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Full text of "Castellan [yearbook] 1964"


ASTELLAN 



ie39 



1964 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/castellanyearboo196364stma 



Commemorating 

125th Anniversary 

St. Mary's Jr. College 



I 



L964 CASTELLAN 

St. Marv's City. Maryland 

J .' *' 

Volume XVII 




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Leonard Calvert Monument 




The replica of Maryland's first state house which served as the capital of the 
province of Maryland until 1695. when the capital was moved to Annapolis. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



History 
Foreword 

Dedication 

Message fkom the President 

Administration 

Fheshmen 

Academic Iafe 

Activities 

Organizations 

Sophomores 

Advertisements 



3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

15 

25 

33 

49 

61 

81 



Goveinur Leonard Cal\ert luiviiig received a charter 
from the King of England, founded in 16.H1. St. Mary's 
Gil), the first settlement in Maryland. 




The first building of St. Mary's Kemale Seminary. 

Governor William Grayson in liV.VJ signed the charter establishing St. Mary's Female 
Seminary, as a living monument to mark the spot of the first settlement of Maryland. 




*'M 



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ill llii.s liiiiil iiilli 



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fill' liimitir^^ 

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^ 




Mrs. Minna L. Irby 
BUSINESS 



If'e lioiiur you juie 

Southern lady 
If ho gat e o/ your 

self so free 
How underslandinii you 

have been 
.'Vd thought of self, ihut 

cannot be 
Your mind tvelt versed 

in business trade 
Has taught many, at their 

highest grade 
With all competence 

you gave without end 
You were the one, 

the quiet friend 



1 




To ihe Grmluulcs iij I'JM 

Wc have at St. Mary's a strong Ixlief in man's capacily for greatness of 
heart and spirit. Living today in a world characterized to a degree by a 
universal physical fear, we need to be reminded of the qualities of man that 
have shaped his past and will continue to determine his future. We must 
learn to understand and resolve this fear by observation and use of the 
ageless verities of courage, hope. love, honor, pride, sacrifice, pity and 
compassion in our daily lives. It is our belief that you have developed 
here some sense of security in your quest for knowledge and truth. Our 
greatest hope is that you will make a real contribution to the responsibility 
and wisdom so greatly needed in our world of today and tomorrow. 

May Russell 



">#. 
v' 



V. 



To adrise and leacli is 

our job uilhoiil end 
To nil those opened 

Yearning minds 
So filled ivilh desire to 

pill across 
Knowledjie of the various 

decrees and kinds 
) our purpose to instill in 

the students with zest 
The desire to learn and 

to past that test. 
} ou help lo broaden their 

limited vieus 
And display all vocations 

jrom uhirh to choose. 
.Ind so your icork is 

endless still 
To fill younp people trith 

backbone and trill. 




I'ri'sidtMil s Colta"e 




Miss L. Kraliicc Siinnis 
DEAN OF STIDKNTS 

M. A.. liiiMMsil\ of Kt'iitiirk\ 

"Lcl llitTc he many iviiiilows to your soul, 
llinl all till- jilory of ihc universe 
may heaulijy il." 

Kllv W hkki.kii V\ il(;<)\ kuom 
"Progrkss" 





Hi. Krni|i I*. ^ ai lioinu^li 

DKAN OF FACULTY 

Social Siii-iire 

I'll.!).. Columhin Uiiiversil\ 



Mrs. Lois C l)onlii>or 
REGISTRAR 

M.S.. I'liivcisilv of W'isroiisiii 




/ 



ill 



Mr. George A. Kammerer. Jr. 

DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS 

M.Ed., Loyola College 




Mrs. Mary Salisbury 

DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC RELATIONS 

B.A.. University of California of Los .Angeles 




.Mr. Samuel W. Purcell 

BUSINESS MANAGER 

.M.-A.. University of Nebraska 




Miss Margaret E. Keen 
LIBRARIAN 
M.S.. Columbia University 




Miss Joanne Allen 

ENGLISH 

.M.A.. Columbia University, Teachers College 




Mr. Leon T. Baker 

MODERN LANGUAGE 

M.A.T., Tulane University 





Mrs. Joan Clevenger 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

M.S.. West Virginia University 



iTi 



Mr. David Dewey 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

M.A., Springfield College. Massachusetts 





. #. 



1 



Mrs. Alice Fahl 
ENGLISH 


.Mr. Ehvood Fahl 
SCIENCE 


Mr. Brantley D. Greeson 
MUSIC 


B.S., University 
of Norlh Dakota 


M.S., I'niversity of 
North Dakota 


M.M.. Westminster 
Choir College 





10 



Mr. William Hess 
SCIENCE I BIOLOGICAL I 
M.S., University of Washington 



Mr. llriHard Kralz 

MAIIIEMATICS 

A.B., Indiana Slate College Prmisv Kaiiia 





Mr. Lewis Miles 

SOCIAL SCIENCE 

.M.Ed.. Emory University 



Miss Charlotte Oslund 

HOME ECONOMICS 

M.H.E.. Colorado State University 






Miss Velnia Perkins 


Mrs. Norma Strickland 


Dr. Carl Walker 


ENGLISH 


ART 


BUSINESS 


M..A.. George Peabodv 


M.F.A.. The Kansas City .\rt 


M.Ed.. Ed.D.. University 


College 


Institute and School of Design 


of Denver 



.^ 






Mr. .Mark Wallace 

SPEECH AND DRAMATICS 

.M..A.. The Pennsylvania Stale University 




W illiam A. Patrick. M.D. 

COLLEGE PHYSICIAN 

M.D.. Vanderbill University 





'■ -.- 



^^^W "^"^ >r 



Miss Ethel Chance. R.N. 
RESinF.NT NURSE 



Mis. Mabel Tieadwell 
HOUSEMOTHER 






Mi's. Louise N. Cowan 
DIETITIAN 



Mrs. W iiiified Leopaid 
LIBRARY ASSISTANT 



Miss Anna A. Sandner 

SECRETARY TO 

PRESIDENT 





Mis. Alrallu'a Kcdiiuind 
SECRETARY lO RE(;i.STRAR 



Mrs. KlizaLelh S. I.eRm 
RECEI'TIOMST ■ SECRETARY 



12 





Mrs. Dorothy Kidd 
ASSISTANT TO BUSINESS MANAGER 



Mrs. Ellen Thurlby 
SECRETARY TO DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS 





n 



]. 




rs. Louise Dobbs 


Mrs. Ruby Lee 


Mr. James Redmond 


SECRETARY 


CANTEEN 


MAINTENANCE 
SUPERVISOR 





Y > ^ 




Mr. Everett Milburn 
NIGHTWATCHMAN 



Mr. Tenn)soii Wood 
ASSISTANT SUPERVISOR 



13 



James Somraerville 
Talhert Carroll 



Lrjl to right: Bernard Ball, Emma Hall, 
Second Cmik; Jamt-s Brown, Head Cook. 



