Skip to main content

Full text of "The record of the class of 1959"

See other formats

■ '■t ) 







-^ ■<■■« 


:^ - 

Near a line of elms and maples 
Shading downward from the gate, 

There's our college home a-resting, 
There the ghosts of memoi-y wait. . . 



Published by 




Business Manager 


Photography Editor 



Cai'eful calculations indicate that over five thousand man-hours of 
work have gone into the '59 Record. Whether these hours were spent as 
efficiently as they might have been the editors seriously doubt. Whether 
they have produced "the best yearbook ever" we leave to our readers. The 
editors do hope, though, that out of the many moments of panic, missed 
deadlines, and "fatal" errors, there has emerged a new type of Record 
arising from a new concept in yearbook production. 

Haverford annuals are traditionally produced in one-year stands by 
a resigned, apathetic group of seniors. This year's editors attempted to 
expand the book into something more than a senior class obligation. The 
fact that the staff was comprised largely of underclassmen, that the '59 
Record includes the writing of almost two hundred students, and that even 
several Faculty members made valuable contributions seem to be favorable 
signs of a change in the quality and character of the Record. 

When it came time to pick a theme for the book, we found nothing 
typically Haverford readily available for exploitation. Bryn Mawr had its 
"Peanuts" cartoon strips, and we might have used "Pogo," but we pre- 
ferred, instead, a book based on thorough organization, extensive coverage, 
and humorous, non-annihilating writing. As for the latter, the editors 
did not think it necessary to wage a one-sided cold war against the Admin- 
istration, Faculty, and Business Office. We do not deny that there is room 
for improvement. But we have tried to make our point mercifully. 

Although this page appears at the beginning of the Record, it is 
actually the last bit of copy to go to the printer. And so it is written at a 
time when the editor would like to thank the staff for their many hours of 
writing copy, taking pictures, and selling ads; the Students' Council for 
deeming us worthy of the Edmund Jennings Lee Prize as the "organization 
which has contributed most toward the furtherance of academic pursuits, 
extracurricular activities, or college spirit during the year"; and above all, 
John Coulthurst, business manager extraordinaire, who first made the 
book possible financially and then devoted an infinite amount of time to 
help the editor finish his half of the job. . . . 

The last four years have passed quickly, and what once seemed to lie 
in the distant future is now only part of the fading past. Although many 
seniors are anxious to "move on" and a few claim immunity to any future 
sentimental attachment to Haverford, the editors think that some day 
even the hardest hearts will soften. For this reason, the 1959 Record, we 
hope, will help keep alive in its pages for those who are leaving now, as 
well as those who must do so in the next few years, some of the unfor- 
gettable moments in our undergraduate life at Haverford. 

J. R. L. 





The editors are happy to dedicate the 1959 Record to Aldo Caselli, 
a gentleman whose job is not always a pleasant one, but whose approach 
to his work is thoughtful, thorough, efficient, and dedicated to the welfare 
of Haverford College. 

The fact that the name Caselli is on every campus tongue and that 
all paths at Haverford seem to lead to the Comptroller's office in Whitall 
testifies to the effectiveness of Mr. Caselli's administration. His achieve- 
ments since his arrival at the College in 1944 have been truly praise- 
worthy: Haverford's annual financial report has been transformed into 
perpetual black ; extensive renovations and repairs have been made in 
various campus buildings; and dormitory rooms ai-e now cleaned more 
frequently than the Friday afternoons of big weekends. 

Nor has Mr. Caselli's financial wizardry been his only contributioii 
to Haverford. His broad knowledge of music has been shared with 
students in his well-attended and well-received course on Italian opera. 
Mr. Caselli is obviously not a mere ambulatory adding machine : his is 
a cultured, intelligent, outgoing personality. Such vigor and definition 
of opinion cannot but engender comment and criticism. Suffice it to say 
that Mr. Caselli is sensitive to the inevitable current of opinion about 
him and his dynamic policies. 

To Aldo Caselli, who performs an often thankless task capably and 
devotedly, we respectfully dedicate this Record. We commend the man 
who is rapidly becoming a legend. 






The Class of 1959 pauses in its Record to pay particular tribute to 
Richard Bernheimer, a man whose name has all but become synonymous 
with the history of art courses at Haverford. All who knew him miss the 
familiar sight of his gigantic frame moving across campus towards Hilles 
with the invariable box of slides under his arm. Richard Bernheimer's' 
jovial face and tremendous optimism never once revealed the many hectic 
years in his life, which spanned three nations and two continents. As a man 
and as a scholar he continues to hold our greatest admiration. 

Charles Mayer's death last fall abruptly ended thirty-three years of 
intense activity. Coming to Haverford only two years ago, his enthusia.stic 
and lively lectures kindled strong student interest in his field of neurologi- 
cal determinants of behavior. Behind his firm and persistent devotion to a 
rigorous positivistic philosophy was a rare sensitivity to the currents 
of feeling that surrounded him. Possessing a remarkably high sense of 
duty, he lived with faith and died with a firm hope for the future. Because 
of an active teaching and research life, Haverford did not know "Charlie" 
well. Too few of us knew the full measure of his sensitivity and integrity. 

Although Albert Wilson had retired in 1939, he remained at Haver- 
ford almost until his death. This grand old man of the mathematics depart- 
ment devoted much time to the extensive tutoring of troubled students, and 
his patience with confused minds was infinite. Quiet and unassuming, he 
often made anonymous conributions to students in financial difficulty — 
typical of his devotion to the College for almost half a century. His 
existence was an expression of his love of people, and the numerous 
recipients of his kind deeds mourn the loss of this great man. 

The College was saddened in March by the death of John Kelly, pro- 
fessor emeritus of German. Because Mr. Kelly was teaching at the time 
of his death and was so much a part of our academic year, the editors 
thought it most fitting to include him with the Germar. faculty rather than 
on this page. 




Each fall, one hundred twenty-five simple, 
optimistic youth pass down College Lane into 
the waiting arms of Haverford's teachers and 
administrators. About four months short of 
four years later, approximately one hundred 
thinking individuals and callous realists 
emerge. Unlimited energy, a myriad of lec- 
tures, and an infinite number of hour exams 
have been plied by the Faculty to produce the 
thinking individuals, while the callous realists 
result from an equal amount of energy, omni- 
present charges, and endless cut probation 
emanating from stolid Roberts Hall. Of course, 
the educational process is not all one-sided. The 
Class of '59 hopes that the dedicated efforts of 
its teaching and administering elders will have 
been repaid in some degree by the satisfaction 
of a moral victory. 

A small group of astronomy students shares with Louis Green the intellectual advantage offered both teacher 
and pupil by Haverford's hish faculty-student ratio. 



The College comnumity has had ample oppor- 
tunity to get better acquainted with Hugh 
Borton in this, his sophomore year as President. 
After last year's round of inauguration, con- 
gratulation, and initiation, Mr. Borton settled 
down in his (dry) office in Roberts Hall to sink 
his teeth into the myriad of tasks and problems 
which continually beset the modern college 
executive. How well he succeeded is difficult to 
pinpoint. His policies were criticized for lack 
of . . . policy! But as the year wore on, critics 
were forced to admit that some of their criti- 
cism was unfounded ; there was even deserved 
praise for his stand on loyalty oaths for 
government fellowships. 

Having not yet shed all vestiges of his days at 
Columbia, Mr. Borton also teaches a course in 
East Asian Studies. Every Wednesday after- 
noon, he leaves his sanctuary in Roberts to meet 
the Haverford animal face to face across the 
seminar table in Chase 1. 

Students who take his course find that the 
austere prexy has a fluent teaching method, a 
shy wit, and a knack for making the intrigues 
of the Tokugawa shoc/uns extremely vivid. Pic- 
tures of mixed bathing in Japanese watering 
places add life to the academic mood, and Mr. 
Borton's deadpan rendition of an inane Chinese 
play is a high spot of the course. Four Oriental 
Bryn Mawr girls help create atmosphere and 
blushingly serve as examples for illustrating 
complex sociological problems. ("All 
fathers want boy babies. Now, with all due re- 
spect to Miss Yen, Vm sure her father was quite 
disappointed when .she was born . . .") 

Thus it gradually becomes apparent, as Hugh 
Borton finishes his second year at Haverford, 
that he is not like "Uncle Billy" Comfort or 
Felix Morley or Gilbert White. He is like Hugh 


"Mac is back!" was the joyful cry, and judg- 
iiiK from the ovation he received in Collection, 
Haverford was awfully glad to see its World- 
Traveller-Vice-President on campus once again. 

Archibald Miiclntosh, adorned in all his grey- 
ing, bow-tied, and unassuming superiority, 
(|uickly temijcred the joy, however, with a glib 
"I wish I was back in Europe." For he had 
fallen victim to the smiling hospitality of the 
Swiss and the alumni-free atmosphere of Mat- 
terhorn's summit. Haverford seemed to have 
lost its charm for Mac. Wonder why. 

Perhaps some of the enthusiasm which 
greeted him was due to student hope for relief 
from the "academic pressure" which, according 
to uncountable ])olls, is the current thorn in the 
undergraduate side. But he has kept hands off 
the "professorial tyrants" and is interviewing 
hundreds of Einstein-like applicants who thrive 
on "academic pressui'e." 

Mac's "gentle" face has given rise to a myth 
concerning his "fatherly nature." However, re- 
ports from drunkards, "downers," and Dining 
Room rowdies who have had "chats" with him 
have shattered this impression. He is calm and 
easy-going, but he means business. 

Mac is familiar, perhaps painfully so, with 
student farces, foibles, and follies. He has been 
admissions officer for more than a quarter of a 
century, has acted as president on three occa- 
sions, and is head of the College Entrance Ex- 
amination Board. He knows all the answei's. 

Dean William Cadbury, case history in hand, waits 
for Mrs. .Andrews to announce the next supplicant. 


Director of Admissions Archibald Macintosh learns 
that two students from Tibet accept scholarships. 

At Haverford no one desires to make the 
Dean's, though one might think .so from 
the queue in his waiting room. In the shadow 
of Mrs. Andrews' benignly indifferent face, 
they sit against the wall, those hollow men, 
squinting over white cards, scratching heads, 
abandoning themselves in 1950 issues of the 
Neiv Yorker, or vainly looking for humor in 
the Louisiana Summer School BitUeti)i. 

"Next!" Knees wobble and the sedentary 
musical chairs go through another .shift as the 
chosen one walks in on the man in tweed. Is 
the enigmatic smile simply a reaction to a 
familiar face, or is its owner thinking about 
the lumpy fete by Brueghel to the right rear? 
He greets the student by his first name (always 
grounds for being wary) and takes the pipe 
from his mouth. 

"Say, we haven't had you over for dinner 
yet, have we?" 

As the senior anticipates his last supper, he 
tries to remember what was said at the last 
Meeting, hurriedly rehearses old chem formu- 
lae, and cooks up a defense for his tran.script. 
Suddenly he discovers that he is unclear about 
the Dean's last Collection announcement : Was 
it Friday classes moved to 10 a.m. on June 2, 
or ten classes moved to the second Friday in 

A practical guide at registration time, a comfort 
to those who pass as well as those who fail, 
Edytha Carr, Registrar, readies another tran- 
script, chang'es another course. 

For a man with a basement office, Walter Baker 
evinces a happy countenance. Facing problems of 
expansion, this Vice-Pi-esident in Charge of Develop- 
ment is a vital administration figure. 

' 5 ■ !S TS 

'^«»«^S»P?«"«« fiiilllll 

The Blue-Men, decked out in sartorial elegance in 
tidy uniforms and stylish chapeaux, take one of their 
infrequent work-breaks in front of their plush 
Foundei s office. 

Proudly positioned in front of a map of Rome, 
Comptroller Aldo Caselli appears to be pondering 
either his Vei-di course or hidden damages in the 
Barclay Lounge. 

Forrest Comfort administers a reading- 
speed test to the cameraman. In his tiny 
office in Roberts, Mr. Comfort gives both 
sage advice and remedial reading lessons 
to all who ask. 

Billy Carter and Tom Cavanaugh chuckle fiendishly as they 
distribute first semester transcripts. Opening their mail 
den by 8:30 each morning, these men are vital links in 
innumerable romantic chains. 

Curly-haiicd development otticer Charles 
Perry ))lots the latest results of the Annual 
Givint-- campaign against his planned de- 
velopment of a second Barclay Lounge. 

Smiling- but haggard after the semi-annual onslaught of 
hook-hungry students, Pat Docherty and Jean Vogelsburg 
survey the ruins. They are searching- behind Catcher i)t the 
Rye for a freshman lost in the fracas. 

Illlllllllllllll llllllllllllll 

Alumni secretary Ben Cuupcr phones the Caribe- 
Hilton in Havana for a penthouse suite for an 
Alumni Giving rally. Luckily the trip coincided 
with the posting of next year's i-ooming- list. 

The cleaning ladies, both mother liguies and the 
romantic ideal of the Ilaverford student, strike 
a clannish pose and lend an exotic Corsican flavor 
to staid, old Founders Hall. 

Assistant admissions oflicer Bill Ambler looks up 
hopefully at the prospective freshman entering- his 
office. Undoubtedly this applicant thrives on aca- 
demic pressure. 

l)]-. William Lander (rt.), t'ullege physician, 
pauses to discuss psychosomatic aspects of a 
case of fodil jioisoning with Dr. Peter Bennett, 
the n' ■ : i< psychiatrist. 



The long-striding figure pacing the Roberts 
Hall platform, talking about the International 
Geophysical Year, and now and then giving his 
trousers a tug is but one aspect of Louis Green. 
There is also the well-organized lecturer in 
beginning astronomy and the scholar who 
translated Galileo from Latin in front of his 
"History and Philosophy of Science" class. 
There is the mathematician extraordinary who 
initiated fugitives from Sharpiess into the mys- 
tic realms of higher physics. And even the least 
scientific student will remember Dr. Green's 
explaining why one can see satellites only at 
sunrise and sunset. 

Louis Green excitedly reports a sighting of the Rocket 
Society's first manned satellite. 


Ariel Loewy is the classic example of the 
absent-minded professor: devotion to biology 
overrides all other considerations. Despite this 
singularity (or perhaps because of it), Mr. 
Loewy's contributions to Haverford are size- 
able. He dynamically heads the bio department ; 
he puts content (if not organization) into his 
lectures; and he conducts research on cell archi- 
tecture. In his non-academic time he contrib- 
utes color to the campus scene by spirited races 
with passing automobiles — on a bicycle ! 

Melvin Santer. hired as a microbiologist, is 
actually a biochemist. He is most memorable 

Thoughtful biologists Finger, Loewy, Santer, 
Green stir the remains of a senior pre-med. 


as a white-coated figure hurrying through 
Sharpiess from his second floor office to his 
third floor lab, at the same time explaining to 
a student some subtlety of the Krebs cycle. In 
addition to reluctant instruction of pre-meds in 
biochemistry, Mr. Santer conducts research on 
his own private strain of Thiobacilli. 

Irving Finger is well known for the interest 
he shows in his students, whether senior foot- 
ball-technicians or freshman zoologists. ('"At 
least he shows up at the beginning and end 
of every lab.") The Biologist of the Youthful 
Countenance is always consulted on interpreta- 
tions of data in order to obtain the most pessi- 
mistic view. Fleeing the boiling cabbage of his 
lab, he fills his tiny apartment with the latest 
stereo and hi-fi. 

The "better half" (traditional) of the Green 
science team is Elizabeth Green. Although di- 
rect student contact is limited by her non- 
teaching position, Mrs. Green's cj-tology re- 
search makes her a valuable member of the 
department. She has the additional distinction 
of being good company for post-lab tea. 

This year's botany instructor, Maimon 
Xasatir, journeyed from Penn's asphalt jungle 
to Haverford's brown tundra on Mondays and 
Fridays. A typical lecture began, "Today we 
will cover plant evolution from the algae to the 
orchid. Fill in the details from your text." A 
sincere, "sophisticated" biologist, Mr. Nasatir 
was handicapped by student apathy and lack 
of time. 


liussell Williams has the abiiitj- to make 
people step lively, whether he is dressed in a 
flashy flannel shirt and cool khakis, calling a 
square dance, or in a well-ventilated lab apron 
and bow tie, calling buddinp chemists to task. 
Since arriving from Notre Dame, the friendly 
bespectacled chemistry head has made exten- 
sive changes in the department's curriculum — 
all intended to bring woe to pre-med students. 
Besides teaching introductory and physical 
chemistry courses, Williams divides his time 
between working on an Atomic Energy Com- 
mission research project and controlling little 
boys who charge down the halls armed with 

Three days a week, when the Dean is not in 
his office putting .some unfortunate .student on 
cut probation, he picks his way down to the 
chem building to conduct a class in physical 
chemistry. A recognized authority in the field 
of pre-medical education, William Cadbury is 
also rated high in his organization of course 
material. Moreover, he excels in his ability to 
utilize the weightless-frictionless piston for his 
own devious purposes. 

Robert Walter is one of the most feared men 
on campus I His .students are still trying to 
determine whether organic chemistry is just 
plain difficult, whether Mr. Walter is unusually 
exacting, or whether as a loyal Swarthmore 
alumnus he practices pre- (and game 
activities. He is known for his brave attempts 

to utilize vacations for skiing trips. However, 
his addiction to hard work is attested to by his 
habit of emerging from the building behind 
the sundial long after the sundial has ceased 
to function for the day. 

Colin MacKay, a versatile, well-liked nuclear 
chemist, has had the distinction of teaching 
nearly every non-organic in the depart- 
ment. Never too busy to offer assistance to a 
bewildered .student, his friendliness and inter- 
est are evidenced by the respect his students 
show him. When asked an interesting off'-track 
question during a lecture, ^Ir. MacKay usually 
places his chalk-covered hands on his wrinkled 

Thirsty Messrs. Walter, Cadbuiy, MacKay. and Dun- 
athan watch Russ Williams brew a cup of tea. 

Keeping the chem department's glassware spotless, 
John Elliott is vitally needed in the Dining Room. 

brow and, after due consideration, answers, "I 
don't know" — a reply typical of the frank- 
ness of this modest man. 

As any organic student will testify, the mild 
manner of Harmon Dunathan conceals an un- 
canny ability to give "rough" exams. Some of 
the senior chem majors have yet to recover 
fi'om last year's second semester final. Inter- 
ested in cyclic hydrocarbons, Mr. Dunathan 
was playing with rings long before hula-hoops 
came into vogue and is an e.xpert at manipula- 
tion of toy models of organic compounds. Bor- 
rowing from the domestic traits of his spouse 
(one of the most attractive of faculty wives), 
he is skilled at giving kindly advice to frus- 
trated cooks in the organic kitchen. 



At the bottom of Fort Hilles, situated on the 
south end of campus, we meet the affable and 
talented Norman Wilson. While keeping the 
machine shop equipment from decadence and 
unworthy hands, "Norm" also maintains a fine 
sense of humor and well-cared-for Cadillac. His 
has been a varied life, going from to 
radio operator to ■ machinist to teacher, and 
lately to College photographer. 

At the top of the medieval staircase, the 
Fort's cold atmosphere is broken by the warm 
greeting and friendly smile of Theodore Het- 
zel. Patience and charity characterize the per- 
sonality of this family man and good Samari- 
tan. Mr. Hetzel can speak with equal authority 


Cletus Oakley is one of Haverford's most 
colorful faculty members. When not teaching 
math, he performs in brush-clearing expedi- 
tions on Campus Day or fondly reminisces 
about the good ol' days in Te.xas. Mr. Oakley 
has also been known to give half a lecture in 
the last five minutes of class and then leave his 
stunned students through the East Math Room 
window. His pet project is po.sting obtuse math 
problems on the bulletin board (accompanied 
by promises of huge prizes) to divert diligent 
students from their regular assignments. 

Cluttering up bow-tied Cletus Oakley's office are 
Bob Wisner, Dave Harrison, and a tea kettle. 

Although Robert Wisner's freshman classes 
liave a high mortality rate, upperclassmen seem 
to build up an amazing immunity to his unique 
teaching methods: irregular class meetings are 
a hard and fast rule; ten problems one night 
and none the next is normal ; and proofs flow 
from his chalk so easily that the student blinks 
and exclaims, "Why didn't I think of that!" 
Chances are that if he did, Wisner would find 
a mistake in it. Although this big wheel on the 
Academic Standing Committee deplores bon- 
fires, pep rallies, and other collegiate "foolish- 
ness," it is rumored that he stole into Philadel- 
phia one night just to hear Tom Lehrer. 

David Harrison arrived on campus with his 
rain-hat full of gamma and lambda functions. 
Alternately confusing and enlightening his stu- 
dents, he followed sermons on the necessity for 
rigor with speeches on the merits of intuition. 
A.lmost any hour of the day he can be found 
in his Hilles retreat amid piles of books, prov- 
ing the nearly unprovable and dreaming up 
"easy" tests. Yet Mr. Harrison is quite versa- 
tile : he can balance an arbitrarily small daugh- 
ter on one arm and write out an unbounded 
sequence of proofs with the other. Only one 
problem remains unsolved : Why is he leaving 
Haverstraw — the mathematician's paradise? 

Ted lietzt'l explains tu Bill HiiiKham and 
in unidentified head: "The construction 
)f the bridge over the river Kwai was 
/erv difficult because . . ." 

about American Indians and the theory of 
vacuum systems, as a result of his many sum- 
mers of social work and winters of professional 
teaching and practice. 

Stashed midway between these opposite 
areas of Hilles is the office of Clayton Holmes. 
Hours: 7:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. (one hour for 
water and fuel, please). During the day the 
l)attlements resound with students' tortured 
groans and New England accents. The daily 
visitors undergo several million cycles of stress 
mnually before reaching their endurance limit. 
Analysis of the load source indicates a high 
surface hardness and resistance to external 
bending, l)ut his inner fibres show general 
flexibility antl malleability under environ- 
mental influences. Although highest efficiency 
is reached in New Hampshire rural areas, there 
is adaptability to industry and cal)inetmaking. 


Whack ! A piece of chalk flies across the 
room, and another physics student is introduced 
to the mysteries of parabolic motion. The 
source of the deadly projectile is Aaron Lemon- 
ick, ex-Army sergeant turned physicist. This 
demonstration is part of the daily routine of 
the depai'tment's most lucid, impassioned lec- 
turer. The legibility of Dr. Lemonick's hand- 
writing is inversely proportional to his enthusi- 
asm, as evidenced by the hieroglyphics on the 
blackboard when Maxwell's equations are dis- 
cussed. This enthusiasm is quite infectious, and 
his students have carried aw^ay their due share. 

In the basement of Sharpless resides T. A. 
Benham, :ui electronics expert and frustrated 
debater. Using a perfectly fiendish Socratic 
method, he reduces carefully-worked-out prob- 
lem solutions to a shambles with frightening 
ease. In the evenings he and Ann conduct a 
perpetual open house, where the faithful may 
procrastinate over a cup of tea. Generally the 
topics range from antisymmetrized Hermitian 
operators to the relative merits of Shakespeare 
and Mickey Spillane. It has been a pleasure to 
know T. A. as both teacher and per.sonality, in- 
cluding his touch of Satan incarnate. 

Perhaps the most unforgettable character 
on the Haverford Campus, Fay Ajzenberg- 
Selove is a physicist e.xcellent and woman ex- 
traordinarv. Her classes will remember her 

Aaron Lemonick and Fay Selove are skeptical about 
Tom Benham's newly-invented hair dryer. 

enthusiastic lectures with pleasure and her 
seven-hour labs with horror. The feminine 
influence on campus was a welcome one indeed 
— witness the delicious cake she brought to 
class the day before one Thanksgiving and the 
succulent ham cooked for a physics department 
picnic. Also unforgettable is her .seeming in- 
ability to do arithmetic silently and in any 
language other than Russian. 



Perched on a hipfh stool behind the lecture 
desk, John Flight attempts to get his class 
underway. It is a while before the quiet voice 
pierces the rumbling of chairs and the crum- 
pling of papers: "Ramey? Ramey? Oh, I 
thought you sat in the next row." Before the 
weary eyes of his students and their wearier 
minds, he lays bare passages of the Holij Bible. 

Dry and subtle humor in the Dead Sea scrolls seems 
to intrigue scholars John Flight and Bob Horn. 

Quotation upon quotation lies within easy reach 
of his memory. "This point can be further illus- 
trated by Genesis 14:2, which you will remem- 
ber says . . ." But who else does remember so 
well? Comparative Religion class ends with a 
note that "modern man may not be so far ahead 
of the primitive as he sometimes thinks." 

After parking his ever-faithful Saab and 
ascending to the Museum, congenial Robert 
Horn assumes his position at the head of the 
seminar table. Pulling his texts from his brief 
case (a Hebrew Old Testament, a Greek Neiv 
Testament, and a German source book), he be- 
gins discussion with a question that bewilders 
the three seniors for the next two hours. He 
increases their suffering by diagramming their 
heretical ideas on the board and then intro- 
ducing new factors that shatter their argu- 
ments before their eyes. Yet, as his victims 
stagger out, they can't help feeling deep ad- 
miration for this young scholar and the vibrant 
insights which he has salvaged from their 


John Lester is caught with a rye expression as 
leads a discussion of Salinger's religious novel. 


Head of Haverford's largest department, 
Ralph Sargent is a recognized scholar in fields 
ranging from the Elizabethans to James Joyce. 
With a compelling smile and contagious en- 
thusiasm, he reveals subtleties of off-color ma- 
terial as easily as he offers intellectual justifica- 
tion for symbols and ideas. This cheery scholar, 
articulate in all subjects from the quality of 
physics books to interesting sidelights on the 
maids, infuses the shyest students with literary 

John Ashmead? No, I wouldn't bother him. 
He's hard to talk to — too many proper names. 
What's he like? Sort of a large-noodled Mal- 
volio, cross-gartered in cross-references. He 
psychoanalyzes freshmen in class, strangles 
people who mark up library tomes, and button- 
holes J. Lester for more books. Seeing things 
in patterns, he's divided the English depart- 


ment into two Ki"oups: Ashmeads and mutton- 
heads. But after all, he's a scholar. 

Married in soul to thirty thousand at least, 
Robert Kutnuin is a lover of the gentler sensual 
gratifications. He loves to tell people the truth 
about themselves and is loved in turn by every- 
one, except those who can't believe that anyone 
can be so friendly. Bob borrows the wit of great 
writers, but shows a bit of his own as well : 
"Out of the mouths of babes,"' quoth he, "oft 
comes half -digested Cream of Wheat." 

At a large table in Chase sits John Lester, a 
large and gentle man (Collection orations not- 
withstanding). As on the soccer field, his 
energy abounds, while his imagination unravels 
the mysteries of Dickens' prose. With compli- 
cated diagrams, he shows how Wordsworth 
pas.sed the ball to Keats. But then his thoughts 
fly to the Library where his justice is inflexible 
and his swiftness terrifying. He seriously 
doui)ts that Percy Bysshe Shelley ever kept a 
book out overdue. 

Here, there, and everywhere appears that 
bundle of wit and energy, Frank Quinn. For 
those who catch Mr. Quinn at the corner of 
Founders before he darts home to Merion for 
tea, he is the essence of reality and mysticism. 
The never - to - be - forgotten moments when 
Quinn takes poetry and makes it simmer with 
intensity and realism or subtly leads a founder- 
ing discussion to the light — these are the 
corner-stones of his teaching effectiveness. 

Any freshman in Mrs. Frank Quinn's English 
11-12 section must live by the Boy Scout motto 
— "Be Prepared." Preparation includes ear- 
muffs to with.stand the chilling blasts from 
gaping classrooms windows, as well as a thor- 
ough knowledge of the assigned reading. Mrs. 
Quinn's English pronunciation makes Shakes- 

Human values in the raw; truth and beauty emerge 
from a Quinn class: "I know it, call on me." 

Messrs, Satterthwaite, Rose, Quinn, A^hmea(l, Sargent, 
Lester, Butman, and Mrs. Quinn share with Mrs. Nugent 
the problem of missing Sheats. 

pearean characters come alive; but more astute 
freshmen have remarked that her readings do 
little for Jim's speeches in Huck Finn. 

Ted Rose is often seen striding about the 
campus wearing an expression both kindly and 
preoccupied. The image is not misleading: he 
approaches literature with appreciation as well 
as genuine and thorough scholarshiiD (so thor- 
ough that he sometimes ends his introductory 
remarks only reluctantly after half an hour of 
class). Helpfully reading meaning into the 
most inane comments, Mr. evinces a sin- 
cere interest in his students. 

Heading a contingent of l)udding gram- 
marians, Alfred Satterthwaite requires his stu- 
dents to learn spelling and sentence construc- 
tion as thoroughly as 17th century literature. 
Picking up stray seniors and hapless freshmen 
alike, he takes the unfortunate by the ear and 
tells them that at Harvard one spelling mistake 
means failure. Satterthwaite's tete-a-tetes with 
students and perceptive analysis of Spencer 
both play a role in forming the "molded man." 

According to Paul Sheats, one characteristic 
of a tragic hero is a fall from a high place. It 
might be said that Sheats himself has under- 
gone such a fall. After a distinguished career 
at Harvard and Oxford, he now holds the un- 
enviable position of teaching elementary Eng- 
lish courses at Haverford. Resigned to his 
plight, the warm and wide-eyed Mr. Sheats 
mountain-climbs, folk-sings, and awaits his 
crack at "more advanced" students. 


Bow-tied Larry Wylie regales colleagues Shaw, Smith, 
and Gutwirth with tales of Parisian night life. 


A reviewer spoke of Laurence Wylie's Village 
in the VaHcluse as "sociology without pain" 
and cited his warm, personal, and relaxed style 
as one of the most strikiner assets of this none- 
theless serious and thorough study. Like author, 
like book! His humor and warmth make Mr. 
Wylie one of the most accessible members of 
the Faculty, though behind an enjoyably re- 
laxed manner he hides an unexpected wit and 
rigorous mind. His personality and his recent 
literary activities have won for him and for 
Haverford a wide-reaching reputation of supe- 
rior achievement. 

Marcel Gutwirth, a serious, intimidating 
scholar, ranges from the satanic to the sublime. 
He does not refuse to mix the social and the 
intellectual, believing that both realms of ac- 
tivity have implicit rules of conduct which are 
not mutually exclusive. If Mr. Gutwirth needed 
but one I'eason for demanding high-grade per- 
formance from his students, it might be that 
every lecture, every discussion reveals his con- 
scious effort to give of himself, his knowledge, 
and his insight. With scathing criticism tem- 
pered by infectious enthusiasm, Mr. Gutwirth 
may have opponents, but he has no critics. He 
is an original thinker with intellectual finesse, 
and such men are invaluable to Haverford. 

If ever there was a theory whereby positive 
results follow negative presentation, Michael 

Shaw has mastered it. A book, a student, or an 
idea of which he approves is hard to find. Yet, 
from his flow of ")wn" and "nein" there 
emerges a fine, subtle wit and a sharp, critical 
spirit whose judgments are never unfounded. 
In class Mr. Shaw wages a personal fight for 
clear analysis, reading, and expression. Dou- 
bling as a Humanities professor, he has no 
sympathy for those who need philosophical 
treatises to explain Daisy Miller's innocence. 

While Mr. Wylie was abed first semester with 
infectious hepatitis, the French department en- 
listed the aid of Mrs. Michael Shaw (wife of the 
above) . Enthusiastically attacking the proverbs 
of such literary figures as Rousseau and La 
Rochefoucauld, which abound in French 11, 
she proved herself an imaginative student and 
teacher, often digressing into discussions of the 
subtleties of French philosophy, the superiority 
of Europeans, and the indolence of Haverford 
French students. 

Another first-semester replacement for Mr. 
W.ylie, Rene Daudin instructed naive freshmen 
and experienced sophomores in the intricacies 
of Parisian night life. Rumored to be a descend- 
ant of one of Henry IV's illegitimate sons, he 
brought warmth, personality, and a vast knowl- 
edge of the French people into his teaching. He 
had only to grin over his lunettes and say, 
"... a very interesting answer. Monsieur, but 
it has nothing to do with the cjuestion," to make 
a student feel completely at ease. 

French House was founded with the idea of providing 
students a chance to live comfortably and speak French. 
They live comfortably. 



Offering students a taste of German tradi- 
tion, as well as a knowledKe of German litera- 
ture, Harry Pfuiid, '22, makes his courses more 
than a series of lectures and discussions. As he 
reads from LessiuK or Goethe's plays or the 
Middle Hi^h German of the Nibelungenlied, 
Dr. Pfund effervesces the true spirit of the 
"old countrj'." Projects with the genial head of 
the department are consequently noted for 
German beer and apfehaft. 

John Cary, '45, is an uncompromising perfec- 
tionist when it comes to precise translations of 
German passages. Yet he maintains a close 

iLjiMiiing- the magazine in order to look casual are 
\I' -srs. Heydebreck, Kelly, Pfund, and Cary. 


George Kennedy is new this year, but al- 
ready shows a youthful facility for an aged 
language. He is so much at ease before a class 
:hat it seems an effort for him to be disturbed 
3y any student slurring classical phrases with 
i Left-Bank zeal. Every period he is purposeful 
:ind indulgent, calling students by their first 
aame, but allowing no in attention. Stu- 
;lents studying the printed Greek with its 
sputtering accents, black iotas, and hearty 
.'owels in their Homer .selections long for the 
;wift chalk, articulate pause, and Hellenic 
oeace of their teacher. 

personal relationship with his students and is 
an ever-ready source of assistance to those un- 
fortunate individuals caught up in the com- 
plex cobweb of German grammar. His presence 
is also felt in a number of College activities, 
whether it be his participation in campus 
drives or his attendance at Meeting and soccer 

Professor Emeritus John Kelly came out of 
retirement last fall to teach a course in ele- 
mentary German. Precisely at 9:01 each class 
day, Herr Kelly appeared on Founders porch 
and commenced his way to the West Math room. 
"Kommcn Sie nach meinem Hause," he often 
requested his students, who could only marvel 
at the versatility of this humble man, leading 
them in song around his piano. 

Tuesday night ! Time for Modern German 
Literature with Joachim Maass. Black-suited 
and precise, Mr. Maass would read melodically 
and imbibe some sort of Zaubertvank. "What 
is beauty?" he would ask. "What is the literary 
work of art?" Attempting to discover the an- 
swers, the class read Mann, Kafka, and Kilke. 
Each week, out came the attache case, the book 
of lecture notes, and the illuminating com- 
ments mit Witz und Aumiit vorgctragen. 

Spending only one year at Haverford, Man- 
fred Heydebreck showed enough detachment 
to smile o^ us and enough humanity to smile 
ivifli us. Besides taking English and teaching 
German, he endured innumerable dinner-meet- 
ings with local service clubs. What such experi- 
ences proved, beyond the superb powers of 
Manfred's digestive system, will never be 
known within our borders. Tact prevails. 

George Kennedy, newly-arrived Clas.sicist, frowns as 
he translates Class Night into Greek. 

•^ /^ '-It 1^ ''^ 
' /<r /-♦• /^ <♦- <" 
r^ /ir /♦•/*- /♦- 
' '^ '^ '^ f^ 
•^ ^ '^ ^ ^ 

t- ^^ '^ ■^ 'W 

.-^ /'•/♦'♦ ^ 
► /<r /i^ /^ /«»• 
^^ /•■/#- /<^ r" ' 
« ^». ^«>> ,m~ /w~ m f 


^ ^ ^ /r m, 

^^ --^ y*- J**^* 

An intense James Fowle seems surpiised to find mani- 
festations of artistic expression in cold Hilles. 

Howard Comfort displays a curious artifact discovered 
by him in the dark Sharpless basement. 



