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PRINTED & BOUND BY H. G. ROEBUCK & SON, INC.
BALTIMORE, 18 MD.
Hail! Alma Mater!
Hail to thee, Maryland!
Steadfast in loyalty
For thee we stand.
Love for the black and gold.
Deep in our hearts we hold.
Singing thy praise forever.
Throughout the land.
Published Annually By
THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
JOHN STAFFORD '63
September, 1961 • College Park, Maryland
WINDOW IN THE PHYSICS BUILDINi
e North Administration Building)
FROM THE EDITORS -^ Qj^ c^/lj i /n V
Just as the window in tne picture on the preceding
page lets you glimpse a part of the University, so this
booklet gives you some insight into campus life. It is one
of the most comprehensive publications on campus. One
of you will be an editor in the near future — Editor of the
M-BoOK, Diamondback. or possibly Terrapin. Four years
seems like a long time now, but it is not. Make the most of
every moment of college life. Plan at least a semester
ahead. Take advantage of ever}^ beneficial opportunity —
you may never again have the chance. And do not think
of college as a daily chore to be forgotten as soon as the
last class is over. Become a college student by devoting
every hour of the next four years to the attainment of
Editor-in-Chief . .
John Stafford '63
Jim Harris '62
Jim Kennedy '63
Fran Horwitz '63
Phil Rever '63
Sarah Schlesinger '62
Ann Long-more '63
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Message from President Elkins 9
Message from S. G. A. President 11
Freshman Expectations 13
Academic Life 17
General Information 25
History and Traditions 26
Whom to see 30
Administration , 51
Student Government Association 61
Publications and Communications 69
Religious Life 75
Culture and Entertainment 83
Student Activities 115
Honorary Societies 116
Professional Societies 117
General Organizations 118
Maryland Spirit 122
Greek Patrons 128
Around the Town 132
College Park Area 132
Washington Metropolitan Area 136
Baltimore Metropolitan Area 136
Dean Eppley receiving a special award from the Inter-
fraternity Council at the Sing.
The 1965 M-BooK
is dedicated to
The 1937-38 M-Book was first dedicated to Dean Eppley
only one year after his assuming administrative duties as
Dean of Men at the University of Maryland. In the past
25 years his undying interest in the student has commanded
respect and admiration from the University Community.
The dedication of the 1965 M-BooK is made to him with
the same spirit and devotion with which he has served the
Wilson H. Elkins
President of the University of Maryland
Dr. Elkins, a Phi Beta Kappa, attended Schreiner Institute
and the University of Texas, where he received his M. A.
and B. A. degrees. In 1933, he was awarded a Rhodes
Scholarship to Oxford University.
Dr. Elkins was chosen to become President of the Uni-
versity of Maryland in the Spring of 1954. His climb to
this office began in 1936 when he started teaching at the
University of Texas. Two years later, he became President
of San Angelo Junior College, and President of Texas West-
ern in 1949. He remained there until he accepted his pres-
As an undergraduate he was a three-letter man, Phi
Eta Sigma, and a member of Sigma Nu.
A Message to the Class of 1965
I am delighted to have you with us, and I welcome
you warmly to our campus.
For each one of you this truly is the beginning of a
great Adventure in Learning. Your association with the
University of Maryland will provide many benefits for you,
but it will concurrently require you to accept the obligations
and responsibilities of the University citizen. Your efforts,
primarily, allow the development of the proper atmosphere
of the University, a community devoted to scholarship.
In conjunction with the faculty and administration the
next four years should be the most formative educational
years of your life.
May your years at the University of Maryland be mem-
orable and rewarding ones.
W. H. Elkins
President of Student Government Association
Pete Wasmer, President of the Student Government As-
sociation, has had previous experience in campus politics,
sending as both the Sophomore and Junior Class President,
Vice President of his fraternity, Sigma Chi, and overall
Chairman of the Freshman Orientation Board. Wasmer is a
member of D K and Kalegethos, as well as several class
and Student Government Association committees.
A Message to the Class of 1965
Welcome Freshmen! These are words which repeat
themselves through the years as every new class enters the
University. This year however, these words have a deeper
meaning than ever before.
America is going through a great crisis; probably the
greatest since the Korean conflict, and with the possibilities
of becoming the greatest yet faced by the world. Thus, not
only will it be left to you to become the leaders of the
University, but through your modern background, your
youth, and your education to help this asthmatic old world
of ours overcome this slump and revive itself.
I, and the whole student body sincerely welcome you
with the hope that you will be the fresh start that we need
to make the wheels and cogs of civilization run smoothly
SGA President '62
DURING THIS ACADEMIC YEAR, the University of
Maryland, along with 69 other land-grant institutions, is
celebrating the Centennial of the Morrill Land-Grant Act
which was signed by President Lincoln on July 2, 1862.
The land-grant movement was a far-reaching vision of
at least one college in every state, a movement to aid the
educationally underprivileged to obtain an education.
The University of Maryland is proud to have been one
of the first in this movement.
WHEN FRESHMEN ARRIVE at the College Park cam-
pus they begin the first of innumerable steps in an adven-
ture in learning. Adaptation to the new environment is the
first of many adjustments to be made. The upperclassmen,
administration, and faculty are all in a position to aid
the new University citizen. The administration and faculty
offer aid through counseling and advice; the administration,
faculty and outstanding campus leaders contribute through
the Two-Day Pre-College Program: and the upperclassmen
conduct the Freshmen Orientation Board. Registration week
is utilized as orientation week for the new student. Not
only does he learn his fundamental obligations to the Uni-
versity and to himself, but he also gains knowledge of
academic terms, mechanics of registration, and University
facilities. Shortly following orientation he is faced with
a decision that will influence the rest of his life — whether
to pledge a fraternity or sorority. Rush is the period of
time set aside by the Greek system to allow the fraternities
and sororities to gain new members, and the choice of a
Greek House is the rushee's hardest decision. Classes have
begun by now and the social season begins with football
games, Homecoming, and IFC Presents. After the first six
weeks Dean's slips are issued. In the next few weeks more
adjusting is done than at any other time.