%fimm m 






Left to right: K 
Paul Crccnwcll, 



lort-nce Ball, Liliii- Mar Hrwlrlt. John CurhcmlMT. Itrrruinl Hull. Bt-rnard Itarnrs, 
Rosa Butler, Framis Carroll, Lewis Fenwick. 



14 



1 oiinu, yoK all arc 

neu and iinkiioiin 
Some for the first lime 

aivay from home 
Introduced you all are 

to a new way of lije 
Of privilege students 

jun and strife 
Pushed from uilhoul 

confused from within 
You must study . . . but 

you'd rather chin 
A i^ame of bridge, you really 

must go 
lit luo weeks time the 

game you'll know. 
But for all the complexities 

you may go through 
Soon you will become a 

sophomore too. 




The s>ml)ol of our school — 
The Freedom of Conscience 



15 




Freshman Class Officers: Cathy Janushek, Treasurer; Vincent VanDanim, 
Vice-President; Holly Buckner, Secretary; Ann Faiil)pr. President. 



16 



Lesley Barber 
Catherine Beckwith 
William Beltz 



Karen Bishop 
Kenneth Boothe 
Shirley Bowers 



Carol Braddock 
Susan Brebner 
Holly Buckner 





Carol Canoles 
Ray Caple 



^^Yk 



The retlection pond greets everyone 
enterinp St. Marys Campus. 



17 




Jo Ellen Carter 
Rose Cecil 
Javne Cejka 



-Margaret Chandler 
Susan Cheesman 
Stanley Chemacki 



Carolyn Clark 
Cynthia Cotta 
Barbara Coulbourn 



Karen Culver 
Thomas naushert\ 



Praphi Prasarltonposolh. our Thai tiirl, 
dancing her native Christmas Dance. 



18 




John DeLozier 
Diane Delware 
Conrad Dickey 







1^ «^ 



t1k^l«]| 



Kenneth Dickson 
Teressa Dolbey 
Anne Duke 



Judith Dunn 
Patricia Ecker 
Ann Fauber 





The spirit of Christmas 
bedecks our center hall. 



19 




Florence Haischer 
Frank Hampton 
Ethel Hansen 



Sharon Harris 
Carolyn Hines 
Linda Hines 



Gail Hopper 
Faye Horney 
Judith Humphreys 



^^dsM 



Catherine Janushek 
Rebecca Jovner 




20 




Sheila Kraft 
Charlene Lewis 
Dorothy Liddell 



Margaret Longest 
Dianne Mason 
Joanne Mason 




St. John's I'ond. where we build 
bonfires and ire sliatc. 



A*i' : i^,:\ii^/'^t 



VJi.\*V 



21 




Linda Perkins 
--•Y ^M Mar^-arel Phelps 
Eileen Piercy 



Praphi Prasartton>;osi)tli 
Pamela Price 
Janet Rathmell 



Patricia Reagan 
Konald Reliarcliick 
Elizabeth Reynolds 



Jan Leach and Ken Dickson sinj; folk si 
for our annual Christmas Talent Show. 



22 




William Salisbury 
Susanne Scott 
Patricia Shawlev 



Margaret Skinner 
Ann Snyder 
Kathleen Snyder 



Donna Spalding 
Susan Steuart 
Michael Styvaerl 





Carol Sullivan 
Margaret Twiss 



Pat Williams, performing a monologue 
"Just Another One" for our Christmas 
Talent Show. 



23 







Joseph Van Dalsum 
Vincent Van Damm 
Shelia Walsh 



Helen Wilke 
Patricia Williams 
Frederick Wright 




Martha Kussell. I'cfijiy Lonj;esl. Charlene Lewis. 
Jufli, Humphreys, anfl Carolyn Clark on the bal- 
cony of Calvert Hall, enjoyinp an aflciiiiion of 
fresh air. 



So ililiiiciilly lie nork 

ami s/rive 
To bnilfl our joiimlntion 

slronfi and true 
For travel on life's 

many roail.s 
Eventually our minds, loo. 

shall he filled tvilh mental loads 
And so scholasfically 

we must move ahead 
Into that hook that 

must he read. 




Anne Arundd Hall 
Classroom Buildins 



25 




John Pletcher, Holly Buckner, and Pat Ktayan jkulLh a still life in the Art Lab. 



Ray Caple utilizes the Language Lab facilities. 




Art Department 

The Department of Art offers excelk'iit facil- 
ities. Classes in drawing and painting, in design 
and crafts help to develop your creativity. 



A valuable aspect ni the liberal arts 
preparation is its insistence in the learii- 
inji of a modern foreijin lanj^ua;j:c. \ sound- 
proof listening room is provided where 
one may listen to tape recorded exercises. 
This allows class time to he used for more 
valuable inslruclion and eases prommcia- 
lion and inlonalion problems. 



Language Department 



26 




Fred Wright, Sheila Kraft, John Carroll, Karen Merrits, Linda Hines, Mr. Fahl, Ken Dixon, Jeff 
Mattingly and Bill Patrick band together for an experiment in the Chemistry Lab. 



Science Department 



The biology and chemistry laboratories are 
large and equipped with excellent facilities for 
course work and extra-class research. Coupled 
with work in mathematics, your courses in this 
area will help prepare students for numer- 
ous careers in the field of science. 



Debbie ScarfF discovers the cat in the Biology Lab. 





With a slide rule as a;i aid. Rita Coirinne woilvs un her math. 

Mathematics Department 

Mathematics courses at St. Mary's are de- 
signed to produce a well-grounded appreciation 
of fundamentals. 

Business Department 

Ruth Garner, Sue Fauntleroy, Tish Norris, Jo Carter, and Carol Taylor operate the business ma- 
chines as Dr. Walker looks on. 





Margie Twiss. George Schilling, Charlene Lewis, and Linda 
Perkins pose in a scene from "Ladies in Retirement." 



Through the medium of speech and drama, stu- 
dents perfect talents and develop poise to aid them 
whether on stage, before a class, or in front of an 
assembly. Staging and lighting techniques, costum- 
ing, and applying make-up are part of the invaluable 
assistance rendered by those behind the scenes. The 
cast and crew of St. Mary's Samadra Club present 
theatrical productions on various campuses tlirough- 
out the state. 



Theater Arts 
Department 




Music Department 

The Music Department offers sound 
training in both practical and tlieoretical 
music. Through applied music courses, 
individual piano and voice lessons are 
offered. The department seeks to provide 
through fundamental training an interest 
in and appreciation of music. 



Jan Leach listens intently to .Mr. Greeson's voice instruc- 
tion. 