A newly-arrived emigrant from Harvard, 
James Fowle has eagerly accepted Haverford's 
challenge of intimate student-faculty relations 
and informal discussions. He approaches his 
subject with infectious enthusiasm, adding 
youth and vigour to the Faculty, and he in.stills 
in his students a heightened perception and 
appreciation of works of art. Despite his laissez 
faire policy toward correcting papers, Mr. 
Fowle's genuine interest in the scholastic ef- 
forts of his students makes their analyses of 
whatever Egyptian figure is glowing on the 
screen seem profound beyond words. 

An expert in many fields, Howard Comfort, 
'24, specializes in Catullus and pottery. He 
spends his free time writing, coaching cricket 
(with unbelievable success), and flying about 
the world to preside at the meetings of learned 
societies. Assuming as he does that everyone 
will "have the stuff cold," he seldom checks up 
on assignments and feels each grammatical 
massacre as a personal disappointment. No one 
in Latin 15 will forget his lecture on the 
Plautine influence in Sgt. Bilko, for such 
methods are part of his success in making a 
"dead" language come alive. 

Charles Ludington and Alfred Swan iiolish their rendi- 
tion of an ancient Oriental melody — Chopsticks. 


Energetically teaching music a la grancle 
facon, Alfred Swan is able to elicit creativity 
from the chaotic turbulence of most musical 
souls. "A Program of Student Musical Compo- 
sitions" was actually a highlight of this year's 
Collection programs, thanks to Mr. Swan's dili- 
gent supervision of the compositions and his 
whimsical, yet penetrating, program comments. 

Charles Ludinprton was Amherst's loss and 
Haverford's gain. Substituting for Dr. Reese, 
Mr. Ludington ably taught, directed, or be- 
friended everyone he met. He is most memor- 
able for admonishing the Glee Club's slow sing- 
ing: although the men loved to linger over 
each note he conducted, he loved each one so 
well that he couldn't wait for the next. 


Prosidiiifr over the phil depurlment, Duuglas 
Steere defends an essentially non-rational — or 
should we say supra-rational — position ajrainst 
I.B.M. Parker; he is obviously a man to be 
reckoned with on intellectual Ki'ounds. His true 
gift, though, is his ability to slip away from the 
troubles of philosophy to an ephemeral level 
where contradiction vanishes, where life meets 
its source, and where "things begin to happen." 
There are the cynics who say the new level is 
underground, in Plato's cave. There are others 
who observe the sense of delight obvious in all 
that he does and suspect that the new level has 
something to do with Jeremiah's tree. 

A latter-day Socrates, Frank Parker believes 
that the unexamined life is not worth living. 
Also, the unexamined thought is not worth giv- 
ing in his classes. Master of the gentle but 
deadly riposte, he is lucidity personified ; one 
can hear the mental wheels turning 
whenever he lectures. Nor do the wheels grind 
slowly, though they grind exceedingly fine. 
Said an honors graduate from "Mr. 
Parker was at my oral. He asked if the psy- 
chologist made value judgments. I said no . . . 
and found out in five minutes that the answer 
was yes." Thus does wisdom begin. 

Paul Desjardins has come this year to be 
the maitrc d'hofel at French and the new 
life-blood of the philosophy department. Often 
seen striding across campus, he seems lost 

The search for truth continues on into the autumn after- 
noon idlTcf-break. 

Larry Maud relates Zen Buddhism to the statements of 
(seated) Engelhardt, Smith, Zapf, Bennett; (standing) 
Green, Putnam, Newcomb, Tobias. 

somewhere in the circle of Plato's World-Soul. 
In class his often blurs the issue 
at hand, and discussion sometimes becomes a 
good game of Blind Man's Bluff. But the 
Socratic method is a welcome innovation in the 
department, and as he settles down to Haver- 
ford life, we know that lines of meaningful 
communication will open. After all, il faiit cul- 
tiver notre Desjardins. 

Henry Joel Cadbury In-ings to his course on 
the history and philosophy of Quakerism a 
famed scholarship in Friends' history and a 
wide reputation for his charitable activities as 
a Director of the A.F.S.C. Students signing up 
for Phil 24 in hopes of a snap course are some- 
what disillusioned, but this pain is more than 
alleviated by their pleasantly gained knowledge 
of the idiosyncrasies of great Quaker figures. 

Jovial profe.ssors Parker, Desjardins, and Steere take 
a break from their metaphy.sieal labors. 

ScMKil iiiU'riiiin^r ^I'l'iii- I'l iii' al .1 
de Graaft' leads a Russian discussion. 


Frances de Graaff is the human dynamo who 
generates knowledge of the one Slavic language 
offered in these parts. Teaching phrases for 
all occasions, she presents her subject with both 
dispatch and care, and makes a point of intro- 
ducing her students to the lighter sides of 
the language as well as the more serious. Multi- 
lingual Miss de Graaff is the owner of a 
polylingual dog named Tony. This intelligent 
beast listens to her elementary and secondary 
classes with the bored yawn of an old pro. 

Ruth Pearce arrived on the scene last Sep- 
tember to help the beleaguered Miss de Graaff 
cope with the quadrupled enrollment in Ele- 
mentary Russiari. She brings to the subject a 
high regard for accuracy and a fanatical deter- 
mination to have everyone speak with an im- 
peccable Moscow accent. Although she admon- 
ishes those stumbling on vowel mutations, con- 
jugations, aspects, and declensions to "memor- 
ize like parrots," an ochvn kIio)osIio greets the 
performance of the knowledgeable. 

A smiling Ruth Pearce and a dubious Frances de 
Graaff prepare a class for their budding diplomats. 


There are many clues to the personality of 
Sefior Manuel Jose Asensio: his physiology 
(short, stocky, dynamic) ; his philosophy (con- 
fident optimism coupled with sympathetic 
understanding) ; and, most significantly, the 
personal devotion he inspires in all who come 
to know him. The atmosphere of la Casa (pro- 
saically, Williams House) is a case in point — 
only el Senor (and la Sefwra) could make that 
cold grey Quaker pile of stone reflect the rich 
warmth of a Spanish atmosphere. No one who 
has studied literature ivith him can forget the 
depth of his insights or the sound scholarship 
that documents them. On sabbatical leave for 
the past semester, he will return next fall, 
ready to give several more courses than he's 
paid to teach. 

When Senor Asensio's second-semester re- 
placement failed to arrive, a frantic plea to 
B.M.C. produced Seiior Joaquin Gonzalez- 
Muela, a pleasant, easy-going scholar in modern 
Spanish poetry. His wide teaching experience 
adds color to his courses, and class discus- 
sions range from College problems to the 
Cuban Revolution. 

Joining the Haverford faculty in February, 
Senor Casiano Fernandez (another Asensio 
substitute) announced, "We do not learn things 
about the language. We learn the language it- 
self." A strong believer in the conversational 
method of teaching, he furnishes delightful 
digressions into all aspects of Spanish and 
Latin American culture. 

Manuel Asensio, benevolent despot of Spanish house, 
radiates a regal warmth throughout his tiny realm. 


Will Lyons resorts to a quality control chart to hold 
attention on a late Friday afternoon. 


The Executive in the ec department is chair- 
man Howard Teaf, who "guides" his future 
Adam Smiths with an iron hand. When the 
finger points at you, watch out ! You had better 
be exactly right, if you want to be heard. A 
stickler for precision, Mr. Teaf has been known 
to spend an entire class period looking for a 
single word — and we sometimes suspect that 
he has it hidden in his long sleeves near the 
floor. His weekly disai^pearances are accounted 
for by his varied off-campus activities as a 
C.P.A., labor arbitrator, and advisor to the 
state insurance program. And his vigorous tax- 
ation of dormant intellectual resources has had 
multiplier effects on student development. 

Mild-mannered, even-tempered Ho Hunter, 
'43, demonstrates his marginal propensity for 
statistics in his latest book, Soviet Transporta- 
tion Policy. (Approximately one-third of the 
book is charts and graphs. ) Students knew well 
his love for figures even before the book was 
published. His favorite diversion while travel- 
ling between Woodside Cottage and Whitall, 
third floor, is attempting to break his own speed 
record in climbing and descending stairs. Once 
in class. Ho sits with hands folded and feet 
extended, ever ready to give an animated dem- 
onstration of some obscure point, such as the 
indifference curve applied to sticky buns and 
orlon shirts. He is pleased when consulted about 


Messrs. Hunter, Lyons, and Teaf sit engrossed in 
thought concerning Haverford's academic recession. 

papers and anyone bringing him a rough draft 
is "almost sure to get a 90." 

Will Lyons came to Haverford in the fall 
of '57, having sacrificed a lucrative Wall Street 
career to join the ranks of long-suffering col- 
lege professors. Further armed with a hard- 
earned M.I.T. education and experience on the 
War Production Board, he seems to us novices 
in the world of practical affairs to be the pos- 
sessor of an unlimited number of acquaintances 
and hot tips on the market. This background 
enables Will to conduct lively classes, liberally 
spiced with original, thought-provoking con- 
cepts — all without notes. A sympathetic lis- 
tener to every student's problems, he makes a 
fine "coffee companion." With virtues and 
a love for stocks ending in "0-I-D," Will lends a 
bit of color to the ec department. 

The Ec Club celebrates a rise in Polaroid stock: 
(seated) Lyons, Roberts, McLeod, Hobaugh, Kaufman; 
(standing) Davis. Fox, West, Speakman, Long, Krone, 
Hurford, Shelton. Blanchard, Silverblatt. Kain. 


Thomas Drake, together with Wallace Mac- 
Caffrey, gives the history department one of 
the most effective one-two punches in the Col- 
lege. If either of these remarkable men were 
to leave, the number of history majors would 
be alarmingly reduced. With a peculiar obses- 
sion for books, historians, and details, Dr. 
Drake covers in his American history classes 
anything from a discussion of steamboat navi- 
gation on the Arkansas River to research on 
the first name of the editor of the Atlantic 
Monthly in 1901. His rationale for this pro- 
cedure is his belief that a college course in 
American history should be "advanced," al- 
though certain neophyte historians have ac- 
cused him of neglecting the basic issues. 

To his students, Mr. MacCaffrey appears as 
both Clio and Nemesis incarnate. His class 
procedure follows three steps: (1) Having for- 
gotten a pencil, he borrows a student's to take 
the I'oll. (2) He asks innocuously, "Well, what 
did you read for today?" (3) The fur (of the 
students) flies. Skillfully battering and parry- 
ing his class with probing questions, Mr. Mac- 
Caffrey blithely piles on interminable, volumi- 
nous lists of "suggested reading." Although .stu- 
dents may dread his insatiable expectations, 
they will remember him as a teacher who 
encouraged thinking as much as knowing. 

John Coddington's pocket watch, head full 
of anecdotes, affirmative tone, and well-chosen 
vocabulary demand one's attention. Mr. Cod- 
dington has something valuable to say on any 
subject and is never too busy to converse with 
a student. With precise diction and mellifluous 
tone, he invariably asks visitors, "Why don't 
you sit down? . . . you look so temporary." 

Dusty "original source material" is perused by his- 
torians MacCaffrey, Drake, and Coddington. 

"Red" Somers points out to Gerald Freund and Arnold 
Rog-ow that Einstein was a political scientist. 


Herman Somers skillfully applies his child- 
hood dramatic training in clarifying the vari- 
ous political problems raised in class. His 
caustic and concise thrusts at the political 
Leviathan sometimes jolt idealistic freshmen, 
but in reality conceal a warm and friendly per- 
sonality. Head of the poll sci department, 
Somers is also master of Scull House (once a 
fearsome position). But since the "Great Re- 
form of '58," his sole problems are maintaining 
the excellence of his department and keeping 
up with the social security laws, not to mention 
the current political ferment. 

Gerald Freund brings to the poli sci depart- 
ment a solid background encompassing the 
entire political spectrum : principles learned 
from Red Somers, empirical knowledge ac- 
quired as president of the Students' Associa- 
tion, and e.xperience gained assisting George 
F. Kennan. Freund's approach attests to a 
shrewdly analytical mind, which is quick to see 
fallacies bandied about by political amateurs 
as well as professionals who should know 
better. His presentation takes on undertones of 
ecstasy when he brings forth the Golden Key in 
all political triumphs : "Power, gentlemen !" 

Arnold Rogow, mighty monotone of the de- 
partment, is reputed to have the great ambition 
to apply the game theory of political science to 
gunning creatures of the wild. Excluded from 
the latter category, his students are the target 
only of his marks. Although his delivery 
arouses few to ecstasy, Mr. Rogow possesses an 
excellent command of analytical tools for dis- 
secting any issue at hand. So long as his chain 
of cigarettes lasts, the Rogue is nonpareil. 


Gifted with a iHMTeptive mind that neatly 
Kleans the obscnre from the intellectually pre- 
cise, Douglas Heath demands from each stu- 
dent this same qualily of rigorous thinkinK- 
"Doug," as he prefers to be called by psychology 
majors, applies his extensive knowledge in pre- 
senting basic materials in a stimulating and 
creative manner. To him, psychology is more 
than a mere academic discipline. It is a per- 
sonal force which determines his teaching tech- 
nique, as well as his relationships with his 
students. Consequently, Mr. Heath under- 
stands the Haverford man better than the 
latter understands himself. The youthful-look- 

Ira Keiil liukls a bL-liiiul-ihawn-shades pot-latch in his 
office with John Smith and Edward Harper. 


Doug- Heath, Al Pepitono, and Jeiry Wodinsky get 
together to discuss the rising price of white rats. 

ing dynamo with the piercing eyes and boyish 
grin elicits deservedly from his students, 
"brilliant but a nice guy." 

Jerry Wodinsky is the addition to 
Haverford's ever-expanding p.sychology depart- 
ment. As he peers out at the College scene 
through his dark-rimmed glasses, he is involved 
in the learning process that he himself teaches. 
Presenting his students with intelligent lec- 
tures, he relates numerous anecdotes about the 
myriad of experiments he has performed. Sen- 
sitive freshmen are shocked and dismayed by 
his accounts of pigeons exhausted by prolonged 
pecking and desperate rats struggling to master 
moist mazes. But his well-pre.-^ented disserta- 
tions on the values of psychology restore their 
faith in him and the subject he teaches. 

Ira Reid, the tall social theorist who heads 
the sociology department, sidles into .seminar 
meetings with an armful of books and a pile of 
"S" or "U" papers. As he eloquently moderates 
immoderate discussions, disdainful sneers fre- 
quent his countenance, interspersed with an oc- 
casional smile and "I'm so sorry, but . . ." Lis- 
tening to his excellent Collection introduction 
of friend Ralph Bunche, students discovered 
why Ira Reid ranks high among Haverford's 
favorite professors and how he could make 
even Soc. Sci. 11-12 seem interesting. 

Teaching Haverfordians both French and 
.':;ociology, John Smith prefers the latter '"disci- 
pline." When he does teach French, he makes 
it French a la Wylie, o?-, "patterns of culture" in 
the Vaucluse. A master at employing conjunc- 
tions to further his thought processes in lec- 
tures, Mr. Smith nonetheless conveys to his 
students the methods of sociological inquiry. 
Nearly as tall as his boss. Smith is easily 
recognizable as he strides in Gulliver fashion 
about the campus: tw^eed suit, mustache, brief 
case, and pipe. 

Edward Harper is the backbone of the Bryn 
Mawr-Haverford anthropology department. He 
imparts knowledge to his students in a quiet 
and una.ssuming manner, reaching the heights 
of his teaching prowess in informal seminars. 
Students usually find a shoeless Harper squat- 
ting cross-legged on the floor of his home, with 
a cup of coff'ee in one hand and a rare first 
edition from his extensive library in the other. 
One explanation of Harper's passion for floor- 
sitting might be his interest in village life in 
northern Indi-i. 


Tireless and friendly Dick Morsch 
pauses during a hectic spring after- 
noon to cure the ills of a nonchalant 
freshman lefthander. 

Getting together to plan the theft of the Hood Trophy 
are (seated) Norm Bramall, Jimmy Mills, Roy Randal' 
(standing) Bill Breuninger, Ernie Prudente. Bill 
Docherty, Dick Morsch, Jack Lester, and Doc Harter. 


Roy Randall, Director of Athletics, always 
seems to have a few well-chosen words at his 
command (whether the occasion be a half-time 
pep-talk during a crucial football game or the 
introduction of a long-winded speaker at the 
fall sports banquet). Haverford football for- 
tunes have soared under Roy's tutelage, and 
recent records of the baseball team have also 
been noteworthy. 

Bill Docherty, the other half of Haverford's 
third two-professor department, personally 
bridges the gap between physical education and 
the humanities in his capacity as father-coun- 
selor to the freshmen. In addition, he is chief 
mentor of the golf team, line coach of the foot- 
ball team, and the most feared referee in the 
Intramural Basketball League. 

Easy-going Ernie Prudente never seems to be 
fazed by the unpredictability of his tempera- 
mental cagers or the bizarre weight-lifting 
techniques of his "body-building" class. As 
end coach on the football team, Ernie is a pro- 
ponent of the "show 'em in the flesh" school; 
and his enthusiasm makes even the "Surplus" 


team in the Softball League feel professional. 

Richard Morsch, H. E. (Healer Extraordi- 
nary), is Haverford's answer to the ravages 
of athletic battles. Using ultra-sound machines 
and good old adhesive tape, Dick labors inces- 
santly to keep the fencing team loose and the 
football team tight. Reputed to have a phenome- 
nal memory for lock combinations, Dick prob- 
ably remembers everything that was ever put 
into the bottomless "lucky bag." 

Other members of the athletic stafl" had vary- 
ing degrees of success during the year. While 
coach Jimmy Mills led the varsity soccer team 
to a good season, Jack Lester's J. V. hooters and 
Doc Harter's junior griddei'S found the going 
rough. Under the guidance of new coach Bill 
Breuninger, both the cross country and track 
teams had successful records. Similarly Henri 
Gordon's fencers and Harter's wrestlers 
achieved success in Middle Atlantic league 
competition. In the spring. Norm Bramall be- 
gan his "umpteenth" year as tennis coach, and 
Howard Comfort came out of retirement to 
rejuvenate the cricketers. 






As a I'esLilt of a generous bequest from the late William 
Pyle Philips, the College community is invaded annually by a 
host of "distinguished scientists and statesmen" whose visits 
"may last anywhere from a few hours to a full academic year." 
Potential visitors are nominated by the Faculty and screened 
by a committee headed by Professor Paissell Williams. 

Visiting statesmen this year were United Nations Under- 
secretary for Public Information Ahmed Bokhari and United 
States Senator Joseph Clark. Sociologists heard Julian Pitt- 
Rivers speak about his major field — the gypsie.s — and Hadley 
Cantril, Dorwin Cartwright, and Theodore Newcomb ex- 
liounded on the realm of psychology. 

An unusual and interesting series entitled "The Physical 
Universe" featured William Fowler, Richard Feynman, Martin 
Schwarzschild, and Harold Urey. As part of a program on 
"Advances in Cell Structure and Function," Ariel Loewy 
played host to a vast number of biologists including Alan 
Hodge, George Palade, Keith Porter, and Sanford Palay. 
Princeton's mathematician Albert Tucker lectured weekly on 
game theory; astronomy enthusiasts listened starry-eyed to 
Dirk Brouwer and Russian astronomer Alia Masevitch; and 
Henry Taube led a group of eager chem majors in some 
spirited discussions on complex ions. 










"Activities" — bane of the Academic Stand- 
ing Committee, pride of the Foundei's Club, 
refuge of the restless student mind, and a 
catchall term encompassing everything from 
the pious Student Christian Movement to that 
band of swashbuckling individuals calling 
themselves the Mountaineers. Between these 
extremes one can find such varied groups as the 
now defunct Rocket Society, the Drama Club, 
and two (count 'em, two) Glee Clubs. But ac- 
tivities are of gi*eater significance than mere 
outlets for excess energy. They furnish a chance 
for artistic expression and the opportunity to 
test in real situations the seemingly vague ideas 
found in books. Who could question the value 
of a Bach Magnificat spiritedly performed or 
even a student yearbook sincerely, if somewhat 
awkwardly, composed? 

'.loin the Glee Club and see the world through foggy bus windows. 


students' Council members seem extremely confused 
by the intricacies of the preferential voting system. 


This year's Students' Council, under the dy- 
namic leadership of Jim Katowitz, successfully 
tackled a number of problems traditionally 
handed down by past regimes. Having- barely 
made its way through a maze of twisted organ 
pipes and tire tracks, the Council was forced to 
recognize that relations with Whitall had sunk 
to a new low. 

Undaunted, the Council quickly negotiated 
for a summit conference. After months of 
diplomatic maneuvering and intrigue, a balance 
of power was struck in the form of a new 
Studctit Affairs Charter. The primary purpose 
for this change was the clarification of relation- 

ships among Administration, Students' Council, 
and Faculty. Its success was soon established by 
the initiation of a new system of handling the 
Council's finances. 

Another major achievement of this year's 
Council was the adoption of a new Students' 
Assiiciation Constitution. The groundwork for 
this document was laid by a special committee, 
ably headed by Bob Miller. The revision was 
undertaken to remedy the weaknesses in the 
former constitution and to enact certain new 
legislation for the improvement of student gov- 
ernment at Haverford. In this regard, provision 
was made for a closer relationship between the 
Council and the student body by means of 
periodic dormitory sessions to discuss im- 
portant issues and tap student opinion. 

In the allocation of funds this year, the Coun- 
cil was faced with a very unusual problem — 
no money! After a quick takedown, heavy- 
weight Katowitz found President Borton quite 
anxious to grant the Council an additional 
thousand dollars to supplement its income from 
the unit fee. Furthermore, to make possible 
such activities as a "trip to the Rockies" for the 
redoubtable Mountaineers, the Council devised 
new schemes for depleting the Capital Ex- 
penditures Fund. 

All was not merry, however, as the Council 
suffered much criticism for its policy (?) on the 
Library problem. But coming at election time 
as it did, it provided many platform planks for 
a dozen political aspirants. 

A good year? A bad year? Who knows? It 
was not an average year. 

The Council meets to adopt an administration proposal for a summit conference at Tenth: (seated) Secretai-y 
Collett, President Katowitz, Hobaugh, White, David; (standing) Book, Henderson, Barlow, Treasurer Wright. 

Twenty-five per cent of twenty-five per cent of the Varsity Club: (first row) Miller, IVIcLeod, EnR-elhardt, Smith, 
Johnson. Fauntleroy, Del Bello, Hurford; (second row) Coulthurst, Lowenthal, Curtis, Pelouze, Goggin, Maud, David. 


Haverford's select group of athletes, the Var- 
sity Club, was headed this year by the Unholy 
Alliance of Joe Maniana, Don Scarborough, and 
Mac Goggin. The club's main project was spon- 
.soring the Swarthmore Dance, which (much to 
the surprise of the Alliance) left the organiza- 
tion solvent. Constitutional difficulties last 
spring did not prevent a successful on-campus 
picnic; the hope is that there will be a repeat 
performance this year. 

Scholar.ship and participation in extracur- 
ricular activities are the keynotes of the 
Founders Club. Under the leadership of under- 
graduate secretary Jim Moyes, the club hosted 
the freshmen at a reception introducing them 
to college extracurricular organizations during 
Orientation Week. The club also sponsors cam- 
pus visitors. This year's annual dinner guest 
was Sigmund Spaeth, '05. 

The Haverford Chapter of the Phi Beta 
Kappa Society, Zeta of Pennsylvania, estab- 
lished in 1898, includes a present living mem- 
bership of 570 alumni. Elections by the Chapter 
from the junior and senior classes are held 
every year a few days before Commencement. 
A noteworthy distinction is the award of mem- 
bership fifteen years after graduation to an 
alumnus, not already elected, who is felt to 
have attained the greatest distinction in the 
fields of science, literature, or the arts. 

Founders Clubbers recorded in relative relaxation: 
(seated) Engelhardt, Moyes; (standing) Peck, Griffith. 

Phi Betes engrossed in esoteric effluvium: (sitting) 
Comfort, Kaegi, Pfund, Horwitz, Hunter; (standing) 
Lowenthal, Dietrich. 

Waiming up with Ludington: (first row) Scarborough, Maud, Fenander, Kelly, Ramey, Macort, Griffith, Stevenson, 
Peck, Paskow, Alexander, Albright; (second row) Carpenter, Kimmich, Behling, Emlen, Smillie, Bullard, Quinter, 
Craig, Clark, Wenzel, Grambs, Souders, Bonner, Walker; (third row) Brewster, Katowitz, McLean, Conn, Dahlberg, 
Rosenbaum, Holsoe, Stokes, Kriel, Rice, Pendleton, Dohan, Briod, Shepherd; (fourth row) Petrus, Baker, Bradley, 
Gray, Brown, Harvey, Thorne, Young, Emery, MacBride, Rhoads, Wolfinger, Hoffman, Newconib, Downs. 


This year's Glee Club will most remember 
and be remembered for Charles Ludington. 
Rapidly becoming one of the most popular and 
well-known faculty members on campus, Mr. 
Ludington comprised the brains and beat be- 
hind Haverford music. Twice a week and then 
some, he bludgeoned the heavy and seemingly 
immovable minds and voices of some one 

Pillows and a guitar — the luggage of the Glee Club 
is mute testimony that it is ready for anything. 

hundred twenty-five men into an amazing amal- 
gum of harmony and diction. Starting with 
next to nothing, the bewildered chorister found 
Latin and English anthems or stern Vaughan 
Williams pieces arising from himself and the 
rest of his disciplined mob. Four days before a 
concert there may have been utter confusion, 
but that strange and contagious fire of Mr. 
Ludington's personality persuaded basses and 
even tenors to perform amazing vocal feats. 

Regimented down to their socks by president 
Larry Griffith, the Glee Club performed solo at 
Centenary Junior College and Lake Erie Col- 
lege for Women. The group combined with 
Wheaton and Bryn Mawr to sing major works, 
twice formed the male bulwark of the Tri- 
College Chorus, and performed a spring concert 
on campus. "Join the Glee Club and see the 
world through foggy bus windows" became the 
chorus' motto, but the socializing more than 
made up for the boring rides. 

A myriad of works and words were sung and 
chanted this year. A major trend was towards 
Renaissance music, much of which quickly be- 
came very popular, especially with certain vi- 
brant basses. Polyphonic works by Palestrina, 

UuH'o. Clemens noii Papa, and AlleKi'i were fea- 
tured in this vein. The sometimes overly-varied 
l)rograms also incorporated Hindemith's 
Demon of the Gibbet (a real toHr-de-forcc on 
the part of the director, it was equally f rifrhten- 
\]\ii t(i audience and singers) ; a spectacular 
work for chorus and drum by Samuel Barbei-, 
A Stopiratch and a» Ordnance Map; lUixte- 
hude's Magnificat and Handel's Funeral An- 
them on the Death of Queen Caroline in the 
way of major works; and a bare minimum of 
Nefrro spirituals, Randall Thompson, and (ler- 
man romantic music. A highlight of this year's 
repertoire was provided by Professor Alfred 
Swan's two beautiful works on Easter themes, 
one of which was dedicated to the Club by the 

The big concerts of the year were the 
Philadelphia Orchestra concerts in December 
(Bach's Magnificat i)i D), the Good Friday con- 
cert at the National Cathedral in Washington, 
D. C, and the Easter Sunday concert at St. 
Thomas' Church in New York City. These rare 
musical privileges (for participants and lis- 
teners alike) will long remain as highlights in 
Haverford's musical annals and are indicative 
of the operations extraordinaire of the Griffith 
machine, ably supported by management ex- 
perts John Macort and John Gresimer. It has 
been calculated that this year's Glee Club per- 
formed before more than ten thousand lis- 
teners. As Griffith puts it, "For amateurs, 
that's downright professional !" 

p 't- i #• 4 

Glee Club officers: (seated) Uutf, Gresimer, Macort, 
Ludington, Griffith, Maud, BuUard; (standing) Put- 
nam, Schulze, Albright, Hoffman, Gray. 


The inspired conducting of Charles Luding- 
ton and the able leadership of president Bill 
Fullard were deciding factors in the success of 
the Haverford-Bryn Mawr Orchestra this year. 
Augmented by an exceptional number of tal- 
ented freshmen, the orchestra was able, for the 
first time, to perform virtually without the 
assistance of outside players. 

In the first orchestral concert at Haverford 
since 1955, Mr. Ludington conducted three of 
the less famous works of Mozart, Handel, and 
Haydn. On this occasion the audience was 
given one of its far-too-infrequent opportunities 
to hear the new organ. 

Charles Ludington gives the Haverfoid-Bryn Mawr Orchestra the downbeat in the Goodhart music room. 


The Havt'i-ford NontL-t ;;a-L'.-; L-ijiht different directions 
away from director Maud at the Soph Dance. 


The 1958-59 version of the Octet sang a; 
usual at the big dances, entertained as usual at 
Alumni gatherings, and did social research of 
unusual merit in a Pittsburgh barroom. For 
a time Don Knight and Tenney Peck provided 
the bass, while Gurdon Brewster and "Job" 
Muller sang baritone and Jim Katowitz sang 
loudly. Hugh Ogden and Truman BuUard 
blended in at second tenor, and John Emlen 
blended in at Wisconsin. Larry Maud gave out 
the high notes, and Jay Ramey gave out. The 
sound will be extremely difficult to duplicate. 


The Admissions Office must have given voice 
tests to the Class of '62, for Mr. Ludington 
created from this assemblage a creditable sixty- 
man Glee Club. The group's enthusiasm was 
probably due to its concert schedule (certainly 
not to the Student Affairs Committee). 

Journeying to the Emma Willard School in 
Troy, New York, the Rhinie choristers experi- 
enced their most tragic moment : Mr. Luding- 
ton gave the downbeat in the rehearsal, but no 
sound emanated from the gentlemen. The 
amused girls were assured that the men were 

merely "a bit overcome by the atmosphere" and 
that they actually sang beautifully. 

At the Christmas Collection, the freshman 
group sang Praetorius' Lo, How a Rose E'er 
Blooming and a plainsong hymn. A certain 
white-haired, very familiar musician said after 
the program, "Brilliant sound !", pocketed his 
pitch-pipe, and gambolled off to Munich (we 
think). The season was rounded out at the 
Roland Park School in Baltimore, where the 
men's education was rounded out by their 
overnight stays in the girls' homes. 

The Freshman Glee Club: (first vow) Bullard, Klein, Hampden, Rodell, Stanley, Fisher, Ludington, Pinedo, 
Freeman, Sah, Hoopes, R. Parker, Cooper; (second row) Lippard, Tai, Holtzman, Baehr, Weyand, Sanford, 
Pilbrow, Linville, Dahlberg, Baldwin, Zobian, Penn, Knox, Flaccus, Tannenbaum; (third row) MacLeod, Sullivan, 
Krone, Gwatkin, Klinger, de Luca, Lynn, Snider, Cocke, Morgan, Sedwick, Williams; (fourth row) Barlow, 
Sternbergh, Miller, Doherty, Schutz, Van Denbergh, Blair, Bertolet, Fox, Hirst, Meyer, Van Cleave, Gucker, W. 
Parker, George, Mears, Robinson. 



•m % ^ \ 

WHRC executives: Gerdine, Harvey, Pendle- 
ton, AiTiow, Read, Boln'iano, Lehfeldt, Stowe, 
Davis, Ravmond, Davidson. 

rhrouKh the Rlass brightly g-low's Marty Leh- 
""eldt, WIIIK^ engineer extraordinaire. 


WHRC, also known as Radio Free Haver- 
ford, has made many innovations this year 
which have better enabled it to beam entertain- 
ment and enlightenment to the four corners 
of the campus. The acquisition of a stereo 
Magnetocordette and greater cooperation with 
its Bryn Mawr counterpart (a growing trend 
among Haverford organizations) were achieve- 
ments of the staff in the Union attic. 

The Magnetocordette was proudly presented 
to the public on Parents' Day, the same day 
that WHRC went FM and presented its first 
stereophonic broadcast. Sam Tatnall, special 
events director, guided the weekly stereo pre- 
sentations which began in March. Coverage 
also included the 125th Anniversary events, 
campaign speeches of Students' Council candi- 
dates, and an interview with novelist Pearl 
Buck by Browny Speer and Truman Bullard. 

Adding a feminine touch, Bryn Mawr's 
WBMC figured moi-e centrally in the activities 
of Haverford's radio voice this year. The two 
stations have inaugurated a limited program- 
exchange project, which has increa.sed pro- 
gramming quality and interest for both 

Station manager Pete Arnow directed the 
fortunes of Haverford's contribution to broad- 
casting. Secretary-business manager Mike Har- 
vey secured a varied group of new local ad- 
vertisers, and Phil Gerdine and Chuck Read 
were kept busy handling the complicated 
finances resulting therefrom. The station also 
carried several national accounts, a remarkable 
feat for small college broadcasting. 

Engineers were skillfully trained by Dick 
Stowe, while Martin Lehfeldt was absorbed in 
the never-ending task of scheduling and re- 
scheduling all the station's programs and ad- 
vertisements. Geoff' Raymond, in charge of 
copy and production, was ever watchful to keep 
the programming on a high level, while Norm 
Forster was in charge of publicity. The most 
l)opular program continued to be Great Music, 
emceed by Bob Tannenbaum. 

Doing its bit to overcome the isolation in- 
herent in a secluded of Quakerism, 
WHRC became a member of the Intercollegiate 
Broadcasting System and served as "big 
brother" to the Ursinus College Radio Club, 
which intends to go on the air in September. 

Bleary-eyed Pete Jernquist, WHRC's all-night disk 
jockey, makes with smooth talk and mellow music. 

Return of Agamemnon in the Oresteia 


To open its 1958-59 season, the Drama Club 
combined with Bryn Mawr's Thespians to pre- 
sent a complicated production of Shakespeare's 
quasi-historical King John. The brothers 
Knight (Charles, '58, and Don) portrayed King: 
John and Philip the Bastard, respectively, turn- 
ing in strong performances with fine sensitivity 
to their characters' changes of emotion. Jane 
Parry played Constance (one of Shakespeare's 

most difficult female roles), while Francisca 
Duran-Reynolds portrayed a remarkable little 
King Arthur. Additional artistic effect was 
provided by the unusual color and symbol used 
in the sets and costumes depicting the English 
and French courts. The play was received en- 
thusiastically on both its historical and moral 

Following the examples of Harvey Phillips, 
'58, and Ken Geist, '58, Tim Sheldon presented 
in December an original play entitled Tlie 
Uninvited. This private effort, a saga of cave- 

After vanquishing Hugh Ogden, 
bulky Trudy Hoffman prepares 
to assault the rest of the some- 
what frightened Uninvited. 

men searching for their identity, was written 
along the lines of previous Sheldon Class Night 
scripts, but on a much higher level. The pro- 
duction was well done and very enjoyable. 

Time out from production was taken in the 
same month in order to change the ruling 
caste. Keith Bradley replaced Dave Morgan as 
president ; Al Paskow took over from roommate 
John Hayter as secretary; Steve Ramseyer re- 
ceived control of productions from Hugh 
Ogden ; and Phil Gerdine disconsolately re- 
turned the financial records to his own room. 

The next item on the Club's agenda was the 
Lincoln University Drama Club's production in 
February of Bridget Boland's The Prisoner. 
Well produced and intelligently acted, the per- 
formance was occasioned by last spring's 
Haverford-Bryn Mawr production of Comedy 
of Errors at Lincoln. 