Examination dates are announced in class. The lectures
will not be hard to understand, providing enough before-
class preparation has been done. There are a whole host of
counseling and tutoring services furnished by honor socie-
ties and the counseling center; and the student who is
having academic difficulties will take a step in the right
direction by seeking aid.
The cultural aspect of college life begins with the open-
ing day. The University Theater, the various "Presents,"
and the Student Government Association Cultural Commit-
tee all provide entertainment of high caliber for the student.
Other campus events not previously mentioned which the
entering student can participate in will be:
1 . Freshman elections — which take place approximately
four weeks after classes begin.
2. Pledge Dance — sponsored by the sororities, takes
place soon after pledging.
3. Blood Drive — sponsored by Alpha Omicron Pi Sor-
ority and Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity.
4. Sophomore Class Carnival — the proceeds go to Cam-
pus Chest (the campus charity organization)
5. The Freshman Prom — held towards the end of each
In conclusion we would like you to remember that pro-
crastination is the outstanding reason for failure in college.
The new student must realize his obligations are not only
to himself, but also to the University and his community.
He must realize that even with all the help offered him,
only his personal effort will turn expectations into reality.
Class unity and school spirit are strengthened by wear-
ing dinks and name tags, shouting songs and cheers, and
participating in FOB activities. Freshmen customs are de-
signed to aid the new freshman, not to discriminate against
him. The general regulations are:
1. Black and gold dinks must be > worn by all freshmen.
2. Freshmen will be allowed to enter the armory to re-
gister ONLY if they are wearing a dink and name
3. Freshmen shall walk ONLY on sidewalks and roads.
4. Freshmen must know name and location of major
campus buildings and all colleges.
5. Freshmen shall know the name and location of the
6. The Freshmen shall know the names of the Presi-
dent, Deans of Men and Women, and their respec-
7. Freshmen must know the Alma Mater, songs, and
8. Freshmen MUST know all the information in the
M-BoOK. They must carry it at all times.
The enforcement and interpretation of all rules is vested
in the FOB Customs Committee.
YOUR ENROLLMENT AT the University should indicate
your acceptance of the responsibilities of higher education —
namely, diligent scholarship. From 8:00 a.m. until 10:00
p.m., Monday through Friday and on weekends, thousands
of Maryland students study in McKeldin Library. They
realize the importance of studying, and these hours in the
library are reflected in better grades. The Freshman should
keep foremost in mind is that he is responsible for taking
the required courses, taking sufficient credits, and planning
Classes are of 50 and 75 minutes duration, begining
on the hour or half hour respectively. If the instructor is
late, students are required to wait 20 minutes for deans,
L5 minutes for doctors, and 10 minutes for all instructors
before dismissing themselves.
No automatic "cuts" (absences) are allowed except for
students who have attained a 3.5 average for the previous
semester at the University. Whenever a student has ac-
cumulated more than 3 unexcused absences, the instructor
reports such absences to the student's dean. Instructors may
penahze students for absences. Excused absences include
illness, and participation in University activities at the re-
quest of University authorities. In case of illness the In-
firmary or attending physician must give statements to the
dean concerning absences.
A two hour exam is held at the end of each semester
for each course taken. Two or three exams are usually
given in each course during a semester, depending on the
instructor. If a student misses an exam and has a legal
excuse he will be allowed to take a make up exam.
The following symbols are used for marks: A, B, C, D,
passing; F, failure; I, incomplete. In computing scholastic
averages, numerical values are assigned to the following
marks: A-4; B-3; C-2; D-1 and F-0.
Students earning a 3.5 average or better are placed on
the Deans's List, which is displayed in the office of your
college. Students on the Dean's List enjoy extra privileges
such as unlimited cuts and extra late leaves.
All students doing work below "C" level after the first
6 weeks of school receive slips from the dean. The dean
tries in an appropriate manner to aid the student in the
courses he is finding difficult.
To obtain Junior Standing you must have an average
grade of "C" or a 2.0 average in the courses you are taking
and have completed 56 hours of academic work. (Does not
include physical education; health; or, depending on the
college. R. O.T. C.)
PROBATION AND DISMISSAL
If a student on a normal schedule fails to make junior
standing by the fourth semester, he will be allowed one
semester of grace. If he fails to make junior standing at
the end of the probation semester, he will be dismissed.
A student will be dismissed if he fails 507c or more of
his academic work in a semester. An incomplete will not
count against a student.
All students must maintain at least a 1.5 average for a
year's work or be placed on academic probation.
A student will also be placed on academic probation if
he fails more than 35% of his academic work in any one
At least 120 semester hours (excluding Basic AFROTC,
Health 2 and 4, and the required program in physical ed-
ucation) are required for graduation. The 24 hours re-
quired in the American Civilization Program are included
in this. An overall "C" or 2.0 average is required for grad-
uation in all colleges.
The overall average is used as a basis for honors.
Only one fifth of the graduating class in each college re-
ceives honors for excellence in scholarship. The top half of
this group receives first honors and the lower half re-
ceives second honors. At least a 3.0 overall average is re-
quired for honors.