Peggy Longest and Cathy Beckwith catch up on the news in the library's magazine room. 
Peggy Longest and Cathy Beckwith check sources in the library. 

f P^l 




The Library is an integral part of St. Mary's 
student life. The main room houses the reference 
and non-fiction sections, while the smaller rooms 
hold the periodical and fiction sections. A spe- 
cial collection concentrates on the history and 
lore of the state. Other resources of the library 



include a growing collection of phonograph rec- 
ords for use in language, theatre, English, and 
music classes; a motion picture, filnistrip, and 
slide collection; and a pamphlet and clipping 
file on special interest items. 



Library 



30 



Mrs. Lois Donhiser, Registrar, offers assistance to sophomore Kathie Bishop. 




iSt::;;'.a«*.i:.-- 



tt«j::i:!J'V<A 



^ 



Guidance Department 



St. Mary's is small and tlexible and is 
able to seize the opportunity to make guid- 
ance one of her outstandini; policies. Her 
ideal, then, is to offer educational, voca- 
tional, and personal guidance to each stu- 
dent according to his wishes and needs. 
The college seeks to stimulate your per- 



sonality growth and envircjnmental adjust- 
ment. The testing program, interviews, and 
daily faculty contacts are all looked upon 
as unicjue occasions through which the 
faculty and staff come to know you. A stu- 
dent's progress is noted and help, when 
needed, is offered. 




Freshman Registration Day 



31 





Miss Chance sticks Janel Buchanan as Pat Ecker and Sue Scott look on. 

The Health Program 



center, the facilities of which are available 
to all students and which can accommodate 
confined patients. 



Administered by the Resident Nurse. 
the Health Program preserves a healthy 
physical environment for the campus com- 
munity. The infirmary functions as a health 

Home Economics Department 

Using modern and spacious facilities, the Home Economics. Students gain practical expe- 

Department of Home Economics prepares stu- rience in both food preparation and modern 

dents for professional needs in the science of clothing. 

Mary Franklin, Myra Lutes, and Alice Stambaugh develop their culinary interests as Miss Os- 
land looks on. 




In knowledge we are 
proving strong 

But more is needed 
in which to learn 

Activities provide for us a 
needed diversion 

From books, and notes to a 
boating excursion 

Or maybe first a quiet walk 

uith a friend with whom you like to talk. 

A musical program in 
classical form 

A dance well attended 
in spite of the storm. 

.411 those activities it's 
easy to say 

Help make our life happier 
from day to day. 




Pier 



33 




Boys' Basketball 



Harold Burroughs (23) and Casmir Szlendak 
(42) practice for an upcoming game. 



Left to right 2nd row Joe Van Dalsum, Ken- 
neth Booth. John Scrivener. Mike Styvaert, 
Tom Daughcrly. Bob Norris (captain). Waher 
Sawyer, Mr. Dewey (coach): \sl row Harold 
Burroughs, Jeff Mattingly, Cas Szlendak, Andy 
Baily. 




These are our "Retrievers." The hoys' 
hasketball team of SMS. Under the able 
supervision of Mr. Dewey the team com- 
peted with other colleges surh as West 
Point Prep. Military. Baltimore Institute 
and Prince Georges. 




Left to right, 2nd row: Mrs. Clevenger (coach). 
Margie Walsh. Ellen Tarrant. Sue Steward, 
Karen Biship. Mary Franklin. Carol Buck: 
1st row: Pam Price. Kay Liddell. Debbie Scarff, 
Ruth Sundstrum. Julie Meade, Ann Fauber, 
Carol Braddock (manager). 



Girls' Basketball 



Basketball is a very popular sport 
at SMS. All those who wish may par- 
ticipate in the intramural program. 
An All-Star team is chosen from the 
intramuralers to participate in com- 
petitive games with other Maryland 
colleges. 

Due to the weather this year's 
.\11-Stars played only one game. This 
game was played at home against 
Salisbury. The score was 41-22, in 
favor of Salisbury. 

This year St. Mary's was the host- 
ess school for the Maryland Athletic 
and Recreation Federation of College 
Women. We sponsored two confer- 
ences, one in the Kail and the other 
in the Spring. These conferences 
were held to help benefit the Women's 
Athletic Associations in Maryland col- 
leges. 



Left to right: Mrs. Joan Clevenger. advisor: 
Carol Buck. President of the .M.^RFCW : and 
Ruth Marie .Sundstrum. Secretary-Treasurer of 
the M.ARFC\^ . 




35 




CIRLS' HOCKEY TEAM — Left lo right, second row: Margaret Chandler. Carol Braddock, Janet Railumll, Sue Stewart. Gail Hop- 
per, Kay Liddell. Helen Wilke. Ann Fauber, Barbara Coulbourn; First row: Mena Dewees. Ellen Tarrant. Ruth Sundstrom, Carol 
Buck, Mary Kranklin. 



The favorite fall sport of the girls is hockey. 
Many girls take an active part in the intramural 
program. An All-Star team is selected and un- 
der the supervision of Mrs. Clevenger competes 
with otlier colleges. The scores this year were: 

SMS vs. Salisbury 9 
11 SMS vs. Baltimore Junior College 

1 SMS vs. Villa Julie 2 



These girls boosted and helped to support 
our "Retrievers" this year. They went with the 
team and shared tlie victories and defeats. 



CHEERLEADERS— ie/( to right: Ellen Tarrant, Fay Pegg, Margaret Chandler, Sue Stewart. 




tl 




ARCHERY — L^jt to right: Kathleen Kee, Mena Dewees, Mar>' Berkey.AliceJoynes, Jean Scudder, Harold Burroughs, Lynn Perkett. 

Archery this year is practiced by many sophomores in their gym classes. 
It is also a popular spring sport and many participate in the intramural 
program. 




What better activity to have at 
SMS than sailing. Sailing classes 
are offered each semester. On 
nice days our little "Penguines" 
with tlieir hearty crews can be 
seen gliding up and down in St. 
Mary's Bay. 



SAILING — Lejt lo right, second row: Ellen 
Tarrant. Harold Burroughs. Jeff Mattingly, 
Mrs. Salisbury 'co-instructor): First row: 
("arol Buck, Kathie Bishop, Jim Esposito, 
Mr. Dewey (instructor). 



37 




BU\?' IK.NM^- Lvjt to right, :,^Luiut run: Jim Esposito, Kcii Dixon, Milt Hcndricksun, John Scrivt-ncr: t'lt^f tuu : Vinct-nl Van 
Damm, Andy Bailey, Mr. Dewey (coach), Bill Patrick, Harold Burroughs. 

The other major sport participated in l)v our boys is tennis. When tlie 
basketball season is over the tennis rackets come out. This varsity team 
competed with other colleges. 





When the weather is nice the gym class- 
es lake to the outdoors. Here the freshmen 
girls are playing tennis volley on the tennis 
courts. 