In March the combined drama clubs per- 
formed Richmond Lattimore's translation of 
Aeschylus' Oresteia. The personal guidance of 
Mr. Lattimore, an excellent set by Peter Rock- 
well, '58, and fine acting overcame the diffi- 
culties of production in this ambitious under- 
taking. Charles Knight, making his second 
])ost-graduate appearance, played Agamemnon, 
while Jinty Myles sang her swan song as Cly- 
temnestra. Paul Hodge played the role of 
Orestes. Ned Wolfe portrayed Aegisthus, and 
Rob Colby was especially good as Cassandra. 
The Libation Bearers, the second pai't of this 
trilogy, was carted off to the Yale Drama Fes- 
tival, scenery and all. 

To end their 1958-59 season on a gayer note, 
the joint clubs chose Bernard Shaw's Heart- 
break House for their May production. Al- 
though rather light, this play still presented a 
challenge to the actors, besides providing good 
entertainment for both college audiences. 

Bark Sharp and B.M.C.'s Nina Broek- 
huysen kneel in supplication to the 
Kods of the theater for help in learn- 
iiifr their lines from the Oresteia. 

The chorus sneers at the murdering 
Aegisthus in the production of 
Aeschylus' Orestein. 

Real and cardboard nionarchs dominate thu aclion 
during a performance of Shakespeare's King John. 


Ha ver f 

Volume 50, Number 22 


Peck Battles 
S.A.C. Probe 

Continuing its "tradition" of 
comprehensive reporting and 
philosophical editorializing, the 
News editorial board piloted its 
way rather uneventfully through 
the first semester — much to the 
delight of Triangle and Beta 
Rho. . . . 

. . . Wednesday, 10 p.m. : Edi- 
tor Tenney Peck, walking a tight- 
rope between the literary, musi- 
cal, and mathematical world- 
views, arrives in the News Room 
and asks desk-man, associate 
editor Lou Sheitelman, "How 
does it look?" "Well," Lou re- 
plies, "We have a hole. In fact 
we can't put out that 8-page 
paper this week." "I know," 
Peck rejoins, "I already told the 
printers. Boy, are they . . . say, 
Where's Browny?" "Working on 
his fifth story," associate editor 

' 3 a.m. : The missing Alumni 
column, prepared by alumni edi- 
tors Joel Lowenthal and Steve 
Waite, has been found, and the 
staff disperses. Peck retires to 
Leeds to begin his translation 
of Faust for the week's edi- 
torial . . . 

] At the end of the semester, 
medals for bravery under fire 

Editor Tenney Feck's newspaper re- 
flects his editorial policy: the truth 
and nothing but the hole truth. 

Greg Alexander replies, still 
wondering what happened to his 
Page 2 layout. "He'll be back 
about one. Looks like an early 
night !" "Early, h . . .," news edi- 
tor Al Armstrong mutters. "Say, 
Peck, what happened to that 
Bryn Mawr filler?" 

1 a.m. : Enter associate editor 
Browny Speer: "Say, you guys, 
a Holy Roller is on campus. 
Could we use an interview? I'll 
be back in a jiffy!" 

This gruelling' meeting of the Ncv^s editorial board proved too much for 
hard-working news-hawk Lou .Slieiteliiiaii. who lias dropped oflf to sleep. 

Lou Sheitelman makes his point in a 
Ncivs Room debate with Mike Harvey 
and Browny Speer. 

were awarded to contributors 
John (Through the Glass) Hay- 
ter, Walter (Cassandra) Kaegi, 
and Richard Teitelbaum. Ed 
Reiner and Charles Lipton pro- 
vided the photos, while Oscar 
Goodman's art work helped fill 
holes and lend aesthetic balance. 
. . . February 3 : Re-enter edi- 
tor Speer. He has polished the 
editor's .swivel chair, cleaned out 
the desk, and installed maid 
service in the News Room. The 
News's fiftieth anniversary was 
celebrated in his second issue! 
When last seen, he was prepar- 
ing for the coming round with 
the printers and appraising the 
results of the Senior Class Poll. 


rd News 

JUNE 5, 1959 

$3.00 Cheap 

News Members Caught in Raid 

Artisans of the Xi'irs: (on the flour) Krone, Gwatkin, Goothnan ; (seated) 
Armstrong-, Lowenthal, Sheitehnan, Peck, Speer, Alexander, Gocrg'in; (stand- 
ing) Rower, Waite, Beggs, Fisher, Lippard, Snider, Harvey, Carpenter, 
Margie, Young, Raniey. 

Business Manager Flees Campus 

Upstairs, Eighth Entry, Sep- 
tember 18, 1958— (HC)— An in- 
tensive News advertising cam- 
paign was begun here today to 
the consternation of local mer- 
chants. Garry Carpenter and 
Bob Margie are the field gen- 
erals at the moment, under the 
watchful (but absent) eye of 
business manager Jay Ramey. 

Upstairs, Eighth Entry, Feb- 
ruary 1, 1959— (HC)— Adver- 
tising in the News this year 
amounted to $600, according to 
a release from the business man- 

ager. In addition. $350 in sub- 
scriptions was tapped from 
more than SO'/c of students' 
families. The release pointed out 
that everyone on the News staff 
is once again sleeping at night. 
Upstairs, Eighth Entry, June 
5— (HC)— The News was a fi- 
nancial success this year I Ad- 
vertising and subscriptions, plus 
business manager Ramey's tight- 
fisted policies kept the ledger 
ink black, though this frugality 
occasionally caused the editors 
some panic-stricken moments. 


Sports Staff Wins 
1st Pulitzer Prize 

The sports editors have a 
thankless job! Dedicated and 
loyal, they are alone and friend- 
less — save when a chance reader 
thinks of them upon finding his 
name mentioned in the intra- 
mural ping-pong write-up. 

Mac Goggin, George Parker, 
and Chris Kimmich were this 
year's men apart. Upon their 
collective shoulders has fallen 
the burden of describing sport 
in all its guises at Haverford. 
The editors have also had to 
appease irascible alumni who 
have memories of ancient Hav- 
erford athletic glories. 

So they walk alone, good old 
"M.G.," "G.P.," and "C.K.," as 
we say around the News Bureau, 
three isolated voices crying for 
athletics in the academic wind. 
Yes, the sports editors have a 
thankless job! 

Sports editors Goggin, Parker, and 
Kimmich give final approval to a 
pi'ovoi-ative "Time Out." 


The staff: (first row) Brewster, Miller, Blauvelt; (sec- 
ond row) Murray, Sheitelman, Ogden, Tubis; (third 
row) Lowenthal, Gage, Wright, Colburn, Alexander. 

This year's Record seemed to pick up steam 
as the months passed by, moving from spas- 
modic meetings in the Students' Council Room 
in September and October, through long, winter 
Saturday afternoons in the Record Room, to 
frantic all night sessions in the editor's base- 
ment during spring vacation. All of the hard 
vi^ork paid off: one month to the day after the 
final deadline, the book was finished. 

Editor Lowenthal came into office brimming 
with vitality and new ideas. During his reign, 
the Comptroller's office constructed an office for 
the Record in the basement of Leeds. This 
structure, a curious cross between a chicken 
coop and the catacombs in Whitall, seemed to 
collect table tennis balls and underdeveloped 
photos more easily than willing workers. 

Caught in a frantic race to keep up with the 
page-adding tactics of the ambitious editor-in- 
chief were John Coulthurst, business manager, 
and J. D. Miller, advertising manager. These 
dedicated economists wrote tremendously mov- 
ing letters to faculty, parents, and alumni for 


Tireless Ed Reiner, Record photography 
editor, replaces a worn-out lens on one 
of his tired cameras. 

Financial hotshots Stokes, Coulthurst, Vastine, Gresimer, 
and Miller attempt to balance income and costs. 

patronage and subscriptions and badgered local 
merchants incessantly for advertising support. 
Having succeeded by February in paying for 
the 160 odd pages planned, the business staff 
suddenly found itself in March with a new goal 
— color photography — and set to work again. 

Photograi)hy editor Ed Reiner contributed 
continually to the confusion by turning out a 
minimum of ten pictures a day, most of which 
wei'e tiled on top of the office desk. Ed's picture- 
taking schedule also managed to confuse some 
of the best minds on the Faculty. 

The literary staff, including associate editors 
Greg Alexander and Art Wright, became hard- 
ened during the year to working knee deep in 
Oxydol suds, side by side with grunting weight 
lifters. Originality was required of these men in 
laying out the book, subtlety and cleverness in 
writing the articles, and stealth and cunning in 
stealing and or borrowing for Record use the 
typewriters of the solitary residents of Leeds 
singles. Gordon Liechty, erstwhile copy editor, 
soon became the brains behind the whole opera- 
tion ; Bob Colburn translated Haverf ord's ath- 
letic achievements into yearbook copy; and fea- 
tures editor Phil Miller lent the creativity of an 
English major to a rather prosaic staff. 

Somehow the stresses and strains involved 
did not prevent the Record from taking on a 
new aspect. The writing of more than a hundred 
students appears in the book, coverage is the 
most complete ever, and the cover was re- 
designed. And besides, it has color pictures. 

Infiinging on the sacred domain of the duck.s, the 
photography staff chooses a sylvan setting for its 
own picture: Rice, Rodell, Yaniada, Kovacsics. 


11th HOUR 

Editors Greg Alexander and Art Wright 
prepare to catch the Record mouse as 
Lou Sheitelman readies the guillotine. 

Editors Murray, Wright, Alexander. 
Lowenthal, and Kriel consider the 
insertion of a secret Beta Rho photo. 

Cary Blauvelt and Phil 
Miller perform a sticky 
task with aplomb in the 
luxurious Record Room in 




The Big Brother — Sub-Freshman Guide 
Committee has the dubious honor of possessing 
the longest name on campus. But it has the 
definite distinction of playing an important role 
in every Haverfordian's college career. 

Critical high school applicants, with equally 
critical parents in tow, are given the ten-dollar 
tour of the campus by committee guides. In the 
summer each wide-eyed sub-freshmen is sub- 
jected to a letter from "Big Brother," who 
(ideally) follows through in the fall by provid- 
ing "Little Brother" with a speaking knowl- 
edge of Haverfordia. 

M ^m M^Jtl^ 

B.B.— S.F.G. Committee: (first row) Hoffman, Weil, 
Phillips, Mathews, David; (second row) Read, Coles, 
Shepherd. Thompson, Colburn, Shapiro, Rogers, Harvey. 

Papa Kaufman surroundt'il hy his Class Night Kids: 
(first row) Paskow, Hayter, Miller, Larson, Lyman; 
(second row) Shepherd, Gwatldn, Stokes. 


The Students' Council begat the Class Night 
Committee, and the committee in turn begat 
Class Night. The paternal intermediary in this 
creative process was headed by Mai Kaufman, 
John Shepherd, and John Hayter. 

The group not only kept participants from 
burning down Roberts Hall with cigarette 
butts, but also insured that complete confusion 
reigned when ticket applications were distrib- 
uted. Then, out of weeks of chaotic prepara- 
tions, the committee presented a Class Night 
enjoyed by all, save a few squeamish Bryn 
Mawr fillies. 

Mirthfully considering a student questionnaire, the 
Curriculum Committee disturbs the Library calm: 
Thorne, McKelvey, Kain, Peck, Stone, Dietrich. 


The function of the Students' Curriculum 
Committee has never been precisely defined. 
Therefore its choice of activities, based on the 
members' personal interests and the moment's 
pertinent problems, usually encompasses as 
large an area as its title. 

This year's committee, led by n-dimensional 
Tenney Peck, plowed its way through investiga- 
tions of the advisor system and the student 
load. What the College will learn from these 
probes is still inconclusive ; what the committee 
has learned remains for next year's group to 


^^^^L_ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^BoM ' 


"^ f^^^^^^r* 'L^s^^^^ 

k % H^^B^j ^^^w»" iM 

' ^^I^^^P*^ ^Z^Pl^^^Vi^l^^^l 








Intfipix-Li-i s ui lln- llonur System discuss a loophole: 
Grambs, Lowenthal, Ritter, Bullard, Kaegi, Miller, 
Ungerleider, Howard. 


Providing the incoming freshman class with 
a clear ami effective introduction to Haver- 
ford's standards of academic and social conduct 
is the principal task of the Honor System Com- 
mittee. After sending letters to each freshman 
during the summer and holding discussion .ses- 
sions with them in the fall, the committee reg- 
isters the new class in the Honor Pledge Book 
upon their acceptance of the S.vstem. 

The group also explains the Honor Code to 
new faculty members. This year, in addition, 
the committee discussed an extension of the 
System to include use of library facilities. 


The only organized campus giving campaign, 
the Service Fund Drive, had a slightly atypical 
year. Breaking a Haverford tradition, the mem- 
bers of the committee themselves explained the 
charities to the student body in a special Col- 
lection program. The students, in turn, showed 
less than the usual tight-fisted apath.v, and re- 
ceipts rose to a record high. 

The Montgomery County Home for Retarded 
Children, a Colorado workshop to train young 
American Indian leaders, and a Friends inter- 
racial center in Southern Rhodesia all received 
the Fund's support. 

Service Fund coordinatoi^ Dull', Miller, and Morgan 
puzzle over their curious banking problems. 


De-spite the inhibitory tendencies of Haver- 
ford's fabled "academic pressure," the Social 
Committee managed to sneak in a few movies 
and "record hops" this year. The committee 
also sponsored the first annual (?) Christmas 
Dance in an attempt to establish a new College 
tradition. For this occasion, the Haverford 
Rhythm Section "wailed" a fine performance, 
while H. Klingenmaier and Co. donated the 
professional touch of their superb decorations. 

Although the spastic presentation of social 
functions left much to be desired, the Tri- 
College Dance, featuring the romantic music of 
Les and Larry Elgart, more than made up for 
the committee's inactive moments. 

Goggin. Lehfeldt. Klingenmaier, Parker, Lowenthal, 
and Gaetjens plan a forthcoming Social Committee 
mixer with Harcum. 


The International Club pauses after settling the 
Patagonian crisis: (seated) Krone, Blackburn, Yamada, 
Kaegi; (standing) Sheitelnian, Akashi, Abrams, Lary. 


Visits by several Lebanese students and two 
Trotskyites began the International Club's first 
semester activities. An attempt at a more 
Western orientation failed when geopolitician 
Robert Strauss-Hupe cancelled his speech. 

During the second semester, Arnold Lloyd 
discussed apartheid in South Africa; Lou 
Sheitelman and Paul Blackburn journeyed to 
Mt, Holyoke for a conference on underdevel- 
oped countries; and Stanislaw Roczkowski de- 
scribed Poland's economic problems. Tentative 
visitors for the rest of the semester (at press 
time) included one of Castro's barbudos. 

Haverford poll-watchers: (seated) Hobaugh, Ritter, 
Pendleton, Comanor, Craig, Quinter; (standing) Weid- 
man, James, Parker, Krone, Coles, Shelton. 


The Caucus Club, home of aspiring politi- 
cians, is a seasonal organization. Beginning 
each year with a flurry of activity over the na- 
tional or local political campaign, its Demo- 
cratic and Republican factions separate to aid 
their respective parties — though lately it has 
been difficult to find Republicans on campus. 

After election day the club reunites and re- 
turns to its norm of relative inactivity. An 
occasional speaker or trip to Washington give 
it a semblance of life, but it is reborn only 
with the next academic year and the challenge 
of another political campaign. 


The Intercollegiate Conference on Govern- 
ment, through its functions at Harrisburg and 
10th Entry, has given a new dimension to the 
study of politics at Haverford. From its campus 
office in 9th Entry — long noted for its political 
orientation — the LC.G. encourages a study of 
the mechanics of government. 

A guiding force in intercollegiate govern- 
ment "affairs," the Haverford chapter captured 
high offices — 1st Librarian and Head Time- 
keeper — at both the regional and state con- 

Harrisburg or bust: (first row) Kimmich, Ungerleider, 
Howard, Houston, Gould; (second row) Hurford, 
Del Bello, Wenzel; (third row) Lowenthal, Goodman, 
Pelouze, Linthicum, Hayter. Absent: Krone. 



Players and kibitzers: (seated) Schear, Campbell, Kain, 
Ilecht, Pursel; (standing) Krone, Fox, Char, Scar- 


White appears to have checkmated black: Lederer, 
Spiegel, Larson, G. Rhoads, J. Rhoads, Dietrich, 


To the average Haverford student, the 
Bridge Club is simply an organization which 
monopolizes the Union Lounge on Sunday 
afternoons. These sessions, used primarily for 
bidding and trying to make contracts, are also 
good opportunities for students to let off steam 
by cursing at their partners. 

Competing on the intercollegiate level, the 
club defeated the University of Pennsylvania 
in a close match. In addition, one member of 
the club usually writes a weekly column in the 
News, presenting interesting hands to any 
bridge players who happen to read the paper. 

Haverford's Chess Club marches on success- 
fully, even if somewhat silently. Thanks to the 
interest of seniors George Marsden, Frank 
Dietrich, and Dave Rivers, as well as a clan of 
Rhoadses, chess activity has reached a height 
rarely seen at a small college. 

A large amount of interest centers about the 
weekly meeting with the Bryn Mawr club, but 
chess is not without its traumas: Immortal is 
the excursion to a match in a North Philadel- 
phia basement one winter's eve, when the five 
doughty warriors discovered that their arrival 
was precisely one week late. 


From an organizational meeting which over- 
flowed with freshman Websters and Calhouns, 
president Browny Speer emerged with four 
Rhinie.s — Phil Musgrove, Steve Miller, Dick 
Parker, and Harold Jenkin.s — ^to augment the 
narrow ranks of the Comfort casuists. 

Following an Invitational Tournament, Speer 
resigned his mantle to Lou Sheitelman. Three 
upperclassmen filled out the ranks, debating 
the annual topic on nuclear weapons develop- 
ment with such rivals as Bryn Mawr. Villanova, 
and Rosemont. 

The ultimate in eloquence: (seated) Xewconib, Sheitel- 
man, Speer, Conn; (standing) Parker, Miller, Musgrove, 






^ f^ 

Much ink has been spilled in discussing the 
role of intercollegiate athletics in the College 
curriculum. Far be it from us to spill any more. 
The fact remains that Haverford, for all its 
academic emphasis, offers twelve varsity and 
eight junior varsity sports. In all three seasons, 
Ford teams manage to field enough men to com- 
pete — and in some cases, rather well. The 
opinion of the .student body concerning the 
athletic endeavors of the Scarlet and Black 
varies considerably. Attendance at events is 
sparse, as a rule, and only for Hood Trophy 
contests is there much of a turnout. But what- 
ever fans do attend are generally a loud and 
.spirited bunch. What, then, is the role of 
athletics at Haverford ? Who knows, beyond the 
fact that contributions for the Field House 
Annex are now being received? 

The day is warm with Indian summer, and a small crowd has gathered in the Memorial stands. .Spirit is high as 
Bryn Mawi-tyrs help out the Haverford cheerleader.';. 



QuLUteiback Mickt-y Kaback tries to widen a smal 
hole in the Swarthmore defense for scatback Ortman. 


Hav. 0pp. 

14 Wagner 15 

14 Dickinson 

24 Johns Hopkins 

6 Hamilton 

38 Ursinus 

8 Susquehanna 

28 Swarthmore 


Fielding one of the smallest squads in many 
years, Haverford's football team fought to a 
4-3 record. This performance is impressive, be- 
cause the team had to win the last three games 
to finish with a winning season, and it meant 
that this year's seniors have played on winning 
teams each of their four years at Haverford. 

Opening their season against Wagner on 
Walton Field, the gridders suffered a heart- 
breaking 15-14 defeat. Although the visitors 
scored first. Norm Woldorf's recovery of a 
Wagner fumble set the stage for Bob Ortman's 
carry around end for the score and extra points. 
Early in the second half, Ortman intercepted a 
pass and went 51 yards for Haverford's second 
touchdown. The conversion failed, however, and 
Wagner marched 70 yards on the kickoff for 
the score and winning conversion kick. 

Traveling to Carlisle for the first time in 
several years, the Fords evened their season's 
record with a 14-0 victory over Dickinson. 
Throughout the first half the ball changed 
hands many times, and the Fords never threat- 
ened to score. After the halftime intermission, 
though, the Quakers took a punt on Dickinson's 
38, and pass interference gave them the ball on 
the nine. From there Ortman carried for the 
score. Then, midway in the final period John 

Five thousand pounds of muscle plus a ton of coaches: (first row) Waddell, Fox, Natelson, Eshleman, Freilich, 
Jenks, Block, Watkins, Kramer; (second row) Ortman, McLeod, Griffith, Robinson, Green, Kaback, Concors, Mamana, 
Henderson, Goodman; (third row) Randall (coach), Docherty (coach), Coker, Ungerleider, Woldorf, Murray, 
Bauer, Hurford, Adams, Brooks, Lewis (manager), Prudente (coach), Morsch (trainer). 

Ted Robinson tries to spin away from a prayeiful 
defender after snaring a Kaback pass. 


Andy Green found the ball in his hands, so he ran with 
it — naturally. Jack Coker and John Eshleman move in 
to block. 

Eshleman intercepted a pass to set up Mickey 
Kaback's victory-insurinpr one-yard plunge. 

In the next two games, Haverford lost to its 
toughest opponents, Johns Hopkins and Hamil- 
ton. At Hopkins the team showed its best 
offense of the year. Kaback's passing was out- 
standing, as he continually hit Ted Robinson, 
Ortman, and Larry Griffith for long gains. 
Meeting Hamilton in a rainy Homecoming 
game the following Saturday, the Fords were 
victims of long runs and a tight defense. Forced 
to punt several times, the Quakers received 
some fine kicking from Grifiith, who averaged 
over 40 yards per punt. 

After an open date, the Fords were virtually 
obliged to win the final three games. The team 
conquered Ursinus easily, 38-6, but were given 
a scare when a Bear halfback broke loose for 
a touchdown on the first play of the game. 
Haverford retaliated quickly, as Ortman scored 
on a one-yard plunge, and Kaback threw a 
touchdown pass to Grifiith after Ursinus 
fumbled the kickoff. Later in the first half the 
fleet-footed Ortman scored again on a 47-yard 
run. In the second half, freshman Bill Freilich 
scored twice — one of these touchdowns was a 
gallop through the entire Ursinus team. Jim 

Ungerleider added the final score on a slice off 
tackle. Kaback had one of his finest days, as 
he completed over 65'; ^ of his passes for 215 
yards in the air. 

The Fords now travelled to Susquehanna, 
where they tackled the favored host team. Sus- 
quehanna jumped to a 7-0 lead by falling on a 
blocked punt in the Haverford end zone, but 
in the second half the Quakers rallied to score 

A fierce Mickey Kaback drops back to pass, as his 
teammates get set to put him out of reach of the Garnet 
forward wall. 

Norm Woldorf (72) head.-, lui a liainci loc, uimc IIvm. 
Ortman receives a lateral from a hidden Quaker. 

on a long pass from Kaback to Griffith. Seconds 
later Griffith took another Kaback pass for the 
extra points and an 8-7 victory. Haverford's 
defensive work by Woldorf, Andy Green, Al 
Concors, and Joe Mamana, stopped many Sus- 
quehanna threats. 

Going into its final game, the spirited Ford 
team shut out the Garnet of Swarthmore 28-0 
in the annual Hood Trophy contest. The Garnet 
threatened several times in the first half, but 
the Haverford defense made many stops within 

A Garnet halfback is "limed" by Ortman, as Kaback 
readies himself tn apply the final treatment. 

the 10-yard line and succeeded in forcing sev- 
eral Swarthmore fumbles. After Ungerleider 
smashed off tackle for the first score, Freilich 
took a Kaback pass on the three and lateralled 
to tackle Woldorf, who raced into the end zone 
for the second touchdown. Ortman climaxed a 
great year by scoring on dashes of 10 and 25 
yards to put the game on ice. 

Special recognition is also due Ortman for 
being chosen on the E.C.A.C. Ail-American 
Team, while Robinson, Kaback, and Green were 
given Honorable Mention. Griffith was honored 
with the Wright Cup Award, and Woldorf was 
selected on the All-East Team-of-the-Week for 
his outstanding play against Swarthmore. 

Bob Ortman is about to be brought down after rolling 
for yardage against Ursinus. 

•r •mmmtiiFm'-f- s «a 


At last the whole team showed up for practice: (first row) Holtzman, Haymond, Steigman, Bower, Groves; (second 
row) Vaux, Decker, Rower, Schambelan, Johnson, Garrett; (third row) Salisbury, Natelson, Goodman, Aronoff, Conn. 


Completing a rather unsuccessful season, the 
J.V. football team lost all three of its games. In 
its first encounter, Haverford lost to P.M.C. by 
a lone touchdown, 13-6. Despite the power run- 
ning of John Bower and Dan Heilman, the 
Fords had trouble scoring, and P.M.C. jumped 
to a 13-0 lead. A fine run by Doug Decker 
set up the Ford's only score, with Heilman 
carrying for the points. 

The following week, Haverford hosted Bryn 
Athyn in its best game of the year, losing a 6-0 
heartbreaker. The Fords pressed to the visitors' 
eight-yard line on the running of Bower and 
Bo Schambelan, but were held on downs. Hugh 
McCleod and John Fox played good ball, but the 
team couldn't push over a score. 

In their final game of the year, the junior 
gridders travelled to Swarthmore, where the 
Garnet pinned a 21-0 defeat on them. The game 
was a scoreless tie throughout the first half, 
and the was particularly sharp, holding 
inside the 20 several times. But Swarthmore 
dominated the second half and went on to win 
the Bucket Trophy game. 

Hav. 0pp. 

6 P.M.C 13 

Bryn Athyn 6 

Swarthmore 21 

Dan Heilman bursts through the P.M.C. defense for 
precious J.V. yardage as reinforcements move in. 


"Well, gimme the ball, Jimmy, if you want me to 

kick it," says captain Werner Muller to coach Mills. 


Hav. Opp- 

3 F. & M. 1 

Princeton 3 

2 Rutgers ... 

1 Lafayette (forfeit) 

5 Ursinus 

1 Lehigh 5 

3 Temple 6 

3 La Salle 1 


Penn 2 

1 Swarthmore 5 

Haverford's erratic approach to varsity soc- 
cer in the fall of 1958 is reflected in its mediocre 
6-5-1 record. As a whole the team was solidly 
manned at each position and was quite capable 
of good soccer, but this was not always evident 
in such unfortunate encounters as the Lehigh 
and Swarthmore games. 

The season began optimistically, as the Fords 
eliminated the Alumni by a 5 to 1 count. Then, 
in its first league game, the team continued its 
winning ways over Franklin and Marshall, 
with Werner Muller and Evan Alderson play- 
ing major roles in the 3-1 victory. 

Illusions of an undefeated season were brief. 
The Fords arrived at Princeton without the 
services of five varsity players who were either 
injured or sick. As a result, the team did well 
to escape with a 3-0 loss. The next game was 
less depressing. With most of the disabled 
players back in the lineup against Rutgers, 
captain Muller off'ered up some razzle-dazzle 
soccer. Holly Taylor played a tight game in the 
goal, and the team pushed across two quick 
goals in the second overtime for a 2-0 win. 

Against undefeated Lafayette the Fords 
pulled a crowd teaser by letting the crew from 
Easton run off to a 3-0 halftime lead. After a 
few appropriate remarks from Coach Jimmy 
Mills between halves, though, the team caught 

It takes a lot of guys to defend this goal: (first row) Baldwin, Alderson, Muller, Leeser, Swan; (second row) 
Fischer, Hetzel, Coles, Linthicum, Morris, Fowler; (third row) Mills (coach), Bullard (manager). Lane, Hodge, 
H. N. Taylor, Forman, H. E. Taylor, Shivers. 

Henny Hetzel jousts with a Garnet 
booter for possession of the ball. 

Four Fords (count 'em) lend goalie 
Larry Forman moral support as he 
grabs another Lafayette shot. 

Fred Swan won this tussle for the 
ball by blacking two Pennsmen's 

.( *V*-' 

Captain Muller to La Salle oppo 
nent: "Pardon me, but this looks 
like )"(/ ball." 


^ ./Mlllm m 

^#. ^ 

fire and almost chased Lafayette ofi" the field. 
With Muller, Gyula Kovacsics, and Fred Swan 
controlling the mid-field, and Henny Hetzel 
and Paul Hodge driving the ball goalward. 
Haverford tied the score and continued to press 
the visitors until the final whistle. The Lafa- 
yette coach, sensing the fatigued condition of 
his faltering forces, refused to play the re- 
quired overtimes, thus giving Haverford a 1-0 
forfeit victory. 

Ursinus gave the Fords little trouble as the 
team swept to a 5-0 triumph. The game was 
marked offensively by Jim Morris' two goals 
from outside left, while center halfback Allen 
Fischer's steady defensive play helped to keep 
Ursinus out of Haverford territory during most 

Jim Morris bears down on the elusive sphere as an F. 
and M. hooter prepares to send the ball goalward. 

"Go to a neutral corner," says the referee. Muller and 
Hetzel openly defy him. 

of the game. There is little to be said about the 
team's first league loss to undefeated Lehigh, 
except that the field was wet and the Fords pos- 
sessed little ball control or teamwork. The next 
game, a league match with Temple, was much 
the same as the Lehigh contest, except that 
three added days of rain made the field even 
wetter. Actually, the game was more even than 
the 6-3 score indicates. Worth noting was the 
excellent game turned in by goalkeeper Larry 

Haverford finally emerged from its losing 
spin with a 3-1 victory over La Salle and pro- 
ceeded to reach its season's peak against an un- 
defeated Navy team. Unlike many previous 
years, Haverford completely outplayed and out- 
hustled the Middies for the first three quarters. 
The quick, accurate passing of insides Muller 
and Swan, backed up by wing halves Alderson 
and Kovacsics, kept Navy constantly on the de- 
fense. The Middle fullbacks stood firm, how- 
ever, and managed to break up the Ford ofi'ense 
whenever it moved deep into Navy territory. 
In the last quarter and two overtimes. Navy 
pressed hard, but it too was unable to penetrate 
its opponent's backfield. Final score : 0-0. 

Back to its erratic ways, the Mainliners lost 
to a strong Penn team in a close 2-0 game. 
The Philadelphia Quakers capitalized on two 
breaks to score their goals. As for the Swarth- 
niore engagement, there is little to be said, ex- 
cept that Haverford played one of its worst 
games of the season. Outside of the eff'orts of 
Morris, Fi.scher, and Harry Leeser, the team 
was quite inefl'ective in its 5-1 Hood Trophy 



In order to appreciate the J.V. soccer team, 
one must disreKard its unimpressive 0-8 record 
and examine the philosphy behind Haverford 
athletics. Ignoring Lou Little's Collection 
speech (on the importance of winning), the 
team accrued such intangible benefits as sports- 
manship, camaraderie, and game experience. 

A respectable loss to Princeton opened the 
season, and a wave of optimism permeated the 
locker room after the hooters dropped a close 
2-1 game to Penn. Ted Hoen tallied Haverford's 
only goal in the latter contest. Ford optimism 
was shattered at Hill School, though, where 
the squad's performance hit bottom. P^'atigued 
from a strenuous waterfight the night before, 
the team crawled to a 4-0 defeat. 

Capitalizing on a wet, muddy field. Coach 
Jack Lester's squad next ruined a Westtown 
bid for a 7-0 shutout. Although the line played 
well, led by the wading of George Tai and Joel 
Lowenthal, the backfield seemed to dissolve in 
the puddles. After a repeat loss to the Penn 
J.V.'s, the Fords succumbed to Ogontz, despite 
the fine defensive play of Elliot Fenander, 
Matt Stanley, and Don Snider. The hooters 
next took a crack at the Penn freshmen. But 
this game was merely a rehearsal for the 
Bucket Trophy Swarthmore game, and both 
contests produced 3-2 defeats for the Fords. 

Matt Stanley, Don Snidt'r, and Don Adams converge 
on a presumptuous Penn halfback. 


Hav. 0pp. 

Princeton 2 

1 Penn J.V. 2 

Hill School 4 

1 Westtown 7 

Penn J.V. ' 3 

Ogontz 2 

2 Penn Frosh 3 
2 Swarthmore 3 

A plethora of talent and a dearth of uniforms: (first row) Stokes, Parker, Lowenthal, Ziegenfuss, Baehr, Tai; 
(.second row) Barlow, J. S. Williams, .J. G. Williams, Knox, Lippard, Snider, Hears, Lehfeldt, Abrams; (third row) 
Fenander, Gage, Turner, Stanley, de Luca, Rhoads. Weyand, Lester (coach), Freedberg (manager). 






Captain Sandy Phillips runs alone (ahead or behind?) 
against Swarthniore. 


Hav. 0pp. 

42 Albright 17 

18 Delaware 40 

20 P.M.C 39 

50 Lafayette 15 

_ \ Johns Hopkins 18 

^' I Washington College 58 

29 Moravian 27 

39 Swarthmore 22 

12th Middle Atlantics 


Under the leadership of captain Sandy 
Phillips and new coach William Breuninger, 
Haverford's cross country team finished its 
season with two wins, a second in a triangular 
meet, and four losses. 

The harriers opened at Albright, but lost to 
the host team despite a good showing by fresh- 
men Dave Gwatkin and Matt Strickler and 
sophomore Bob Matthews. Bouncing back a 
week later, the team downed Delaware 18-40 
and P.M.C. 20-39 to avenge the earlier loss. 
The harriers showed good balance in both these 

Haverford harriers and Garnet g'uests race across the 
finish line in the annual Inter-Fraternity Marathon. 

Pete Jernquist throws away his third cigarette as he 
crosses the finish line against Delaware. (Isn't that an 
"old friend" in the striped jacket? ) 

meets, placing five men within the top seven. 
Phillips, Dave Hillier, Larry Schumpert, Pete 
Jernquist, and Gwatkin all finished among the 

From there on in the sledding was rough, 
as the squad lost dual meets to Lafayette, Mora- 
vian, and Swarthmore. On a cold, rainy day at 
Lafayette, the Fords were shut out by one of 
the strongest opponents they faced all year. In 
a triangular meet with Johns Hopkins and 
Washington College, the team was solidlv 
downed by Hopkins, but managed to edge out 
Washington 57-58. Running on a short 3.2-mile 
course, Hopkins set a faster pace than the 
Fords had seen all season. 

The loss to Moravian was a heartbreaking 
27-29 defeat with Schumpert, Hillier, Phillips, 
Jernquist, and Strickler again pacing the 
leaders. Against Swarthmore the harriers were 
outclassed by a strong Garnet team, although 
Hillier and Schumpert placed second and 
fourth respectively. 

In the Middle Atlantics, held at the conclu- 
sion of the season, the Ford team finished 
twelfth among the eighteen competing col- 
leges. Paced by Hillier and Jernquist, the squad 
downed such scliools as Albright, Gettysburg, 
Delawai'e, and Moravian. 

The cross country team looks refi'eshed after a 
26-mile jog: (first row) Strickler, (Iwatkin. Gucker, 
Mathews, Phillips, Hillier, Jernquist, Schumpert; 
(second row) Armstrong- (manager), Linville, Petraske, 
Maurer. Stafford, MacLeod. Breuninger (coach). 

Dave Hillier eyes the distance between him and his 
Garnet opponent with dismay. 

And they're off against Delaware! — Where's the me- 
chanical rabbit? 


After getting off to a fast start, Coach Ernie 
Prudente's varsity basketball team ran into 
trouble late in the season and ended the year 
with a slightly above-average nine and seven 

Opening against a strong Delaware team, the 
Fords succumbed by a 73-56 count, although 
Larry Forman and Tom Del Bello hit double 
figures. The Quakers' next game was more to 
the team's liking, as the hoopsters downed 
Rutgers (South Jersey) 79-62 to begin a four- 
game winning streak. The Fords, never behind 
in this game, displayed a well-balanced attack, 
as five players scoi'ed ten or more points. 