CHANGES IN REGISTRATION
Changes in registration may be made only with the
written permission of the student's dean. After the first
week there is a fee of $3.00 for every change in registration.
Only in exceptional cases will a student be permitted to
enter a class later than one week after the beginning of in-
struction. A $5.00 fee is charged for late registration.
A student transferring to another college will consult
his new dean about the adjustment of records. In changing
colleges, a student with unsatisfactory records will be placed
under strict control (intermediate registration) and must
make himself eligible for the new college in one or, at the
most, two semesters.
A course may be repeated only once. When a course
is repeated, both the original grade and the new grade will
be posted on the student's record and used only in com-
puting his average for probation and dismissal. However,
only the new grade is used in computing the overall aca-
If a student has a legitimate reason, he is allowed to
drop a course during the first three weeks of the semester.
First-semester freshmen are allowed eight weeks in which
to drop a course. Arrangements for th's are made with the
approval of the academic advisor and the dean.
The above regulations are from the Academic Regula-
tions which is published by the University. All students
should obtain and read this publication for complete details.
Many groups on campus offer free tutoring to fresh-
man in need of this service. Among these are Phi Eta
Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshmen honoraries.
The individual departments also offer tutoring, though a
nominal fee may be charged.
Students who have demonstrated academic ability and
can show financial need may apply for aid through schol-
arships and grants, loans or part-time employment.
A full list of scholarships and grants is printed in the
University of Maryland Bulletin, An Adventure In Learn-
ing. All University scholarships and grants will be awarded
before the beginning of the academic year in September.
Under provisions of the National Defense Education Act,
loans are available to qualified students in amounts not to
exceed $800.00 per year. Repayment and interest at three
per cent annum begins one year after completion of college
Information on financial aids may be obtained in the Of-
fice of Student Aid, North Administration Building.
McKeldin Library, which was opened in January of
1958 has four main floors and three mezzanines. The book
stacks are open to all students, and books may be checked
in and out at the loan desk upon presentation of a University
Library hours during regular sessions:
Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Sunday 3:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Other libraries on campus include the Chemistry Li-
brary and the Engineering and Physical Science Library.
Chemistry Library Hours:
Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. to 4:45 p.m.
7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Sunday 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Chemistry exams given in previous years are available
for viewing upon request to the librarian.
Engineering Library Hours:
Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Sunday 5:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
^ 'm\t^ *^^T,
In more than 150 years since its founding, the Univers-
ity has expanded both physically and academically until it
now occupies a position as one of the leading universities
in the country.
The University dates back to 1807 when the College of
Medicine was founded in Baltimore. During the first cen-
tury of the College's existence the School of Law (1823),
the School of Dentistry (1882), the School of Nursing
(1889), and the Maryland College of Pharmacy (1904)
were founded. At CoUege Park, in 1856, the Maryland
Agriculture College, the first agricultural college in the
United States, and the second in the western hemisphere,
was established at Riversdale, an estate purchased from
Charles B. Calvert. In 1862 when Congress passed the
Morrill Land Grant Act, The Maryland Agriculture College
was named beneficiary of the grant to receive federal aid
to education. In 1920 the University of Maryland in Balti-
more and The Maryland Agricultural College, as it was
then known, were merged to form what is now the Univers-
ity of Maryland.
In addition to the campuses in College and Baltimore,
Maryland students are found throughout the world, study-
ing under the University College. The total enrollment of
the University is 48,000 including 14,000 on the College
Park campus, with the remainder at the Baltimore campus
The seven-story library rising above the mall exemplifies
the new Maryland in which the past is intermingled with
the present; a campus where atomic reactors, wind tunnels,
space programs, and physics labs rest side by side with
stately white columned buildings on the Hill; the past is
reflected in the two centuries old mellowed English brick
of Rossborough Inn where General Lafayette visited; and
the bustling future is reflected by new, nine story dorms,
and mobile homes behind the Row.
Maryland is a campus where growth is the greatest
tradition, but a campus where other quiet traditions still
survive. In the past, freshmen couples have quickly dis-
covered the secluded tunnel by the chapel; requirements for
passing through include a boy, a girl, and a kiss. The
wishing well at Rossborough; the mud on the mall; the
leisurely walk up the hill; and the chapel bells chiming,
"Maryland, My Maryland," are all Maryland traditions
which unite the past and the present.
Traditions also mean activities; Freshmen Orientation,
the first registration for classes, and the hectic purchasing
of books are among a freshman's earliest acquaintances
with the traditional busy life of Maryland students. Fall,
highlighted by Homecoming, brings football, pep rallies,
high spirit, rush and Harmony Hall with its barber shop
music taking us back to the gay nineties.
Winter means tray sliding, basketball, fraternity and
sorority winter formals, and Christmas. Christmas is im-
pressively celebrated at Maryland with the A. W. S. pageant;
the lighting of the Christmas tree in front of the Chapel,
the chapel bells chiming Christmas carols; the decorating
of the Student Union by daydodgers, and the caroling by
everyone on campus, finally stopping at President's Elkins'
for punch and cookies.
Blazers, trenchcoats, convertibles, and more mud than
usual declare that spring has come. Freshman, Sophomore,
Junior, and Senior Proms, the Sophomore Carnival, SGA
elections, the Interfraternity Sing, Greek Week, and May
Day are followed by finals and graduation. Our years of
fun and accomplishment leave us with a pride known only
to those who have experienced life at Maryland.
