hofj-man 
Arendtsville, Pennsylvania 

Jean M. Hatfield 

2500 W. Market Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

Donald E. Hinkle 

580 Madison Avenue 

York, Pennsylvania 

John M. Hoffer 

116 S. Pitt 

Manheim, Pennsylvania 


Susan Holland 

328 Wynwood Road 

York, Pa. 

Sara A. Houck 

R. D. 2 

Conestoga, Pennsylvania 

Fred C. Johnson 

R. D. 2 

Lewisburg, Pennsylvania 

RuTii Ann Knudsen 

414 Hemlock Street 

Mt. Wolf, Pennsylvania 

Terry E. Holland 
1273 W. King Street 
York, Pennsylvania 

Karen L. Hykes 

R. D. 5 
York, Pennsylvania 

Enders W. Kaylor 

24 S. 21st Street 

Harrisbnrt;, Pennsylvania 

Larry Klein 

3512 N. Second Street 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Michael IIo^^SHER 

45 Oak Ridge Drive 

Lancaster,. Pennsylvania 

Sondra L. Ickes 

Box 692, Unit 1 

New Cumberland, Pennsylvania 

Alvin Knaub 

6th & Walnut St. 

Wrightsville, Pennsylvania 

Terry L. Koller 

R. D. 3 

Hanover, Pennsylvania 



5017 16th St. N.W. 
Washington 11, D.C. 

Linda A. Laucks 

R. D. 1 

Windsor, Pennsylvania 

Dean Leader 
Loganville, Pennsylvania 

Sylvia A. Lentz 

R. D. 8 
York, Pennsylvania 

Thomas G. Luckman 

613 S. Pershing Avenue 

York, Pennsylvania 

Terry A. Markle 
Glenville, Pennsylvania 

Richard R. Massey 
1177 Fairview Drive 
York, Pennsylvania 

Joseph Metzler 
1717 Prescott Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

Thomas A. Meiser 
449 Hillcrest Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

Anna Miller 

R. D. #6 

Gettysburg, Pennsylvania 

KiRBY M. Mentzeh 

18 Richard Avenue 

Shippenshui g, Pennsylvania 

Donald W. Miller 

3029 N. Third Street 

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 


Ivan E. Miller 

2920 W. Market Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

Jacob L. Miller 

R. D. 8 
York, Pennsylvania 

Harry S. Mills 

34 Cobblestone Drive 

Paoli, Pennsylvania 

Lindsay R. Mills 
R. D. 4 

York, Pennsylvania 

Daniel J. Murphy 

521 Country Club Road 

York, Pennsylvania 

Karen Mussman 
11 Stanyon Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

Rarbara a. Myers 

268 Leaders Heights Road 

York, Pennsylvania 

Betty L. Myers 

R. D. 8 
York, Pennsylvania 

EiHEi. Ness 

372 West Jackson Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

Tim D. Ness 

329 Springdale Avenue 

York, Pennsylvania 

Jacqueline K. Newcomer 
1833 Leonard Street ' 
York, Pennsylvania 

Robert N. Newcomer 

628 N. Pine Street 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania 


Helen J, Newman 
1230 Ruxton Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

Ruth Ozols 

245 Roosevelt Avenue 
York, Pennsylvania 

Donna E. Norling 

1004 Morgan Avenue 

Drcxel Hill, Pennsylvania 


306 Greystone Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

John W. Ohem 

256 E. Market Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

Thomas E. Pinkerton 

641 Chronister Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

Terry M. Potter 
1601 Third Avenue 
York, Pennsylvania 

Stanley F. Rarer 
Codorus, Pennsylvania 

JoAnn C. Priester 

1067 Helen Avenue 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

John H. Ream, III 
R. D. 1 

Hellam, Pennsylvania 

Larh\ a. Raab 

350 E. King Street 

Dallastown, Pennsylvania 

Ann Reiley 

Woodland Road 

York, Pennsylvania 


Thomas G. Rigling 

114 Poplar Avenue 

New Cumberland, Pennsylvania 

Mary S. Rottmund 
R. D. 2, Willow Street 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