39 




Leil to right: Patricia Ecker, Jane Cejka, and Caili 
Beckwith visil the Trinity Chapel on a snowy aftt 



Winter Activities 



Each year before Christmas Vacation the 
>tudents of St. Mary's College go caroling to 
all the homes on campus. 




■I 



Lejt to right: William Salisbury, Milton Hendrick- 
son, Margie Twiss, Margie Walsh and Kenneth Dick- 
son coming in from an afternoon in the snow. 



^^ 




Lfft to right: Cathy Beckwilh, Patricia Ecker. Dar- 
Irnc Bariowf, Dlan Dudderar. and Jane Crjka build- 
ing a snow man on the frunt lawn. 





St. Mdr\"< Clmir piclurt-d with [h' ^]>im! I'f Christmas at the CanHKIiLiht ><r\iit. Lell to right: Director, Mr. Creeson, Spirit of 
Christmas, Kathi .McKenna. Third row: Jan Leach. Tisha Norris. .*^usan Fauntleroy. Gail Hopper, Karen Bishop, Sandy Jenkins. 
Second row: Janet Buchanan, Margie Walsh, Ruth Sundstrom, Patricia Williams, Patricia Shawley, Susan Crumpacker. First row: 
Dianne Mason, Jean Scudder, Mena Dewees, Margie Twiss, J^ue Cheesman. Merrill Francis. 



The Spirit of Christmas, Kathi McKenna. 




The Candlelight Service is one of the most 
meaningful activities of the school year. It is 
the last major function before Christmas va- 
cation and one which helps to put all into the 
Spirit of Christmas, The Choir puts on a short 
choral program and then the Spirit of Christ- 
mas appears. 



41 




Susan Crumpacker, Carol Peil and Queen Kathie 
Bishop. 




The theme of the Christmas Prom this year 
was Greensleeves. Tlie Queen Kathie Bishop 
reigned over a court bedecked with hand painted 
tapestries, lattices and at the east end of the 
room an enormous firepUice. The Queen's two 
princesses were Susan Crumpacker and Carol 
Peil. 




Kathie Bishop 
Sophomore Princess 





Susan Crumpacker 
Shenandoah Apple Blossom Princess 



May 



May day, one of the major functions of the 
vear, is held down on the Gallows Green. The 
main highlight of the day is tlie crowning of the 
Queen of tlie May. The Queen also reigns over 
the May Prom, which is held in the evening. 



Lynne Perkett 
Sophomore Princess 





Karen Bishop 
Freshman Princess 



Charlene Lewis 
Freshman Princess 



Princesses 



The Court consists of three representatives 
of tlie freshman class, tlie Shenandoah Apple 
Blossom Princess, and three electives from the 
sophomore class. The queen was elected hy the 
entire student bodv from the three sophomore 
candidates. These lovelies highlight the after- 
noon program, and are honored at the May 
Prom that evening. 




Judy Dunn 
Freshman Princess 







^ 



y 



-1-^ 



• -^ 


J 



fie// to right) Judy Dunn: Charlene Lewis; Shenaniit-ah Apple ilin-'.itn I'nnre-^. ^usan i.ruinpdrKi-r; v.iouii i.--arer. David Taylor; 
May Queen, Kathi McKenna being crowned by Rear Admiral James Lee; Train bearer, Patricia Kammerer: Kalhie Bishop; Lynn 
Perkell; Karen Bishop. 



MAY DAY FESTIVITIES 




Till- re. i|)ti..n linu jt llu- May rroin. (Lcjl to right) Frank llampl'.'n. Su-an Kaunlh-mj, Dr. Ki-rnp Yarbiinnigli, Miss Mac KusscU, 
Miss Bcalricc Simms (hidden), Frank Lang, Kathi McKenna. Goin(! llimucli llic line is Terry Dolby, Clay Tlmnipson, Cindy Cotia, 
Craig Hubbard, Carol Sullivan. 



46 





Dr. \^ on Kyune Cho performing the oriental 
dance for students of St. Marv's College. 



Two students of Bennington College perform- 
ing the modern dance. 




Part of tlie cultural progiam. wliich intro- 
duces the students to the finer arts, is the Artist 
Lecture Series. The Artist Lecture Series pre- 
sents four major concerts during the winter sea- 
son. Each concert is designed to acquaint tlie 
students with a different phase of the fine arts, 
such as the National Symphony Orchestra, Ori- 
ental Dances and Art Collections. The Artist 
Lecture Series is one of the most stimulating 
programs at St. Mary's College. 



The Columbus Boys' Choir of Princeton, New Jersey, 
performs for St. Mary's College. 



47 



Activities for the Future 




Pictured above is tlie plan for tlie new women's dormitory. Princess 
Anne Hall, which will be finished in 1965. This is the fust step in realizing 
our hopes and aspirations for developing St. Mary's into a fully-equipped 
four-year college. The same year a new student union-dining room will 
open. Each year following, we anticipate the opening of new buildings 
until our ten-year development plan has been completed. With the con- 
struction of new buildings the opportunities for new types of activities will 
increase. 



48 



To organize (i club is our 
concern 

And to he well ver.seil in 
every phase 

Then to discuss, debate and 
upturn 

New things of the world 
new interests raised 

And tchatever our cause we 
take our stand 

In our organized club 
or close knit band. 





Lejl 10 right, sealed: J. Killmon, treasurer; C. Piel, vicepresidenl ; K. McKenna, president; M. Berke), secretar>-. Standing: C. 
Holmes; S. Fauntleroy; D. King; Miss B. Simms, advisor; A. Fauber; 1.. Barber; J. Mason. 



Student Government 



The central government organization is 
known to all as The Men's and Women's 
Student Government. Its officers, elected 
by the student body, represent basically 



the ideals of the students. As its goal the 
council promotes general welfare, good cit- 
izenship, and improved relationship among 
the students. 



Men's Student Government Association— tc/l to right: W. Patrick, secretary; Harold Burroughs, vice-president; John Slade. pres- 
ident; Jeff Matlingly. treasurer. 




Campus Council 



This organization is composed of tlie faculty 
and officers of the various campus organizations. 
Its purpose is to discuss and solve campus prob- 
lems, thus promoting a good relationship be- 
tween the faculty, administration, and student 
body. 



Left to right, first row: A. Fauber, M. Berkey, D. King, J. Kill- 
mon. Second row: K. McKenna, J. Buchanan, S. Bobbins, D. 
Scarlf. Third row: C. Buclc, C. Piel, S. Crumpacker, E. Tar- 
rant. S. Fauntleroy. Fourth row: H. Burroughs, J. Mattingly, 
M. Franklin, J. Slade, J. Esposilo. Fifth row: Dr. K. Yar- 
borough. Miss B. Simms, Mrs. L.Donhiser. Mr. B. Greeson. 