The University Seal, the oldest of the state seals, was
sent to the province of Maryland in 1648 by Lord Balti-
more. More than 300 years old, the seal is the only state
seal of strictly heraldic character, since other state seals
bear emblems representing agriculture, commerce, or some
Testudo, the campus mascot who now resides in front
of the Byrd Stadium Fieldhouse, is a 500 pound bronze re-
plica of Maryland's famous diamondback Terrapin. He furn-
ishes the names for the two major school publications,
The Diamondback and The Terrapin.
The official school colors of the University of Maryland
are black and gold. These colors, along with the red and
white, our athletic colors, are on the state seal.
The Mace, Maryland's symbol of authority, is carried by
the University Marshall at all official functions. The ma-
hogany and brass mace, capped by the University seal, is
kept in the library.
OLD LINE AND FREE STATE
The name, Old Line, stems from the Revolutionary War,
when at the Battle of Brooklyn, General George Washing-
ton said of the Maryland defenders "the old line will hold."
Maryland became known as the "free state" during the
WHOM TO SEE
All Extensions are for WA. 7-3800
Dean of College
G. W. Algire
N. Administration Bldg.
Col. Theodore Aylesworth
N. Admin. Bldg.
Cole Field House (GG)
Sgt. WiUiam Holland
N. Admin. Bldg.
N. Admin. Bldg.
N. Admin. Bldg.
N. Admin. Bldg.
N. Admin. Bldg.
Speech Depl. (K)
N. Admin. Bldg.
229 N. Admin. Bldg.
Dean Marian Johnson
N. Admin. Bldg.
Dean Ronald Bamford
BPA Bldg. (Q)
Dr. Lester Dyke
N. Admin. Bldg.
Dean of Women
N. Admin. Bldg.
Preinkert Field House
Loan Desk McKeldin Library (L) 261
Chemistry Library Chemistry Bldg. (C) 525
Eng. and Physical Science Math Bldg. (Y) 4«4
Lost and Found
U. S. Post Office
University Post Office
Music Dept. (B)
Men's Glee Glut
) Paul Traver
Dean of Men
N. Admin. Bldg.
Dean of Women
N. Admin. Bldg.
Advisor or Counseling
Counseling Center CEE)
Journalism Bldg. (G)
English Dept. (A)
N. Admin. Bldg.
Journalism Bldg. (G)
N. Admin. Bldg.
Wash. K Dorm'
H. Palmer Hopkins
N. Admin. Bldg.
N. Admin. Bldg.
N. Admin. Bldg.
Student Life Comm.
N. Admin. Bldg.
Dr. 0. Ulry
Admin. Bldg. (IB)
Education Bldg. (T)
Preinkert Field House
'Denotes Phone Numbers of Individuals to
-not the number of the office listed.
prohibition era when she said that prohibition was against
A. F. R. O. T. C.
A pre-requisite for graduation, all male students must
complete two years of basic military training, unless they
are veterans of the armed services.
The freshman and sophomore years are devoted to the
basic course, and the junior and senior years to the ad-
vanced course, which is optional.
BOOKS AND SUPPLIES
Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity operates a book
store on the first floor of the Student Union at the beginning
of each semester. APO sells books for students on a non-
profit basis, and is the best way for students to buy books
and to sell books that are no longer needed.
CAMPUS RESIDENCE VISITING HOURS
Women students are not permitted to visit men's dorms
except for registered parties in the recreation room. Par-
ents or relatives desiring to visit students in the men's
dorms should call at the dormitory office in Annapolis Hall
or at the housemother's quarters.
Men may visit the women's dorms during the following
Monday 1:00 p.m. to 9:45 p.m.
Tuesday to Thursday 1:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Friday and Saturday 12:00 noon to 12:45 p.m.
Sunday 9:00 a.m. to 10:30 p.m.
Men may visit sorority houses during the following
One day 2:00 p.m. until Dinner
Two days 2:00 p.m. until 10:00 p.m.
One day Closed
A car pool service is operated by the University Com-
muters Club. A table is set up at registration for students
to sign up for Car Pools. Commuters may get car pool
information from the Commuters Club Den in Room 116
of the Student Union.
The University publishes a general information bulletin,
An Adventure In Learning. Catalogs of the individual col-
leges are available at the Dean's office of the desired college.
The University maintains the Counseling Center to as-
sist students in attaining a better understanding of them-
selves, and to develop improved methods for dealing with
vocational, educational, and personal problems. A Read-
ing and Study Skills Laboratory, directed by a staff of well-
trained psychologists, is available to aid students in improv-
ing their reading and study habits. This program is given
on an individual basis.
EATING PLACES ON CAMPUS
All students who live in University dormitories must
have their meals in their respective dormitory dining halls.
Other students may make arrangements to board by the
semester at the Main Dining Hall.
The University Dairy, next to Rossborough Inn, serves
ice cream, dairy products, and sandwiches.
Monday-Friday 9:30 a.m.— 5:30 p.m.
Saturday-Sunday 11:30 a.m. — 5:30 p.m.
A cafeteria is located on the ground floor of the Student
Union Building and provides inexpensive lunches for com-
Hours of SU Cafeteria
Monday-Friday 7:15 a.m. — 4:15 p.m.
Saturday 8:00 a.m.— 12:30 p.m.
Sunday 4:00 p.m.— 7:00 p.m.
Students also purchase snacks and lunches from the
Macke machines located in most buildings, and at various
College Park restaurants and drugstores.
On and off campus part-time employment and workships
are two types of student employment. Part-time campus
jobs are handled by the Office of Student Aid, North Ad-
Because of better pay scales, many students arrange for
off-campus work. A complete listing of jobs in nearby
commercial areas are maintained in the Student Employ-
ment Office, which is located in Shoemaker Hall.