The following week, the team barely man- 
aged to edge out Stevens 57-55. The visitors 

from New Jersey jumped to a seven point lead 
with three minutes remaining in the game, but 
the Fords rallied with ten quick points, and 
Forman's- winning bucket came within four 
seconds of the final buzzer. Playing host to 
Johns Hopkins in the Alumni Field House, 
Haverford outscored the visitors 69-53. Then, 
in the final game before Christmas vacation, the 
Fords crushed the National Aggies 82-71, as 
captain Pete Eidenberg compiled 24 points. 

Returning from vacation, the Fords saw 
their winning streak broken as they lost to 
Moravian 78-53. Bouncing back quickly, how- 
ever, the team edged out Ursinus 65-64 with 
Forman sinking the winning basket in the last 
two seconds of the game. Drexel was next on 

No, this isn't modern dance. This Drexel-Ford 
quartet just knows that whatever goes up must 
come down. 

Larry Forman, out of reach of Ursinus hands, 
lays one up to widen the gap in the score. Al 
Johnson (20) and Pete Eidenberg (12) take notes. 


Har. Ovp- 

56 Delaware 73 

79 Rutgers (S.J.) 62 

57 Stevens . . 55 
69 Johns Hopkins 53 

82 National Aggies 71 

53 Moravian 78 

65 Ursinus 64 

65 Drexel 48 

63 P.M.C 65 

80 Drew 44 

62 Ursinus , 55 

58 Swarthmore , , . 47 
62 Drexel 77 
75 P.M.C. 84 

64 Franklin and Marshall 77 

61 Swarthmore 67 

Ford cagers: (first row) Freedberg (manager), Andrews, Kittner, Eidenberg, David. Selicar, I'liuleiitt (cuach); 
(second row) Wright (manager), Pursel, Johnson, Hurford, Del Bello, Fauntleroy, Forman, Morsch (trainer). 

the Fords' list, and Haverford registered a 
65-48 win over the Dragons. Building on a 
25-20 halftime lead, the team caught fire in the 
second period and raced to an easy victory. 

Following a heartbreaking 65-63 loss to 
P.M.C. at Chester, the Fords returned to their 
home court to triumph over Drew. Al Johnson, 
Forman, and Del Bello sparked the team in its 
best offense of the year, and the Fords rolled 
up a comfortable 80-44 conquest. Continuing its 
winning ways against Ursinus, the team capi- 
talized on Johnson's 15 points and Buster 
Fauntleroy's 17 rebounds to overcome a 31-27 
half-time deficit and take the game. The Fords 
next took on Swarthmore in the Field House 
and won handily 58-47. Harris David's spark- 
ling play, Forman's 19 points, and Eidenberg's 
rebounding aided strongly in the victory. 

At this point in the season, the Fords boasted 
a nine and three record and were contenders for 
the 3Iiddle Atlantic (Southern Division) 
crown. Any such title hopes were soon dis- 
pelled, though, as the team dropped its last four 
games. After a 77-62 loss to Drexel, the team 
met P.M.C. at home. The Quakers led by ten 
points in the third quarter, but subsequently 
yielded to the soldiers' powerful offensive. The 

Harris David takes a hop, skip, and a jump through 
the Di'agon defense toward the basket and two points. 

regular game ended in a 72-72 tie, and P.M.C. 
went on to win in the overtime period. A loss 
to Franklin and Marshall further dampened 
the hometown spirits. 

In their second game with Swarthmore — 
the Hood Trophy Contest — the Quakers were 
dumped by an inspired Garnet team. Haver- 
ford jumped to an early first quarter lead, but 
Swarthmore gained a 32-29 halftime advantage 
which it never relinquished despite the inspired 
play of David and Eidenberg. 




T )M^%r^ 

f •■•^m •.. / 

. J 

.^'■^ ' 


1 -/ 

^ "^ 1 '/ 





1 *^ 







r i 


Number 51 is hopping mad as Laiiy Forman 
stretciies for a field goal against P.M.C. 

Pete Eidenberg points out a Bryn Mawr girl in the 
stands, but his Drexel foe seems unconcerned. 

A spectacular jump by freshman Hill Erb against 
Swarthmore fascinates teammates Stifler and Hurford. 


Hav. 0pp. 

47 Delaware 66 

70 Rutgers 73 

48 Ogontz 52 

77 Ursinus 57 

63 Drexel 65 

71 P.M.C 62 

76 Ursinus 47 

56 Swarthmore 41 

76 Drexel 70 

54 P.M.C 66 

54 Swarthmore 74 


The J. V. basketball team approached a .500 
season this year with a 5-6 record. Dropping 
their first three contests, the Fords fell to Dela- 
ware, Rutgers, and Ogontz, despite two 25-point 
productions by Rick Gillmor. 

Led by the scoring of Walt Dent, Dick 
Lockey, and Gillmor and the rebounding of Noel 
Matchett, Tom Henderson, and John Hurford, 
the team rolled to an easy 77-57 victory over 
Ursinus. A 65-63 loss to Drexel preceded the 
Fords' 71-62 conquest of P.M.C, in which 
Lockey, Matchett, and Bill Erb hit double 

The following week, Haverford scored a re- 
peat victory over Ursinus. .Jumping to a 17-6 
first-period lead, the Fords were never seriously 
threatened and coasted to a 76-47 win. Then, 
after only two days' rest, the Quakers utilized 
a well-balanced scoring attack to dump Swarth- 
more by a 56-41 count. From there the Fords 
went on to clip Drexel 76-70, reaching the high 
point of their season. Unfortunately the final 
two contests were recorded as Haverford 
losses. The victors: a strengthened P.M.C. 
team and a determined five from Swarthmore. 

J.V. basketballers take time out from their cagey pursuits: (first row) Matchett, Erb, Taylor, Henderson, Stifler; 
(second row) Morsch (trainer), Freedberj? (manager), Gillmor, Lockey, Heilman, Prudente (coach). 








■ ■■■■■■■■■1_ 





Assuming the referee's position, 
Harry Leeser holds up his haggard 

George Marsden grimaces in pain 
upon discovering that the leg he 
has twisted beyond recognition is 
his own. 



Hav. 0pp. 

3 Lafayette 21 

21 Albright 9 

16 Ursinus 18 

16 Delaware 16 

21 Drexel 11 

11 Muhlenberg 15 

5 Bucknell 23 

8 Moravian 20 

23 Swarthmore 11 

18 P.M.C 14 

Jim Katowitz takes a bite out of his Bucknell oppo- 
nent's back as he rolls him over for a pin. 

After an initial shock at the hands of 
Lafayette, Haverford's grapplers gained the 
first win of their 4-5-1 season by overwhelming 
Albright 21-9. Decisions by Dan Turner and 
George Marsden and pins by Andy Green, Dave 
Sedwick, and Jim Katowitz gave the Fords an 
easy victory. 

In their only league loss, the Scarlet and 
Black were swallowed by the Ursinus Bear de- 
spite pins by Turner and Sedwick and decisions 
by Marsden and Bo Schambelan. The matmen 
next came from behind to squeeze a gripping 
16-16 tie from Delaware. Decisions by Green 
and Harry Leeser, a half -nelson crotch hold by 
Turner for a pin, and a brief 1 :21 pin by Kato- 
witz accounted for the 16 points. 

After an exam recess, the grapplers con- 
tinued their winning ways by downing the 
Drexel Dragons 21-11. Chris Fuges, wrestling 
in his first varsity match, flattened his opponent 
with a half-nelson and arm-bar lock. Leeser 
and Schambelan followed shortly with de- 
cisions, Sedwick and Katowitz won easily with 
quick pins, and victory was assured. 

Despite a crushing head-scissors hold by 
Leeser and decisions by Schambelan and Sed- 

wick, Muhlenberg nosed out the Fords by a 
slim 15-11 margin. Another defeat followed at 
the hands of Biicknell, the Quaker's strongest 
opponent of the year, as the visitors outclassed 
Doc Harter's boys by a 23-5 score. Moravian 
offered no relief, smashing the grapplers 20-8. 
Marsden's decisions and Katowitz' quick pin 
accounted for the only Haverford points. 

Preparing for the annual Hood Trophy con- 
test with Swarthmore, the matmen tightened 
their belts, and each man dropped down a 
weight in a surprise bit of strategy to make 
room for Joe Mamana at 177. Once on the arch- 
rival's mat, Harry Leeser started the victory 
l)ell tolling with an early pin. Mai-sden followed 
with another five-pointer, and Green continued 
the streak with a decision. Sedwick and Kato- 
witz wrapped up the 23-11 win with decisive 

With victory in their blood, the Fords moved 
on to P.M.C. to battle the .soldiers for Middle 
Atlantic honors. Leeser used an arm-bar, Mars- 
den employed a reverse nelson, and Bruce 
Campbell capitalized on a cradle hold ; thi'ee 
quick pins were the result. Schambelan deci- 
sioned his man, and a Middle Atlantic title was 

In four matches the J.V. wrestling team com- 
piled a fair 1-2-1 record. Half-nelsons and body 
presses were in style against Ursinus as Fuges, 
Nat Emery, and Pete Garrett all registered 

Sensitive Andy Green rolls himself and his hapless 
Bucknell victim away from the referee's cigar. 

pins with this combination. Delaware toppled 
the junior grapplei's 23-10, with Campbell's tie, 
Emery's decision, and Fuges' pin making up 
the Ford points. Drexel then pasted the J.V. 
squad, 38-0. In the Bucket Trophy match with 
Swarthmore, forfeits gave the Garnet a 10-5 
lead, but Steve Klineberg and Phil Miller 
pinned their opponents, and a final heavyweight 
forfeit by Swarthmore produced a 20-20 tie. 

Wrestlers flex their lats and pecs: (first row) Fuges, Parker, Goggin, Leeser, Marsden, Campbell, Klineberg; 
(second row) Hecht (manager), Miller. Green, Schambelan, AronoflF, Sedwick, Katowitz. Harter (coach). 



Haverford's hard corps of bladesmen: Heiman, Karush, Mechling-, Phillips, Stokes, Paskow, Allen, Parker, Gordon 
(coach). The team assures us that the duel was not in earnest. 


Henry Gordon's patient tutelage finally paid 
off in a season of comparative success for the 
fencing team. The bladesmen fought their way 
to a 3-2 record in league competition and a 
three-weapon second place in the Middle Atlan- 
tic Tournament. 

The team was led by three seniors, one in 
each weapon: foilsman and captain Elliott 

Elliott Heiman lunges at an opponent, in this case 
a rather shabby department store mannequin. 

Heiman, epeeman Rich Lederer, and sabreman 
Mike Phillips. Two other standouts were Linn 
Allen in epee and rookie Dave Baker in foil ; 
the latter, in addition to compiling a fine season 
record, made an excellent tournament showing. 
Haverford picked up its first league victory 
against Muhlenberg, with the epee team taking 
seven of nine matches and Lederer, Browny 
Speer, and Phillips sweeping their matches in 
sabre. The Lehigh meet was the season's most 
disappointing encounter. Determined blade- 
work in foil seemed to insure triumph, but the 







Rutgers (S.J.) 
Rutgers (N. B.) 




Johns Hopkins 


Swai'thmore scouts peer in throufjli 
the window as serious Mike Phillips 
plunges deep into opponent. 

Besneakered Porthos and Bathhouse 
stag'e a thrilling- practice duel. 

epeemen failed at the last minute, resulting in 
a 14-13 defeat. 

The team bounced back to a resounding 18-9 
victory over Temple, and a 19-8 defeat at the 
hands of Stevens was not demoralizing, since 
the latter were the previous year's Middle At- 
lantic champions. In the Hopkins meet, the 
bladesmen fought determinedly down to the 

final matches. Foil battles came off brilliantly, 
and the final 2 for 3 in epee clinched the contest. 

In non-league conflicts, the team was out- 
classed. Against Princeton, only captain 
Heiman was able to score. Rutgers of South 
Jersey, Paitgers of New Brunswick, and Drew 
were less hopeless but still uneven. 

The winning season record plus the near-win 
at Lehigh gave promise for in the 
league tournament. The consistent foil and epee 
during the season culminated in first place team 
trophies for Heiman and Baker, Lederer and 
Allen, in their respective weapons, and an over- 
all second place for Haverford. 

J.V. fencers take time off from their tonsorial labors: (first row) Lundt, de Luca, Parker, Hanson; (second row) 
Gordon (coach), Cocke, Gaetjens, Karush, Linville, Penn, Sternbergh. 

rr <* f> r c p 


Freshman Matt Strickler strides out in front of tired 
enemies in a practice meet in the Field House. 

Middle Atlantics, the Fords took fifth place. In 
addition to this, a Haverford team appropri- 
ately captured (at the Penn Relays) the new 
"Pop" Haddleton Mile Relay, named in honor 
of Haverford's long-time track coach. 

This spring the Fords will have to do with- 
out many of last year's stars, since high-point- 
man Berlin and stellar weightmen Harri- 
son, Skip Ralph, and Mark Randall all 
graduated. In addition, several supposedly re- 
turning lettermen have succumbed to academic 
work loads. All in all, the gap created is large ; 
but as was said, there is a great amount of 

Probably the Fords' strongest area will be 
the sprints and middle distances. Leading the 
sprinters will be captain-elect Mac Goggin, who 
specializes in the 100- and 220-yard dashes. He 

The 1959 edition of the Haverford track 
team, though possessing a great amount of 
potential, will have to work hard to surpass 
last year's 4-1 record. Led by captain Chet 
Berlin, the '58 team scored decisive victories 
over Ursinus, P.M.C., Lehigh, and Swarthmore, 
absorbing its only loss in a heartbreaking 64-62 
defeat at the hands of Lafayette. In addition, 
Eric Harrison's javelin throw of 195' 9" in the 
F.M.C. meet set a new school record. In the 


Hav. 0pp. 

32 Bridgeport 66 

65V3 Franklin and Marshall 602^ 

71 Ursinus 55 

691/2 F.M.C 561/2 

Penn Relays 

90V-' Washington 351/> 

50 1/6 Swarthmore 75 5/6 

oQi/ iLehigh 701/2 

^^/- ^Temple 44 

Middle Atlantics 

Garbed in custom-tailored sweatsuits, the Haverford track squad prepares to embark for the Melrose Games: 
(first row) Mamana, Collett, Wenzel, Goggin, Gwatkin, Watkins, Swan; (second row) Brewster, Strickler, Erb, Bower, 
Kimmich, Muller, Ogden, Vaux, Hampden; (third row) Breuninger (coach), Gerdine (manager), Gould, Lockey, 
Smith, Rhoads, Murray, Morgan, Hetzel, Armstrong, Krone. 

Testing- the soggy Field 
House sawdust is loose 
I lanky Hugh Ogden. 

Dave (Iwatkin passes 
the buck to Mac Gog- 
gin in medley event 
against Bridgewater. 

ac Goggm seems dis- 
concei-ted to learn that 
the bi'oad jump pit has 
been moved. 

Campus back 
mighty hu 


will be assisted by sophomore Henny Hetzel. 
In the 440, Haverford has lettermen Chris 
Kimmich, Larry Forman, and Werner Muller, 
backed by Val Petrus and Bill Erb. The Fords 
can also boast two lettermen, Jon Collett and 
Dave Morgan, in the half-mile. 

As might be expected, freshmen look to play 
a vital role this year. Promising frosh Chip 
Klinger is pushing veteran hurdlers Muller 
and Hugh Ogden. Another Pihinie, Mike Hamp- 
den, will be helping Fred Swan and Andy Green 
in the pole vault. Dave Gwatkin and Matt 
Strickler. both cross-country lettermen. though 

po.s.sessing little track experience, will repre- 
sent the Fords in the mile and two mile. Pete 
Jernquist, who can run both events, provides 
sorely needed upperclass experience. 

In the broad .jump Goggin, Forman. and 
John Gould give the Fords valuable depth, 
while Forman, Gould, and Lew Smith will also 
handle the high jump. Haverford rooters will 
find John Hurford, John Wills. Roger Salis- 
bury, and Dick Wenzel as weightmen. In addi- 
tion. di.scus specialist Dick Lockey and javelin 
expert Jim Meyer should be able to add many 
l^oints to the Scarlet and Black totals. 



Fashion-minded captain Bill Fullaiil models the latest 
Dior sweatband. 

Undei- the very able leadership of captain Bob 
Pratt, '58, last year's tennis team compiled 
an impressive 9-2 record. On the traditional 
pre-season southern trip, the Ford netmen lost 
8-1 to Navy, beat Quantico 5-3, and narrowly 
lost 5-4 to Virginia. 

Returning to more familiar environs, the 
Fords proceeded to win five matches in a row. 
The spell was broken when Georgetown scored 
a resounding 7-2 victory, but Haverford then 
proceeded to "murder" both Ursinus and 
Drexel by identical 9-0 scores. Hopes I'an high 
for the Swarthmore match, but Haverford 
rooters received a rude jolt, as the inspired 
Garnet soundly trounced the Fords by a score 
of 7-2. The netmen then bounced back in the 
final two matches of the season to win in 
spectacular fashion by identical 9-0 tallies. 

The season was climaxed by the excellent 
play of Pratt and 1959 captain-elect Bill Ful- 
lard in the Middle Atlantic Tournament. In one 
of the most thrilling matches ever seen on the 
Haverford campus, Pratt gained revenge 
against Bill Scarlett of Lehigh, who had beaten 

Ford tennis stars defiantly display Wilson rackets before Bancroft representative Braniall: (first row) 
Book, Blackburn; (second row) Bramall (coach), Fullard, Lederer, Parker, Coulthurst. 



him the previous year for the Middle Athintic 
crown and also earlier in the '58 season at 
Bethlehem. With the sets at one apiece, Pratt 
staved off six match points in the final set to 
win with a brilliant come-from-behind finish. 
Then, exhausted from this eft:'ort, Bob teamed 
up with Fullard to earn second place in the 
doubles division. 

In i-eKard to this year's prospects, the picture 
looks reasonably bright. Despite the loss of 
Pratt, the Fords are definitely strong. Captain 
Fullard will be ably backed up by four experi- 
enced lettermen : John Coulthurst '59, Dick 
Lederer '59, Norm Book '61, and Bob Kelly '61. 
Considerable reserve strength is also expected 

Bob Kelly gives an extra shove with his left hand to a 
backhand shot in practice. 




4 Quantico 

Quantico (rain) 

William and Mary 


Franklin and Marshall 


Temple (rain) 

8 Rutgers 

9 Moravian 

9 La Salle 


9 Ursinus 

8 Drexel 




Middle Atlantics 











Former bachelor John Coulthurst works kinks out of 
his backhand after a year's layoff. 

from the freshman prospects. Last fall. Coach 
Norman Bramall conducted an instructional 
program (a la Casey Stengel) for Rhinie high 
.school letter-winners, and as a i-esult several 
have shown promise of making the squad. Bill 
Parker, Norio Akashi, and Dick Penn are top 
contenders for the oj^enings on the varsity. 

The Field House has also proven a boon to 
Coach Bramall in getting his men ready for the 
coming season. The indoor tennis courts pre- 
sent an excellent opportunity for early pre- 
season practice, regardless of weather and the 
condition of the outdoor courts. 

As usual, the team will receive its first severe 
test against such powers as William and Mary. 
Quantico, and Virginia on its pre-season trip. 
After spring vacation the team will try to 
duplicate last year's excellent season and do 
something that last year's team could unf do — 
beat Swarthmore ! 

"Rich!" exclaims a disgusted Lederer after missing an 
"easy" overhead. 


The '59 version of Haverford's baseball team 
is highlighted by the return of eight lettermen 
from last year's squad and is looking forward 
to a successful season this spring. The team 
posted only two victories in 1958, but gained 
valuable experience and ended the season with 
a better than .900 lielding average. Last year's 
victories included wins over P.M.C. and 
Rutgers of South Jersey: the team also played 
to a 5-5 tie against P.M.C. in their second en- 
counter with the soldiers. 

This spring the team will benefit from an 
especially large turnout including several good 
prospects in the freshman class. The entire 
infield returns this year, headed by captain 
Pete Eidenberg at first base. A versatile player, 
Eidenberg may also be called upon to bolster 
the pitching staff as well. Hard-hitting Harris 
David returns to second base, where he will 
team up with Marc Briod at shortstop for a 
dependable keystone combination. Back at third 
base will be Bob Colburn, who led the regulars 
in hitting last year. Mickey Kaback, who has 
been one of the standouts in early season prac- 

tice, will be taking on the catching duties. Pro- 
viding reserve strength at second will be Mark 
Thompson, another stalwart of last year's J.V. 

Returning prospects for the outfield positions 
include Bob Ortman, v/hose .438 batting aver- 
age unofficially led the team a year ago; Rick 
Gillmor, who may also see some pitching duties 
if his arm trouble improves; Norm Forster, a 
standout for the J.V. team last year; and Pierce 
Pelouze, whose strong hitting in early season 
practice will make him a likely contender. Jeff 
Hecht, out for the first time, is also fighting 
for a varsity post. 

The freshman class has several members who 
will be pushing the veterans for varsity posi- 
tions. John Eshleman, although hampered by 
arm trouble, has been working out at first base. 
Bill Freilich has shown a lot of potential while 
shuttling between second and shortstop, and 
Preston Mears has looked sharp at the hot 
corner. Nate Natelson will be trying for an 
outfield spot, while Bob Allendoerfer has seen 
action in the outfield as well as at first base. 

Caught at Palm Springs: (first row) Forster, Freilich, Mears, Eshleman, Natelson, Allendoerfer; (second row) 
Ortman, Gillmor. Colburn, Kaback, Eidenberg, Briod, David; (third row) Bullard (manager), Moyes (manager), 
Randall (coach), Hecht, Fenander, Del Bello, Thompson, Abrams, Shafer (manager), Morsch (trainer). 

■^.., -.'^'-fii 


Bill Freilich awaits a 
throw from the outfield 
after tripping the base- 


Bob ( olburn 
after a long w 

inter's lay 




Norm Porster ad- 
justs his radar an- 
tenna to grab off a 
fly in practice. 

Sports Editor Colburn lashes a 
hit with his now-unlimbered bat. 

Pete Eidenberg works the 
curve out of his fast ball 
as late afternoon shadows 
lengthen on the field. 

The pitching staff, which was hurt by the 
loss of last year's hurlers Morry Longstreth, 
E(i Bradley, and Tom Medsger, will have to 
count heavily on Eidenberg and Tom Del Bello. 
Elliot Fenander, Ted Robinson, and Gillmor 
should add balance to the stafl", which has held 
up well in two pre-season scrimmages and sev- 
eral league contests. 

With a strong nucleus of returning lettermen 
and an e.xcellent crop of freshmen, the baseball 
team is looking forward to an optimistic sea- 
son. Once again, thanks to the use of the 
Alumni Field House and warm spring weather, 
the team was able to get an early start and has 
shown U11 well in its first few games. 










Rutgers (rain) 




La Salle 

St. Joseph's 



St. Joseph's 

Delaware (rain) 









Shades of Henry Pleasants, '06: Fred Schulze bowls for the 1959 cricket team against Philadelphia Textile Institute. 


"Can you imagine this whole world could yield 
A spot more beautiful than our old field? 
Ring'd round with immemorial elms it lies 
A fair green lawn, . . ." 

Francis C. Benson has captured the verdant 
setting of the oval upon which Haverford 
cricket has been played for over a century and 
upon which the 113th Haverford cricket eleven 
will host its opponents this spring. After being 
introduced at Haverford in the 1830's by the 
English gardener William Carvill, cricket's 

Resplendent in whites and blazer, captain Don Scar- 
borough displa.vs his best batting form. 

gentlemanly personality has sunned itself each 
spring on the doorstep of College Circle. 

The Field House, too, has proven indispen- 
sable this year in the pre-season development of 
bowlers and batters for the squad. When the 
team began practice on Cope Field in mid- 
March, the nucleus of six returning lettermen 
had been amply supplemented by underclass 
aspirants for positions on the first eleven. 

Returning as coach after an absence of three 
years, Howard Comfort, perhaps the will of 
cricket at Haverford, will give the team the 
much needed instruction which has been lack- 
ing in his absence. An excellent "thinking" 
bowler and an able batsman himself. Dr. 
Comfort is perhaps the best qualified cricket 
coach in the Philadelphia area. 

As returning lettermen this year, Owen 
deRis, Fred Schulze. Joel Lowenthal, Don 
Scarborough, and Browny Speer are expected 
to form the nucleus of the squad. DeRis, a letter 
winner last year as a freshman, Schulze, winner 
of the 1959 "Improvement Bat," and captain 
Scarborough should form the nucleus of the 
"defensive" battery side. However, Pete 
Howard and Rhinie Don Snider are expected to 
contribute significantly to the scoring column. 

The bowling chores will fall mainly on 
Howard, Schulze, Snider, and Scarborough. 

Howard howls tricky balls to either side of the 
wicket, and if he is able to control his slow 
deliveries, should be able to develop into the 
eleven's most effective bowler. Schulze delivers 
a medium pace ball with jrood length and an 
effective off-break. A taker of many wickets 
last year, he shows signs of developing even 
further this year. He should thus be a strong 
contender for the "Congdon Prize Ball," 
awarded each year to the cricketer with the 
best bowling average. Shifting from wicket 
keeping to bowling and fielding this year, cap- 
tain Scarborough is expected to become a fairly 
effective second string bowler and, along with 
Snider, will fill the number three and four 
bowling positions. 

Browny Speer is expected to win the tricky 
wicket-keeping Gifted with a quick eye 
and considerable daring for going after the 
bowlers' wide balls and the batsmen's snicks, 
Speer should do more than an adequate job. 
Surveying the situation on the crease as the 
season begins, coach Comfort and captain 
Scarborough have high hopes that the team 
will round out into what Haverford cricket 
knows as a "good eleven." 

Pete Howai'd keeps a "straight bat," as Steve Miller 
and wicket-keeper Owen deRis await snicks. 




Philadelphia Textile 




General Electric 








British Commonwealth 






















The cocky cricket crew crowds the crease: (first row) deRis, Scarborough, Speer, Lowenthal, Tillis; (second row) 
Vastine (manager), Miller, Howard, Snider, Tai, Kohn, Baehr. 




S event y-fiir 






■B^HL f^^ 1 


Frank Lyman eyco tla trap 
he ultimately drove into. 

Captiiin iliiity Teeiu lisk^^ a line 
by practicing on Walton Field. 

The new Leeds Clubhouse seems to 
suit Jack Smith to a tee. 


The '59 golf team seems to have good pros- 
pects before it, judging from the large number 
of new players, as well as the returning "old 
men," who have already come out for practice. 
Captain Martin Teem, '59, heads an aggrega- 
tion of about a dozen golfers, five of whom 
gained experience on last year's squad. The '58 
team compiled a 6-4 record, including a close 
10-7 victory over Swarthmore. 

Haverford's own "Masters" meet by the sun dial before 
shooting a pi-actice round: (first row) Teem. Lyman, 
J. P. Smith. Andrews; (second row) Shapiro, J. K. 
Smith, Docherty (coach). 

Thanks to the unusually warm weather, Jere 
and Jack Smith, Jim Andrews, Steve Shapiro, 
and Teem have already been out since mid- 
March on the Merion West Course. Showing 
good form early, Jack Smith has pulled in 
four cards under 80 in six times out, while 
his brother Jere's summer record in the low 
70's gives some indication of his probable 

Frank Lyman, '59, a former member of the 
squad, has returned from his year in Europe 
and is vying for a position on the team with 
three freshmen : Matt Stanley, Dave Sedwick, 
and Skip Johnson. The latter trio lack experi- 
ence, but give strong reserve strength to the 
team as it faces a tough schedule of eleven 







St. Joseph's 


Temple (rain) 





*■ -* 



La Salle (rain) 









Franklin and Marshall 









Sept. 28 Cooper River Pentagonal 3rd 

Oct. 4 Cooper River Quadrangular 2nd 

Oct. 12 Cooper River He.xagonal ^rd 

Oct. 18-19 New York Invitational 8 th 
Oct. 25-26 Greater Philadelphia 

Championships 3rd 

Xo\'. 2 Georgetown, 

George Washington. Navy 3rd 

Nov. 15-16 Fall Invitational 11th 


April 11-12 Spring Invitational 

April 18 Cooper River Pentagonal 

April 19 Phila. Monotype Eliminations 

April 25-26 Middle Atlantic Eliminations 

I\lay 3 Cooper River Pentagonal 

May 10 (IMonotype Finals) 

May 16-17 (Middle Atlantic Finals) 

Haverford's sailing team is probably the 
least known of all athletic .squads. Despite its 
obscurity and small size, it sports a good record 
in local meets, though getting overwhelmed in 
Middle Atlantic Division competition. 

One of the great "joys" of .sailing is the con- 
tinual challenge of the elements, for sailing 
meets go on through rain and snow. Refreshing 
surprises like swamping and going for a swim 
in 40 water — fully clad, of course — add in- 

The white wings of the fleet fall to rest as twilight 
brings calm to the river. 

No. fellows, that isn't a sextant. It's called a sundial: 
(first low) Allendoerfer, Downs. Baker.^ Robinson; (sec- 
ond row) Mandell, Lundt, Stevenson, Rogerson. 

terest to the events. There are days, too, when 
the wind disappears and leaves the crews to 
drift, always in the wrong direction. 

The fall season started out with an overhaul 
of last year's team, as seniors Nat Wing and 
Joel Tobias temporarily abandoned ship for 
more serious pursuits. Thus decimated, the 
squad took on Rhinies for the first time in 
years. These men. Bob Allendoerfer, Pete 
Lundt, and Charles Robinson, were a valuable 
addition to the team. As a good standard of 
performance, the Greater Philadelphia Cham- 
pionships yielded Haverford a third place out 
of eight competitors. 

As usual, the spring schedule presents a chal- 
lenging sea.son of racing. In addition to regular 
meets, Tobias and captain Denny Baker are 
scheduled for mono-type events (races with 
single-manned boats). The squad is also being 
reinforced by Thayer Willis, who was unable to 
sail last fall. At press time the team anticipates 
good sailing and little swimming. 



"But ivlnj do we have to go to Meeting every 
Thursday?" "It's a College tniditiou, Rhiiiie. 
They've been doing it since 1833 . . ." Fifth 
Day Meeting and Collection (which, contrai'y 
to the belief of one naive freshman, is not the 
weekly charity drive of the A. F. S. C.) are 
obviously "nothing new." Moreover, every time 
a student eats dinner in Founders Hall, or goes 
to class in Chase, or even squishes his way 
around campus on muddy bricks and fragrant 
gingko berries, he is only the most recent of 
generations of Haverfordians who have seen 
and done the same things long before. It is with 
these customs in mind that we have included 
this "Tradition" section, knowing that Collec- 
tion or Meeting or even a casual date at Bryn 
Mawr are remembered and worth remembering. 

Ah! free from strife, with gladness rife, we bless our carefree student life 


Though soaked by frequent 
libations, the venerable Bar- 
clay rock remains a womb foi- 
Rhinies and refuge for soli- 
tary upperclassmen. 

The calm and serenity of the 
picture disguises the Lloyd of 
oud-speakers and water-filled 

End-of-the-line Leeds, the last 
word in living luxury at 
Haverford, is sought by senior 
hermits and bridge lovers 

Primarily a tower for natural 
scientists, Sharp less also 
houses Palestinian relics, 
Roman pottery, and assorted 
white rats. 

Housing' Haverford's conces- 
sion to applied science, Hilles 
also resounds with tales of the 
Inner I-iftht and the libidinal 

Teeminp; with beakers, tub- 
ing, and anguished pre-meds 
(taking organic exams). Hall 
Lab does its part to hide the 

In the little Observatory in 
the pine grove, Louis Green 
probes the cosmos, and fresh- 
men grapple with the constel- 

A center of student life and 
home of Haverford's mass 
media, Union resounds at all 
hours with mingled strains of 
Wagner and Wedner. 

Roberts Hall, alleged heart of 
the College, serves as head- 
quarters for the Administra- 
tion and arena for public 

Dormant most of the year, the 
Cricket Shed blossoms forth 
into a tearoom on spring Sat- 
urday afternoons. 

steeped in tradition and 
heaped with stucco, Founders 
is a microcosm of a college 
with a variety of chambers 
and a uniformity of diet. 

D" "'-^ 



^^^ ■ 





•^»'. • 









I^ . 


The dignity and tranquility of 
the "chapel's" Gothic arches 
form an interesting- contrast 
with the Visigothic remon- 
strances of the head librarian. 

A showplace of real masculin- 
ity is the Gymnasium, where 
in a single day can be seen 
everything from wrestlers to 


"But Johnny, it say,- .s:l"i. 

'Li-u-u-unh. To hell with organic. 

"Dear John, . . ." 

The job of a college yearbook staff would be 
made much easier if everyone on the college 
campus would do the same thing at the same 
time. On this campus, where almost no one does 
what anyone else is doing at any time, the task 
of trying to make some sense and intelligible 
order out of random occurrences must be con- 
sidered impossible. Still, if there is one thing 
that college courses teach, it is the ability to 
make rash generalizations. This section, which 
we have rather cleverly and imaginatively sub- 

Lunch line, or, feeding time at the zoo 


J^ -UVIL- ^ 

GtKx Boca Amducaine 


"My roommate said to ask for pink ones." 

titled "A typical day in the life of a student at 
Haverford College," is our attempt to make 
some generalizations about the hand-to-mouth 
type of day-to-day living that one experiences 

We take for granted that everyone's College 
eating experience includes at least one run-in 
with Johnny at the Dining Room door as well 
as one attack of the inevitable ptomaine poison- 
ing. More unfounded, perhaps, is the assump- 
tion that each of us gets at least one haircut 

"How do you spell 'Montesquieu?' 

One whole day ruined 

"Which class am I teaching now?" 


"Damn, these prices are high! 



"M-m-m-m, we'll study tomorrow night." 

Saturday afternoon: "The isolation of man 

per semester or that we can afford to buy or 
even browse in the College Bookstore. But it 
is probable that everyone visits the Infu-mary 
at periodic intervals, if only on Thursday after- 
noons to visit the newly-arrived psychiatrist. 
Furthermore, most Haverfordians have used 
the Library at least enough to show visiting 
high school kids around, and just about every- 
one, including seniors, breaks down and goes to 
classes once in a while. 

"This is absolutely the last study-break tonight!" 


'Huw (lid you g'et a purple precipitate?" 

At any rate, these day-to-day phenomena — - 
the things that are usually forgotten when 
yearbooks are being composed — are the ex- 
periences that take up most of the invahiable 
time in a day and the memories that tend to 
fade last from the minds of the senile and 
doddering alumni we are all to become. The 
impressions left by the mad struggle to make 
breakfast in the morning, by myriad hot 
stickles in the Coop, and by a good-night kiss at 
Bryn Mawr are practically indelible. 

"But Ernie, I can't lift this a liuncired times.' 

■Wliat (lid you expect for $1..30?' 

'Let's see, if I go to bed now and set up at 4:::!0 





There are several worthwhile features of Collection which are 
often overlooked in the heated debates centering on the topic. If 
nothing else, there is lunch with the speaker of the day, where the 
food is above the Dining Room's usual Tuesday standard. There is 
also the feeling of togetherness one gets in the crush on the Roberts 
Hall staircase; the bond with toe-crushing latecomers, who always 
seem to sit in the middle of the row ; and the sense of unity arising 
from common suffering on the sleep-preventing seats. 