Paul H. Schneider 

401 C. Street 
Carlisle, Pennsylvania 

Susan A. Seitz 

438 W. Hope Avenue 

York, Pennsylvania 

Eileen M. Ritter 
1924 Robinson Avenue 
Havertown, Pcnnsvhania 

William A. Rudisill 

8 South Street 
Hanover, Pennsylvania 

James L. Schroeder 

R. D. 3 

York, Pennsylvania 

Linda J. Sellers 

North Third Street 

New Freedom, Pennsylvania 

Charles Rose 
1011 Ed^ar Street 
York, Pennsvlvania 

Henry C. Schaedehle, Jr. 
428 Walnut Street 
York, Pennsylvania 

Paul M. Schwartz, Jr. 

307 Manchester Road 

Camp Hill, Pennsylvania 

Richard J. Shaffer 

R. D. 1 
Halifax, Pennsylvania 


Nancy J. Sharpe 

319 Pennsylvania Ave. 

York, Pennsylvania 

Jerre M. Slavbaugh 

423 South Duke Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

Esther H. Shearer 

103 S. East Street 

Spring Grove, Pennj^ylvania 

Stephen W. Sipe 

124 W. Market Street 
York, Peiins\Kania 

David L. Smith 
260 S. Royal Street 
York, Pennsylvania 

Richard D. Smith 
R. D. 1 

Mt. Wolf, Starview, Penna. 

Eugene E. Snyder 

336 N. Main Street 

Red Lion, Pennsylvania 

William A. Steele 

411 White Horse Park 

Haddon Heights, New Jersey 

Peter D. Solymos 

340 Ilill-N-Dale Drive 

York, Pennsylvania 

Robert E. Stabley 

211 S. Pine Street 

Red Lion, Pennsylvania 

Benjamin B. Stigelman 
Bausman, Pennsylvania 

William H. Stough 
R. D. 1 

Manchester, Pennsylvania 


Ronald M. Striebig 

R. D. 1 

Dallastown, Pennsylvania 

Donald M. Sthiebig 

R. D. 1 

Dallastown, Pennsylvania 

Bruce C. Summers 

830 Locust Grove Road 

York, Pennsylvania 

Arija E. Taurins 

43 Laurel Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

Melvin M. Taylor 

Cedarville Road 
Millville, New Jersey 

Douglas H. Tshudy 

26 Millersville Road 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

Barbara A. Urey 
Red Lion, Pennsylvania 

C. Wayne Urion 

126 Wilson Avenue 

Woodstream, New Jersey 

David G. Wagner 
446 Hepburn Street 
Milton, Pennsylvania 

Barbara L. Weaver 

1449 Hiemenz Road 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

Dennis E. Willman 

51 S. Eighth Street 

Mt. Wolf, Pennsylvania 

Franklin Williams 
R. D. 2 
Glen Rock, Pennsylvania 


Lois A. Winemiller 

123 Mancheslor Street 

Glen Rock, Pciinsxlwinia 

Paul R. Winter, Jr. 

1321 W. Poplar Street 

York, Pennsylvania 

Charlotte M. Woltman 
115 Wynwood Road 
York, Pennsylvania 

James A. Young 

702 Madison Avenue 

York, Pennsylvania 

Sara E. Zeigler 

10 Lincolnway West 

New Oxford, Pennsylvania 

Jeffrey T. Zinneman 
701 Linden Avenue 
York, Pennsylvania 


.t-,^Wt.fe®5t->,- ,. 



Row 1: Davidson, Cassell, ShefFer, Knaub, Bankard. Row 2: Plymire, Ferree, King, Kirby, Coach Jaquet. Row 3: An- 
derson, Mullen, Crisamore, Keesey, Witmer, McDermott. 

1963 RECORD 


Keystone Jr. College 





Johnstown Jr. College 



Shepherd State College 



Essex Community College 



Lackawanna Jr. College 



Lackawanna Jr. College 



Wesley Jr. College 



Keystone Jr. College 



Hagerstown J. C. 