New students receive their ID Cards at registration.
This card has three primary uses for undergraduate stu-
dents: it serves as a general identification card, as an ad-
mission ticket for athletic and Student Government events,
and as a Dining Hall Card for those with dining hall priv-
The ID card is required to withdraw library books, for
identification in cashing checks, to vote in student elec-
tions, to obtain the Terrapin, to check out athletic equip-
ment at Cole Activities Building and the Armory, and to
use the golf course, tennis courts, and other athletic facil-
Students who lose their ID Card should notify the Office
of the Executive Dean For Student Life. A fee is charged
for the new ID Card.
Students are treated for illnesses and injuries at the In-
firmary, which is located directly behind the Dining Hall.
A registered nurse is on duty 24 hours a day in the In-
firmary when the dormitories are open. Physicians will be
present at the Infirmary during the following hours:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m. to 11:45 a.m.
1:00 p.m. to 4:45 p.m.
Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.
Holidays and Sundays 10:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.
All students pay a fee at the time of registration for
Infirmary service and are entitled to this service without
The University provides parking for students and faculty
in 31 lots. Lots one through seven are assigned to students
during registration. All cars driven to the campus by stu-
dents must be registered, regardless of ownership, with
the University Police within 24 hours of arrival (Duplicate
stickers are issued to students in cases where more than
one car is driven). A three dollar fine is charged for each
traffic violation. Penalties must be paid to the Office of the
Police Cashier in the Service Building within 10 calendar
days. Cars not registered at the appropriate time during
registration may be registered in this office. Any person
who has an excessive number of violations is subject to dis-
missal from the University.
Students may appeal fines with the Appeals Board. Time
and place can be ascertained at the Police Cashier's Office.
// the appeal is denied, a two dollar additional fine is levied.
The total amount must be paid at the time of the hearing.
Also, all witnesses and evidence m.ust be presented at this
Unrestricted parking is permitted on lots one through
seven from 4 p.m. to 12 midnight, Monday through Thurs-
day, from 4 p.m. Friday to 12 midnight Sunday, and all day
on holidays. Students may park on all lots except G, T, In-
firmary, and Reserved Spaces from 6 p.m. to 12 midnight,
Monday through Thursday; from 6 p.m. Friday to 12 mid-
night Sunday, and all day on school holidays.
Parking is prohibited on campus roads at any time.
Curbed recesses are reserved for visitors only.
The University Placement Service has a program de-
signed to offer job opportunities related to the student's
present and future employment needs. This program in-
cludes the Career Week and the Summer Job Conference.
The most assistance is received during the senior year.
Mr. Lewis Knebel is the Director of the Placement
Service, located in Shoemaker Hall.
The Diamondback is published Tuesday through Friday
and may be picked up by students at Diamondback boxes
located in most campus buildings. The M-BoOK is distrib-
uted to all new students during Orientation Week. The
literary magazine, Expression, is published twice yearly and
the humor magazine. Old Line, is published five times each
year. The yearbook, Terrapin, is distributed at the end of
May upon presentation of the ID Card.
The Student Union is a center of activity for the Uni-
versity community — the living-room of the campus. A cup
of coffee before that 8 o'clock class; a casual visit with
friends; a lecture, a dance, or three meetings at one time-
these make up the fast-paced life of the SU.
Student Union Services
A Check Cashing Service for amounts up to $10.00 with
a 10^ service charge Room 120
Listening booths and record rooms where recorded music
or F. M. radio may be played by request. Monday-Friday,
11-5 p.m. and 6-10 p.m Room 213
Tobacco Shop and Candy Store Lobby
A seven table pool room and shuffle board are provided
at a charge of 400 per half-hour for pool and 15<* per
half-hour for shuffleboard Sub-basement
Organizational Services that are provided include provisions
for office and filing space; use of meeting and conference
rooms, and a mimeograph and poster service. Room 120
First run movies are shown every Friday and Saturday
night at 7:00 and 9:00 and on Sunday at 7:30. Charge
is 25c. Foreign movies are shown on Tuesday and Thursday
SU Dances are held once a month, usually near a holiday.
The dances are free, and usually feature a well-known band.
In one year many additional services will be added with
the completion of the new SU wing. New ballrooms, a new
cafeteria, bowling alleys, fine arts rooms, a hobby shop,
and outdoor patios will greatly increase the extra-curricular
life of the campus.
Monday-Thursday 7:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Friday 7:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
Sunday 2:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH SERVICES
The University switchboard connects to all phones on
the University line.
The switchboard telephone hours are:
00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
00 a.m. to 10:30 p.m.
00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m.
Students are asked to limit calls to five minutes due to
the large number of telephone calls the switchboard must
Telegrams are handled through extension 350 of the
University switchboard, between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
Buses leave College Park every half hour to Washing-
ton, D. C.
All major east coast airlines and many small ones
serve the Washington National Airport in Virginia. Balti-
more's Friendship International Airport can be reached by
following the signs on the Baltimore-Washington Parkway.
Train service is available at Union Station in Washing-
ton. The phone number is EX 3-7900.
UNIVERSITY TELEPHONE DIRECTORY
The Student-Faculty Directory is published by the Uni-
versity each year and sold at the book stores six weeks
after classes begin.
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Each spring the SGA, in cooperation with the Dean of
V^'^omen, compiles a master calendar from which a sem-
ester's calendar is printed for student distribution. A weekly
social calendar, issued by the social director, is mailed to
residences on Thursday morning. The following calendar
is subject to change.