At the scene of the weekly battle of wills, the President intro- 
duces the morning's challenge with commendable brevity, after a 
barrage of cryptic announcements from shaking students and 
administrators. The speaker usually senses the belligerence of the 
captive audience and tries the subterfuge of a humorous story. The 
obvious failure of this ruse leaves no recourse but direct attack; 
generally, this is easily repulsed. 

The students, in turn, launch their offensive during the ques- 
tion period and are as easily thwarted. A draw is declared ; Collec- 
tion is adjourned; and great new questions have entered student 
minds: "Was that really Mr. Buck driving the limousine?", "What 
ever happened to Mr. Meade?", "Let's see now, how many Collection 
cuts do I have left?" 


It has been said, by one of the great men of 
our country, "If I wished to achieve an attitude 
of meditation, the best way to achieve that atti- 
tude would be to go back in memory to the 
Meeting House where as a rebellious youth I 
sat for so many years . . ." 

With these thoughts before us on Thursday 
morning, even the hurried walk to Meeting be- 
comes symbolic. The gingko trees not only 
create suffering in our souls, but awaken us 
as well to the nature which surrounds us; 
the joy of the children romping at recess stirs 
in us, by contrast, the burden of our adulthood ; 
and lastly, the graveyard marks the brevity of 
our existence. It is with a new and serious 
demeanor that we suppliants approach the 
threshold of the Meeting House. 

Lest the sincerity of our purpose be over- 
looked, we check in with the crass paper-and- 
pencil boys at the portals. Then we enter, find 
an empty square foot of hor.sehair cushion, and 
settle down to receive an impression of simplic- 
ity, integrity, sincerity, and profundity. With 
our new attitude, we find the stares facing us 

not altogether vacant ; and the interior of the 
old building seems pleasingly simple. 

Ah, but the same sloppy student body is dis- 
gracing the newly painted walls, while the same 
textbooks, letters, and magazines vilify the 
Quaker way of worship. We had better just 
close our eyes and meditate . . . but before we 
can delve into inner depths, someone gets up to 
speak. The appeal for loving thoughts, serious- 
ness of purpose, and /or sensibility of belief is 
set in parables of geese, quotes about fallen 
trees, and travel tales of Mexico, Africa, and 
New Jersey. 

Despite efforts to keep mental direction, we 
wonder if the methods of saying the same thing 
can ever be exhausted. Resolving the problem 
negatively, we again close our eyes to encour- 
age the guiding spirit and are surprised to find 
our thoughts engaged — unfortunately only in 
scheduling the time left before exams, calculat- 
ing the costs of last weekend, or fighting down 
an impulse to look at our watch. Losing this last 
battle, we open our eyes in time to see the fra- 
ternal handshake, marking the end of the quiet 
hour that interrupts a bustling week. 

But the return to reality is gradual . . . some 
.students are still reading Time on the walk 
back to campus, and the slow-moving Thursday 
lunch line gives a pei'fect oppoi'tunity for more 
thorough spiritual self-examination. 

William Bacon Evans converge .:. 
the Coop, while cutting- Fifth Day 

Homework done and brimming with 
pious thoughts, students step from 
the Inner to the Outer Light. 





i^^^^^H^H^^B «>. 

Young and dynamic Gilbert White served as president 
of the College during our first semester here. 

As the Class of 1959 looks back upon its first 
three years of college, it perceives a series of 
blurred impressions. The years went by quickly 
. . . and yet there were enough memorable 
events to break the monotony of studying. . . . 

We entered Haverford when it was under the 
leadership of Gilbert White, but saw only 
enough of him to form a deep admiration to- 
ward him and then bid him an almost tearful 
goodbye. The College was then passed to "Mac" 
who kept things rolling smoothly until a new 
president was chosen. Remember the time when 

Mac came rushing to the Dining Hall expecting 
to quell the most violent riot of Haverford's 
history, only to be met by a round of sincere 
applause and a seat of honor. . . . 

And now we are leaving, with Haverford 
under new management. Hugh Borton's arrival 
was a stirring event, for light was shed im- 
mediately into several dark and dusty corners 
of Haverford's existence. A Code of Responsi- 
bilities was born and nourished to maturity. 

Our years at Haverford were the last in thu long 
coaching career of Pop Haddleton. 

A great event in our junior year: the erection of the 
tent for President Borton's inauguration. The door is 
for the elephant. 

while its brother, the fraternity question, has 
yet remained a floundering child. A definite 
"No" chased the United States Defense Depart- 
ment from our doors. Perhaps one of President 
Borton's most ambitious undertakings was his 
attempt at shading the lawn between Founders 
and Lloyd during the hot, dry autumn days. An 
elephant almost found its way to our campus 
that year. . . . 

The Coop was put under new management, 
too, while we were here. And we saw its old, 
staid appearance change like magic into a 
streamlined yellow and green, resembling a 
modern pizzeria. But just think of all the im- 
provements that were made while we were 


here. Sunken gardens was made beautiful, 
Leeds Hall was finished and opened, the Field 
House arched its ominous green back, and hot 
plates were at last allowed in the dormitories. 
The drum and kazoo corp made its first appear- 
ance, the Rocket Society was founded, and the 
maids — oh yes, the maids. What a time they 
had getting used to us ! And we have mourned 
the death of "family style" eating. The bread 
line has taken its place. . . . 

It was our class that ended the famous old 
tradition of the active freshman rivalry in Cus- 
toms period, for we proved to be the indisput- 
able champions, throwing 27 sophomores into 

William Meldi'um, dean of the cheni (lei)artnient foi- 
many yeai-s, was a wise inspirer of pre-med cheni 
majors (a now extinct species). 

The Field House was finished when we were sopho- 
mores. The students are admiring the new swimming 

by a Haverford jazz band on top of their 
library. And I'emember the time when six 
B.M.C. lovelies were sold to the Haverford 
body. . . . We suffered through a disastrous seige 
of Asiatic flu and the biggest snow storm of 
Philadelphia's hi.story. Through these years, 
the assistant dieticians have come and gone, 
and the watchmen too (and don't forget Dan 
Ely and Mrs. Mays), as well as about twenty- 
five faculty members, and of course many of 
our own brothers in the Class of '59. To them 
we tip our academic caps and cease this ram- 
bling, never-ending stream of memory. 

President Borton awarded Mac a well-deserved honor- 
ary degree at the Inauguration ceremonies. 

the ducky mud pond, while losing only five. 
And it was for our class that the mysterious 
term "hidden damage" was invented to handle 
the expenses of the big water fights which 
have since become tradition. One of ours made 
the New York Times. . . . 

Bryn Mawr. too, has played its part in enter- 
taining us. Remember the time when one of 
their May Day performances was accompanied 

^— ^KHlj^H 


^B ^^^^^^i^^m^^i 



"Will you please be sure to shave this time?' 


Relations between Haverford and Bi'yn 
Mawr exist on several different levels. For ob- 
vious reasons, the most celebrated one is the 
social plane. Almost any week-night, and some- 
times even on week-ends, hordes of Haverford 
cars trundle over to Bryn Mawr. At practically 
any hour, one can get a ride to B.M.C. to pick 
up or deposit a date. And despite rumors about 
Princeton favoritism, close scrutiny reveals 
many Haverford pins in prominent places at 
Bryn Mawr. 

On the cultural level, considerable exchange 
exists between music and drama groups, 
language clubs, and arts councils. In many 
cases, this cross-fertilization permits other- 

'In the rain.'" 


"So this is a study date!" 

"But you've already seen The King and I." 

'I thought you were on a diet." 


wise inviable accomplishments (e.jr., mixed 
choral works ;uul co-ed dramatic productions). 
Ill other cases, quality is improved through in- 
creased financial and motivational resources. 

Not to be overlooked is the academic angle 
which affords a widening of college curricula. 
Haverford men are offered an opportunity to 
take such eye-openers as geology, Italian, and 
body building at the neighboring nunnery, 
while Bryn Mawrtyrs journeying to this 
Quaker stronghold can feast on Humanities, 
engineering, and advanced Japanese. 

All in all, Bryn Mawr plays a vital role in 
Haverford's life : escape valve, cultural com- 
plement, and intellectual partner. 

In a cfifiiiony ln-lieved to have originated in pre- 
historic times, these lively, vivacious sophomores pre- 
pare for their annual Play Day with Harcum. 

Pembroke Arch on an icy Friday eve just before the 
usual weekly influx of select, suave Villanovans. 

Members of the Bryn Mawr Army ROTC Corps receive 
citations for bravery in defending the May Pole. 

Smiling gleefully, these lovely 
creatures await the referee's whis- 
tle at the start of their annual 

hoop pull. 

Overcoming insurmountable obsta- 
cles, the members of the Class of 
ngeniously grew their own 
beards for the frosh show. 

The intellectual elite at our sister al- 
lege: a senior seminar in home 


1958-59 has not been much different from the 
usual college year at Haverford : The same old 
freshmen arrived looking bewildered and un- 
certain; the same old dances (in many cases 
the same old girls) were held in the same old 
Gym ; and the same old jokes were heard on 
Class Night. Except for the fact that the Col- 
lege entered on the second quarter of its second 
century, this might have been any year from 
1940 to 1980. Still, when viewed closely, 1958- 
59 did have its own peculiar flavor. The enter- 
ing freshman class ("the best ever," as always) 
had unusual gumption and more than the usual 
number of shaved heads during Customs. 
Swarthmore didn't even score a point on the 
gridiron during the Hood Trophy game. And 
there finally was a Class Night with tico good 

"Mr. Sullivan, you're in the Tower. You go up and look it over. Greg, here, will bring your name tag and trunks." 

Ninety- five 


Customs Committeeman Andy Stifler leads a group of enthusiastic Rhinies in their freshman work project. Public 
spirited faculty member Marcel Gutwirth holds up his end on the right. 


Buster Pauntleroy smiles bravely for the 
camera before he leaves the phonograph 
behind a bush. 

Freshmen Parker, Musgrove, Mitchell, and 
Turner contemplate double .lumps on 
sophomoi'e foes. 

The new freshmen arrived and were awed. 
Before them lay a different world, an unusual 
path to trod. Customs period was their first 
step. They hurried, for the pace was high. 

"I'm Jim Moyes. This is the Customs Com- 
mittee. We're going to show you what goes on 
here and try to teach you which foot to put 
before the other. Keep your hat on at all times. 

"This is the Administration. They run this 
place. But before you get a chance to say hello, 
I want you to meet the Students' Council and 
the various committees : Honor System, Meet- 
ing, Dormitory, Customs Evaluation, Customs 
Evaluation Evaluation, ... But don't linger. 
Your advisor would like to see you now. After 
church we'll take you into Philadelphia, so that 
the members of the committee can see what 
they've been missing. Where's your hat? 

"Then there's the tour of the Library's empty 
shelves, the psychological exams which divulge 
your life from the ages of zero to six, the class 
project (clearing poison ivy from the nature 
walk), and registration for your future aca- 
demic activity. While you're here we want you 
to become well acquainted with what the school 
has to offer. And oh, yes, in your spare time, 
give some serious thought to the Honor 

In the rush, the freshmen lost the new Jarvis 
Pugh Trophy to the sophomores, but they 
finally adjusted to Haverford's atmosphere. 

"What happened? Where am I?" 

"Don't ask. You're in it. keep walking." 

fFiR-htiriK for freshman honor, Krone and 
Packard try to save another contract 
doubled by so|)h()mores Besdine and Forster, 

Rhinie Bob Raymond enjoys a free haircut 
in the Eighth Entry Tonsorial Parlor, 


The cousins Hollander, Sid 
and Ed, exhibit leadership 
ability. Sid tows Customs 
Committeeman Bob Colburn 
on a log. 

y .y 

^.'1^ j Helpful Hal ilray moves a trunk 
:» ■ so that .Jim Hoopes can get at the 

' dead body. 

I'ipc-suuiking Dean Cail- 
bury pitches in during- the 
freshman woi-k project. 

Haverford culture-bearers: 
(first row) Stifler, Moyes, 
Kaufman. Tillis; (second 
row) Gray, Murray, Mil- 
ler, Colburn, Speer, Alex- 
ander, Fauntlerov. 

Frank Morley, author and 
lecturer, leaves Roberts 
after a lecture on his 
brother's life and works. 

Meeting of minds: Oakley 
and the boys at the Anni- 
versary Luncheon. 




Isadore Rabi, Nobel prize winner in physics, par- 
ticipates in a special symposium on the "Privileges 
and Responsibility of the Intellectual." 


October 28, 1958 marked the 125th anniver- 
sary of the opening of the College. In joyful 
remembrance of this hallowed occasion, the Col- 
lege held what it called the "125th Anniversary 
Celebration" during late October and early 

On October 19. to start the festival rolling, 
the Library Associates and the English depart- 
ment sponsored a talk, "Christopher Morley 
as Man and Writer," by his brother Frank. On 
the following Saturday, Alumni and their wives 
heard President Borton and Dean Lockwood 
tell of the Future and Past of the College at a 
"Birthday Party" luncheon in the Field House; 
the students ate (as usual) in the Dining Room. 

Mass reception following the 125th Anniversary Con- 
vocation: staging by Cecil B. de Mille, extras spontane- 


On the anniversary date, Elizabeth Gray Vin- 
inK and Levi Post received honorary degrees 
at a special Convocation. Two days later, Sir 
John Neale, of the University of London, lec- 
tured in Roberts Hall on "The Elizabethan 
Age" to a large and appreciative crowd. A 
somewhat smaller and more subdued audience 
heard a "SYMPOSIUM: 'The Intellectual: his 
privileges and responsibilities' " on November 
1. Victor L. Butterfield, Robert Maclver, and 
Isadore Rabi were moderated in this discussion 
by professor Ira Reid. 

Most people seemed to enjoy the flurry of 
activity on the sedate campus. VVe ought to do 
it again next year. 

oils, ilany .students are present; see if you can find 
Alfred E. Newman. 

Levi Post, a faculty member since 1911, rec3ives 
an honorary LL.D. at the Anniversary Convocation. 

fl u 


Dean P. Lockwood renders a stirrinj;' account of 
College history at the Alumni Luncheon. 

Dick Stowe takes over for Doc Williams' 
tired vocal chords and charms the square 
dancers with Rock Island Road. 


They said that one hundred people would never 
come to a sophomore class square dance. "They" 
— those who said that Haverf ord College would 
never last one hundred and twenty-five years. 

BUT ... on October 24, the Haverford 
School gymnasium almost collapsed as some 
fifty couples whistled and stomped to the "al- 
lemand lefts" and "dosie dos" of Doc Williams. 
Dick Stowe and his guitar further charmed 
the enthusiastic crowd. 

The following evening was even more "big." 
Two hundred couples braved a miserable rain 
to hear and see such celebrities as Ronnie 
Andrews' Band, the Haverford Octet, and 
Steve Klineberg announcing jubilantly the 
evening's take. 

Enipiiir;il kiiiiw li-due of the phenonu-imn of ct-nti-ifuj^'al 
force is gained by studious Haverfordians during the 
sophomores' square dance. 


B.M.C.'s Octangle has obviously captivated its Soph 
Dance audience with high notes and low necklines. 

Slender, gently swirling streamers lend a subtle air of 
fantasy to the Sophomore Dance. A well waxed floor 
and the tuneful strains of Ronnie Andrews' band were 

Two workei-s for the A.F.S.C. are pictured on a relief 
mission, aiding- the injured from a nearby college. 


The Haverford eleven assumes 
their famous 4-3-4 defense. Randy 
Albright stares defiantly at the 

Margaret Mead, proponent of self- 
expression, was featured in the 
juniors' victorious effigy. 


Launched by Kincj Jolin on Friday evening, 
Swai'thmore Weekend was as usual a gay, fun- 
filled appetizer for Thanksgiving vacation. 
Haverford I'ooters, replete with bundled-up 
dates, unfortunately suffered through a bitter- 
cold Saturday morning, as cold-hearted Swarth- 
more ran rough-shod over hapless Ford hooters. 
But revenge was not far off, for the "limed" 
Garnet gridders succumbed to the power of 
Kaback and Co. in the afternoon sunshine. 

Thus the stage was set for the Varsity Club 
Dance in the evening. A good time was had 
by all, despite the anticipation of Sunday hang- 
overs and last-minute exams and papers due 
Wednesday at noon. "Exit out of these gates 
with Thanksgiving. . . ." 


Flickering- candles, creaky wooden chairs, 
mystery punch: the Varsity Club's idea of 
Autumn Nocturne. 


Mademoiselles Robinson, Barlow, Stanley. Gucker, 
Knox, Baehr, and Watkins were leading figures in the 
freshmen's scantily clad search for truth. 

The content of the 1959 Class Night exhibi- 
tions was more-than-usually a taking of stu- 
dent-body temperature. The senior class won 
the prizes : best show, written by Tim Sheldon 
and directed by Phil Miller; best actor, Mickey 
Kaback; temperature of the show, an ambigu- 
ous 97.5. The juniors ran a fever at first, but 
slipped to runner-up ; second-best actor, Greg 
Alexander; final temperature, 97.0. The sopho- 
mores and freshmen broke their thermometers, 
not in a fit of temper, but because the mercury 
simply shattered the glass. 

For the seniors, Mickey Kaback was a warm, 
charming, and disarming Woodrough-like. 
Godot-type Haverford tramp ; he carried his 
well-Fryed monologue with dignity and hu- 
manity. Thayer Willis appeared as an ana- 
chronistic Old Testament character, the be- 
nignity of his beard as false as the beard itself 
was real. The ultimate acceptance of Life at 
the end of the show was represented by the 
emptying of what had appeared to be the Milk 
Bottle of Knowledge, but which in fact proved 
to be a bottled diploma. Whatever the meaning 
of the symbolism, it was not happy. 

The juniors also turned out an excellent 
show, written by Greg Alexander, Browny 
Speer, and Dud Summers, directed by the last. 
and performed with distinction by Werner 
Muller, Alexander, Truman Bullard, and Glenn 
McCurdy. Their burlesques of individuals had 
some of the warmth that understanding confers 
upon mockery, and even in the pianissimo exit 
of the model "Job" Muller, there seemed to 
remain some possibility that a college educa- 
tion might not be a total waste of a man's time. 

The sophomores were unkind. The Humani- 
ties, the Social Sciences, the Natural Sciences, 

Classicists Hugh Ogden and Rich Lederer find di- 
sheveled tramp Mickey Kaback hopelessly opaque to 

Mai Kaufman awards an Oscar to Best Actor Mickey 
Kaback as writer Tim Sheldon and director Phil Miller 
look prouilly on. 

One Hundred Two 


the lifi-ht of learning- during the prize-win- 
ning senior show. 

the Athletic Sciences, and Ploberts Hall were 
all poured down the drain ; bare, ruined sewer- 
fellows, and no sweet bird to sing except gaunt 
Erik Hoffman from B. M. C. 

Holden Caulfield appeared for the freshmen, 
of course: Holden "Adam Spiegel" Caulfield. 
The .show avoided the dirtiness of Caulfield's 
disillusionment, but failing to capture either 
Salinger's humor or ultimate percipience, it 
exploded in bitterness. 

On the whole, all of the shows seemed to 
view academic life as a whited sepulchre; 
whether this was a reflection on the students 
themselves or on the Faculty or on the world, 
the shows did not say. Although Class Night is 
not intended to provide such answers, it should 
be remembered that temperatures be 

Administration incijihers Shafer, Lehfeldt, and Man- 
dell join with saving spirit Leighton Scott in show- 
ing Quakerly concern for 196rs Jim Pendleton. 

Ignoring the dissolute atmosphere, comforters Greg 
Alexander and Truman Bullard offer consolation to 
the suffering "Joe" of the juniors' Biblical show. 

Casting aside inhibition, Haverford and Bryn Mawr 
join hands 'neath the moss on Junior Weekend. 



■ v^, ' 




^ -' 



\ Stbi^ 






r"**^ -i. 






, •»- 




Class piesident i'niii Hariuw, secretary Hugh Knox, 
and vice-president Bob Lynn catch treasurer Phil 
Krone taking full advantage of the new Barclay lounge. 

The Class of 1962 arrived at Haverford 
eager to show that it, too, was capable of 
achieving fame and honor. After surviving the 
loving care of the Customs men and defending 
themselves against the depredations of those 
perennial nemeses, the sophomores, the red- 
capped freshmen finally decided that college 
wasn't so bad after all and settled down to 

Those long hours of labor, interrupted only 
by intermittent water fights directed from the 
new Barclay lounge, were quite rewarding: 
the class gained a high overall average and 
placed seven members in the charmed Circle 90. 
Having breadth as well as depth, the men of 
'62 were also active in non-academic pursuits. 
Freshmen were active in athletics, and the 
Freshman Glee Club (one of the largest ever) 
at one time boasted some sixty members. 

The most outstanding example of the Rhinie 
spirit was the Freshman Weekend in February, 
advertised as a post-exam recuperation affair. 
Most members of the committee-con.scious class 
were involved in the preparation for the week- 
end, which emerged a singular success. A small 
but significant profit of ten dollars was ample 
reward for the labors of the industrious 

Another aspect of the Rhinie enthusiasm was 
manifested in the Class Night show — a 
caustic, and in some instances, competent 
Holden Caulfieldesque view of Haverford. 
Spectators were surprised to see the search for 
'• Veritas" lead to the ample posteriors of the 
charming kick chorus. 

A study in desire 

The freshman class, with Barclay lurking in the distance, contemplates the palatial splendor of 






A study in disaster: The unsuspectiriK sophomore class was photographed just before the collapse of the Founders 


As freshmen we were considered "apa- 
thetic," but through the mysterious and won- 
drous working of sophomoric sophistication we 
achieved a new high this year : We became "dis- 
illusioned." The results of the News's sopho- 
more poll "proved" this fact absolutely ('cause 
it's "scientific"). But that's not all this nifty 
poll pointed out about us. Still more important, 
we believe that Haverford is making us into 
"Half-Men" — though no one is quite sure what 
a "Half-Man" is. Our Class Night show, A Host 
of Rebel Angels, was a graphic expression of 
this "disillusionment," for we depicted Haver- 
ford as a hell of pure academics. 

It was, of course, with tears (of joy) that we 
emigrated from the fraternal, if somewhat 
moist, cells of Barclay and streamed into the 
quiet, proper, pillared halls of Lloyd. With our 
move, however, came a change in our "class 
character" : We stopped water fighting, paiiy- 
ing, dating, sleeping, and smiling. Under the 
influence of "pressure" we came to devote our 
energies to a more esoteric enterprise : study- 
ing. And as the sophomore toddles about our 
fair campus, he can be heard to chant, 

Bnjn Maivr girls I do not care for, 

Knowledge is my new-found WJierefore: 

Lectures, Notes, Examinations, 

Nifty, Nifty Calculations — 

These are the joys of the sophomore's life, 

For Sex and Pleasure lead to St)ife! 

Ah, Spring has sprung. 

The Grass has riz, 

I wonder what my average is . . . 

Treasurer Andy Stifler and secretary Jim MacBride 
scoff jokingly at president Steve Klineberg's comment, 
as vice-president Jlike Weil mugs for the camera. 

One Hundred Seven 

A study in restraint: Tlie blase junior class manages to retain its poise as president Speer falls from the woodsy 
garret on the left. 


The motley, simian crew clinging to the 
trees is the Class of 1960. This beautiful 
creation of nature has not been impervious to 
time, for it has been badly decimated since its 
beginning. From an original 122 innocents it 
has dwindled to approximately 85 skeptics, of 
whom only 75 are charter members. 

Inspired by last year's Class Night success, 

The disreputable officers of the smallest and most 
disreputable class: secretary Alexander, president 
Speer, treasurer Hayter, vice-president Miller. 

the wide-ranging juniors branched out in a new 
direction, but only to be runner-up. This year's 
show was born a Biblical drama and developed 
into a gentle sneer at the insensitivity of an 
encysted administration heart. Much to the 
surprise of the show's writers, the satire of 
last year's production was reported to have 
been replaced by disillusionment this year. 

The other great undertaking of 1958-59 was 
the Junior Dance. To the chagrin of old guard 
seniors, it was held in the Gym, where lavish 
decorations were skillfully executed by the 
"Extravaganza Committee": a waterfall bathed 
in blue light, with an ar+ful ceiling of 250 
pounds of genuine Spanish moss. The dance was 
the class's gift to the College for this year, 
since a negative profit was realized. 

The Class of '60 has made its home in the 
trees, where it can view reality in perspective. 
And though at present the calm of this aca- 
demic vegetation is troubled, it is but the sound 
of whim — the steadying hand will win out 
over the flapping tongue ere long. 


As a class, some seniors are sorry that the 
final spring term has come; others can't wait 
to have it pass. Some are concerned about June 
weddings, others concerned over prolonged 
bachelorhood, and still others just generally 
concerned. But it is a happy class — only 20 /i 
of 20 V' of its members being unhappy. It is 
a good class too. It was the best class in history 
when it came, and IVIac will probably praise it 
as being the best ever on its departure. 

After a year as integrated Rhinies, the class 
fled the conformity of its Barclay nest and in- 
vaded the upperclass sanctuaries . . . this year 
the seniors are mostly in Leeds. Lonely and left 
out sometimes, they carry on their work in 
splendor. The class has lost of its extreme 
individuals, but those who remain add spice 
to the Haverford diet. The class has been frus- 
trated too, for though it has artists, Haverford 
will tolerate little art, and though it has great 
economists, no one has money to But 
the physicists lived more comfortably, perched 
on their atomic pile, unmindful of the biolo- 
gists w'ho warn of terrifying mutations in com- 
ing generations. 

The class has had its serious moments — 

fraternal oath taking and class meetings. It 
has had its jubilant moments — two Class 
Night victories and Robin Hood. This year's 
show searched allegorically for knowledge. It 
was greeted by religion's soul-penetrating stare 
and science's arid dis.sertations and was teased 
by a milk bottle held just out of reach. But the 
performance rose far above the immature bit- 
terness of lower class authors and gave depth 
to an evening of "disillusioned" shows. 

On the athletic fields the class had varying 
degrees of success. Some of its intramural 
teams didn't always show up . . . Init then again 
the .seniors take with them half of the football 
team when they leave. 

The Class of '59 is appi-eciative of what 
Haverford has done, though it did not manage 
to squeeze the orange as dry as it would have 
liked. There are many books unread, many 
prol)lems unsolved ; many courses untaken and 
two Meetings and Collections per semester un- 
attended. There are even some girls at Bryn 
Mawr who remain undated . . . There are many 
things left undone, but the class leaves with 
gratitude, knowing that it is not perfect, but 
that Haverford tried. 

The dig'iiity of the senior class officers reflects the 
maturity of their years: treasurer Lowenthal, secretary 
Green, president Engelhardt, vice-president Brewster. 

A study in resignation: The intensely interested senior 
class listens attentively to Pearl Buck's diatribe on the 
value of women. The smiles indicate that there are only 
62 minutes till lunch. 


Jack has attempted to cut the Haverford version of the 
Gordian knot by laboring continually in several fields at once 
and stretching time into something which could contain both 
him and his work. He has studied politics and activated the 
Caucus Club, studied literature and organized the Arts Council, 
"studied" fraternities and instigated the "anti-society" com- 
mittee. A history major, Jack found great comfort in the 
Romans, whose intellectual order and skill with Latin created 
a kinship which spans the ages. Studying the dark and light 
places of the Middle Ages, he has tried to develop the scholarly 
qualities required by Mr. MacCaffrey. According to Jack's 
acquaintances, his intellectual acuity and pre-eminent hu- 
mility are rivaled only by his genuine sympathy for his friends. 

Caucus Club 1, 2, Democratic co-chairman 3; Collection Speakers Com- 
mittee 3, 4; Arts Council 4; Fraternity Committee 4. 


Red-faced from a healthy Army life and not (necessarily) 
dissipation, Pete is almost as neat as J. D. Miller, who lives 
across the hall. A clean-cut all-American with that half-woods- 
man, half-choirboy look, he is evenly-dispositioned in spite of 
red hair and general floridity. Lacking a "characteristic" 
posture, Pete has several : In the morning on his way to classes 
he evolves a stride that is an amazing combination of trot 
and shuffle, while at parties he clatters up and down stairs 
seemingly without letting his feet touch the ground. Having 
returned from the Army with an oddly-tailored but beautiful 
kimono (?) — made for him by a Japanese maid — Pete gets 
along well in this shot-from-a-gun Quaker Oat Haverford. 

News, circulation manager 1, advertising- manager 2, business manager 3; 
Class Night 1, 2, 3. 


It took Fred two years to become disillusioned with 
physics ; and immediately he replaced one illusion with another 
by sneaking out the back door of Sharpless and in the front 
door of Hilles. An astute critic of science courses and their 
professors, he thought he saw in Hilles the answer to his 
dream of worthwhile subjects. (He had already passed cal- 
culus without attending classes.) But life in the dorm was 
Fred's downfall: he could not fight Founders as well as he 
could harmonize with Hilles. With a yen for the quiet life next 
to the Paoli local, he left the din of E. B. White's typewriter 
for a cozy house behind the Penn Fruit Co. With a head for 
learning and a heart for mirth, Fred will gladly leave the 
Haverford illusion far behind when he invades the best gradu- 
ate school that brains can buy. 

One Hundred Ten 


Bill could no longer afford tires, so he moved onto the 
Welsh Tract to spend his senior year. Now, at dusk on black 
Fridays, his chains rattle up the linoleum corridors of 
Founders, whereupon he gently slams down his vital clipboard, 
removes his glasses, and tills the air with quiet curses, avoiding 
the bedroom window which looks out onto the science mauso- 
leum across campus. Having reached the polar moment of 
inertia, he is then likely to drive westward — this gourmet 
of Main Line diners — to eat out his soul and regain his sense 
of humor. Bill dreams of being another Pierre Boulle, worships 
Dostoyevsky, and avoids Bryn Mawr. After four years of 
engineered slavery. Bill now anticipates a dissipated — but 
enjoyable — life of debauchery and moral corruption. 

WHRC 1, 2; Student Christian Movement 1, 2, 3; Society of Automotive 
Engineers 3, 4; Record 4. 


Ridge, emerging from his pile of terminal strips and 
relays, is often seen heading towards the roof of Sharpless, 
where he spends his time sending up balloons to chase the 
satellites. A physics major, Ridge took three years out from his 
Haverford education to spend some time with the Army in 
Japan. From this adventure he returned with an amazing 
knowledge of Geisha girls and a supply of government radio 
parts. When he's not telling wide-eyed freshmen about the 
golden days of WHRC, Ridge can be found in the Dining Room 
long after it has closed, drawing a circuit for an I.B.M. 650 on 
the tablecloth. Although Ridge's inventive genius has already 
produced an automatic ashtray-emptier, law school may yet 
lure him from the field of electronics. 

WHRC, technical manager 1, chief engineer 2, advisor 3, 4; I.C.G. 1, 2; 
Sailing 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2; Chess Club 3; Photography Club 2. 


Gurdon came to Haverford intending to be a healer of 
bodies. He leaves now to be a healer of souls. A major in re- 
ligious philosophy, he admires Albert Schweitzer; an able 
sculptor, he considers opera to be the highest form of art. 
Moving through and beyond a welter of class, Council, and 
committee offices, Gurdon progressed as easily from the lowly 
rooms of Barclay to the intermediate haven of Lloyd to palatial 
residence in Leeds. Here he resigned himself to that benign 
contemplation of the passing college scene which seniors are 
wont to indulge in. As there are professionals in athletics, so 
there are pros in life. You can always spot them : they make it 
look easy. 

Class President 1, 2, Vice-President 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 4, personnel 
manager 3: Octet 1, 2, 3, 4; Founders Club Prize 1; Students' Council 1, 
treasurer 3; Track 1; Class Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Dormitory Committee, 
chairman 3; Student Affairs Committee 3; Record 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4. 

0>ie Hundred Eleven 


Ed came to Haverford from Dickinson three years ago, 

(1) because he wished for a greater academic challenge and 

(2) because it was becoming increasingly difficult for him 
to bum cigarettes. Some of his fellow chem majors, wondering 
how Ed winds up at the top with his atrocious study habits, 
have tried to duplicate his success by grinding for exams on 
the table-tops at Tenth Entry. A somewhat cosmopolitan citi- 
zen on the campus, Ed can usually be found in a variety of 
rooms, none of them his own. He is always welcome, though, 
whenever a mediocre "fourth" is needed for bridge, and he 
is considered the terror of the touch football team. The chem- 
istry department, however, views his parting with mixed 
emotions : "Damn, there goes another potential chemist off to 
med school!" 

Cilee Club 2; Intramural Committee 4; Chemistry Club 3. 


Bruce majored in political science, but only a privileged 
few have even seen him at work on said subject. A better- 
than-average bridge player, he unnerves opposition and part- 
ner alike in the "Leeds Bridge Salon" with his raucous whist- 
ling. Among his friends Bruce is known as an unparalleled ego- 
destroyer ("Bruce, why are you so obnoxious tonight?") as 
well as an avid member of the wrestling team who enjoys off- 
season practice sessions on the living room floor. Occasionally 
he takes time out to write a paper for Red Somers and Com- 
pany, making phone calls to Bryn Mawr between paragraphs. 
Bruce now heads for law school, leaving behind the mark of an 
original personality and taking with him the room's deck of 
cards and his dart board. 

Soccer 1, 2, .3; Wrestling 1, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Bridge Club 3, 4; 
Class Night 2, 3, 4; Tenth Entry Association 4. 


Upon David's return to Haverford this year, his room- 
mates noticed that something had changed over the summer. 
Nothing could be gleaned from conversations with him, be- 
cause he immediately settled down to work. If Dave was 
needed for anything, he could be found either in the deep dark 
recesses of the physics basement, huddled over an X-ray ma- 
chine, or in the vicinity of his room (most likely asleep). 
Throughout the semester people wondered about a certain 
ring in his possession. Then one day, with the arrival of a 
package from Honolulu bearing all the characteristics of a 
large photograph, the mystery of Dave's added charm was 
unveiled. Now, anyone looking for him should go first to his 
room, since Dave will be busy for the next several months in- 
specting the new addition to his dresser. 

Class Night 3; Dining Room Committee 4. 

One Hundred Tzvelve 


Amonj? the sumptuous splendors of a third floor Yarnall 
suite may be found a bagpipe and two Indian teeth belonging 
to a realistic sociologist. Not caring for the gracious living of 
his roommate, yet too secure to move out, Jay prefers the 
floor to the Waldorf-Astoria bed and the cold chill of a library 
carrel to the warm and inviting fire. It is rumored that Ira's 
profound influence awakened in Jay latent desires to cast 
aside this ivory tower for the more realistic and earthly 
elements of the Philadelphia slums. Still unsatisfied, a year in 
Dublin expounding Quaker-Catholicism to the astounded na- 
tives led him iiack to Chase and Ira's guiding light. Now, 
imbedded in sociological surveys, this likeable, carefree chap 
delights his classes with homespun theories sprinkled with 
practical experience and memories of Haverford's past. 

Clee Club 1, 2; Baseball 1; .Junior Year in Ireland. 


Spending his freshman year in Yarnall, Dan occasionally 
visited the campus for classes and meals and was sometimes 
seen running from the College police with pieces of a blue 
motor scooter. As a sophomore Dan moved on campus, only 
to get tangled up in the powers-that-be at WHRC. His junior 
year began with a struggle between a station managership and 
a physics major. After a semester, however, he traded the 
station managership for a red convertible, saddle shoes, and 
a certain interest at Bryn Mawr. As a senior the physics 
major fought hard, but not quite successfully, to dominate the 
other interests. Dan's future is a matter of s^ieculation — 
there is some talk of engineering graduate school — but wher- 
ever he goes, his red convertible and Brooks Brothers clothes 
will accompany him. 

WHRC, chief engineer 2, station manager .3. 