Gettysburg Frosh 



Trenton Jr. College 



Johnstown Jr. College 



Shenandoah Jr. College 



Hershey Jr. College 



Orange Community College 



Franklin & Marshall Frosh 



Shepherd State College ' 



Temple Comm. College 



U. S. Naval Acad. Plebes 



Temple Comm. College 



Hershey Jr. College 



Gettysburg Frosh 



1879 Total 


196S gcason 

York Junior College basketball team with lots of 
height and five experienced men, Ferree, Keesey, 
Knaub, Plymire, and Witmer got off to a slow 
start by losing to Shepherd State College. The 
smooth motion of all five boys was lacking, but 
in the next six games the butterflies' and diffi- 
culties seemed to be remedied. 
The Flying Dutchmen started to hit the rocky 
road and lost the next three games against Shep- 
herd State College, U. S. Naval Plebes, and 
Hershey Junior College. After sharpening up 
their shooting the Flying Dutchmen put an end 
to the undefeated mark of Keystone Junior Col- 
lege. Then they won their first game in Johns- 
town, an accomplishment which hasn't been 
done in five years at Johnstown. Essex Com- 
munity College caused no trouble at all. The 
Creen and White lost to Lackawanna Junior 
College and Keystone Junior College by a very 
small margin. Then the Gettysburg Frosh de- 
feated York. 

The second half the off^ and running Flying 
Dutchmen overtook Johnstown Junior College 
again. Next they defeated Hershey Junior Col- 
lege, with the support of the biggest, noisiest 
crowd to fill the college gym this year. Back to 
that rocky road again with a loss to Franklin and 
Marshall Frosh. Breaking all kinds of records, 
York Junior College took Temple Community 
College twice, bringing the year to a losing close 
to the Gettysburg Frosh. 

The main problem this year was a tough sched- 
ule. The Gettysburg Frosh and the Navy Plebes 
each lost only one game all season. 
The Flying Dutchmen under the able coaching 
of Jack C. Jaquet finished the season of basket- 
ball by breaking three school records. The team's 
highest score (PJCAA) was 110 against Temple; 
the highest team field goals ( PJCAA ) 49 against 
Temple, and the team field goal ( Non-Confer- 
ence) 43 against Essex. The Dutchmen played a 
total of twenty-two games, winning thirteen and 
losing nine. The league record was seven and 

Warm-up session preceding Hershey game paid off 
for YJC 74-55. 

In Gett>'.sbuig game, Keesey performs miracle by 
making a 50 foot hook shot in last second of third 

YJC topped Temple bv breaking over 100 points on 

tli,' s,<,n'b(.ard. 

Raab — captain and honor student 

Hawbaker — honor student 

Alwine — honor student 

Intercollegiate wrestling demands an immense 
amount of hard work, dedication, self sacrifice, 
physical skills, mental alertness and a love for 
the toughest kind of individual competition. 
Only seven young men were willing and able to 
meet this type of a challenge during York Junior 
College's regular wrestling season. 
Our team, which was handicapped by the fact 
that it had to forfeit five points in the 123 pound 
division for most of the season, earned a three 
win and five loss record for the regular season 
against some excellent competition. The wrestler's 
progressively improving perfonnances were high- 
lighted by a relatively close 18-10 loss to an un- 
defeated Franklin and Marshall Frosh team. 
This was Franklin and Marshall's only close meet 
of the season. 

All wrestling teams look forward to regional or 
sectional championships upon completion of the 
dual meet season and our YJC team proved no 
difi^erent, as they earned fourth place in the 
Region XV Junior College Championship, at 
Farmingdale, New York. Four of our wrestlers 
won medals at the regionals: Rich Remmey won 
the 130 pound division championship; Bill 
Stough placed second in the 167 pound division; 
George Cunningham placed third in the 157 
pound division; and Tom Kline placed third in 
the 191 pound division. These young men ex- 
hibited outstanding performances against the 
best wrestlers in their class. 