FALL SEMESTER 1961
17 Dormitories Open
17-23 Freshman Orientation
23-Oct. 1 Sorority Rush
25 Classes begin
OCTOBER Fraternity Rush — Dates to be announced
7 Home Football — Syracuse
10 SGA Cultural Series —
"Midsummer Night's Dream"
14 Parents' Day — North Carolina
19 National Symphony
21 Away Football — Air Force
27 Panhellenic Pledge Dance
28 Away Football — South Carolina
4 Homecoming — Penn State
8-9 Blood Drive
11 Home Football— N.C. State
18 Band Day— Wake Forest
22 Thanksgiving Recess begins
25 Away Football — Virginia
27 Thanksgiving Recess ends
30 National Symphony
2 Calvert Cotillion — ODK Tapping
Christmas Recess begins
Christmas Recess ends
Pre-Exam Study Day
SPRING SEMESTER 1962
Easter Recess begins
Easter Recess ends
Senior Class presents
Memorial Day — holiday
Pre-Exam Study Day
SUMMER SESSION 1962
Summer Session Registration
Summer Session begins
Classes as Usual
Independence Day — Holiday
Summer Session ends
Dr. Hornbake's major responsibility is the administra-
tion of the academic programs and procedures of the Uni-
versity. Dr. Hornbake graduated from California State Col-
lege in Pennsylvania in 1934. Ohio State University con-
ferred his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees, the latter in 1942.
While an undergraduate, he was tapped by Phi Kappa Phi
and Omicron Delta Kappa.
Dr. R. Lee Hornbake
Vice President for Academic Affairs
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
A & S is designed to provide
its graduates with a broad
background of knowlege in
the humanities, physical sci-
ences, social studies, and
fine arts. Dean Smith was
dean of Arts and Science at
the Universities of Chicago
and Georgia, before coming
to Maryland University.
Dean Leon P. Smith
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Dean Frederic T. Mavis
This college offers young
men and women a four year
program which challenges
the analytical mind. Those
courses leading to a B.S. in-
clude the fields of aeronau-
tical, chemical, civil, elec-
trical, and mechanical engi-
neering. Mathematics and
science make up the core ol
BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION
Dean Reid has been act-
ing dean since the re-
tirement of Dean J. Free-
man Pyle, who had been
dean for 18 years. Be-
sides business adminis-
tration, the College in-
cludes the departments of
government and politics,
Acting Dean James H. Reid
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
Dean Gordon M. Cairns
The College of Agriculture
was the first college estab-
lished at Maryland. Under
the leadership of Dean
Cairns, w^ho assumed his
position in 1950, the two
basic programs of the col-
lege are training of students
in agriculture and extensive
research on campus and in
COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION,
RECREATION, AND HEALTH
Since 1949, Dean Fraley
has headed the college,
whose main functions are
providing the required P. E.
and health programs and
training students for teach-
ing careers in P. E. The col-
lege works in close cooper-
ation with the College of
Education, and future Phys-
ical Education instructors
may carry out their pro-
grams in either college.
Dean Lester M. Fraley
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
Preparing students for Dean Vernon E. Anderson
childhood, elementary, and
secondary levels of instruc-
tion; for industrial, library
science, and special educa-
tional fields; and for posi-
tions as supervisors, admin-
istrators, and counselors,
constitute the college's pro-
COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS
Home Economics today in-
cludes art, for application in
home and industry, child
development and family
living, clothing and textiles,
merchandising, and family
Dean Ronald Bamford
Dean Selma F. Lippeatt
School administers and de-
velops programs of ad-
vanced study and research
for graduate students in all
branches of the University.
Currently, 54 departments
are authorized to offer
graduate programs leading
to advanced degrees.
University College includes Dean Ray IV. Ehrensberger
the extension courses as
well as the overseas pro- ^*^te^.iHPI^^*3Pl
gram, which operates in 23
BOARD OF REGENTS
MARYLAND STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE
CHARLES P. Mccormick i966
EDWARD F. HOLTER 1968
B. HERBERT BROWN 1967
HARRY H. NUTTLE 1966
LOUIS L. KAPLAN 1961
C. E. TUTTLE 1962
RICHARD W. CASE 1967
THOMAS W. PANGBORN. 1965
THOMAS B. SYMONS 1963
WILLIAM C. WALSH 1968
MRS. JOHN L. WHITEHURST 1967
Members of the Board are appointed by the Governor of the
State for terms of seven years each, beginning the first
Monday in June. Members may serve only for two con-
The President of the University of Maryland is, by law,
Executive Officer of the Board.
The State law provides that the Board of Regents of the
University of Maryland shall constitute the Maryland State
Board of Agriculture.
Dr. Alhin 0. Kuhn
Dr. Kuhn was Assistant to
the President for three
years before becoming Ex-
ecutive Vice-President in
1958. Dr. Kuhn received his
B. S., M. S., and Ph. D. from
the University of Maryland.
As an undergraduate he was
a member of Alpha Gamma
Rho and has been tapped by
ODK, Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa
Phi, and Sigma Xi.
As Assistant to the Presi-
dent, Dr. Bentz's work cov-
ers many areas of the Uni-
versity. His general duties
include work on the devel-
opment of the University's
long range capital improve-
Dr. Bentz is a graduate of
this University, having re-
ceived his B. S. in 1942, and
his Ph. D. in 1952. He is a
member of Delta Sigma Phi,
Alpha Zeta, and Sigma Xi.
Dr. Frank L. Bentz, Jr.