"Rebel!" "Watch what you say, son!" bellows Bob Col- 
burn, Tennessee-born hockey fan, on the verge of another 
ai-gument. But Bob has little time to argue, generally burying 
himself in sports pages — first for the News, recently for the 
Recoi-d, and anytime baseball or hockey results are available. 
Colby's flattop has aways been a problem. Typical of the com- 
ments made before going out: "Nobody around here knows 
how to give a flattop. Will one of you guys even it off?" Bob 
survived four years of chemistry and is torn between two 
loves : chem and baseball. Problem : Which Williams to pat- 
tern his life after — Russell or Ted? Actually high school 
teaching is Bob's real desire. 

Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3; News 1, sports editor 2; News Bureau 
1, 2, 3, 4; Customs Committee 3, 4; Big Brother Committee 4; Customs 
Evaluation Committee 3; Record, sports editor 4; Varsity Club 4. 

One Hundred Thirteen 


Bill joined our class for his juniur year in preference to 
continuing at Williams. Actually, we suspect that the absence 
of a nearby, effective "political machine" was the sole reason 
for the change. Although the ec department receives most of 
his attention, poli sci and English projects are favored too. 
A dependable representative of the class in intramural ath- 
letics, Bill is attempting to get a three sport coaching job at 
Harvard next year. When it is not Haverford's night at Bryn 
Mawr, Bryn Mawr's night at Haverford, a meeting of the 
Caucus or Economics Club, or election day. Bill can be found 
in his room in stocking feet, book in hand, reciting in angry 
tones, "If I could just get this finished tonight!" 

Class Night 3; Debating Society 3; Economics Club 3, 4; 
chairman 3, 4; I.C.G. 4. 

Caucus Club, 


Al, better known to his friends as "Morris Katz," came 
to Haverford as a representative of the Atlantic City Beach 
Patrol. Between football, baseball, intramural basketball, and 
the gymnasium scale, however, Morris had little time to exhibit 
his swimming skills in our Olympic-size bathtub. An avid 
connoisseur of Haverford food, Morris soon discovered The 
Blue Comet, Bobby's, Barson's. ... A keen interest in inter- 
national aifairs led Al to the French department, but the 
attraction of the "ziontist" movement proved insurmountable ; 
hence his exodus to Sharpless. Food, athletics, intellectual 
curiosity — in that order — keynote Morris' four years here. 
And when his little blue Ford drives out to Lancaster Avenue 
for the last time, Morris will leave behind The Pentagon Club, 
Haverford's third "beer-drinking" society. 

Record, business manager 4; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Marriage 3, 4. 


John came to Haverford from New Jersey and became a 
regular commuter, until he married his lady fair — a ravishing 
blonde — in his junior year. Having moved from a Lloyd suite 

— no wives allowed — to a cozy nest above a Bryn Mawr bar, 
he now resides in a trailer. With his knowledge of the stock 
market, John established a foothold in a local brokerage firm 

— while being supported by his wife — and has started to 
pyramid his meagre resources. (The Neios and Record profited 
similarly from his talents.) Now, with one wedding anniver- 
sary already behind him, John's graduate school will consist 
either of the terrors of the market or in building his own 
business (one which is so original that even G.M. hasn't yet 
heard the word). 

Tennis 1, 2. 4; News, advertising manager 1, 2, business manager 3; 
Record, business manager 4; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Marriage 3, 4. 

One Hundred Fourteen 


"Hummm !" With his big Cheshire-cat grin, Dick emerges 
from an hour-long shower. The big, handsome, penguin-strut- 
ting brute is setting out for a date with still another "queen." 
What, passing up Ho Hunter for the night? But then, three 
"11" courses do make a senior's schedule easier. With his taste 
centered around daiquiries, Dick will probably head off to 
O.C.S. or some such place before kicking up a storm in the 
clothing industry. Dick was once quiet and shy, but under the 
influence of Sam and the Third Entry gang his attitudes 
towards life changed. Besides his daiquiries, the Dunes Club, 
and "queens," Dick enjoys his sleep — any time of day. 
Favorite Curtis comment: "Snack time — anybody for the 
Beau and Belle?" 

Cricket 2; Economics Club 3, 4; Fencing 1, 2, 'S, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Soccer, manager 3; Varsit.v Cluh 3, 4. 


"Greetings !" Enter Pete Davis, the only Haverfordian in 
existence with no need to "get organized." As he puts the day's 
notes in impeccable order, an awestruck Rhinie approaches 
to learn the secret behind his famous, perfect economics paper. 
Following Pete's consultation of the receipt file to see if the 
income tax return will support a new amplifier, Emery drops 
in to discuss Pennsy's new commuter cars. Since one of 
Pete's exploratory expeditions to B.M.C. is in the making, he 
may retire to his library to check dating methods and manners 
with his roommates. Whether Pete decides to continue in 
physics, to utilize his debating experience in law, or to indulge 
in socio-economic tendencies, his work will be the ultimate in 
concise precision. 

WHRC 2, 3, secretary 4; Economics Club 3, 4; Debating Society 1, 4, 
manager 2, president 3. 


Too proud to be a junior, John took three years of this 
classic institution and found it sufficient. During his first 
year he realized the stuffed paper capacity of 219 Founders 
and decided to move in for two years, while he carefully tended 
the homeliest plant on campus — it died quietly after a year. A 
creature of habit — for instance, the 1950 vintage maroon 
corduroy coat seen almost every day — he managed to stay 
in Founders for three years straight. He also survived six 
eight o'clocks a week one year — under protest — and enjoys 
walking — usually toward Pinnelli's. A historian by trade, John 
expects to disappear silently into the stacks of a graduate 
school library, not to be seen again for four years. 

Glee Club 1, 4, assistant publicity director 2; Commencement Speakers 
Committee 4. 

One ffiiinlrrd Fifteen 


Manifesting an abnormal interest and capacity for work, 
Frank willingly entered the lion's den in the basement of 
Sharpless and somehow emerged unscathed. On this adventure 
he collected a Phi Beta Kappa key, the legality of which remains 
dubious. Trying to impress the denizens of Barclay Hall, as 
well as the faculty, Frank's radio transmitter consistently sum- 
moned forth code fi'om the most reluctant neighboring hi-fi 
sets. His next endeavor failed miserably when he was defeated 
by a nine-year-old in the City Chess Tournament, but his 
construction of a nuclear reactor on campus evoked admiration 
from the press and terror from the local fire department. Since 
the whole must equal the sum of its parts, add a love for 
opera, and you have a Southerner integrated. 

WHRC 1, chief engineer 2, technical director 3; Orchestra 1; Curriculum 
Committee 4; Chess Club 1, vice-president 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4. 


With four years of a second-floor outlook on Haverford, 
Bill has kept Collection a lullaby and played Carols effec- 
tively without the sour peals of wedding bells. Perhaps 
it was sociology, or it may have been hepatitis and mono- 
nucleosis which tempered his indoor sports activity, but it was 
assuredly not the hospital and college in the neighboring town. 
His bedroom voice was sublimated to the Dining Room and 
WHRC. A realist all the way. Bill is a saddle-shoed dungaree- 
deist with invincible Southern reasoning. He has, with a con- 
descending sarcasm, straddled the sciences and mental quack- 
ery of Haverford, often boarding buses for Goucher College. 
A solid friend to everybody. Bill has sociologically scanned 
the student body and has thoughts of veterinary medicine. 

Football 1, 2; Wrestling 1, 2; WHRC 1, 4, production manager 2, pro- 
gram manager 3. 

m* ^ 


The appearance of Pete's hot red Ford illegally parked 
among those of Haverford's elite behind the chem building 
usually signifies his presence either in the lab or, more likely, 
on the basketball court or in a baseball uniform. A superb 
natural athlete with remarkable speed and agility, Pete's com- 
posure and soft-spoken leadership merited him captaincies in 
two sports and a reputation of being invaluable, if not spec- 
tacular, in both. Extraordinary hand-to-eye coordination has 
also earned for him unofficial recognition as number one man 
among Haverford's still less official dart-shooters. A four- 
year day student, Pete is Haverford's unique pre-med sociolo- 
gist. Capitalizing on these broad interests, Pete will un- 
doubtedly solve a longstanding problem in medicine by proving 
socio-economic factors to be the cause of the common cold. 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, captain 4: Baseball 1, 2. captain 3. 4; Varsity Club 4. 

One Hundred Sixteen 


Endowed with a keen intellect, an able body, and a 
gargantuan appetite for hoagies, Hans has compiled an excep- 
tional record in four years at Haverford. High-ranking scho- 
lastically and athletically, he has held many class and Council 
offices with characteristic aplomb. With a constant attachment 
to Plato, Hans aspires towards the Socratic way and scatters 
its foes in all directions like scared rabbits. He hopes to carry 
this tradition into the law courts, where he can examine 
justice in the light of his philosophic upbringing. Despite 
his strange theories about making fires to compensate for the 
wanting Haverford heat, Han's reminiscences about his 
tennis club evenings and his great interest in "Gun Smoke" 
reveal his joie de vivre. And the frisbee — look at him go! 

Basketball 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Students' Council 2, secretary 3; 
Class Vice-President 2, President 3, 4; Philosophy Club, president 4. 



Learning and growing old may be accomplished without 
Pound and Dylan Thomas, but as this would be the greater 
risk, the faint-hearted peddle poetry instead of ties — I.B.M. 
and the general public notwithstanding. Convinced that all 
politicians are mad, our lad has fled to his ivory burrow, wife 
in tow, and resolutely refuses entrance to the respectable. In 
his wake small children find sodden watei-colors. Meanwhile, 
in deep concealment, voluminous stanzas miscarry as the 
scrivener heaps up hills of obscurities and irrationalia, broken 
only by visits to Tenth, suggesting a reaffirmation of spirits. 
A career in teaching means letting Ferlinghetti'and Fenollosa 
loose among the innocents in spite of P.T.A. concern. Our 
scribbler's good wife manifests charm and kindness, but he 
tells us with a wild eye that imbalance is here to stay. 

Glee Club 1; Soccer 1; Revue 2, 4, co-editor 3. 


Metaphysical problems of time have somehow confused 
our Chestnut Hill scholar. Exclaiming, as he rushes belatedly 
out of the room, "Where did all the time go?" Al no longer is 
etherized in the spaceless world of creativity. On 
the -soccer field his cool calculation of the enemy line from 
center half is often accompanied by encouraging remarks to 
the opposing lineman who just missed a "sure" goal: "Buddy, 
you've just lost yourself a ball game." His famous five minute 
naps keep him percipient in his midnight discussions with 
certain LA 5- numbers, and he divides his weekends among 
soccer, sex, and seclusion. Having managed to breeze through 
two of Somers' political science courses, Al's future appears 
bright as a humanitarian, socialite, or sportsman. 

Glee Club 1. 2, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3. 4; Haverford- 
Bryn Mawr Younf>- Friends 1, 2, 3, 4. 

One Hundred Seventeen 


Living a double life, Warner spends most of his time 
commuting from Haverford to Sears and Roebuck, where he 
buys magnitudes of trains; his other, less serious pastime is 
studying physics. The schisms of his split personality are 
reconciled only when he performs his experiments of Force 
and Motion with Lionel trains and erector sets on the living 
room floor above President Boi'ton's bedroom. Warner has one 
outstanding trait — a very stubborn nature — which might 
almost be considered a tragic flaw. Perhaps the most notable 
effect of this idiosyncracy was his purchase of a '48 Ford for 
$75, in which he subsequently replaced every moving part. 
Similarly he has acquired an overly extensive library, which 
certainly secures his future, if not as a physicist, at least 
as a lending librarian. 

Glee Club 1; I.C.G., vice-president 1; Football 1; Drama Club 1. 


A fair scholar of "barbellingo," Dex delicately sets down 
his weights in the basement of Leeds, dusts off his hands, and 
observes, "Well, I had better lucubrate on my organic." Dex 
dislikes grinds, but is not entirely free of rigorous study habits 
himself. A picture of the all-American boy, a blond, sporty 
Biblit-ian, and one of a select group of Haverford rooters 
during Temple's basketball season, Dex is the only man on 
campus who could describe a traveling salesman as William 
Bacon Evans would. After taking Flight from the tom-toms 
of the psychology department, Dex calmly took the bull by the 
Horn. The real Dex has an admirable prudence and genuine 
good-naturedness, endearing assets for any future doctor. 

Dormitory Representative 1; Golf 1; Track 2, 4; Curriculum Committee 3; 
WHRC 3; Big Brother Committee 4; Class Gift Committee 4. 


Bill has managed to combine the irreconcilables : a tennis 
racket, a clarinet, and a certain fair damsel (who is ever- 
changing). An avid tennis player, he is driven from the courts 
only by inclement weather, which produces racket swinging, 
rope jumping, or handspringing in the living room to the 
distraction of his long-suffering roommates. Music also claims 
Bill's attention — that of others as well during his bathroom 
clarinet practice sessions — and he has bettered musical re- 
lations between Bryn Mawr and Haverford through weekly 
orchestral practice sessions. Needless to say, however, his 
interest in Bryn Mawr is not confined to music. The telephone 
often replaces the clarinet as Bill's wind instrument in his 
persistent efforts to improve bi-college relations. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, president 4; Class Night 1, 2, 4; 
Tennis 1, 2, 3, captain 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. 

One Hundred Eighteen 


Suave and continental (summer trip to Europe), Grep: 
miffht be found more often than not on the Bryn Mawr 
campus, seeking inspiration to write longer and better sociol- 
ogy papers. Upon returning from a B.M.C. conquest, Greg 
loosens his tie and immediately takes his place around the 
bridge table. Here, as everywhere, he is kept busy fending off 
disparaging remarks about sociology. Weary of these en- 
counters, he retires to his room to dream of grad school and 
the current paper: "These variables comprise a multiplicity 
of diverging facets . . ." This, however, is enough to drive 
anyone to Tenth, so with a gesture of futility, Greg picks up 
his coat and yells for Charlie to meet him at the car. 

Soccer 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2; Baseball 1; Customs Committee 2; Bridge 
Club 2, 3, 4; Commencement Speaker Committee, chairman 4. 


Seemingly imperturbed, silent, and serene appears the 
inimitable Dave. More complex, however, he is a devoted 
friend of the vital flame — a true romanticist. He takes out 
his ascetic pangs on the cross-country course and at Bryn 
Mawr. In his fascinations with the piano, pencil sketching, 
and the bit part, Dave has proven to be quite the dilettante and 
aesthete. He has immense difficulty restraining a vocabulary 
that fairly overruns with Johnsonian (not Al) phrases. We 
hope that some day his "Where art thou, Lorna Doone?" will 
be answered. It will be painful for him to part from Founders 
Corner. Possibly longing to sustain the Haverford memory, 
Dave aspires to teaching college English. 

Cross-Countrv 1, 2, 3; Fencing 1; Track 1, 2; WHRC 1, 2, secretary 3; 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Record 3, 4; Drama Club 3, 4; Honor System Com- 
mittee 4; Class Night 1, 3; Varsity Club 3, 4. 


The Swarthmore Varsity Club (plaintiff) versus Alex- 
ander Green (defendant). Ma.ior accusations: (1) As a fresh- 
man the defendant maliciously blocked a well-intentioned place 
kick in the annual Hood Trophy Contest. (2) Under Haver- 
ford's system of forced participation in athletics, the de- 
fendant — training illegally with subsidized roommates — 
made a permanent depression in the floor of the Swarthmore 
field house. (3) Attempting greater heights in the pole vault, 
the defendant used Russian-built track shoes to out-maneuver 
Garnet heroes. Minor charges: Refusal to pay Rhinie dental 
bills ; use of weekend date to collect biological specimens. For 
further information, consult the S.P.C.A. Gazette. 

Football 1, 2, 3, co-captain 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity 
Club 2, 3, 4; Customs Committee 3; Glee Club 1; Customs Evaluation 
Committee 3; Social Committee 2, 3; Triangle Society. 

One Hundred Xinctccn 


Will has tended to be hiphly selective in his dates — none 
but the shortest of local talent. Retiring early in his career 
as the lightest J.V. football player in the nation, Will pro- 
ceeded to gain similar fame on the wrestling team. His poor 
sense of smell has made him an unreliable critic of the Dining 
Room fare, but he is nevertheless able to enjoy pipefuls of 
aromatic Middleton 5. He has found time to sing every Sunday 
with the Bryn Mawr Pre.sbyterian Choir and regularly attends 
sessions of the Student Christian Movement. Sampling the 
offerings of many academic disciplines, Will has settled on 
the philosophy department in anticipation of a theological 
career. It all adds up to a very liberal education. 

Football 1; Wrestling 1; Class Treasurer 2, 3, Secretary 4; Meeting 
Committee 4. 


Emerging from the wilds of northwestern Pennsylvania 
for a taste of city life, John has spent four years sampling 
the joys of the Glee Club and the sociology department. After 
leaving very old Founders in favor of very new Leeds midway 
through his academic career, John soon realized the culmina- 
tion of his expectations after venturing to Lankenau. It seems 
that he and a nurse got well mixed at a mixer. At least it 
has been said that she is a nurse. Since she is frequently seen 
at Haverford, maybe he is comfortably sick without anyone's 
knowing it. Nevertheless, the day after graduation he and 
Evie plan to begin his future business career by marriage. 

Glee Club 1, librarian 2, secretary-treasurer 3, personnel manager 4; 
Service Fund 1; Debating Society 1; Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4; Class 
Gift Committee 4; Career Conference Committee 4; Record 4. 


Impressed with the frequent appearance of the name 
Griffith on committee and athletic lists, the Dean decided to 
parlay Larry's intensive work in the political science depart- 
ment into a med school acceptance at Rochester. Meanwhile, 
it was with intrigue that his friends observed Larry's extended 
interpretation of the Council's definition of Festive Weekend. 
With keen interest they also noted his integrity in keeping to 
strict training regulations before this year's Swarthmore foot- 
ball game. As expected, these six days prior to the game — 
spent with a Wellesley miss — reflected Larry's continental 
and cosmopolitan attributes acquired during a summer abroad 
and four years at Haverford. 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Glee Club 1, freshman manager 2, business 
managei' 3, president 4; Class Treasurer 1; Vars.ty Club 2, 3, 4; Student 
Affairs Coordinator 3; Collection Speakers Committee 3, co-chairman 4; 
Social Committee 3; Founders Club 3, 4; Triangle Society. 

One Hundred Twcnt\ 


Jeff's Phi Beta Kappa aspirations went out the window 
during his freshman year, when he discovered the existence 
of three other bridge players on campus. As Haverford's 
bridge czar, he serves as president of the Bridge Club, bridge 
columnist for the Xeirg. and generally unparalleled expert at 
the game — disilluisioned aspirants to his crown describe Jeff 
as "the man who plays like Univac." Breaking away from the 
Leeds Bridge Parlor, Jeff occasionally visits the all-too-acces- 
sible chem building, where he takes cigarette breaks in the 
men's room as often as he takes melting points in the lab. 
As a senior, Jeff's main concern is not passing comps, but 
rather selecting one of the many graduate schools eagerly 
bidding for his services. 

Wi-estling, manager 3, 4; Bridge Club 1, 2, 3, president 4; Dining Room 
Committee 4; Intramural Committee 4; Neivs 3, 4; Chemistry Club 3. 


For several years Elliott's roommates tolerated his paint- 
ings only because they covered the cracks in the walls of two 
Lloyd suites. In Leeds there were no cracks, but by this time 
his painting had improved, and the canvasses were allowed 
to stay. Elliott's first love may have been philosophy, but he 
imbibed the wisdom of Freud and Heath to probe more deeply 
into the Bryn Mawr mind. As captain of the fencing team, 
our Cyrano de Bergerac has come to the "rescue" of countless 
young damsels. Weary and exhausted from ^many battles, 
however, Elliott has decided to put down the foil and take up 
the scalpel instead. For the next four years, he will be psy- 
choanalyzing all of the cadavers at Jefferson. 

Fencing 1, 2, 3, captain 4; Class Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Psychology Club 3, 
president 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Arts Council 4. 


Lee returned to the Haverford campus a few years ago — 
no one is quite sure when — after a brief and inspiring tenure 
in the Army. Although he still hasn't found the two-cent error 
in his checking account, he is a promising young economist, 
eager to blaze his trail in life and someday return to the 
Haverford campus as a member of the economics department. 
Lee's extracurricular activities consist of arranging "schlitzen- 
fests" for his friends (providing that there are no conflicts 
with the precepts of the Council), intramural touch football, 
Roland, and Bobby's questionable delicacies. He departs from 
Haverford leaving a legacy of sophisticated advice in the 
form of Bryn Mawr telephone numbers and English barbar- 
isms — the 1938-59 Rhinie Bible. 

Students' Council 4; Handbook, editor 3; Economics Club 3, vice-president 
4; Glee Club 1. 

One Hundred lu'cntv-one 


Having abruptly uprooted himself for a quick two-year 
military sojourn, a more seasoned edition of Paul Hodge re- 
appeared upon the Haverford lawns this fall to add some iin- 
ishing touches to his college career. Paul's second time around 
the academic pinwheel has been by no means uneventful, 
despite his more mature approach to the pitfalls of college 
life. An acteur formidable ■ — ■ or so they called him in Paris — 
his efforts in the Drama Club have continued unabated. Some- 
times projecting his stage work to the classroom, Paul's bits 
and bites have livened up many a pedantic session. Though 
unable to repeat his 1956 performance of scoring three goals 
against Temple, Paul's 1958 contribution to varsity soccer 
was certainly refreshing, if not always skillful. Besides, every 
team needs a few Ail-Americans ! 

Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 


Dave the Unknown, the ofF-campus philosopher who 
rarely philosophizes, is one of the few sportsmen whose accur- 
acy with darts varies directly with the warmth of his stomach. 
Selling his 1928 Ford as a 1948 model to an unsuspecting 
physicist, Dave added to his junior year income, having re- 
placed the original battery with one from a motor scooter as 
an extra bonus. Returning from the West with a wife, Dave 
settled down, in typical beat-philosopher manner, on Mont- 
gomery Avenue with floor-to-ceiling dart boards and wall-to- 
wall mattressing. In philosophic terms, the essence of the 
shoes Dave wore for the greater part of his college career is 
now bottled in the chemistry lab for the benefit of posterity. 
Yet Dave maintains that there is nothing better than OLD 

Philosoph.v Club 4. 


During his career at Haverford, John has always remained 
faithful to the cause of science, but only recently was lured 
across campus from the chem building to the biology depart- 
ment. Arriving in Sharpless, he staked out his desk in Mrs. 
Green's office where his senior project consists of keeping its 
occupants blushing. A scientist through and through, John 
even applies the scientific approach to his pipe smoking, as 
anyone who has ever witnessed him mixing his own special 
tobacco will readily understand. Never tiring of telling jokes, 
even if they sometimes become repetitious, John is usually at 
his best at the beginning of the school year after revising his 
repertoire through a summer job in a hospital operating room. 
As might be expected, John is headed for Hopkins Med School 
next year. 

Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; Psychology Club 2; Spanish Club 1. 

One Hundred Twcntv-two 


One of two delinquents in the Tenney Home for Wayward 
Children, Henry entered Haverford inauspiciously, but soon 
resolved himself into a noted debauchee. Turning half-heart- 
edly to scholarship he sold his soul to Somers and MacCaffrey, 
who found in him a perfect goat for their latent sadism. Pos- 
sessed of an incredible fondness for useless minutiae, Henry 
is reputed to know verbatim every Parliamentary debate since 
Disraeli. But tragedy finally struck our scholar, and a Bryn 
Mawr geology course downed him in his prime. Now, dressed 
in nankeen breeches, this tiny gnome spends hours hacking 
away with his geology pick at the gneissic rock in Radnor. He 
still cherishes the hope of Oxford and often sings of it on 
moonlit nights after finishing the tiny bowl of milk set out 
for him by Miss McBride. 

Philosophy Club 1. 2; Debating Society 1; I.C.G. 2; Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4. 


Arriving from Bryn Athyn in the fall of '57, Garry began 
two years of intermittent pilgrimages between Haverford and 
his Swedenborgian sweetheart. Although he had difficulties 
at times in meeting his toll payments, he managed to maintain 
a perfect record of never spending a weekend at Haverford. 
It is fortunate that commencement is on a Friday so that 
lovable old Gar will be able to pick up his .sheepskin. Although 
it is rumored that Hyatt is a legend in Bryn Athyn athletic 
circles, Haverford has yet to witness his first coordinated 
move. Actually Garry is one of Haverford's few English 
majors ever to hit the intramural basketball circuit. Despite 
his late arrival on campus, Garry's likable personality will 
always be remembered by his close friends (especially those 
who u.sed his empty room on weekends to put up vagrants and 
hapless damsels). 


Coming ail the way from Erie, Dick .sought only a college 
with a liberal arts flavor and a not-too-weak chemi.stry depart- 
ment. But after two very commonplace years in Barclay, he 
moved to 84 Lloyd. There, dates galore ! To be sure, life was 
a bit communal, and the work load began to pile up, but that 
was all right. He'd already led the Debating Society through a 
year of non-protectionism and had fiddled with the Orchestra. 
Most important, he'd switched to physics and, by the time he 
reached Leeds, had developed a routine : After digesting one 
pile of Louis Green notes, he'd call B.M.C., announce the re- 
sults, and return to the Contemplation of the Unsolved For- 
mula. Although Dick's heading for grad .school and teaching, 
we hope he preserves his humanistic bent. 

Debating Society 1, president 2; Orchestra 1. 

One Hundred T-i^'cntx-thrce 



Arriving- at college each fall from Schenectady, Al has 
always converted his room, by means of sun lamp, photographs 
and sentimental letters, into a symbol of his summer haven on 
Lake George. He has split his summer months between hunt- 
ing chucks from his cabin in the Adirondacks and chicks from 
his life-guard chair on the lake front. His winter months have 
been divided between studying political science and economics 
by day and TV westerns by night. One thing else has been 
prominent in "Swish" Johnson's four years here : his athletic 
career cannot be minimized. Giving up possible chances to 
play with the Celtics or Warriors, Al has decided on law 
school and, with his ability as a student and smooth talker, 
should make one of our country's best, most underhanded 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4. 


"But are you sure that statement can be verified?" An 
eager advocate of Haverford's five year plan, Myles expresses 
his newly found philosophical self. Consternated at the pack 
of lies told daily on the way to the dining hall by his more 
shallow eating companions, Myles has been know'n to interject, 
"But I thought . . ." and then to mumble, "These on-the-way- 
to-meals conversations. Wow !" But he admittedly derives 
pleasure from being a good listener to bad news. At the termi- 
nation of Myles's stay at Haverford, it is rumored that he 
intends to run silently cross-country to his beloved and neaiiy 
native Alaska, where he will pick up the sign language of the 
Eskimos and inoculate them if need be. 

Cross-Countrv 1, 2, 
Varsity Club "2, 3, 4. 

3, captain 4; Track 2, 3; Meeting Committee 2; 


Michael Melvin (?) Kaback, better known to his friends 
and associates as Mickee, came to Haverford as the Dr. Liv- 
ingstone of Overbrook High. Here at Haverford, away from 
the bongos and drums, Mickee found civilization — a lost one, 
but nevertheless civilization. Being an all-round boy, he 
has starred not only as a student, but as a Thespian, debater, 
questioner, and athlete as well. With his aggressive, scrappy 
nature, Mickee introduced a completely new idea to Haverford 
football — the forward pass — a weapon he used here with 
unprecedented skill. A strong supporter and follower of the 
Sharpless "ziontist" movement (also known as the biology de- 
partment), Mickee must now leave behind the Pentagon Club 
on his journey to Penn Med School. 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

One Hundred I'-c^'enly-joiir 


Every morning at seven o'clock the roommate on the 
upper bunk is awakened by curses and much fumljling on the 
floor of the bedroom. Finally the desired book (in any one 
of five languages) is retrieved from the 73 Lloyd branch of 
the history stacks, and Walter withdraws to the living room. 
Having destroyed Christianity, the U. S. foreign policy, and 
the well-rounded man, Walter is now battling Wallace Mac- 
Caffrey, whose ever-present papers threaten the sanity of even 
a Junior PBK. Leaving the International Club behind, Walter 
takes with him a passion for Bach, a thirst for bourbon, and 
a few Honor System bluebooks to Harvard and a Ph.D. 

International Club 2, president 3, 4; Honor System Committee 3, chair- 
man 4; Curriculum Committee 2; Philips Visitors Committee 2; Peace 
Action Fellowship 2, 3; Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4; Lippincott History Prize 2; 
.Morris and Smith Peace Prize 3; Founders Club 4. 


Dave is a student of sorts and not at all unintelligent, 
yet he constantly mis.spells his last name K-E-Y-N-E-S. But 
we can understand this delusion, for Dave is interested in 
money and its related .sciences. We usually see his gangling 
frame sprawled over a sofa, surrounded by a telephone, Wall 
Street Journal, putter, and golf balls — all symbols of a young 
and rising plutocrat. In his hands is a mutilated copy of a 
Bryn Mawr freshman directory. As is evident, Dave is one 
to keep up on current events. At the end of his sophomore 
year, he decided against spending his junior year in Wall 
Street. This affirmed the suspicion that Dave's future interests 
might extend beyond mere capital gains to academic disciplines. 

WHRC 2, 3, 4; Bridge Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Economics Club 4; 
Curriculum Committee 4; Haverford-Bryn Mawr Young Friends 1, 2, 3, 4. 


Jim's roommates — as a matter of fact the entire campus 
• — • always know when Katowitz is coming. If his booming 
baritone is not heralding his arrival or serenading the shower, 
its sonorous tones can be heard leading the Glee Club in song, 
sometimes as official soloist, other times as not. Between 
renditions Jim presides over the Students' Council, but anyone 
entering his room during wrestling season is subject to a 
sudden pin to the sublime strains of a Bach fugue. Jim's 
antics at Bryn Mawr closely resemble the behavior of his 
two favorite musical characters, ]Macheath and Don Giovanni, 
showing how thoroughly a love of music can pervade a future 
doctor's life. 

Students' Council, president 4; Student Affairs Committee 4; Customs 
Committee 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Octet 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Football 4; Wrestling 2, 3, co-captain 4; Soccer 1; Drama Club 3, 4; 
The Allen C. Hale Trophy 3; Founders Club 4. 

Oitc Hundred 'fz^'cnty-fife 


With his suave manner, chic appearance, and unlimited 
vocabulary, "Cocky Philip" Kittner has proved himself to be 
one of Haverford's finest public relations men to nearby Bryn 
Mawr and Harcum ; his popularity in both schools has been 
unanimous. Besides playing the role of Don Juan, Phil has 
been a member of highest standing in the "ziontist" depart- 
ment in Sharpless, carrying on deep research in immunology 
and more notably just carrying on. Activity-wise Phil was a 
promising halfback on the Haverford eleven until sidelined 
by an injury. Undaunted, however, he merely exchanged his 
football helmet for a basketball and continued to display his 
athletic prowess. A charter member of the Pentagon Club, Phil 
was co-author with Melvin Coznowski in their famous Tales of 
RidictdoKs Adventures and Humiliaiing Experiences. 

Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Customs Committee 4; Track 1. 


Although Bob has occasionally been exposed to names 
like Brahms, AUport, and Morgenthau, biology has never 
really released its hold on him. To prove his loyalty to second 
floor Sharpless he even remained on campus last summer to 
purify the lowly "Loewy factor." Bob has also developed a 
technique which insures him the title of best rabbit-heart 
bleeder on campus. Unfortunately his experiments with female 
hearts have not fared quite so well. After innumerable trips 
to New England during his sophomore year, he soon came 
down to earth and ended up by taking several psychology 
courses to understand completely his frustrations. Rather 
than ponder the problem further at this point. Bob has decided 
to lose himself in four years of med school. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 125th Anniversary Committee 
Record, section editor 4. 

4; Class Night 1; 


Transferring from Trinity in his sophomore year, Don 
brought a mellowing aspect to the Haverford atmosphere. He 
and pretty wife Linda have taken great pains to imbue the 
College community with a sensitivity to family life, and the 
Lauve clan can often be seen rumbling around the campus in 
a noisy blue Studebaker. Delia, their first child, has survived 
Founders food, proving that babies can live on anything. A 
Lauve member of the class of '80 is expected in April, as this 
write-up goes to press. Don's creativity is not limited to aggra- 
vating the Malthusian predicament, however, and he displays 
a great Lauve of literature. His sensitivity to Haverford values 
has resulted in his planning teaching as a career, as well as his 
near-acceptance of Quakerism as a way of life. 
Soccer 3, 4. 

One Hundred riccntx-six 


The College community probably first realized that Rich 
was going to be a hard worker when he was seen frantically 
studying critiques on Huckleherry Finn while waiting in line 
for his Rhinie cap. Although Rich has since given up the 
fantastic study habits of his freshman year, he is still known 
as a serious student. Coming to Haverford as a dedicated pre- 
med. he was soon lured away from his goal by the more soul- 
satisfying study of English literature. In athletics he has 
proved that form is not always a prerequisite for success, 
continually astounding both his coaches and the opposition 
with his uncanny ability to win. Similarly Rich has yet to 
find his peer at Haverford in either ping-pong or checkers. 

Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Fencing 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2; Chess Team 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Cheerleading: 4; Table Tennis, captain 3, 4; Big- Brother 2, 3, 4. 


Hiding behind a simple name is a man of boundless depth 
and many roles. To the Centenary College girls, Jim is a suave, 
pipe-smoking, carefree G.F.S. grad. To the Haverford football 
spectator, the head cheerleader is a spontaneous life-of-the- 
party collegian. But if one looks closely into Jim's face, bravely 
enduring each Quaker cheer, he sees an image of Christlike 
suffering. Jim is a Dostoyevsky man of the Underground, a 
living duality, excruciatingly sensitive to life's paradoxes. 
Each weekend he writhes in his room, facing the metaphysical 
problems of the current British lit paper with intellectual 
honesty that sometimes drives him to disaster. Still, his curio.s- 
ity is not confined to the academic world : Each month he 
makes an excursion into Ardmore to pick up the latest copy of 

News 1 ; Cheerleadino 

3, head cheerleader 4. 


Having compiled outstanding records in both wrestling 
and soccer, Harry was rewarded with seven varsity letters 
in the two sports and the co-captaincy of the wrestling team 
in his senior year. As might be expected, his academic career 
at Haverford has been no less inspiring. After decisive en- 
counters with mathematics and economics, Harry found his 
niche in the English department. There his outstanding con- 
tributions consisted of providing Jack Lester with material 
to teach his freshmen and giving John Ashmead a chance to 
use his red crayon. Personality-wise Harry has two valuable 
offerings. One is the constant smile which he keeps in the 
face of such disasters as being defeated in a wrestling match. 
The other is the great supply of home-town laughs with which 
he enriches his fellow students. 

Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, co-captain 4. 

One Hundred Tu-enty-seven 


For four years Gordon boarded outside the Honor System. 
The only extra-curricular kicking around he did was on the 
soccer field and as the one-man committee on stolen bicycles. 
Bitterness set in, however, upon the realization that he was 
growing old and impotent in the musty dens of the chem lab, 
where the sun never sets on the test tubes. Longing to learn 
the seductive techniques of Faust, Gordon sold his soul to the 
German department. For a while his youthful "appetites" 
were satisfied at Dr. Pf und's house ; but then he discovered 
that organic chemistry was necessary to understand the 
nefarious practices of Faust. So, back to the chem lab again ! 
For his sins against the sciences, he is resigned to going down, 
down into the everlasting damnation of medical school. 

Student Christian Movement 1, 2, 3; Rccnrd 4. 