Greg Brenneman, who lost only one match 
during the regular season, was upset in the re- 
gional quarter-final round by one point. Dan 
Hawbaker, in his first season of wrestling, 
showed a lot of natural talent and improvement, 
as well as inexperience, in both the regionals and 
regular season. Captain Larry Raab, demon- 
strating his excellent later season form, con- 
tinued to have seasonal bad luck, while losing in 
the semi-finals by default and by one point for 
third place. , 


YJC- 3 Nassau Community College 29 

YJC-25 Bronx Community College 15 

YJC-24 Montgomery Junior College 8 

YJC-14 Montgomery Junior College 16 

YJC- 5 Gettysburg Frosh 25 

YJC- 8 Delaware Valley College (Varsity) 24 

YJC-31 Keystone Junior College 5 

YJC-10 Franklin and Marshall Frosh 18 



Hiiwbaker is regaining position alter a liard match. 

Kline maintains ride and gets one point to win decision. 

Remmey goes for split scissors and a split second pin. 

Team — Row 1: Remmey, Raab, 
Brenneman. Row 2: Cunning- 
ham, Stough, Hawbaker, Kline, 
Coach Casciani. 

Row 1: Harman, Gingerich, Lehr, Jackson, Wise, Grimes. Row 2: Hamm, Kirby, Keesey, Jordan, Raber, Ronan, Hilbert, 

Coach Jaquet. 





Baltimore Junior College 



Hagerstovvn Junior College 



Baltimore Junior College 



Lackawanna Junior College 



U. S. Naval Acad. Plebes 



Keystone Junior College 



Keystone Junior College 



Wesley Junior College 



Gettysburg Frosh 



Wesley Junior College 



Hagerstown Junior College 


Coach John Jaquet is looking forward to the 
baseball season this spring with five returning 
lettermen. There will be two outfielders, Dave 
Shue and Tom Gingerich. Coach Jaquet is very 
pleased to have back Tom Kirby and Tom 
Keesey on the mound. However, having lost four 
of his five starting infielders from last year, 
Coach Jaquet will have some trouble. Mike 
Ronan, a returning letterman should help the sit- 
uation since he is able to play any of the infield 
spots left vacant. There is a report, however, that 
there are some freshmen who are capable of fill- 
ing the rest of the infield positions. Coach 
Jaquet feels if he gets some hitting this season, 
it will be one of the best seasons he ever had at 
York Junior College. 


Left to right: Kaylor, March, Wueschinski, Watson, and Markle. 








Hershey Junior College 
Hagerstown Junior College 
Harrisburg Area Center 
Hershey Junior College 
Baltimore Junior College 
Hagerstown Junior College 
Baltimore Junior College 
Harrisburg Area Center 

Individual Standings 




Points Won 


T. Wueschinski 




J. March 




G. Markle 




L. Watson 




E. Kaylor 




J. Wortley 




Total possible points per man was 28. 


Touch Football — For the rugged only. 


Basketball— After a hard day of classes, it's fun to "let 


Intramurals is one of the sports' areas most par- 
ticipated in and most enjoyed by all students. 
In ping pong, Lloyd Maxwell emerged the fast 
server and winner. 

The highest averages in bowling were made by 
Bob Burd, Bob Horn and Lee Raver. 
In touch football, the River Boys, led by Jimmy 
Carchidi, were first. The Pussy Cats led by Bob 
King were second. 

In basketball, the Castaways led by Tom Ballas- 
terre were first. Chris Wragge and Tom Prim 
played well for the Y.M.C.A. team. 


,<««S Rji;"-'*" 

Each student is required to complete four semes- 
ters of physical education to graduate. 
Girls may select hockey which is always popular 
on the beautiful fall campus. Girls enjoy volley- 
ball, gymnastics and archery. 

Of course, the coeducational classes are filled 
early at registration, for they include bowling 
at the Suburban Bowlerama and swimming at 
the Y.W.C.A. These mixed courses are a good 
opportunity for the girls to show their skills. 