Assistant to the President
Mr. B. James Borreson
Executive Dean for Student Life
Dean Borreson is responsible for all matters concerning
the life of the student outside the classroom. He was ap-
pointed Executive Dean for Student Life in 1958, after
serving as Assistant Dean of the Graduate School of Bus-
iness and instructor of Administrative Practices at Harvard
University. In 1947 he became Director of Student Activ-
ities at Minnesota, and in 1954 he received the Faculty
Recognition Award from the Student body. While an un-
dergraduate at the University of Minnesota, Dean Borreson
was president of Alpha Delta Pi and president of the IFC.
FOR STUDENT LIFE
Dean Gray was appointed
Associate Dean for Student
Life in 1960. An under-
graduate here at Maryland,
he was a member of Alpha
Gamma Rho. Among his
present duties he is faculty
advisor to the fraternities.
Mr. Frank A. Gray
Dr. Bernard Hodinko
Dean Hodinko was appoint-
ed Director of Housing in
1960, and just recently be-
came Associate Dean for
Student Life. Dr. Hodinko
received his B. S. at the Uni-
versity of Akron and is
a member of Lambda Chi
FOR STUDENT LIFE
Mr. Lewis Knebel
Dr. Furman Bridgers assists
all foreign students in their
adjustment to American
Mr. George Kaludis
Mr. Knebel is the di-
rector of the Univer-
sity's Placement Ser-
Dr. Furman Bridgers
Mr. Kaludis' duties in-
clude co-ordination of
campus religious life,
student activities, and
DEANS OF MEN
Mr. Geary Eppley
Dean of Men
Dean Eppley, an alumnus of
Maryland, has been Dean
of Men since 1936.
He has served as Director
of Athletics and President
of the Atlantic Coast Con-
In 1960 he was tapped by
Kalegethos, the fraternity
honorary. He is also the re-
cipient of a one-time award
from the Interfraternity
Council in appreciation of
his many efforts on behalf
of the fraternity system.
Mr. Doyle Royal
Assistant Dean of Men
Dean Royal directs off-cam-
pus housing, and with Dean
Eppley helps to co-ordinate
the campus life of male stu-
Mr. Joseph Hall
Director of Housing
Mr. H. Palmer Hopkins
Director of Student Aid
Mr. George Weber
Director of Physical Plant
Dr. Helen E. Clark (Right)
Dean of Women
Dean Clarke administers all Women's activities on the
College Park campus. Her education has included a B. S.
at the University of Michigan, an M. A. at the University
of Illinois, and a Ph. D. at Columbia University.
Before becoming Dean of Women in 1960, she was As-
sistant Dean of Students at the University of California
and Associate Dean of Students at Lake Forest College in
Illinois. A member of Pi Lambda Theta, Dean Clarke was
also in Kappa Delta Pi and Alpha Lambda Delta.
Miss Eileen McCormick
Dean Billings, advisor to
AWS, also serves as advi-
sor to the Campus Judicial
Miss Marian Johnson
Dean McCormick handles
registration of social func-
tions, and also serves as ad-
visor to Panhellenic Council.
Miss Julia Billings
Housing and Discipline
Miss Johnson's responsi-
.^ bilities are counseling,
placement, and advising the
STUDENT GOVERNMENT HAS had a long history at
the University of Maryland, as the University has recognized
the need for self-government and the value of the experience.
The SGA is closely patterned after the system of the
Federal Government, consisting of the executive, legislative,
and judicial branches. All student groups are subordinate
to the SGA, and it controls and coordinates student ac-
tivity. With a budget derived from the S12 SGA fee, it
fmances the major student organizations and student pub-
Individual students financially support the SGA with
this fee, and through election of officers and membership
on committees, participate fully in running extracurricular
activities. But the SGA does not exist solely for non-
academic activities. Many policy decisions affect the type
and quality of the curriculum and the prestige of the Uni-
The executive branch is kno^vn as the Cabinet. It is
the major policy and decision-making body. Also, it is the
major appointive body, with the concurrence of the Legisla-
ture. SGA committees, standing and special, are responsible
to this body.
Members of the Cabinet
President Pete Wasmer '62
Vice-President Warren Duckett '62
Secretary Linnell Robinson '62
Treasurer John Stafford '63
Senior Ron Grudziecki '62
Junior Wayne Robertson '63
Sophomore Dave Sullivan '64
Freshman To be elected
President of AWS Karen Jacobsen '62
President of Mens League Bruce Gold '62
Fraternity Representative Ben Pettee '62
Sorority Representative Jean Richey '62
Independent Mens Rep Chuck Darby '62
Independent Women's Rep Vera Mae Ernst '63
Proposed legislation must be presented to the Legislature
for initial action, even if it is first proposed in the Cabinet.
Also, a major duty of this body is the reviewing of the
budget proposals of the Finance Committee. Through
committees and personal contacts, the Legislature reflects
and implements the opinions and desires of the student
body. Students are encouraged to attend the Legislature
meetings. Dates and times are announced in the Diamond-
Seniors — Class of '62
Juniors — Class of '63
Stenny Hoyer Paula Prusch
Nancy Long Bill Stasiulatis
Jordon "Obe" Obertier Jack Taggart
Sophomores — Class of '64
Jim Beattie Marlene Finklestein
Tom Bowman Teddie Lou Kelly
Kay Daniels Ronnie Myers
CENTRAL STUDENT COURT
This court is the highest student court, deciding ques-
tions of constitutionality, major breaches of discipline, and
appeals from lower courts. It is now composed of seven
members from Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board. In-
ferior student courts are Men's League, AWS, IFC, Pan-
hel, RMA, Dorm Council, Dorm Judicial Board, House
Rules Committee, Fraternity and Sorority. The entire stu-
dent judicial system is now being revised with a view toward
greater student responsibility and better representation.