Honor Court 



In its endeavor to make us good citizens. The court sees that rules are upheld and deals 

Saint Mary's has established an Honor Court. with all infringements. 



Left 10 right: M. Chandler; C. Fox: J. Humphreys; S. Fauntleroy. chairman; H. Burroughs; K. McKenna; J. .Slade. 




50 




Left to right, first rou: J. Scudder, D. Mason, M. Dewees, M. Twiss, S. Cheeseman. M. Francis. Second row: J. Buchanan, M. 
Walsh, R. Sundstrom, P. Williams, P. Shawley, S. Crumpacker. Third row: J. Leach, L. Norris, G. Hopper, S. Fauntleroy, K. Bish- 
op, S. Jenkins. 



Choir 



The choir, directed by Mr. Brantley Gree- 
son, with Janet Buchanan as accompanist, not 
only helps promote the enjoyment of music at 
S.M.S., but gives a wide variety of programs 
locally. Their year is highlighted jjy an annual 



tour of Maryland and neighboring states. The 
Madrigal singers also perform throughout the I 
year for many functions, which include Gov- ' 
ernor's Day at St. Mary's. 



Madrigals 



Le/l to right: P. Williams, D. Mason. S. Jfnkin*. S. Crumpacker. J. Burhanan, M. Walsh, R. SunHslrr>m, K. liishi 




52 




Left to right, seated: A. Joynes, M. Berky, J. Ward, D. Dudderar, S. Crumpacker, C. Piel, S. Robbins. Standing: C. Buck, E. Tar- 
rant, S. Fauntleroy, K. McKenna, M. Franklin, Miss Simms, Advisor. 

Orientation Committee 

The Orientation Committee is composed of mation about the school, to answer their 
sophomore girls who help the incoming fresh- questions, and to make the girls feel at 
men to adjust to college life. To give them infor- home — this is the purpose of its members. 

Social Committee 

Throughout the year the Social Com- affairs, plans dances and act as hostesses 
mittee members set up student social for various social events. 

Left to right, sealed: M. Walsh, N. Harkncss, D. Caddell, Chairman: C. Mines. D. King. Standing: Bank. W. Beltz, B. Bown, J. 
Slade, H. Buckner. D. Spalding, G. Schilling, Miss Simms. J. Cejka. 




Le/l III righl, sealed: H. liurkntr, K. Ui>hop; Mrs. M. Salisbury, jdvisor; S. Tremblay. Standing: J. Scrivener; M. Styvaerl; R. 
Rebarchick; W. Salisbury. 



Assembly Committee 



I 



Weekly, the Assembly Committee plans and job includes finding a variety of entertainment 

presents programs to the student i)ody. Their that is both informative and interesting. 

Artist and Lecture Series 

The Artist and Series Committee welcomes tion with the county in bringing cultural enter- 

and helps with arangements for the four concert tainment to the area, 

artist programs. The college works in coopera- 



te/! 10 right, seated: W. Patrick, S. Robbins, V. VanDamm. Standing: S. Bowers; P. Sullon; J. Cejka; Miss E. Chance, advisor: 
A. Fauber; D. Scarff; S. Brebner. 





Student Loan 



The student loan fund is a newly formed or- 
ganization sponsoring a project designed to meet 
needs not covered by other loan programs. The 
purpose of the committee is to afford a source 
for short-term loans to students needing financial 
help through an emergency period. 



Lejl to right, seated: J. Mason; Miss B. Simms, advisor; S. 
Fauntleroy. Standing: J. Slade. chairman; B. Beltz. 



Phi Theta Kappa 



Phi Theta Kappa is the national honorary 
scholastic fraternity on campus. The purposes of 
this fraternity are to promote scholarship and to 
develop character. To be eligible for Phi Theta 



Kappa, the student must be in the upper ten per- 
cent of the school scholastically with a 3.0 aver- 
age, have good moral character, and possess 
recognized qualities of leadership. 



From left: Mr. L. Buker, ad\isor; D. ScarfF. vice-president; M. Berkey, president: C. Taylor, treasurer; Mrs. R. Hammett, secretary. 





n 




Left to right, seated: M. Ufwees. Miss Simms, C. Cotla, J. Buchanan, J. Carter. J. Kallimell, C. Canoles. Standing: S. Robbins, W. 
Salisbur>-, M. Morgan, M. Flelrher, R. Sundsirom, A. Joynes, P. Reagan. 



Castellan 



The yearbook. Castellan, has its staff chos- 
en from the student l)ody. It concerns itself with 
the financial as well as the literary side of year 
book editing. 


Editor 






Janet Buchanan 


Literary Editor 
Associates 
Scarff, Bonn 


Kathi 
e Brown, 


Mena Dewee.s 
McKenna, Debbie 
Sharron Tremblay 


Lay-Out Editors 






Cindy Cotta, 
Carol Canoles 


Art Editors 






Pat Reagan. 
Marie Morgan 


Typists 

J; 


JoEllen Carter, 
net Rathmell, Leslie Barber 


Fkotographer 






Sandy Robbins 


Advertising 






Margie Fletcher. 
F{iith Garner 


Sports Editors 






Hiith Sundsirom. 
Bill Salisbury 


Business Editor 






Alice Joynes 


Advisor 






Miss Sinims 



Carol Canoles, Cindy Cotta, and Janet Buchanan rush 
for a deadline. 




56 




Left to right, first row: S. Chessman, J. Ward, News Editor; R. Sundstrum, Circulation Editor; D. Scarff, Editor-in-chief; S. Jen- 
kins, Feature Editor; S. Robbins, Typing Editor. Second row: Miss Joanne Allen, advisor; J. Schauber, S. Brebner, J. Dunn, K. 
Snyder, A. Fauber, K. Bishop, K. Janushek, D. Delware, J. Carter, M. Franklin, K. Liddeil, S. Harris, S. Bowers. 



Point News 



This is the college monthly newspaper pub- 
lished by the students. It discusses problems on 



the campus, and reports happenings of major 
interest to the students. 



International Relations Club 



The International Relations Club is com- 
prised of students interested in keeping well-in- 
formed on world problems and events. Each 



members has the opportunity to choose topics to 
be discussed and to give his views on any matter 
presented. 



Left to right, first row: Dr. Yarborough, advisor; J. Schauber, President; R. Corrine, Secretary; J. Van Dalsum, M. Franklin. Sec- 
ond row: G. Schilling. A. Foster, E. Weiland. C. Fox. J. Sl.i.l,-. 




57 




Left to right, first row: Mr. Miles, advisor; I). Dudderar. President; D. Barlowe, Vice-President; J. Humphreys. Secretary; T. Dol* 
bey, Treasurer. Second row: D. Spalding, F. Homey, D. Delware, A. Slambaugh. M. Berkey, S. Tremtlay. K. McKenna, N. Hark- 
ness, S. Crumpacker, G. Shilling, S. Nield, E. Tarrant, K. Bishop. 