A sociology major who makes himself scarce, Vic is a 
member of the day-student clan. When he is seen, however, 
he is either racing about in his Rocket "88" or tabulating the 
results of some sociological survey. An enthusiastic member 
of class intramural teams, Vic is often the sparkplug of some 
very unspirited gatherings. He likes Dining Room food so well 
that he buys meal tickets in advance and gives up an alterna- 
tive which many a student wishes he had. During vacations 
Vic likes to travel, and numerous friends and relatives make it 
easy for him to roam about. Avalon, his home during the 
summer months, has provided a resting place for many weary 
Haverfordians. What will it be next year? International rela- 
tions? Industrial relations? What other kinds of relations 
are there? 

Football 1 ; Service Fund Committee 3 ; Record 4. 


Bill was formed when he came to Haverford ; Choate had 
made him and ungraciously ceded him to other hands. Hi-Fi, 
T. S. Eliot, jazz, women and poetry constituted then, as now, 
his main pursuits. For two years Bill lived in French house. 
His room, by its size and disorder, seemed to denote the 
cosmos, and by its mantle adornments — a Venus, a bottle, and 
a shoe — the appropriate symbols by which the vital forces 
are expressed. Even a year in France failed to change Bill 
— an inflexible lover of poetic reality. As beards have come 
and gone throughout the years, so Bill has slipped in and out 
of hour exams, soccer games, and nature walks. We may 
wonder what his future will be, but we need not worry. Bill 
is his own soma pill. 

French Club 1, 2, 4; .Junior Year in France. 

One Hundred Ticenty-eight 


The statistical nature of this materialistically oriented 
economics major has, for three years, been associated with 
22 Yarnall House. Consequently Tony finds it difficult to be- 
lieve his roommate's assertion that they have been livinu: in 
a Platonic cave. The Maudlin nature of their relationship has, 
at times, been characterized by a conflict of interests, Tony's 
theory being that Plato could and should be relegated to the 
lower regions as long as a more advantageous dating pattern 
results. But reason must be the final judge of both the quality 
and quantity of pleasure necessary for a well-balanced .social 
diet. In other words, when the philosophical aspects of the 
law of diminishing returns are applied to the law of supply 
and demand, theory breaks down and the fact remains that 
dating is not Platonic. 

Glee Club 2, ;i; Doimitor.v Representative 3; Football 1. 


Morry joined us two years ago from the Class of '55 and 
immediately went into hiding as a member of the Long Hours 
in the Library Association. To some observers, he appeared 
to be a confused transfer student ; to others, the maturity 
gained during several years away from college life was a bit 
too conspicuous, and he seemed instead to be an alumnus 
amazed by campus changes. In the spring following his 
arrival, however, Morry rejoined the Ford baseball team, 
proving to be a real asset as a southpaw pitcher with plenty 
on the ball (and clearing up the mystery of his identity at the 
same time). This year, with his sports eligilnlity used up, he 
retired once again to the confines of the Library and made 
calm and thorough preparations for graduation. 

Baseball 1. 2, 4, captain 3; Varsity Club 1, 

4; Xcws 1. 


Out from the midst of papers, pictures, proofs, paste, and 
pencils comes the wild call, "Let's get organized." The voice is 
Joel's; the mess, his room. Copy covers the desk, unread arti- 
cles lie limply across the surface of the dresser and the bed . . . 
he hasn't slept in it for months. But out of this chaos arose a 
work of art, this yearbook — bigger and better than any before. 
Organization is the key to success in this man's world, as in a 
math formula. On Thursday evening it's Radnor, Friday night 
it's East House, and Saturday, Rhoads. Beaver College is a 
constant variable which lies almost beyond the capabilities of 
Joel's pathetic l)lack Plymouth. There it goes now. "Putt, putt, 
beep." "Let's get organized . . ." 

Cross Country 1, 2; Soccer 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1; Cricket 2, 
3, 4; News 1, 2, alumni editor 3, 4; Record 2, editor-in-chief 4; Class 
Treasurer 4 ; Social Committee, co-chairman 4 ; Honor System Committee 
2, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Founders Club 4; Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4. 

One Ilnmlycd Twi'nt\->ii)ic 


Frank came to Haverford with high hopes of setting a 
campus mark for extra-curricular activities, but his actual 
high social position is due to his intimate friend, Jarvis Pugh. 
Frank prefers "old country" life and spent his junior year 
abroad in old Munich. He left knowing that the golf team's 
efforts would be in vain without him, but ultimate reality was 
to be found in the Frauleins, Munich beer, and a slight reduc- 
tion of academic pressure. Since returning to Haverford, 
Frank has had to consider problems more basic, and it is 
rumored that he is planning to write the college outline on 
"The Meaning of Life" when he graduates. First, though, he 
may have to touch on a few ultimates himself for background. 

Golf 1, 2, 4; Football 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Customs Committee 2; Class 
Secretary 1; Class Night 1, 2; Junior Year in Germany. 


Baron Guiseppe Mamana, Sicilian nobleman, guarded the 
football team for four years, making an occasional appearance 
on the mat and the cinder track as well. A member of the 
political science department (under the tutelage of such 
Black Hand members as Herman Somers, Arnold Rogow, and 
Steven Muller). the Baron founded the Pentagon Club and 
became its first president. Also interested in geology, Joe 
made many trips to Bryn Mawr to examine the terrain. Find- 
ing the specimens in that area not up to his expectation, he 
retreated to the quiet seclusion of the Haverford Library, 
where he enjoyed many hours of blissful sleep in preparation 
for his next three years at law school. 

Varsity Club, president 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Wrestling 1; Dining 
Room Committee 3, chairman 4; Glee Club 2; Class Night 2, 3, 4; 
Big Brother Committee 3. 


Despite one roommate's denial of divine grace and pre- 
destination, and another's arrogant talk about transcending 
one's pi'ovincial environment, George remains unyieldingly 
loyal to the inner light of his convictions and appears headed 
for the ministry. While this vocation, along with his intense 
concentration at the chess board, might seem to characterize 
the solitary introvert whose mental strength is coupled with 
bodily weakness, George's performance on the wrestling mat 
completely destroys this image. His happy balance of mind, 
body, and spirit defies categorization. Indeed, his mailbox is 
often filled with "sweeter" correspondence than the next move 
from a chess opponent, and if he can find his car, Saturday 
nights are not spent laboring for MacCaft"rey. 

Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Chess Club 1, president 2, 3, 4; Bridge Club 3, 4; 
Table Tennis 3, 4. 

One Hundred Thirtv 


The sanctimonious aura of a tlieolojfically oriented phi- 
losophy major has clouded the atmosphere of Yarnall House 
for three years now. Ever since Larry fled the hectic life of 
the campus, Room 22 has been the spacial and temporal abode 
of an otherwise transcendental and mystical mind. Duriny this 
time, thouyh, the materialistic analysis of life set forth by his 
long-time roommate has caused Larry no small amount of 
frustration. Legend has it that one spring evening Larry was 
leading his Octet in song under a certain Bryn iVIawr dormer, 
when his reverie was suddenly jolted ; for instead of the 
anticipated female response, he saw his roommate closing the 
window. Fraternity does have its limitations. 

Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 
assistant director 4; Octet 1, 2, president 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; 
Class Night 1, 2, 3, 4. 


Hugh's personality must be described in the fullness of 
three dimensions — the businessman, the ladies' man, and the 
"semi-jock." Not content with conquering the New York Stock 
Exchange, Hugh localized his talents and organized a rather 
lucrative taxi service (solely for his roommates' use). As a 
ladies' man, Hugh has "snowed" them from the Main Line 
to Mexico. Word has it that he left the senorita speechless 
("She never did answer that letter!"). Earning the title of 
"Golden Toe" with his excellent conversions for the J.V. Fords, 
Hugh's attraction to football was probably not the love of 
sport, but rather the training rules w'hich gave him a motive 
for extra hours of sleep. 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Cricket 2, 3; Mountaineering Club 1; Economics Club, 
president 3, 4; Philips Visitors Committee 3, chairman 4; News, adver- 
tising manager 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Debating Club 1. 


As the theater lights dimmed. Price appeared upon the 
stage. Dressed as a modern P^aust with a copy of the Astrolo- 
ger's Journal under one arm, he began to sing the Vennsberg 
Music to Tannhduser. In the wings a group of faculty mem- 
bers, armed with clubs and copies of Abnormal Psychology. 
waited impatiently for the act to end. Glancing furtively about 
him. Price suddenly produced a golden bottle marked Coca 
C'ola, swiftly downed its contents, and broke forth into the 
opening aria of TJie Flying Dutchman: "Ewige Vernichtung, 
minim niich auf !" Brandishing their clubs with blood-curdling 
cries, the faculty suddenly descended upon him from behind 
the curtains. A puff of smoke and Price disappeared from the 
stage, leaving only the Astrologers Journal behind. 

French Chib 1, 2, 3, 4; Psychology Club 2, 3; Neivs 1; Debating Club 1; 
WHRC 1. 

One Hundred Thirtx-om 


Just beyond the prep school library stacks lies a picture 
gallery, representing in tableau form the history of Western 
art. Frederick Halbach Merz wandered into this gallery one 
day, spied an etching of Wolfram von Eschenbach, and began 
to think . . . For a time he listened to organ music in the best 
Gothic cathedrals. Then he began to read Nietzsche, Schiller, 
even Goethe and Schopenhauer. Seminars were held, with 
Faust and Siegfried leading the dialogue. Christ and Caesar 
often closed their village bar for the evening to attend. Then 
there were the watercolors of Rhine Jungfrauen and . . . 
Fred still stands looking at the etching of Wolfram von 
Eschenbach ; the other tableaus in the gallery are now his own. 
At the far end of the corridor is heard laughter. It could be 
Tristan and Isolde pouring their second daiquiri — or two 
lonely paramecia on a deserted beach. 


Immutably correct, Dave is forever sweeping and dusting. 
Says David with a Charlie Brown sigh, "Top drawer." Top 
drawer is the way David looks, and even his eye-shadow-blue 
MG is still new. Is he quiet? Only when he graces the mid- 
morning air in his yellow terry-cloth robe en route to the 
cold place-of-the-brushing-of-teeth. Or when he retires to the 
floor before his pigmy hi-fi set. His room is a gathering place 
of all sorts — • even for that hermit T. Sheldon who is always 
coming in for a bottle-opener. But occasionally, quite un- 
expectedly in the midst of a happy bull-session, he orders, 
"Shaddap. Everybody out," with an almost imperious gesture. 
God bless his bermuda knees. 

Philosophy Club 2; Ne7vs, advertising: manager 3; Record, advertising 
manager 4; Caucus Club 2; Parking' Committee 4. 

i3S«p m' 


"I am a beggar, and if poverty be a title to poetry, nobody 
can dispute mine." Without hesitation his black-draped Ply- 
mouth flies to Bryn Mawr. where in the flash of an eye our 
beggar has fallen in love with ten girls at once. But his passion 
wanes, and he rushes back to Haverford to take his place in the 
palm of Bob Butman's hand. Phil found time in his junior year 
to direct a Class Night show that simmered in the leaking pot 
of Robin Hood's love for Maid Marian. But somehow, his 
artistic taste dissatisfied, he jumped up in the middle of the 
show and walked on stage shouting, "Stop! Stop the play!" 
And, once in a while. Haverford responds to Phil's insistent 
cries and stops, thinks, and tries to find out what it is all about. 

Students' Council 3; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Drama Club 1, 2, 
3, 4; Class Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Record 4; Founders Club 4. 

One Hundred Tliirty-tz^'o 


Having: observed the typical frustrations over females 
which can evolve during four years at Haverford, Jim be- 
queathed all his feminine acquaintances to his socially sterile 
roommates and prepared himself to enter a profession with a 
little more tenure — namely the ministry. The past four years 
were not entirely wasted, however, for Jim quite heroically 
pushed back the frontiers of ignorance in Biblical literature. 
His soccer was also progressing rather nicely, until a fullback 
from Mary Washington succeeded in having him thrown out 
of the game. Jim regained his status in stride, though, by 
smoothly ditching a couple of other admirers and then turned 
his pious attention to the twisted little minds of his roommates. 

Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Customs Committee 2: 
Service Fund Committee, co-chairman 3; Big Bi-other Committee 4; 
Campus Day Committee 3. 


Here comes "singing Sam, the sunny smile man." Why 
the smile, "Sam"? Another letter from California, Mis.souri, 
Massachusetts, New York, or Maryland? Your chem lab was 
cancelled? Or were you elected to another campus organiza- 
tion? Dividing his spare time (that is, the time he doesn't 
spend on extracurricular activities) between TV westerns and 
the Bryn Mawr campus, Jim usually sees Red when he gets 
mad. There's always a crowd in Sam's room : some people say 
it's his magnetic personality, while others say it's his cookies 
from home. Whatever the reason, though, the crowd will have 
to move elsewhere, as Jim is leaving Haverford to sample the 
freshman orientation program of some lucky med school. 

Soccer 1; Wrestling, manager 2, 3; Baseball, manager 1, 2, 3; Varsity 
Club 3, 4; WHRC 4, secretary 1, treasurer 2, 3; Social Committee 2. .3"; 
Class Night 1; Customs Committee 3, chairman 4; Customs Evaluation 
Committee, chairman 3 ; Founders Club 3, secretary 4. 


Amidst the faded splendor of a smoking room in a Moor- 
ish movie palace reclines our little lost prince, gasping the 
dying gasp of a gentler age. Around him loom ominous hooded 
figures and gigantic Cro-Magnon heads like Easter Island 
after Hurricane Margery. From a pagan altar beneath a 
towering stained glass window, fumes of Old Spice belch to- 
ward the ceiling, announcing eventide and the mystical cele- 
bration of the children's cocktail hour. "But are you really in 
tune with infinity?" groans the master to the masses of dis- 
traught and burdened. "Time present and time . . .." he 
intones from his yellowed, hallowed T. S. Eliot. The proselytes 
leave, instilled with peace of mind, and from the closeted con- 
fines of our Bohemian Romanoff is heard nothing save the 
beating of crutches in a cha-cha tattoo. 

Record 4. 

One Hundred Thirtx-thr 


"Blow, winds, and crack your cheeks! Rage! Blow! You 
cataracts and hurricanes . . ." Wild is the wind that drives. 
There is no stillness here. Noise, noise, a deep stream of mov- 
ing noise; and within this noise? Chaucer, Shakespeare, Dante, 
Eliot, . . . Perhaps another follows soon. His car's a mechani- 
cal doubt, but it matters not. He can run as fast and jump as 
well. If it's not a Saturday afternoon in spring, his room be- 
comes the track and as for his hurdles — radiators, furniture, 
window sills, and roommates. And he sings, too. One can often 
hear his own indefinite version of If I Loved Yov to the tune 
of Rigohtto. But it really doesn't matter what it sounds like; 
it's music. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Octet 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 2, production manager 3, 4; 
Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross-Country 1; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Meeting 
Committee 2; Social Committee -3; Class Nig-ht 2, 3, 4: Record 4. 


Hoping to become a professional writer. Rick now releases 
his creative drives in the inspirational atmosphere of Scull 
House. If his considerable writing ability was not cultivated 
here, it is certain that it .stemmed from inhalation of the 
volatile vapors of Tenth Entry. As a roommate Rick is an in- 
surpassable experience. He studies through the wee hours of 
the morning with the radio blaring, sleeps through alarms, 
classes, meals, and athletics, and starts like a caged tiger 
when some poor fool tries to awaken him. Non-academically, 
he has taught softball at Haverford School, co-edited the 
Haverford-Bryn Mawr Revue, and managed to do some exten- 
sive research on the behavior patterns of southern Americans. 
And never was there a man more in demand than Rick Patrick 
for a bull session at the coop. 

RetniP, co-editov 4. 


The telephone in 203 Leeds comes alive, and one member 
of the answering service looks at it with jaundiced eye. "No, 
Tenney isn't here. What? The undergraduate secretary of 
Beta Rho? I'm afraid I don't know." Enter the long absent edi- 
tor, the picture of good health despite only four hours of sleep 
the night before. The answering service reports, "You're sup- 
posed to call Mr. Cooper, and Mr. Borton wants to discuss this 
week's editorial with you. By the way, this is Thursday. Aren't 
you getting a date for Swarthmore Weekend?" Tenney drops 
a math book and a volume of Lessing on the desk, answers, 
"Eventually," and walks out the door as the telephone rings 

Neivs 1, 2, 3, editor-in-chief 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Octet 2, 3, 4; 
Curriculum Committee 3, chairman 4; 12.5th Anniversary Committee 3; 
Class Secretary 3; Fencing 2; Founders Club 3, 4. 

One Iliindrcd Tliirfv-fuiir 


HandliiiK the twofold task of acquaintiiiK prospective 
freshmen with the campus and introducing Little Brothers to 
BIk Brothers, Sandy has also acciuainted many non-Haver- 
fordians with his ilepartinji heels on the cross-country course. 
But his feigned devotion to Haverford is wasted on those who 
known him well, and the side window of his car testifies to 
divided loyalties. Where could it be that Sandy goes every 
Friday not to return until Sunday? And what about his French 
major? Did he actually try to make Spanish the oflficial French 
House language? Rumor has it that he is also part of the 
Marine Corps plot to "BUILD MEN" out of everyone at 

Cross-Couiitry 1, 2, co-captain 3, captain 4; Track 2, .3; French Club 1, 
2, 3, 4; Dormitory Representative 4; Big Brother Sub-Freshman Guide 
Committee 3, chairman 4. 



A Canadian Club member writes us that while sightseeing 
in Jerusalem recently, he tripped over a golden thread. Being 
of an adventurous sort, he followed the shining thread for 
some distance and eventually came upon Mike Phillips holding 
on to the end for all he was worth. Other travelers also claim 
to have had fleeting glimpses of our young idealist — raving 
atop a soap box, swinging from a cliff, and picketing the White 
House. Internationally acclaimed as the world's leading ex- 
ponent of maimed and vagrant folksingers, Mike is an art 
connoisseur as well. His patronage ranges from .14th century 
monastery masterpieces through Walt Kelly — a variety which 
only hints at his inexhau.stible elan. 

Drama Club 3, treasurer 2; Meeting- Committee, chairman 4; Haverford 
Mountaineers 2, 3, president 4; Dining Room Committee 3; Dormitory 
Representative 3; Peace Action Fellowship 1, 2, 3; Fencing 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Cross-Country 1; Class Night 2; WHRC 4. 


Bob's career at Haverford has been unique and in some 
respects indescribable. Spending the major part of his time 
engaging in bull sessions, haphazardly participating in ath- 
letics, and listening to opera, he has boldly tried to ignore 
the death grip of the Academic Standing Committee. A 
frequent visitor to 104 Leeds, he claims that he comes to read 
the morning paper ; but his real purpose is simply to entice 
Bruce into another ridiculous argument. Majoring in English 
has made Bob a constant critic of contemporary society, and 
he enjoys conducting early morning seminars at the Blue 
Comet. There he attempts to convince credulous chemistry 
majors that Ricky Nelson will never replace the "Met." Bob's 
plans for the future do not project beyond a cultured excur- 
sion to Europe in June. After that . . . 

Wrestling 1, 3, 4; Football 1; Track 1. 

One Hundred Thirty-five 



After a gruelling afternoon in the sack, Charlie reaches 
for a cigarette and idly ponders the problem of what time to 
hit "Tenth" that night. Since his poli sci term paper isn't due 
for two days yet, he joins three other students in the room for 
a few hands of bridge. The game goes poorly for Charlie, as it 
usually does, so he leaves the table to give Bryn Mawr a ring 
and fill out a few more law school applications. Following 
supper and another attempt at bridge, Charlie finally settles 
down for a preliminary crack at that paper ; but five minutes 
and a title page later, he's diagramming basketball plays for 
the coming season. Finally, overcome with the futility of col- 
lege life, he tumbles into bed again and dreams of unlimited 
cuts from Meeting. 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1; Class Night 2, 3, 4; Social Committee 4. 


Lacking a geology department, Haverford has practically 
exiled this suave Bostonian to the Bryn Mawr campus. Spend- 
ing endless hours there, Emery returns only occasionally to 
clutter up his room with odd rocks (along with Walter's odd 
books and Bill's odd girls). The only geology major in the 
senior class, he is thus the only Haverfordian to have the 
privilege of tripping 'round the Maypole at B.M.C. Despite a 
tame exterior, Emery is actually an expert skier on snow or 
water. His woodsy knowledge and ability, acquired from a 
sylvan New Hampshire hideaway, would put many more 
"athletic" individuals to shame. Marrying a red-headed blue 
blood from Rock in the spring, Emery plans to attend Bryn 
Mawr graduate school in the fall, perhaps as an instructor of 
the hapless souls in Geo. 101. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Night 2, 3, 4; Record 3, 4. 


Ray's outstanding characteristic is his relaxed approach 
to life. Never one to worry, the Rignall casualness has sur- 
vived four years at Haverford, interrupted only by a two- 
week vacation in the hospital during his senior year. Majoring 
in Spanish, Ray's years in Bolivia and Guatemala have made 
a strong impression on him — and his roommates as well, who 
have been thoroughly indoctrinated to the strains of the 
cha-cha-cha and meringue. Tiger also has the social distinction 
of being the only Haverfordian on record to import a weekend 
date from Guatemala. Although Ray received a letter in track, 
he is better known athletically for his sufl!"ering loyalty to the 
Washington Redskins and Senators. Despite his casual atti- 
tude, he is deeply dedicated to improving the lot of his com- 
paheros to the south. 

Track, manager 2, 3. 

One Hundred 


Dave, the well-heeled EiiKlish major, can usually be found 
in his room watching TV horse operas or in Tenth Entry 
drinking beer and singing praises to his gods, Drew Pearson, 
John Ashmead, and F.D.R. Between these two activities he 
has sandwiched enough studying to carry him through Haver- 
ford, thanks to a phenomenal ability to turn out five page 
papers in two hours. In his junior year, Dave managed a draw 
with the great chess master Reshevsky and was unbearable 
for several weeks thereafter. His claims to fame as a senior 
included his acquisition of a car and his passing the literary 
terms exam. He is considering a brief military career after 
graduation ; if he joins, the Army will never be the same. 

Chess Club 2, 3, 4; Fontball 1; WHRC, engineer 2; Nnvs 1, 2, news 
editor :i. 

m -^f: 


The daily journey to Haverford proved so unnerving that 
Ted chose to live on campus during his junior year. Result: 
he rejoined the ranks of the day students as a senior. Enjoying 
a more permanent stay at left end on the football team, how- 
ever, Ted co-captained the squad in his final year. He com- 
piled an enviable playing record and a not so enviable record 
of infirmary visits. Spring seasons were occupied by wildly 
pitched baseballs and nervous batters. Leaving the political 
science department behind, Ted plans to spend the next four 
years at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School. 
Graduation will reduce Robinson family anxieties at the 
Haverford-Swarthmore football games and will mark the loss 
of one of Haverford's most popular commuters. 

Football 1, 2, 3, co-captain 4; Baseball 1, 3, 4; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Orchestra 3, 4. 


No longer does Don wander around campus mumbling 
about unresponsive Neurospora and their failure to show 
mutation traits. Now the problem is population statistics and 
the relative availability of food in Alaska. Big as Alaska is, 
though, it is not big enough to command all of Don's time ; 
it takes a freshman "acquaintance" from Bryn JVIawr to do 
that. A four-year member of the Glee Club, Don's election to 
the cricket captaincy followed naturally his designation as the 
team's "most improved batsman" last year. But this cricketer's 
big moment actually came two summers ago in a small Cana- 
dian town, when he stunned the natives by scoring 57 runs in 
a single game. 

Cricket 1, 2, 3, captain 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, secretary-treasurer 4; 
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Class Night 1, 2; Class Night Committee 4, treasurer 3; 
Student Affairs Coordinator 4; WHRC 1; Triangle Society. 

0)11' Hundred 'lliirtv-scrcn 


Despite Don's majoring in economics, making money isn't 
his only concern. His major interest is his wife Peggy, whom 
he met at a Scull House party. Because he likes modern art. 
Don studies at the Barnes Foundation, filling his apartment 
with sculpture and antiques. Already a proud father, he ob- 
viously believes in having children young in life. In past 
summers, Don has visited both Colorado and Alaska. (Cui'i- 
ously enough, Alaska became a state soon after he returned 
to the U. S.) Although the future could bring a job in public 
relations or management, rumor has it that Don is already 
using Standard Oil of New Jersey as a financial base to parlay 
his money — a la Cash McCall. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 4, publicity director 3; Football, manager 1; Cross- 
country, manager 2; Wrestling', manager 1; Track, manager 1; Eco- 
nomics Club 3, 4; Philips Visitors Committee 4. 


Rumbling to a stop in his green 1940 Buick, Fred appears 
clutching to his breast the latest twenty volumes of BcvtJi's 
Dogmatics. That car! The source and object of all his impos- 
sible projects ! Anyone with such great faith is a natural for 
the ministry. A composer of music and major in philosophy, 
he finds constant inspiration from that burned valve in cyl- 
inder number nine. Rumor has it that Fred fenced foil and 
not saber this year, because the saber was propping up a 
fender. But even his crowd of female admirers, aged twelve to 
fifteen, whom he teaches to swim and save lives, love the car. 
Fred's constant enthusiasm and willingness to argue about 
anything are an irresistible force ; but what an immovable 

Fencing 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2; Cross-Countrv 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; 
WHRC 1. 


In a class obsessed by the pursuit of the Renaissance Man 
(here defined as a dabbler in everything) stands Timothy 
Sheldon, a dedicated man. Sequestered in that contemporary 
Parnassus, Third Floor Founders, he unobstrusively turns 
out miles of verse and yards of poetry, pausing only to ques- 
tion Ma Nugent's redefinition of food or to interrupt his pro- 
fessors' dull monologues with pithy comments to obviate dis- 
cussion. The frustration of his search for HER — the quintes- 
sence of Irma La Douce, Mrs. Bloom, and Moby Dick — only 
intensifies his work on verse drama. With one play already 
written and produced, a Class Night victory behind him, and 
such immortality as the Revue afi'ords, Tim is well on his way 
to the poet laureateship of Oflf Broadway. 

licvitc 2, 3, 4; Record 4; WHRC 3; Drama Club 3, 4; Class Night 
1, 2, 3, 4; Arts Council 4. 

One Hundred Thirly-ci</ht 


Ever since the advent of Mary Poppins, the world has 
been waiting for someone with an irrepressible individuality, 
not confined to l)ooks, to appear on the scene. When Larry 
decided to fulfill the role, he ruled out descent by umbrella 
immediately — much too conventional. In any case, once he 
hit the Haverford campus he started to run. As he is still going 
strong, the university which hires this short-panted physical 
chemist is going to need plenty of running space, not to 
mention camping facilities, for him to get to nature. 
Having recently completed a project of prodigious dimensions, 
Larry claims that it's simply a case for his pet bass fiddle. 
Most likely he plans to fill it with animals and sail ofi' for 
forty days and nights. 

Orche.stra 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, accompanist 1. 



At 7:30 (an ungodly hour in the morning) Smitty is 
feverishly cleaning his golf clubs, for the snow is letting up. 
After squirmin' with Herman, he conscientiously reads his fan 
mail. Upon opening one of the many letters, Smitty is heard 
to exclaim, "Look how write she bigs !" Later, supper done, 
thirty minutes of political science digested, his hair combed 
with a towel, and Andy's car confiscated, the evening begins. 
After the movies, a discussion on pizza, sauerkraut, and girls 
ensues, until Jack and Jim get around to examining the dating 
techniques of Andy and Marty to find a solution to their 
dilemma. With a resounding "nothing but pick, pick, pick," 
the evening ends, and our hero prepares for yet another chal- 
lenging day. 

Golf 1, 3, 4, captain 2; Haverford College Golf Trophy 2; Varsity Club 
2, 3, 4; Triangle Society. 


George regarded Haverford education with some slight 
ambivalence : Curiously, literary explication could be very 
tiring for this dedicated English stutlent — a surfeit of honey. 
Now only falling hair and rotting teeth remain from the best 
years of a past life. This curious circus boy never did find 
out if the stories about local girls were lies, true lies, or lying 
half-truths. But no matter, for the Haverford rose was most 
cankered. After trying baseball as a fre.shman, George decided 
that the polo team was more rewarding, because athletics 
teach brotherhood and sportsmanship. Crumbling snowball of 
sand, the satiric shotgun was always ready and occasionally 
accurate — the irony of irony. Others had affirmed the vital 
"yes" before, and yet it was hard to shape the mouth into the 
word again. Onward — the sigh's the limit. (Translated from 
the orii/inal bi/ a lasrlvions monk.) 

One Hundred Thirtv-nine 


This senior's heroic nature is symbolized by four years' 
residence in Barclay. Despite the efforts of several roommates, 
who ranged from a philosophic absolutist to a scientific totali- 
tarian, he managed to maintain his interest in physics and his 
sensitivity to ethical problems. This is not to say that no 
growth has taken place, for this Californian came to Haver- 
ford with excellent study habits, a reverence for education, a 
habit of regular hours, and an abstinence from liquor and 
tobacco; he leaves with the credit of never having smoked 
a cigarette. In addition, he has cultivated a taste for westerns 
(which is difficult to reconcile with his staunch pacifism) and 
comic strips (with which he communes whenever someone else 
is willing to spend a nickel for a Bulletin). Finally, it must 
be noted for the record that his first name is Palmer, not 


Known to the small fry who sometimes nibble in the 
librai-y as le tigre de la bibliotluque, Don can unobtrusively 
devour a shelf and a half of books in a single afternoon. 
Though he always carries a snack in his briefcase, he does 
occasionally go to the dining hall ; for a tiger must sometimes 
eat grass. Ranging as far afield as France and Austria in his 
junior year, Don is currently amusing his tongue with imported 
tid-bits from Italy. Like the other French majors, he is pre- 
paring himself in his own special way to leap upon his com- 
prehensive examination and drag down this final trophy. In 
later years, Don plans to train his own students to hunt down 
knowledge and a college degree. 

Parents' Day Committee 4; French Club 1, 4, secretary-treasurer 2; 
Curriculum Committee 2, secretary 4; Junior year in France. 



When one looks for John Stone, he can usually be found 
on a couch, his head under his arms, lost in a world of dreams. 
What he contemplates no one knows, but occasionally he re- 
turns to the cares of this world to indulge in Spartan sports 
or escape to the grandeur of Exceptional Films. From his 
couch he directs his career in physics, revealing from behind 
his impassive brow bits of sheer genius and initiating mag- 
nificent academic eff'orts, from which he needs weeks to re- 
cuperate. But every weekend he gets off' his plodding treadmill 
to offer his roommates harrowing episodes in his VW on the 
road to B.M.C. We shall watch with incredulity and interest as 
John, the practicing agnostic, approaches his destiny. 

Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3; International Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dissent 
Forum 1, 2; LC.G. 1, 2; Student Christian Movement 1, 2, 3, 4; Peace 
Action Fellowship 1, 2; Caucus Club 1. 

One Hundred Forlv 


"The first time I saw Bill Taylor, he had a banjo in his 
hands; the next was in a jazz band which functioned spec- 
tacularly from the B.M.C. library roof on a pai'ticular ritual 
eve. Bill was also a Rood talker and talked himself into the 
station managership of WHRC and control of the entire Voice 
of Haverford College — an ecstatic experience. But despite 
his powerful personality, Bill had a weakness for feminine 
wiles. I was always afraid he would suddenly decide to get 
married, and I was well justified (Holly finally pave up last 
June). Now, as his college years end and become "the good 
old days," Bill will no doubt intone them indelibly into his 
child's mind to the accompaniment of his banjo." 

WHRC 4, program director 1, 2, station manager 3; Glee Club 1, 2; 
Octet 1, 2. 


One of the few Bib lit majors among the pre-meds, 
Marty's major interests are money, golf, and the fair sex. 
Every spring, great exploits are expected of him on the links, 
but unfortunately, he always seems to run into a series of 
"tough breaks." Marty also has a theory of dating: (1) He 
never trusts a girl until all rings are in. (2) Studying between 
2 A.M. and breakfast is made much easier if the earlier part 
of the evenings has been spent at Bryn Mawr. As a parting 
word of advice, Marty suggests that Haverfordians stop trying 
to figure out what Bryn Mawr girls think about — because the 
former will certainly be amazed just how often the latter 
actually do ! 

(iolf 1, 2, 3, captain 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Students' Council 1, 2; 
(Jlee Club 1, 2, 3; Customs Committee 2; Dormitory Committee 2; Beta 
Rho Sigma ; Founders Club 4. 


Charles merely stepped across Railroad Avenue from a 
Main Line private school, enrolled at Haverford College, and 
subsequently fortified himself on Barclay's most vulnerable 
side. His first year mementos included one green sofa, glass 
rings on Beethoven's masterworks, a growing friendship with 
Dr. Comfort, and roommates designed to confuse and educate 
a prospective history-Latin major. As a sophomore Charles 
moved upstairs one flight and attracted an assembly of musi- 
cologists. This situation persisted for two years and proved 
to be the destruction of Mr. Thome's arrogance for certain 
types of music. Capitalizing on Bryn Mawr's curriculum and 
library, Charles' appreciation for the ax-t of scholarship is as 
amazing as his ability to render the devasting pun. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ncivs 2, 3, 4; Curriculum Committee 4; Class of 1902 
Prize in Latin 1. 

One Hundred Forty-one 


During his first three years at Haverford, Joel inhabited 
the dark, distant regions of French House. Visitors to the 
third floor were amazed at the crumbling walls, cracked by 
the vibrations of his hi-fi, featuring everything from thunder- 
ous Bartok and Honneger to shattering Sounds of Sebring, 
a haute volume! This year Joel is lounging in the lushness of 
Leeds, surrounded by tropical fish, the ever present hi-fi, and 
Fred Shaw. Instead of long walks from French House, he now 
drives a hot Ford convertible (clocked at 70 on College Lane 
in second). As a result of his recent trip to Europe, Joel 
switched from Piels to the finest imported brews. Having 
breezed through organic chemistry, he is destined for Penn 
Med School next fall. 

Sailing- 4; French Club 3; Chemistry Club 2; Philosophy Club 4; Cross- 
country 1. 


Stu's career at Haverford can be divided into two parts. 
He spent his first two years calculating exactly what average 
he needed to get a Phi Beta Kappa key. But during the second 
two years he gave up that project and spent his time deciding 
whose car he could borrow to drive over to Bryn Mawr and 
bring Sue back to Leeds. Leaving his freshman abode in Bar- 
clay, Stu spent his sophomore year in Founders with the 
New York Times, wavering between biology and chemistry 
as a major, and between medicine and biochemistry for a 
career. Spending his junior and senior years in #1 Leeds, he 
still wavered between the biology and chemistry departments, 
but did finally decide upon medicine as a career. 

News 1, 2; WHRC 1, 2; Tennis 3; Track 1; Band 1, 
3 ; Record 4 ; Social Committee 2. 

4 ; Class Night 


Great stature, a contemplative expression, and a pipe — 
these are Derek's most salient features. Interested in College 
activities, as well as academic endeavors, Derek aided WHRC 
and the Glee Club for several years. As a history major — one 
of that elite group which burns the midnight oil as a matter of 
custom — he can be seen preparing lengthy papers on such 
erudite topics as "The Second Punic War — its relation to the 
Roman Republic" or "The German Unification Policy of Bis- 
marck." Derek is conversant about many subjects and is gen- 
erally quite willing to engage in an interesting bull session. 
A visitor to his Leeds study will find not only a warm welcome 
and coflFee waiting, but the son of a Collection speaker as well. 

Glee Club 1, 2; WHRC, librarian 1, 
Constitutional Revision Committee 4. 