Row 1: Worstall, Shores, Stevens, Strine, Stump. Row 2: Mrs. Poet, Miller, Candler, Zeigler, Seeley, Zimmerman. Row 3: 

Schwartz, Herman, Morris. 


Coach Casciani supervises modern Robin Hoods 

With the national emphasis this year on physical 
fitness, the physical education program takes on 
added significance to provide wholesome recrea- 
tion and to develop athletic skills. 
To aid the program, new gym equipment has 
been added. With the addition of new bleachers 
for sports events the seating capacity in the gym 
has doubled. For gym class, and for Phys. Ed. 
majors, rings climbing ropes, a set of parallel 
bars and a horizontal bar are available. New 
boundary lines for badminton and volleyball 
courts are clearly marked. 

With the coming of good spring weather, the 
gym classes are looking forward to out-of-door 
campus sports. 

'7>li(jsieae Education 

Phys. Ed. training pays off. 

It hurts — It really hurts! 

Men take swimming instruction at the YWCA pool. 


Awards were donated by YJC boosters to help make the 1962 Basketball Festival a success. 

^oMaij ^a^kdbaHll 'xJoamammt 

The Holiday Basketball Festival at York Junior 
College, December 28 and 29, was the first of 
this nature to take place on campus. 
This was not only a sports event, but it was an 
opportunity for YJC to extend a hand of fellow- 
ship to out-of-state teams from Orange Com- 
munity College, Middletown, New York; Shenan- 
doah College, Winchester, Virginia; and Trenton 
Junior College, Trenton, New Jersey. 



























York Bank & Trust Co. Award for Outstanding 

Dental Supply Co. Award to Most Valuable 

Basil Biggs Award to Outstanding Ball Handler 

and Playmaker 
Greens Dairy Award for Outstanding Defensive 

York Drilling Co. Award to Man Making Most 

Assists . . . Bill Plymire 
Lincoln Woods Inn Award to Best Rebounder 
Pennsylvania Plywood & Lumber Co. Award to 

Scoring Champion . . . Bill Plymire 
Shiloh Nurseries Award to Reserve Contributing 

Most to his Team 
Hanover Shoe Co. Award to Best Small Man . . . 

John Ferree 
York Electric Supply Co. Award to All Star 

Selections . . . Bill Plymire 


Collins, Zeigler, Klussman, Hatfield, Hanline, Bateman, 

^Iqkt ^mm. ^Iqkili 

We have our moments! 



Joe Puleo — Weightlifting 

1960-61-U. S. National Teen-Age Middleweight 


1962-U. S. Senior National Gold Medal 

1964-U. S. 01yn>pics prospective 

Nancy Shores — AU-i-oiind athlete 

1961-62-Chosen most valuable player of hockey 
and basketball teams 

1961-62-Honored by being captain of hockey 
and basketball teams 

Tom Keesey 

1962 All State 1st team Region Basketball Team. 

1963 All State honorable mention. 

1962 Lowest earned run average of the pitchers. 

Rich Remmey — Wrestling 

1963-Won 130 lb. division in National Junior 
College Region XV Tourney 

Charlotte Woltman — Tennis 

1961-Representative to International Junior 
Chamber of Commerce 

1962-Runner-up in York City Junior Women's 
and Women's Single Division 
1962-Winner in York City Women's Doubles 

1962-Runner-up in Singles and Doubles in Leba- 
non Valley District Tournament 

Bill Plymire — Basketball 

1961-62-Member of All Eastern Regional XV 


1961-62^Member of Eastern Regional XV All 

Tournament Team 

1961-62-Broke P.J.C.A.A. record for consecutive 


1962-Y.J.C. Christmas Tournament High Scorer 

Trophy, Most Assists Trophy, and chosen All 

Star Team. 

1962-63-Member of All East Team 

1962-6.3-Member of All Eastern Regional XV 




Gerald Abenshon. 65 

Thomas Allison. 46, 57, 65 

Paul Althaus 

David H. Alwine 

Terry L. Amspacher, 52, 65 

William D. Armor 

Luther Henry Aubitz. Jr. 