SNEA 



All students interested in education as 
a profession may form The Student Na- 
tional Education Association. This na- 
tional organization keeps its members in- 

Interfaith Club 



formed on new teaching methods. Each 
member has the opportunity to choose 
topics to study which pertain to his field. 

The Interfaith Club, organized this year, 
meets once a month and discusses various relig- 
ious topics. 



Left to right, first row: A. Stambaugh, President; A. Fauber, Vice-President; C. F*iel, Program Chairman; K. Snyder, Secretary. 
Second row: Mrs. Fahl, advisor; R. Sundslrum, K. McKenna, M. Berky, D. King, Mr. Fahl, advisor; H. Buclcner, S. Harris, K. Lid- 
del, H. Wilke. J. Buchanan, S. Jenkins, C. Braddock. 




J 



If- V 



Left to right, seated: Miss C. Oslund. adiisor; A. Stambaugh; C. Mines, Treasurer; D. Spalding, S-irerary; M. Franklin, Vice- 
President: M. Lutes, President: Rita Corrine. 

Home Economics Club 

The Home Economics Club meets once a live part in school activities by sewing, as hos- 

month and is open to all future homemakers, tesses at social functions, and keeping informed 

During the year, the club members take an ac- of the latest material in the field. 

Samadra 

This dramatics organization gives the stu- ing, staging, and makeup crews help make the 

dents a chance to participate in all phases of presentation of Ladies in Retirement possible 

dramatics. Not only the players, but the light- this year. 



Lett to right, sealed: M. Twiss, K. Culver. P. Williams, Standing: J. Leach, Mr. M. Wallace, advisor: C. Schilling, J. Mason. 

f •, ~« 





Left to right: J. Ward, Social Chairman; Mrs. ClevengL-r, advisor; R. Sundslrum, 
Hockey Manager; C. Buck. President; E. Tarrant, Vice-President; D. Scarff, Water- 
front Manager; M. Franklin, Secretar> ; S. Robbins, Treasurer. 



Athletic Association Board 



The Athletic Association Board is the govern- 
ing body of the association and consists of the 
officers, the social chairman, and the managers of 
the intramural sports. The purpose of the WAA 
is to sponsor an elective program designed to 
include all fields of athletic abilities and inter- 



ests. It promotes athletic competition hv spon- 
soring all varsity and intramural sports tlirough- 
out the year. The athletic association sponsors 
the annual Christmas Prom, class dav. athletic 
awards, dances, pep rallies, and fund raising 
benefits for the welfare of the school as a whole. 



I 



Open our minds, open 
our hearts 

Opened to all iiere 
both of them 

Fill our minds with 
new knowledge of life 

Dedicated to work and upholding 
right 

So we build our foundations 
solidly strong 

And now we must brave 
and move along. 

BY WiLHELMINA DeWEES 




Lightpost 



61 




Sophomore Class Officers: Susan Crunipacker, President; Katliie Bisliop, 
Secretary; Sharon Tremblay, Treasurer; and Mike Wood, Vice-President. 



• 



62 





Andrew K. Baile\ 

Bushwood. Maryland 

LIBERAL ARTS 



Elizabeth Barber 

Park HaU. Maryland 

ENGLISH 





Dariene C. Barlowe 

Salisbury. Maryland 

EniCATION 

Kathie Bishop, Dian Uudderar, and Dar- 
lene Barlowe sitting on the steps to 
Trinity Church. 



63 







Katherine Baroiet 

California. Maryland 

LIBERAL ARTS 



Mary C. Berkey 

Waynesboro. Pennsylvania 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



FSMflBBfR" 




1 




Kathryn S. Bishop 

Oxford. Maryland 

BUSINESS 



;»Vr 




Kathie Bishop and Mary Berkey enjoy- 
ing; the view i>f the St. Mary's River. 



rA^ 



64 





Bonnie M. Brown 

West Severna Park. Maryland 

ART 





Janet M. Buchanan 
Pocomoke City. Maryland 
SPECIAL EDUCATION 




\ 




M"' ' " I 





Carol L. Buck 

Ri-iing Sun. Maryland 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



ilonnie Brown and Carol Buck enjoy a quiet 
ifternoon at the waterfront. 



65 





Harold Burroughs. Jr. 
Mechanicsville. Maryland 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



Rita Corrine 
Washington. D.C. 
MATHKMATICS 




Susan L. Crumpacker 

Union Bridge, Maryland 

KLEMENTARY EDUCATION 



66 







Wilhelmina Dewees 

Ocean City. Maryland 

MUSIC 



Dian Dudderar 
Salisbury. Maryland 
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 






Susan Fauntleroy 

Washington. D.C. 

SECRETARIAL 



An afternoon of sailing 
the St. Mary's Riyer. 



67 






k. 



Ann Foster 

Baltimore, Maryland 

LIBERAL ARTS 



Mar> Franklin 

Westminster. Maryland 

HOME ECONOMICS 



68 



Myra Lutes and Mary Franklin crabbing 
and fishin;; on Si. Mary's ))icr. 






r 





Stuart Gallagher 

Lexington Park. Maryland 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 



Ruth Garner 

Leonardtown, Maryland 

BUSINESS 





V 




Mrs. Regina Haramelt 

Ridge. Maryland 

EniCATION 

Kathi McKenna. President of Women's 
Student Government Association, stand- 
ing where Indians once stood to view 
the settlers' arrival in 16'M. 



69 






Nancy Harkness 
Port Republic, Maryland 
GENERAL EDUCATION 



Sandra Jenkins 

Lexington Park. Maryland 

ENGLISH 





Alice A. Joynes 

.inlliicum, Maryland 

LIBERAL ARTS 



Alice Joynes, Nancy Harkness, and l)u 
Caddell viewing our rcnection pool. 







70 







Jacquel)!! Killnioii 

Pocomoke City. Maryland 

BUSINESS 



Deanna L. Kinj; 

East Hampton. New York 

HOME ECONOMICS 





Judith Larson 

Severna Park. Maryland 

LIBER.'VL .'\RTS 



Susan Crumpacker and Deanna King 
bicycling down St. Mary's road. 



71 





V 



Janet C. Leach 

Pocomoke City, Maryland 

MUSIC 



Mvia A. Lutes 
Salisbury. Maryland 
HOME ECONOMICS 




'■<^^ 





Jeffrey Mattin^ly 

Leonardtown. Maryland 

LIBERAL ARTS 

Kathis Bisho).). Myra Lutes, Mary Frank- 
lin, Alice Joyncs, Jan Leach and Deanna 
King, seated, participate in one of our 
favorite after-dinner pastimes. 