Responsibilities Committee 4; 

One Hundred forty-tzuo 


Down the hall, the gentle thunder of rapid feet — silence 
while the entity is in motion through the air — CRASH — and 
a door or fellow student has been crushed. This is Bob's way 
of saying hello, an expression of affection and all-round good 
will. Or in his lonelier moments, down the hall of Third Floor 
Founders echoes Volare — just once — and a door slams. A 
genial, good-natured hedonist. Bob is especially fond of 
Rubens, Sunday dinners at Grandma's house, "Aunt Maddie" 
(his ill-behaved, black Chevy), and con.servative clothes. The 
latter are very seldom seen, though, because he generally 
wears faded chinos and a blue Oxford button-down — wrinkled, 
of course. 

Cricket 2, manager 3, 4; Sailing 1, 2; Varsity Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; 
Class Night 1, 3; Drama Club 3; Record 4; News 1, circulation manager 
2, advertising manager 3; French Club 1, 2. 


Bob's monastic Yarnall House existence in his freshman 
year was broken only occasionally to join his Friends at 
Tenth. This monasticism was given up when he decided 
that a political scientist must keep up with current events both 
on and off campus. Thus he moved on campus with the other 
Yarnall "fifty-niners." where he became a showman at the 
social functions of 64 Lloyd. A lover of southern climates. 
Bob moved to Florida between his junior and senior years, 
hoping to retire after three years of hard work He changed 
his mind, however, and decided to come back, since he had 
not yet paid enough into the Haverford retirement plan to 
make him eligible for his retirement bonus — a B.A. degree. 
Now Bob plans to complete his work with the Corporation 
and then retire to that other world of sunshine and joy. 


Beneath a quiet, unassuming exterior, his roommates 
have found in Bill a lively and good-natured personality. 
In his moves from Barclay to Lloyd to Leeds, Bill's roommates 
have changed correspondingly, but for all of them the illusion 
of a quiet nature has often been shattered by the roar of his 
hi-fi set and his spirited "entry" outings with Tiger. Bill's 
visits to Tenth have decreased in his senior year, however, 
and it is possible that he is actually spending some time bal- 
ancing credits and debits for Mr. Teaf . If Bill doesn't make the 
grade as an economist, though, his past few summers in 
Wyoming have at least assured him of a job as a ranch hand. 
Although Bill is not yet certain of his future, his roommates 
are and have decided that graduate work at Penn or Villanova 
is a necessity. 

Economics Club 3, 4; Record 4; Class Night 4. 

One Hundred Fortx-tlircc 


The man with the twelve-string minstrel complex, E. B. 
seethes with paradoxes and nervous twitches. He speaks in 
long, intelligent, egotistical monologues, punctuating them 
with Spanish and Latin profanity and pausing occasionally 
for a magnificent belch. E. B. lives within Eliot's still, small 
point, for the universe turns around him — but even this is 
paradoxical, because he also treats life as if he were on the 
outside of a merry-go-round, grabbing all the rings he can get. 
And the ones he doesn't get he claims weren't worth getting. 
Rare are those who have seen the genuine beam behind the 
mask . . . He and his Bryn Mawr sweatshirt will be missed. 

Cricket 1, 2, 4, manager 3; Varsity Club 3, 4; Class Night 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Drama Club 1, 4, president 2, 3; Students' Council 4; Revue 1, 2, 3, 4; 
WHRC 3; Record 4; News 1; Meetinu Committee 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 
4; Student Christian Movement 1, 2; Class of lS9f) Prize in Latin 2. 


The possessor of a magnificent beard, Thayer joined the 
Class of '59 as a junior. Originally in the Class of '56, he de- 
parted to join the Marines and returned armed with a belief 
in the value of the Humanities and in the necessity for self- 
discipline. Known to his classmates as a charter member of 
Tenth Entry's Golden Age Club and of the I. R. A., as well as 
a defender of Haverford's libertarian tradition, Thayer es- 
caped from campus life to a suite in Miss Tenney's Home for 
Wayward Children. Here, awake and alert at almost any hour, 
he ceaselessly devoted himself to the explication of Greek 
drama, Joycean literature, or the redemption theme in con- 
temporary drama. Thayer, after graduation, hopes to return 
to his old haunts — the jungles of South America — as a 
humble member of the vStaff of the New York Citv Zoo. 


Incapable of telling a lie successfully, as befits a literature 
student, Nat has two distinctive means of communication — a 
Catamaran and a Humber Hawk ; one rests in Boothbay Har- 
bor, the other in New Haven. He will be remembered locally 
particularly by Pallas Athena, for it was Nat, Betsy, Paula, 
and Mike who helped Athena relieve herself in the Parthenon 
at Bryn Mawr. Nat received no bridle in return for his 
thoughtfulness, and so he had to struggle while he was at 
Haverford. Once the irrelevancies of well-rounded definitions 
were dispensed with, Nat settled down to his major interest — 
literature. Joyce, Proust and Baudelaire all received his re- 
sponsible attention, his papers ranging from good to excellent 
and almost always finished the evening before they were due 
— a merit not to be belittled. 
Sailing 1, captain 2, 3; French Club 1, 4; Revue 4. 

One Hundred forty-jour 


Repatriated expatriate, student of mankind, and off- 
campus dweller, this semi-primitive bachelor is I'ooted behind 
a foliage of culture, local apathy, and unmitifrated wholesome- 
ness, as his remarkable instincts dictate. With his fondness for 
the dialectic, Joyce and Dante emerge as archetypal body and 
spirit. Moving under the cloak of divine stigmata, Ned has 
manifested extraordinary promise, the exact nature of which 
will become evident at a later date. In his luxurious local 
residence, argumentative friends quaff chianti and carol and 
are sincere. A linguist and playgoer, Ned is reported to have 
quid pro quo connections with the Democratic party. Since 
he's a dark character, often obstreperous and extreme, his 
occasional acts of prudence overwhelm the campus. 

French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Collection Speakers Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 
Club 4; Rn^tte 4; Debatins: Society 1. 


Pete is known for a mild, quiet manner, conservative 
views, and excellent scholarship. He has placidly observed the 
changing Haverford scene from Bai'clay (with fellow Mercers- 
berger John Hornbaker) ever since his arrival on campus. Al- 
though these past four years have found Pete wandering off 
into chemistry and economics, he remains a loyal biology 
major, devoting an entire summer to work in Haverford's bio 
labs. Noted for his antipathy for cigarette smoke ("a loyal 
biology major"), Pete's best-known love is classical music, 
an interest manifested by his four-year membership in the Glee 
Club. Taking time from his academic endeavors only for re- 
hearsals and performances, Pete capitalized on the high grades 
he has earned and is oft' to med school (much to the chagrin 
of the bio department). 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Record 4. 


Erik spent most of his freshman year asleep in Yarnall 
House. As a sophomore he moved to 64 Lloyd and has re- 
mained there ever since. During this time he has been involved 
in numerous inconsequential discussions, chess games, and 
Saturday night affairs, while keeping late hours and ra- 
tionalizing about his academic career. Beginning as a close 
disciple of Martin Foss, Erik later discovered Frank Parker's 
theory of graduation principles. Now in the twilight of four 
philosophic years, Erik's problem seems to be the synthesis of 
a few meaning-of-life meditations, along with some more 
immediate practicalities. After serving with the Navy, Erik 
plans to continue in either English or business. As an incurable 
romantic, however, whom not even Haverford could dampen. 
Erik's dream of a secret isle somewhere may yet come true. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

One Hundred Forty-five 


"It happens every time a Harcum 
girl comes over." 

But the siRii says "Xo Parking. 

Ticker tape from the Office of Food 
and Housing 

"One out of every four Haverford 
men is a book thief." 

Dalai Lama in exile 

"What else can you do on a Friday 
night with only Bryn Mawv close 

Talk about crushing; them. 

"They ate it di/dln! 

"What, me worry?" 



"Well, Mr. Ashmead, your ques- 
tion's rather ambiguou.s." 



Philadelphia, Pa. 

For Your Convenience 


is Located on 2nd Floor Union 
Monday 1-6 P.M. Tuesday-Friday 7-9:30 P.M. 





of Bryn Mawr 



OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK - 7 A.M. TO 1 A.M. 
Next Door to the Bryn Mawr Post OfFice 

Compliments of 


Luce's Meat Service 

143 W. Girard Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

GA 5-6475 

GA 5-6476 

Compliments of 

Pearson Sporting Goods 

1010 Chestnut Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 




Stenton Avenue & Mechanic Street 

Philadelphia 38, Pa. 

Livingston 8-2800 

U)ie Hiindml [•orfv-ciiihl 




Business Manager Photography Editor 


Associate Editor Associate Editor 


Copy Editor Sports Editor Senior Editor 


Features Editor Layout Editor Engraving Editor 


Advertising Manager Subscription Manager Patrons Manager 

LITERARY STAFF : W. Andrews, A. ArmstronR. P. Arnow, W. Bingham, 
G. Blauvelt, N. Book, K. Bradley, G. Brewster, E. Brown, T. Bullard, 
W. Comanor, 0. deRis, F. Dietrich, H. Engelhardt, W. Fullard, C. Gerber, 
J. Gould, D. Grambs, T. Hauri, J. Hayter, J. Hecht, E. Heiman, L. Hobaugh, 
P. Hodge, S. Hollander, J. Hornbaker, J. Howard, D. Jackson, M. Kaback, 
W. Kaegi, J. Katowitz, M. Kaufman, H. Klingenmaier, S. Lippard, M. 
Longbotham, F. Lyman, J. Mamana, G. Marsden, L. Maud, D. Morgan, 
J. Moyes, H. Ogden, T. Peck, S. Phillips, K. Putnam, J. Ramey, L. Sheitel- 
man, T. Sheldon, G. Spangler, B. Speer, D. Stone, D. Summei's, C. Thorne, 
S. Tubis, E. White. J. Williams, P. Wolfinger. 

SPORTS STAFF : D. Baker, A. Fischer, V. Gage, D. Gwatkin, D. Hillier, 
H. Knox, R. Lederer, V. Liguori, D. Scarborough. 

PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: G. Kovacsics, C. Lipton, R. Margie, E. Rice, 
M. Rodell, A. Rogerson. S. Tubis. R. Yamada. 

BUSINESS STAFF: T. Barlow, J. Gresimer, R. Mathews, J. Pendleton, 
F. Stokes. 


Comptroller ALDO CASELLI for authorizing construction of the 
Record Room. 

THEODORE HETZEL for allowing us to many of his photo- 
graphs, including the color picture on the title page. 

MRS. PATRICIA MacKINNON who gave the Record free access to 
the Publicity Office's picture files. 

HOLLY MILLER, photography editor of the B. M. C. yearbook, who 
contributed many of the I'evealing photos on our sister college. 

the Zeta Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa and Class Night, respectively. 

One Hundred Fortx-nine 

..Attention (^iu65 of 59: 

Make good use of your three year head start! 
The Class of '62 is moving up fast! 


354 West Lancaster Avenue 
Wayne, Pa. 

Big Tree Moving 

General Tree Work 



Box 3 
Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

LA 5-8846 




2224 Avon Road 

Ardmore, Pa. 

Res : Ml 9-9923 

One Hnndicd fifty 


Mr. & Mrs. C. Vernon Albright 

Dr. & Mrs. Edson J. Andrews 

Mr. & Mrs. Elmer Andrews 

Dr. & Mrs. L. Eorle Arnow 

Mr. & Mrs. William A. Aronoff 

Mr. & Mrs. Hugh Beggs 

Mr. & Mrs. Neubert Behling 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. Bertolet 

R. Adm. & Mrs. Paul P. Blackburn, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. John F. Blair 

Mr. & Mrs. Louise P. Bolgiano, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Herbert L. Brown 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles F. Bullard 

Mr. & Mrs. Leo B. Burbin 

Mr. & Mrs. W.E.Campbell 

Mr. & Mrs. Tin-Yuke Char 

Mrs. Carl T. Clarke 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Clemson 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. Colburn 

Mr. & Mrs. Dexter M. Cooper 

Mr. & Mrs. James W. Cornwell 

Mr. & Mrs. L. J. Coulthurst 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Curtis 

Mr. W. L.J. DeNie 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter J. Eidenberg, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl N. Fauntleroy 

Mr. & Mrs. George Fernsler 

Mr. & Mrs. William Fischer 

Dr. & Mrs. John Wallace Forbes 

Mr. & Mrs. Allen K. Goetjens 

Mr. & Mrs. Philip V. Gerdine 

Mr. & Mrs. John E. Gillmor 

Dr. & Mrs. Warren W. Green 

Mr, & Mrs. John D. Gresimer 

Dr. & Mrs. John Griffith, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. W. E. Gwatkin, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Martin Hauri 

Haverford College Varsity Club 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert M. Helsinger 
Mr. & Mrs. Hugh Hemmingway 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter T. Henderson 
Dr. CrMrs. C. L. Hobaugh 
Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Horwitz 
Mr. & Mrs. B. E. Howard 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald T. Jackson 
Mr. CrMrs. Stuart W. Jenks 
Mr. & Mrs. Allen 0. Johnson 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter E. Kaegi 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Katowitz 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack Kellman 
Mr. & Mrs. Forest E. Klinger 
Dr. & Mrs. Harold Charles Knight 
Mr. & Mrs. George H. Knox 
Mr. & Mrs. Stanley M. Kriel 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Krone 
Mr. & Mrs. L. L. Lauve, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Spencer Lee 
Mr. & Mrs. Augustine J. Liechty 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Linville 
Mr. Ct Mrs. Alvin Lippard 
Dr. & Mrs. Stephen D. Lockey 
Mr. & Mrs. Maurice E. Long 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold J. Lowenthal 
Alfred Lowry & Bro., Inc. 
Dr. & Mrs. MiloO. Lundt 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth A. MacLeod 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Gilbert Macort 
Mr. & Mrs. George Martin 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred Maud 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold H. McLean 
Mrs. Dorothy Cox Meyer 
Mr. CrMrs. Charles W.Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. Cloy Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth W. Morgan 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Howard Morris 

Mr. & Mrs. Victor J. Moyes 

Mr. Cr Mrs. Wallace A. Murray 

Mrs. Lillian E. Norris 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold S. Ogden 

Mr. & Mrs. John W. Parker 

Mr. & Mrs. G. Keller Pursel 

Mr. Cr Mrs. Paul C. Roymond 

Mr. & Mrs. Jonathan E. Rhoads 

Rev. & Mrs. Burke Rivers 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry F. Roever 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward Rondthaler 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry Rower 

Dr. & Mrs. Frederic E. Sonford 

Mr. & Mrs. Watson Scarborough 

Mr. & Mrs. Benson N. Schambelan 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold J. Schramm 

Mr. & Mrs. Mortimer J. Shapiro 

Mr. & Mrs. Lauriston Sharp 

Mr. Cr Mrs. W. F. Shelton, III 

Mr. & Mrs. John Shepherd 

Mr. Cr Mrs. James Smillie 

Mr. & Mrs. Matthew W. Stanley 

Dr. & Mrs. George H. Stein 

Mr, & Mrs, Hole W. Stevenson 

Mr. & Mrs. Willord P, Steward 

Mr. & Mrs. F. Joseph Stokes, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur G. Stone 

Mr. & Mrs. David H. Stowe 

Dr. & Mrs. Martin Von Teem 

Mr. (j Mrs. Herman H. Tillis 

Dr. CrMrs. J. R. Vostine 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger Thornton Waite 

Mr. CrMrs. Robert H.Weil 

Mr. & Mrs. William N. West, III 

Dr. & Mrs. James G. M. Weyand 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold T. Williams 

Mr. Ct Mrs. Robert B. Wolf 

Mr. & Mrs. Sofian H. Zapf 

Oiu- Hundred l-iity-Diu 


■ When translated means: 

Congratulations Seniors . . . 
They said it couldn't be done! 


^Ar, ^aic 


SINCE 1895 

318 West Lancaster Avenue 
Ardmore, Pa. 

For birthdays — For showers — For in between hours 



616 Lancaster Avenue 

Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

— o— 

Phone: LAwrence 5-0791 

vmmG \m 


East Lancaster Avenue and Church Road 
Ardmore, Pa. 

Ml 2-4360 




Flanders 2-6688 

One Hundred Fifty-tico 


ALEXANDER, HENRY J.: 18 Edward Street, 
Belmont 78, Mass. (Harvard University) 

ARMSTRONG, PETER H. : 530 Pleasant 
Street, Belmont, Mass. 

BERTOLET, FREDERICK C. : 500 Friedens- 
burK Road, Reading, Pa. 

BINGHAM, WILLIAM R., JR.: 304 Consho- 
hocken State Road, Penn Valley, Pa. (Drexel 
Institute of Technology) 

BOLGIANO, D. RIDGELY: 4411 Norwood 
Road, Baltimore 18, Md. 

BREWSTER, J. GURDON: 7 Grade Square, 
New York, New York. 

BROWN, EDWIN G. : 1347 Scotland Avenue, 
Chambersburg, Pa. (Temple Medical School) 

CAMPBELL, BRUCE D. : 2745 Edgehill Road, 
Cleveland Heights 6, Ohio. 

CHAR, DAVID C: 2106 Oahu Avenue, Hono- 
lulu 14, Hawaii. (Johns Hopkins Medical 

CLARK, JONATHAN J. : 18 Bainton Road, W. 
Hartford 5, Conn. 

CLEMSON, DANIEL M. : Ferris Hill Road, 
New Canaan, Conn. (University of Pennsyl- 
vania School of Engineering) 

COLBURN, ROBERT M.: 101 Hundreds Road, 
Wellesley Hills 82, Mass. (University of Del- 
aware ) 

COMANOR. WILLIAM S. : 6307 N. Camac 
Street, Philadelphia 41, Pa. (Harvard Uni- 
versity ) 

CONCORS, ALAN J. : 25 East Drive, Margate, 
N. J. 

COULTHURST, JOHN : 925 Madison Avenue, 
Plainfield, N. J. (A. C. Allyn & Co. Inc., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa.) 

CURTIS, RICHARD W. : 279 Highland Ave- 
nue, Cowesett, Warwick, R. I. 

DAVIS, PETER N. : 826 E. Alton Street, 
Appleton, Wise. 

DEJONG, JOHN G. : 809 E. Broad Street, 
Westfield, N. J. 

DIETRICH. FRANK S., JR.: 254 Gardenia 
Drive, Memphis, Tenn. (California Institute 
of Technology) 

DORSEY, WILLIAM A., Ill: Huntingtown, 

EIDENBERG, PETER J., Ill: 2442 St. Denis 
Lane, Havertown, Pa. (Jefferson Medical 

ENGELHARDT, HANS W. : Irondale (Box 
452), Millville Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. (Ox- 
ford University, Baillol College) 

FEICK, M. MATHER : 4400 Que Street, N.W., 
Washington 7, D. C. (Columbia University) 

FISCHER, ALLEN C. : Spring Bank Lane, 
Philadelphia 19, Pa. 

FITE. GEORGE W. : U. S. Public Health Serv- 
ice Hospital, Carville, La. 

FORBES, J. DEXTER: 326 W. Collings Ave- 
nue, Collingswood 7, N. J. (Yale University) 

FULLARD, WILLIAM G., JR. : 554 Sherwood 
Parkway, Westfield, N. J. 

GOGGIN, M. GREGORY: Washington Corner 

Road, Mendham, N. J. (Columbia Univer- 
GRAMBS, DAVID L. : 206 Renshaw Avenue, 

East Orange, N. J. 
GREEN, ALEXANDER A.: 274 Wilson 

Street, ("arlisle. Pa. 
GREEN, WILLARD P.: 4547 River Road, 

Toledo 14, Ohio. (Yale University) 
GRESIMER, JOHN D., II: W. Creek Road, 

Emporium, Pa. (Pennsylvania Railroad) 
GRIFFITH, LAWRENCE S. : 1941 Park.side 

Drive, N.W., Washington 12, D. C. (Roches- 
ter University Medical School) 
HECHT, JEFFREY K. : 4 Collamore Terrace, 

West Orange, N. J. (Massachusetts Institute 

of Technology) 
HEIMAN, ELLIOTT M. : 1412 Surrey Lane, 

Overbrook Hills, Philadelphia 31, Pa. (Jef- 

fer.son Medical School) 
HOBAUGH, RICHARD L. : 1068 Woodbury 

Road, New Kensington, Pa. (University of 

HODGE', PAUL M. : Norri.stown Road, Maple 

Glen, Pa. (Columbia University) 
HORAN, DAVID E. : 46 Country Club Road, 

Melrose, Mass. 
HORNBAKER, JOHN H., JR.: 1117 Oak Hill 

Avenue, Hagerstown, Md. (Johns Hopkins 

Medical School) 
HORWITZ, HENRY G. : 154 Haverford Drive, 

Butler, Pa. (Oxford University) 
HYATT, GARRY : Alnwick Road, Bryn Athyn, 

Pa. (University of Pennsylvania Law 

JACKSON, DONALD R. : 205 W. 42nd Street, 

Erie, Pa. 
JOHNSON, ALAN E. : 2325 Barcelona Road, 

Schenectady 9, N. Y. (Duke University Law 

JOHNSON, MYLES A. : 28 Albert Place, New 

Rochelle, N. Y. 
KABACK, MICHAEL M. : 8401 Germantown 

Avenue. Philadelphia 18, Pa. (University of 

Pennsylvania Medical School) 
KAEGI.' WALTER E., JR.: 1221 Bates Court, 

Louisville 4, Ky. (Harvard University) 
KAIN, DAVID H. : 564 Sun.set Road, Loui-sville 

6. Ky. (University of Michigan) 
KAToiviTZ, JAMES A.: 70 Scheerer Avenue, 

Newark, N. J. (University of Pennsylvania 

Medical School) 
KITTNER. PHILIP J.: 6166 N. 17th Street, 

Philadelphia 41. Pa. 
KRIEL, ROBERT L. : 113-B St. Dunstans 

Road, Baltimore 12, Md. (Johns Hopkins 

Medical School) 
LAUVE, DONALD L. : 1416 N. State Parkway, 

Chicago 10, 111. (Harvard University) 
LEDERER, RICHARD H.: 222 Rittenhouse 

Square, Apt. 810, Philadelphia 3, Pa. (Har- 
vard University Law School) 

0)ic Hundred Fiftv-tlirec 

Regent LA 5-7330 

al reiner's 






Complete Rebuilding of Foreign Cars 

14 South 15th Street 

Fuel Injection Service 

Philadelphia 2, Pa. 

5)9 W. Lancaster Ave. 

James P. Reardon Havertord, Pa. 

Diners Club — American Express 



Members of the New York and Philadelphia Stock Exchonges 

Complete, Convenient Investment Facilities For The Main Line 

354 Lancaster Avenue 

Haverford, Pa. 

Ml 2-3600 

''Well we ihnt know what to say. 

But maybe well be back some day '' 

Compliments of Class of '59 

One H Hudrcd I'ijty-joiir 

LEE, JAMES O. : 252 E. Durard Road, Phila- 
delphia 19, Pa. (Harvard University) 

LEESER. HARRY M.: 339 Lemonte St., Phila- 
delphia 28, Pa. 

LIECHTY, GORDON A.: 819 Montgomery 
Avenue, Bryn Mawr, Pa. (University of 

LIGUOlil. VICTOR A.: 1516 Sheffield Lane, 
Philadelphia 31, Pa. (Princeton University) 

Street, Waynesboro, Pa. 

LONG, ANTHONY B. : 3530 S. Utah Street, 
Arlington 6, Va. 

Square Road, Gladwvne. Pa. 

LOWENTHAL, JOEL R. : 1229 Knox Road, 
Wynnewood, Pa. (University of Pennsyl- 
vania Medical School) 

LYMAN, FRANK T., JR. : 7104 Exeter Road, 
Bethesda 14, Md. (Harvard University) 

MAMANA, JOSEPH M., JR.: Bushkill Drive, 
R.D. s2, Easton, Pa. 

MARSDEN, GEORGE M.: 460 N. Union 
Street, Middletown, Pa. (Westminster Theo- 
logical Seminary) 

MAUD, LAURENCE C: 7139 Lawndale 
Street, Philadelphia 11, Pa. (Virginia Theo- 
logical Seminary) 

McLEOD, HUGH W. : 21 School Street, Hat- 
field, Mass. 

MEADE, PRICE C. : "Redgates," Durham, 

MERZ, FREDERICK H. : 51 Derwen Road, 
Bala Cvnwvd, Pa. (F. O. Merz & Co.) 

MILLER, J. DAVID: 300 W. Court Street, 
Dovlest(nvn, Pa. 

MILLER. J. PHILIP: 623 E. Ford Avenue, 
Barberton, Ohio. (Harvard University) 

MORRIS, JAMES H. : 2574 Fairmount Boule- 
vard, Cleveland Heights 6, Ohio. (Union 
Theological Seminary) 

MOYES, JAMES R.: 394 Bonnie Brae Avenue, 
Rochester 18, N. Y. (Syracuse University 
Medical School) 

NORRIS, PAUL E. H. : 2000 W. 54th Street at 
Morgan. Minneapolis 19, Minn. 

OGDEN, HUGH S. : 1937 S. Shore Drive, Erie, 

PATRICK, RICHARD B. : 1860 Hunt Avenue, 
Bronx 62, N. Y. (Iowa State University) 

PECK, N. TENNEY, JR.: 181 Windsor Road, 
Waban 68, Mass. (University of Washing- 
PHILLIPS, H. Alexander, 111 High Street, 

Exeter, N. H. 
PHILLIPS, MICHAEL H. : Tohickon Creek 

Farm, Ottsville, Pa. 
PORTER, ROBERT R., JR. : 117 Center Street, 

Fayetteville, N. Y. 
PURSEL, CHARLES B.: 29 W. 4th Street, 
Bloomsburg, Pa. (University of Pennsyl- 
vania Law School) 
RICE. EMERY V. : Rockbottom Lodge, Mere- 
dith, N. H. (Bryn Mawr College) 

U. S. Embassy, Guatemala, Central America. 

RIVERS, DAV'lD B.: 49 S. Franklin Street, 
Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

ROBINSON, THEODORE A.: 209 Fairlamb 
Road, Havertown, Pa. (University of Penn- 
sylvania Medical School) 

ham Street, Philadelphia 19, Pa. (University 
of Pennsylvania Law School) 

SCHOLL, DONALD B. : 1 Darien Road, New 
Canaan, Conn. 

SHAW, FREDERICK H.: 3824 Farragut 
Road, Brooklyn 10, N. Y. (Emory Univer- 

SHELDON, TIMOTHY M.: Tophill Farm, 
Devon Road. Lee, Mass. (Yale University) 

SHERK, LARRY W.: Williamsburg, Mass. 
(Rochester University) 

SMITH, JOHN K. : 305 Tohickon Avenue, 
Quakertown, Pa. 

SPANGLER, GEORGE M., JR. 233 Lincoln 
Way East, New Oxford, Pa. (University of 
California at Berkeley) 

STEWARD, PALMER "G.: 426 Indian Rock 
Road, Vista, Calif. 

STONE, DONALD A., JR.: 515 N.E. 82nd St., 
Miami, Fla. (Yale University) 

STONE, JOHN W. : 815 Maple Road, Charles- 
ton 2, West Va. 

TAYLOR. WILLIAM G. : Box 875, Trvon, 
N. C. 

TEEM, MARTIN V.: 601 Whitlock Avenue, 
Marietta, Ga. (Emorv University Medical 

THORNE, CHARLES G.. JR. : 370 E. Chestnut 
Street, Coatesville, Pa. 

TOBIAS, JOEL A.: 413 Pembroke Road, 
Cynwyd, Pa. (University of Pennsylvania 
Medical School) 

TUBIS, STUART H.: 1017 Haral Place, Had- 
donfield, N. J. (Jefferson University Medical 

VAN DUSEN, DEREK B.: 606 W. 122nd 
Street, New York 27. N. Y. 

VASTINE. J. ROBERT: 901 N. Orange Street, 
Shamokin, Pa. (Johns Hopkins) 

WEIDMAN, ROBERT 0. : 2956 Upper Tangelo 

Drive, South Gate. Sarasota, Fla. 
WEST, WILLIAM N., IV: 141 Gray's Lane, 

Haverford, Pa. 
WHITE. ELIJAH B.. Ill: Leesburg. Va. (Uni- 
versity of California at Berkeley) 
WILLIS, THAYER, JR.: 9 Bettswood Road, 

Norwalk, Conn. 
WING, NATHANIEL: Peaceable Street, 

Georgetown, Conn. 
WOLF, EDWIN D.: 9189 Germantown Ave- 
nue, Philadelphia 18, Pa. (University of 
Drive, Greencastle, Pa. (Columbia Univei-- 
sitv Medical School) 
ZAPF, S. ERIK: 517 Lanfair Road., Melrose 
Park. Pa. 

Oiu- Hundred I'ijty-fii 


Haverford Toy Shop 



21st and Arch Streets 


Philadelphia 3, Pa. 

562 Lancaster Avenue 

Haverford, Pa. 

Controcting Repairing 






730 Railroad Avenue 

830 Loncoster Avenue 

Bryn Mawr, Po. 

Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Ml 2-2540 

LA 5-4050 

(^oninllments of 





One Hundred Fijty-six 


To the 125th graduating class of 

— Haverjord College — 
we wish to extend our heartiest 
congratulations and best wishes 
for a rewarding future . ' 

McCandless Fuels 


One Hundred Fifty-seven 

Bicycles Ml 2-2299 

American - English - German 

Compliments of 

New — Used — Sales b Service 



320 W. Lancaster Ave., Ardmore 

Store Hours— 9 to 6 thru Sat. 

Except Wed. 'til noon only 

Low Prices 

The Suburban Travel Agency, Inc. 


(27 Coult 

:r Avenue) 

Ticket Agency for Scheduled Ai 

rlines, Steamships, Tours, Resorts 

1 lo ^\lra \^nariie to I'jou I 

Hours: Mon-Fri. 9-5, Wed. Eve. 7-9, Sot. 9 

-1 Imported Gifts and Handcrafts 
Ml 9-2366 

LAwrence 5-4526 

The Plumbers Supply Company 

535 Lancaster Avenue, Haverford, Pa. 


LAwrence 5-0864 ond Midway 9-1570 

1025 Lancaster Avenue 

• Custom Kitchens • Heating 

Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

• Bathrooms • Plumbing 

Prints Paintings Cleaned and Restored 

• Electrical Appliances • Pumps 

• Gos and Electric Stoves • Roofing 

Fine Arts Reproductions Mirrors Resilvered 

lOpen on Thursday Evenings) 

Ardmore's Oldest 

"Finest Wash ma Jiffy" 


107 Coulter Avenue 


Suburban Square 

329 W. Lancaster Ave. 


Ardmore, Pa. 

Ml 2-5750 Ml 2-5545 

Ml 2-3250 

One Hundred Fijty-ciylit 

O.K. GRADS . . 

Now you're ready to go out on your own, prove your 
worth, earn your way. The successful men is full of energy 
and go. It's so much easier when you're brimming over 
with health and vitality. 

One good source of health and vitality is nature's most 
perfect food . . . MILK! And when that milk is WAWA 
"bottled fresh in the country" . . . you've got the perfect 

You never outgrow your need for milk ... so drink up . . . 
and make sure it's WAWA. 


LOwell 6-6500 



One Hundred I-'ijty-niiir 

16 Station Road, Haverford, Pa. 


Free Delivery 

Phone Ml 2-9011-12-13 



Midway 2-1661 

Est. 1845 


Paintings Cleaned, Restored, Reguilding 
Framing, Refitting, Mirrors 

Certificates and Diplomas Framed 



"The Mam Line's Own Bank" 


Drive-in Facilities 

Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

LA 5-1700 

Ample Free Parking 

Haverford, Pa. 

Ml 9-3222 

Member — Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

0)w Hundred Sixty 

Everything in Paints 


Art Supplies 



LAwrence 5-3610 
We Deliver 




Good Printing 
At No Additional Cost 


Hilltop 6-4500 SHerwood 8-1314 

Member Printing Industries of Philadelphia 

Casper Bongiovanni & Son, Inc. 

Quality Plastering and Stucco 
Since 1906 

205 Cricket Avenue 
Ardmore, Pa. 

Ml 2-0547 












Luncheon from $75 Noon to 2 P.M. — Dinner from $2.00 Doily 6 to 8 P M. 
Sundays ond Holidoys 1 to 8 P.M. 

Excellent Banquet Facilities for 
Meetings, Dinner-Parties, Dances and Wedding-Receptions 

Transient and Permanent Accommodations 

For Reseryatlons Call Ml 2-0947 

Montgomery Avenue, Haverford, Po 

One II undicd Si.vtv-onc 

Phone: Midway 2-0859 

Penna. R.R. Station 


L^omfjlimenti ol 


L^omfjliments of- 



Compliments of 

10th ENTRY 

Compliments of 


30 Bryn Mawr Ave. 
Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

LA 5-2218 



841 Lancaster Avenue 
Bryn Mawr 


574 Lancaster Ave. 
Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

LAwrence 5-2574 

One II iindicd Si.vt\-two 

Oh the iHa/'h im j)0 . . . 


551 Lancaster Avenue 
Bryn Mawr, Pa. 


LA 5-2000 

GR 7 7122 



Plumbing - Heating 
Roofing - Sewer Cleaning 

968 County Line Road 
Bryn Mowr, Pa. 

MO 4-0918 LA 5-0822 

JAMES J. McCaffrey 


Haverford Square 1001 Chestnut Street 
Haverford, Pa. Philadelphia 7, Pa. 

Ml 2-7767 WA 2-6727 


L^ourfedu of a friend 

K^oninlunentS of 


ST 7-8410 

One Hiiiidrrd Sixtv-lhrcc 


Acknowledgments . . . 

Administration . . 


Anniversary Celebration 





Astronomy 14 

Baseball 72 

Basketball 60 

Biblical Literature 18 

Biology 14 

Bridge Club 47 

Bryn Mawr 92 

Campus Scenes 80 

Candids 146 

Caucus Club 46 

Chemistry 15 

Chess Club 47 

Class Night 102 

Collection 88 

Committees . 44 

Cricket 74 

Cross Country 58 

Customs 96 

Debating Society 47 

Dedication 6 

Drama Club 38 

Economics 25 

Engineering 16 

English 18 

Fencing 66 

Football 50 

Foreword 4 

Founders Club 33 

French 20 

Freshman Class 106 

Freshman Glee Club 36 

German 21 

Glee Club 34 

Golf 76 

Greek 21 

History 26 

History of Art 22 

I.C.G. 46 

In Memoriam 7 

International Club 46 

Junior Class 108 

Junior Weekend 102 

Latin 22 

Mathematics 16 

Meeting 89 

Music 22 

News 40 

Octet 36 

Orchestra 35 

Patrons 151 

Phi Beta Kappa 33 

Philips Visitors 29 

Philosophy 23 

Physical Education 28 

Physics 17 

Political Science 26 

Psychology 27 

Record 42 

Russian 24 

Sailing 77 

Senior Class 109 

Senior Class History 90 

Senior Directory 153 

Seniors 110 

Soccer 54 

Sociology 27 

Sophomore Class 107 

Sophomore Weekend 100 

Spanish 24 

Students' Council 32 

Swarthmore Weekend 101 

Tennis 70 

Track 68 

"Typical Day" 84 

Varsity Club 33 

WHRC 37 

Wrestling 64 

One Hundred Sixtv-four 

# fif 



;*. .:■ 

s: It* 

; '^• 


w * 


*'^tm- ". 

*Sr t; 

#-. ■ 

.>• -f- jif '^' 

^, 1 






♦ ♦.