Alan D. Bair 

Carol Ann Baker 

Carol A. Bare 

Devota E. Bateman. 49, 54, 65, 92 

Albert D. Baugus. 65 

Donald E. Becker. 65 

Luther James Benedick. 53. 65 

A. Charles Beyer. 14. 65 

Sandra E. Bishop. 35, 65 

Florinda Bloom 

Thomas L. Bodman. 65 

Dawn E. Boose, 48, 56, 65 

Karl G. Borman, 48, 50, 51, 65 

Carroll O. Boyd, Jr. 

Michael C. Boyer, 66 

Chester Brenner, 52, 66 

Gordon L. Brown, Jr.. 66 

Robert Brown. 64. 66 

David W. Burns, 66 

Jeffries Byers, Jr, 

Margaret Candler, 66, 87 

Arthur W. Carter. 52, 57, 61, 66 

Charlene A. Chubb 

Jack W. Coons, 66 

Austin S. Corwell, 66 

Ronald Coyle, 48, 66 

Donna K. Crist, 56, 66 

Caroline Ann Deardorff, 66 

Samuel DeCamillo, 67 

Lynda Dellinger, 67 

Terry Diehl 

Robert D. Dietz 

Alan Dimen 

Nancy Dines, 54, 67 

Robert B. Duttera 

James L. Ealy, Jr., 52, 67 

Richard S. Earle 

Charles J. Elstrodt. 67 

Edwin B. Eppley, 67 

Charles Richard Ernst, 52, 67 

James C. Evans, 52, 67 

Carolyn J. Everett. 56. 67 

Richard Mark Fattori. 67 

John H. Ferree, 67 

Wayne B. Fertig. 67 

Stuart Fishel. 33. 53, 67 

Frances E. Flaye. 48, 55, 68 

Kathryn Flynn, 68 

Larry E. Forry 

Joseph M. Foin. Jr. 

Thomas D. Folkenroth. 68 

Annette Frank, 68 

John H. Frederick 

John Cooper French 

Kenneth F. Fries. 68 

Margaret J. Funk. 68 

Edith D. Gehr. 56. 68 

Gaylon C. Geiman 

Linda L. Gilbert. 68 

Linda A. Gladfelter. 55. 60. 61. 68 

Marshall B. Glenn 

Theodore R. Goldstein, 53, 68 

Delores M. Goodyear, 46, 55, 61, 68 

Richard W. Graham. 49 

Dale Grim, 68 


Judith E. Grove. 48. 69 

Dale E. Gross, 69 

George Hafer, 52, 69 

Paul W. Harbison 

Herbert Harrison. 57, 69 

Walter K. Hartzell, 69 

Jean M. Hatfield, 54, 69, 92 

Barbara A. Hedrick. 55. 60. 61, 69 

Jack C, Heilig 

Daryl L. Hinkle. 69 

Donald E. Hinkle, 69 

James H. Hodgson, 27, 52, 57, 69 

John Hoffer, 69 

Gertrude Hoffman, 69 

Terry Holland, 48, 49, 60, 70 

Susan K. Holland, 55, 61, 70 

Michael L, Homsher, 48, 70 

Sara Houck, 70 

Karen Louise Hykes, 54, 70 

Sandra Lee Ickes, 61, 70 

Randall Inskip 

Frank L. Jarrell. Jr., 50, 51 

Charles E. Jaten 

Fred C. Johnson. 70 

Enders William Kaylor. 70. 85 

Thomas Joseph Keesey 

Ronald L. Kestner 

Thomas Jaycee Kirby 

Larry A. Klein. 70. 83 

Felicia Vincensia Klussman 

Alvin L. Knaub, 70, 80 

Ruth Ann Knudsen, 70 

Terry Lamar Koller, 70 

Kokietr Lamsam, 70 

Linda A. Laucks, 55, 61, 71 

Dean Leader, 71 

George N. Lemmert. Jr. 