72 




i 





LCS ' 





Kathleen McKenna 
Edgewood. Maryland 
" EDUCATION 



Marie Morgan 

Finksburg. Maryland 

ART 







SalK J. Nicid 

Annapolis. Maryland 

ELEMENTARY EDl'CATION 



lanel Buchanan. SalK \ield. and Ronnie 
Brown al the fountain in the Garden 
of Rememhranre. 






Letitia Norris 

Easton. Maryland 

BUSINESS 



U iliiani H. I'alriik. Jr. 

California. Maryland 

SCIENCE 




Maralvn Pcrkcll 
I.cxinf;loM I'ark. Maryland 

LIBERAL AKT5 



Jancl limhaiian. Carol Buik. Marjiic Walsh. 
and Sharron Tremblay, canoeing on the St. 
Mary's River. 



li 






Caiule Piel 

Baltinmre. Maryland 

LIBERAL ARTS 



Sandra Robbins 

Andrew. Maryland 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 





k. 



Deborah Scarfl 

Bel Air. Maryland 

PRE-MEDICAL 

Carole Piel. Ra\ Caple. Susan Fauntleroy, 
Eric Weiland. Debbie Srarff. and Carol Can- 
oles at the entrance walkway to Anne Arundel 
Hall, the classroom buildins. 



75 






Anna Schauber 

Chestertown. Maryland 

LIBERAL ARTS 



John Scrivener 
Valley Lee. Maryland 
PUBLIC RELATIONS 





Klizalx'th Scudder 

p'ederalsburg, Maryland 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Sandra Jenkins and Ruth Sundstrom walking 
through the front pate on their way to the 
classroom huildins. 








A 



John Slade 

Valley Lee, Maryland 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 



Alice Stambaugh 

Rocky Ridge. Maryland 

HOME ECONOMICS 






Ruth Sundstroni 

Chew Chase, Maryland 

I'HYSICAL EDUCATION 



Our yearbook editor. Janet Buchanan, sit- 
ting in the peaceful Garden of Rertiem- 
brance. 




V 



k 




Ellen larraiit 

West Friendship, Maryland 

FRENCH 



(^arol layKir 

Ridge, Maryland 

SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 




/ 





Cynthia I'illnian 

I^xinRton Park, Maryland 

LIBERAL ARTS 



Sue Eauntleri)y. Ray Caple, Carole Piel. Eric 
Weiland. and Dehbie Scarf cnterinf; the box- 
wood entrance to the historic State House. 



78 






I 




Sharron Tremblay 

Glen Burnie, Maryland 

SCIENCE 



Margaret Walsh 

Baltimore. Maryland 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 





k 




Joan Ward 

Huntinf;toHn. Maryland 

GENERAL EDICATION 

Marf;ie Walsh and Sharron Tremblay on one 
nf their famous walks along the St. Mary's 
|iiikinp up drift wood. 





~> 



k. 



Kric Weilaiiil 

Lexington Park. Maryland 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 



Barbara A. While 

Kehobeth Beach. Delaware 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 




M 



Michael WdocI 

Paluxent River. Maryland 

SCIENCE 




Kathy Banilel. Barbara While. Nancy Hark- 
nes.s. and l)i)nna Caddell. Sophomores; give 
audience to freshman. John Fletcher. 



80 



a/fF • ""^""fr 



JSOiS 



Adams Appliance Shop 

Sales & Service 

Hollywood, Maryland 

Appliances — Television 

Telephone 373-2253 


CEIN lER GARDENS 

Serving Southern Maryland 
with furnished and unfurnished apartments 

Telephone 862-2722 


Bee's Auto Supply, Inc. 

The Best Source of Quality and Service 

Automotive Parts 

Supplies and Equipment 

Telephone 862-1411 


BLAIK'S 

Jewelry— Silver — China 

Studio Cards 

Lexington Park & Leonardtown, Maryland 

Telephone 862-1271 


FRIENDLY CAB'S 

Reliable 24-hour service is put to pood use 
by the students 

Telephone 863-8141 


Compliments of 

Burch Oil Company, Inc. 

Gulf Oil Products 
Hollywood, Maryland 
Telephone 373-2131 



82 



Fenwick Motor Company 


ST. MARY'S PHARMACY 


Sixes — Ford — Eights 
Sales & Service 


Your Rexall Store 




Leonardtown, Maryland 


Leonardtown, Maryland 


Telephone 475-2111 


Telephone 475-9166 




FOODLINER-IGA 




Telephone 475-5201 
Meats — Groceries — Fruits 


Little Pigs of America 


Vegetables — Frozen Foods 


Hamburgers — Cheeseburgers 


Leonardtown. Maryland 


Cold Drinks 




Lexington Park, Maryland 


Leonardtown Laundry, Inc. 


Compliments of 


Dry Cleaning — Rug Cleaning 


Springer's Esso Service 


Complete Modern Storage 


Telephone 863-5574 


Lexington Park 


TACKLE BOX 


Dry Cleaners 




for 


Fishing Tackle is Our Business 


Prompt Pick-Up & Delivery Service 


Bait — Rod & Reel Repairs 


Telephone 994-0200 


Complete Tackle — Hunting and Fishing License 


Complete Laundry Service 

We Operate a Licensed Sta-Nu Plant 
Lexington Park, Maryland 


Telephone Volunteer 3-8885 
Lexington Park, Maryland 



63 



TOWN 

& 

CASUAL 

SHOP 

117 Shangri La Drive 

Lexington Park, Maryland 

Phone: 862-7201 



CATO'S TEXACO 



Lexington Park, Maryland 



V & H BAKERY 

Lexington Park-Leonardtown 
Maryland 

Telephone 475-8495 



BEN FRANKLIN STORE 

J. Abell Longmore 

Leonardtown. Maryland 
Telephone 475-8412 



Compliments of 

TAYLOR GAS CO. 

Gas and Electrical Appliances 
Bottle (Jas Distributor 

Lexington Park, Maryland 
Telephone VO 3-4091 



DEAN & BEAVER 

Hollywood, Maryland 
GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

Road Building 
Asphalt & Asphalt Paving 

Telephone FR 3-2121 



84 



THE NEW HOLLYWOOD 
GENERAL STORE 

Hollywood, Maryland 
FR 3-2261 


Compliments of 

THRFIT OIL COMPANY 

Leonardtown, Maryland 
Telephone 475-9111 


HOLLYWOOD HOUSE 

Hollywood House Shoes 
Hollywood House T.V. 
Hollywood, Maryland 

Sales — Service 

Telephone FR 3-2980 

J. Langley — A. Langley — V. Smythers 


Compliments of 

FRANK A. COMBS 

INSURANCE AGENCY 

Leonardtown, Maryland 

Telephone 475-9116 


LANCASTER TEXACO 

360 Three Notch Road 

Lexington Park, Maryland 

VO 3-8400 


THOMPSON'S 
FURNITURE CITY 

Hollywood, Maryland 


MAITINGLEY 
1^ UNERAL HOME 

Telephone 5-2061-2071 

Ambulance Service — Monuments 

Leonardtown, Maryland 


JANICE 

Specialty Shop for Ladies Apparel 
Leonardtown, Maryland 



65 



THE ROOST 




Lexington Park, Maryland 


Congratulations to the Class of 1964 


Phone 863-6161 




P] 


THE LEONARDTOWN 




ihel^ood 




DAIRY COMPANY 


THE FIRST NATIONAL 




BANK OF ST. MARY'S 


COCA-COLA 


Leonardtown-Lexington Park, Maryland 


BOIILING CO. 