Donald R. Lenker 

Sylvia A. Lentz, 51, 55, 56, 71 

Gerald J. Lipka 

Thomas Luckman. 52, 71 

John Merle McCullough 

James H. March 

Terry Allen Markle, 52, 71 

Michael E. Marks 

Richard R. Massey, 71 

Thomas Allen Meiser, 71 

Kirby M. Mentzer. 71 

Carl R. Metzgar 

Joseph T. Metzler. 53. 71 

George E. Michaels 

Raymond H. Miley, III 

Anna Miller, 71 

David C. Miller 

Donald W. Miller, 71 

Arnold Eugene Miller 

Ivan E. Miller, 7 2 

Jacob L. Miller, 5 7,72 

Harry Mills, Jr., 52, 72 

Lindsay R. Mills, 51. 57, 72 

Robert Harrison Moore 

Daniel J. Murphy, 72 

Karen Mussmann, 55, 72 

Barbara A. Myers. 72 

Betty L. Myers. 51. 55. 64, 72 

Ethel Ness, 72 

Tim D. Ness, 72 

Jacqueline K. Newcomer, 54, 72 

Robert N, Newcomer, 72 

Helen Newman, 48, 55, 73 

Donna Norling, 73 

Jan E. Olson 

John Orem, 46, 73 

Ruth Ozols, 73 

Joanne C. Priester, 54, 73 

Dianne Elizabeth Perinotti, 7 3 

Thomas E. Pinkerton, 53. 73 

William L. Plymire 

Terry M. Potter, 33. 52. 73 

Larry A. Raab. 73. 82, 83 

Stanley F. Raber, 47. 73, 84 

John H. Ream, III, 57, 73 

Robert L. Reem 

Anne M. Reiley. 73 

Charles E. Richardson 

Robert Lee Riese 

Thomas G. Rigling. II. 74 

Michael P. Ronan. 87 

Eileen Marie Ritter. 54, 74 

Charles T. Rose. 74 

Mary Rottmund, 54, 74 

William A. Rudisill. 52. 74 

Henry Schaeberle. 74 

Paul H. Schneider. 74 

James Louis Schroeder, III. 53, 74 

Paul M. Schwarts. Jr.. 46. 52, 57, 74 

Susan Anne Seitz, 56, 74 

Donald E, Sell 

Linda J. Sellers, 46, 48, 54. 61. 74 

Richard J. Shaffer, 74 

Nancy J. Sharpe, 46, 55, 75 

Esther H. Shearer. 56. 75 

Walter F. Shedlock 

Ervin G. Shedrick 

Jerre M. Slaybaugh. 75 

E. Dale Simpson 

Stephen W. Sipe. 7 5 

Craig H. Smith 

David L. Smith. 49. 75 

Richard D. Smith. 7 5 

Eugene Snyder. 75 

Paul V. Snyder 

Peter D. Solymos, 52, 75 

Robert E. Stabley, 53, 75 

James M. Stambaugh 

Russell S. Stambaugh 

William Steele. 75 

Benjamin Stigelman. 27. 52. 64, 75 

William H. Stough, 7 5, 83 

Donald M. Striebig. 76 

Ronald M. Striebig. 76 



Kennard R. Sussman 

Ted W. Sutton 

Melvin T. Taylor, 76 

Arija Taurins, 54, 76 

Austin A. Towner 

Douglas Tshudy. 76 

Barbara A. Urey. 76 

Wayne Urion. 76 

David G. Wagner, 52, 76 

John P. Wallick 

Curvin Eugene Weaver, 76 

R. Franklin Williams. 48. 76 

Dennis E. Willman, 76 

Lois A. Winemiller. 35, 48. 49. 55. 56. 

60. 77 
Paul Robert Winter. Jr.. 53. 77 
David B. Witmer. Ill 
Charlotte M. Woltman, 55. 61. 77 
James A. Young. 33. 49, 77 
Sara Zeigler, 54, 77 
Jeffrey Zinneman, 46, 52, 64, 77 


Lights to the Upper Campus symbohze YJC 
MOVING FORWARD step by step. 


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