Ma 


At St. Mary's Coca-Cola is a 
Sign of Good Taste 


Member Fe<ieral Reserve System 




Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 





86 



Compliments of 

SOUTHERN MARYLAND 

OIL COMPANY, INC. 

TKXACO PRODUCTS 
Heating Oils — Burner Service 24-hour 

Tulip 13161— Greenwood S-0151 


St. Mary's Ice & Fuel, Inc. 

Leonardtown, Maryland 

GR 5-5251 


Compliments of 
ALRIDGE FORD, INC. 

Lexington Park, Maryland 
VO 3-8111 

"Our Specialty is Good Business" 


LEXINGTON PARK 
PHARMACY 

19 Tulagi Plate 
Lexington Park. Maryland 

"Dedicated to Serving the County" 


THE ENTERPRISE 

Southern Maryland's Reading Weekly 
with Over 7.000 Circulation 
in Lexington Park. Maryland 

Call VO 2-1011 


WOOD'S 

ESSO 
STATION 



Compliments of 

'THE SPINNING WHEEL" 
RESTAURANT 

Phone 863-3301 




HEWITT 
LUMBER and SUPPI Y 

Calloway and Lexington Park, Maryland 

TRI-COUNTY FEDERAL 
SAVINGS & LOANS 

ASSOCIATION OF 
WALDORF 



INSURtD' 



Current Dividend 41^% per annum 
Compounded quarterly 

Save by mail — No Delay on Withdrawals 

Telephone 645-3421 



Compliments of 

PATUXENT 
RECREATION CENTER 

Lexington Park, Maryland 



COIN OPERATED 
DRY CLEANERS 

Dry Cleaning In Less Than An Hour 

Use our hair dryers while you wait 

434 Great Mills Road 

Hollywood, Maryland 

Phone 863-8736 



THOMPSON'S 
FURNITURE CITY 

Hollywood, Maryland 



THE DEITY SHOE 
COMPANY 

Shoes of Quality for the Entire Family 

Lexington Park, Maryland 
Phone VO 25171 



88 



BELL MOTOR COMPANY 

Chevrolet — Buick — Oldsmobile 

Sates — Service 

Leonardtown, Maryland 

Phone 475-2351 




PEPSI-COLA 
OF WASHINGTON 






PEPSICOU 




Telephone GR 5-3141 
John Mattingly & Francis Mattingly 

SHELL 

Mattingly Auto Service 

General Repairing & Wheel Aligning 

Leonardtown, Maryland 






McKAY IMPLEMETN 1 
& TRUCKS, INC. 

Farm Equipment — Industrial Equipment 

International Motor Trucks 

Leonardtown, Maryland 

GR 5-9190 


Compliments of 

NATIONAL MOBILE 
HOME SALES, INC. 

Three Notch Road 

Lexington Park, Maryland 

Phone 862-4721 




Compliments of 
J. T. DAUGHERTY'S 

ANCHOR VAN LINES 

Phone 862-1211 


Compliments of 

PATUXENT MOTORS 

Phone 862-1333 





89 



JOHN R. DRURY 

AND SON 

Insurance and Real Estate 

Leonardtown, Maryland 

Phone: GR 5-9114 



JOY SHOP 

"Tots To Teens" 

Lexington Park, Maryland 

Children's Wear Yard Goods 

Phone: 863-5491 



DEAN LUMBER AND 
SUPPLY CO., INC. 

General Building Materials 

Hollywood, Maryland 
Phone 373-2111 



Compliments of 

Senator J. Frank Raley, Jr. 

Phone: 862-3373 



THE HUB 

Southern Maryland's Leading Department Store 

Lexington Park, Maryland 
Phone: 862-3611 




Complete 

Home 
Outfitters 

L. G. RALEY 

Sales Representative 

Lexington Park, Maryland 
Phone VO 3-8181 




CITIZENS NATIONAL 



BANK OF 



SOUTHERN MARYLAND 



Lexington Park, Maryland 



VO 3-3271 



90 



Compliments of 

WESTERN AUTO 

Phone: 863-3011 


BAILEY'S RESTAURANT 

Opposite Leonardtown Motel 

Hours: 6:00 A.M. — 12:00 P.M. 

Phone: 475-9429 


STYLE CENTER 

Lexington Park, Maryland 
Phone: 863-6561 


J. A. CECIL 

General Merchandise 

Grp.at Mills, Maryland 

Phone: 994-1133 


LEONARDTOWN MOTEL 

Leonardtown, Maryland 

Free Television — Air Conditioning 

Tub and Shower 

Phone: 475-9135 


DYSON'S SERVICE 
STATION 

Gas — Oil — Tires — Tubes 

Lubrication Accessories 

Great Mills. Maryland 

Phone: 994-1224 


Leonardtown Building 
and Supply Company 

"All in the way of Building Materials" 

Fenwick Street and Lawrence Avenue 
Phone: 475-9200 


PARK PHARMACY 

Your Rexall Store 

"Through These Portals Pass The 
Prettiest Girls in the World" 

Lexington Park, Maryland 
Phone: 863-6161 



Compliments of 


STEUART PETROLEUM COMPANY 


Piney Point, Maryland 


Phone: 994-1200 




!Patrons 


Compliments of 


Mrs. Minna Irby 

Col. and Mrs. Miodrag Blagojevich 




M. Adele France Alumnae Chapter 


LEXINGTON 


Baltimore Alumnae Chapter 
Meadowgold Ice Cream 


PARK HOTEL 


Savon Gas 

Dyson's Lumber Company 




Leonardtown Fashion Shop 


Lexington Park, Maryland 
Phone: VO 2-1666 


Ernest L. Stone and Son 
Park Jewelers 
Aggie's Dress Shop 




Park Men's Shop 




Mr. and Mrs. Barnard Smith 




Elmer Connor Repair Shop 
Park Television and Record Shup 
Free Staie Business Machines 



92 



'CLLttTJ/)A 

CZ