The basis for the SGA system is the class. Direct con-
tact between students and elected officers is possible, and
those students who take the time and opportunity can best
make themselves heard through their classes. Committees
necessary for the running of traditional class events (such
as the Proms, Sophomore Carnival, and Senior Class Pre-
sents) provide valuable experience in leadership. Strong
classes mean a unified student body and an effective SGA.
Camp Letts — Freshman Orientation Board
Chairmanships of committees are zealously sought be-
cause the work benefits a large number of people and pro-
vides valuable experience. Each chairmanship also carries
a certain amount of prestige. Chairmen work their way up
through membership and participation. Reminders that ap-
plications are being accepted are printed in the Diamond-
back. Refer to the list of SGA standing committees in the
SGA Ofl&ce in the Student Union.
General SGA elections are held in the spring. Two po-
litical parties, Free State and Old Line, nominate candidates
for the various offices in the conventions a few weeks prior
to election day. Campaigning lasts for one week. In gen-
eral, a 2.2 average is needed for top offices, and a 2.0 for
the lesser ones. Complete election rules can be found in
the SGA Constitution.
Men's League should gain new importance this year if
plans for a Men's League Court are carried out. Every
male undergraduate is a member of Men's League, an or-
ganization to promote the educational, cultural, social, and
athletic welfare of men students. The League Banquet in
the spring honors outstanding campus leaders among both
the student body and the faculty.
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS
Also slated to set up a court. AWS parallels Men's
League in that all women students are members. AWS is
the governing body of the campus women. If formulates
and administers campus rules and standards of conduct for
women. AWS also sponsors social activities and assists
WRA in its athletic program.
Composed of the presidents of all the women's resid-
ences, Dorm Council coordinates activities and provides for
the betterment of dorm life.
RESIDENT MEN'S ASSOCIATION
RMA is a growing organization which originally was
known as Men's Dorm Council. Last year, it became inde-
pendent of Men's League and elected its own officers. It is
made up of the presidents of the men's dorms, and acts to
promote the welfare of the dormitory men.
COMMIHEE ON STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
PUBLICATIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS are one of
the most important aspects of the college campus. They
serve to inform and unite the various segments of the
University. Also, they provide valuable experience in journ-
alism and related fields, and are one of the most worth-
while of all extracurricular activities.
Governing the selection of editors for the fine publica-
tions and the top station personnel for WMUC is the
Facuhy Senate Committee on Student Publications and Com-
munications — known as Publications Board. This committee
is composed of six students, six faculty members, and a
chairman. Publication editors, the station manager of
WMUC, and the head of the Journalism department are ex
officio members. Others are appointed. Publications Board
and its sub-committees meet regularly to select and advise
editors and solve problems.
Editors are appointed during the latter part of the spring
semester for the coming school year. Those appointed must
have at least a 2.2 cumulative academic average, and at
least a 2.2 academic average for the semester prior to ap-
PI DELTA EPSILON AND SIGMA DELTA CHI BANQUETS
Both these societies are composed of outstanding stu-
dent journalists. Pi Delt is an honorary society for both
men and women, while Sigma Delta Chi is a professional
society for men who intend to make journalism their ca-
reer. In the spring semester these two groups give banquets
for their members and new initiates. Awards are made to
particularly outstanding students, and the editors for the
coming year are introduced.
Editor-in-chief Buck Hoyle '62
Executive Editor Paul Case '63
Managing Editors Liz Shay '62
Ernie Freda '63
Liz Hall '63
Adrian Sybor '63
Executive Sports Editor Bruce Weber '62
Business Manager Larry Granat '62
The class of '65 will be the first freshman class to
benefit from a new innovation with Diamondhack. This
year the campus newspaper will be printed by the offset
process, allowing, among other things, superior quality pho-
tographs and late deadlines. Deadlines will be the night
before, allowing the Diamondhack to compete favorably
with commercial dailies in rapid reporting of news. Sports
scores and campus election returns will be published the day
after. Buck Hoyle has a trained, experienced staff, but new
student journalists are needed every fall to replace those
who graduate. DBK offices are located on the first floor
of the Journalism Building.
Co-Editors Janice Montgomery '62
John Rodgers '62
Managing Editor Frank Tucci '63
Business Manager Ross Beville '64
Art Editor Jim Hahn '64
Terrapin is the student yearbook. Compiled and written
during the school year, it is a record of the academic, so-
cial, athletic, and political life of the students. The Terrapin
appears in the latter part of May. SGA spent over $40,000
last year to publish this book. It is distributed free, as are
all student publications.
New students are needed every year to maintain the
quality of the Terrapin. Many of these yearbooks have re-
ceived All-American ratings. Positions are open to students
as writers, photographers, business assistants, typists, and
copy readers. Those interested should apply in the Terrapin
office on the third floor of the Journalism Building.
Editor Ken Waissman '62
Managing Editor Larry Pearson '63
Business Managers Claire Feldstein '62
Joyce Schroeder '62
Photo Editor Emory Kristof f '64
Maryland students may expect to see a greater use of
pictures and art work in the Old Line this year. Ken Waiss-
man, the new editor, has been the art editor for two years.
Old Line has been continually improving, and this should
be one of its best years.
In addition to campus humor, the Old Line also includes
photo features, articles on the news, and campus personal-
ities and activities. Old Line's offices are located on the
second floor of the Journalism Building.
Editor-in-chief John Stafford '63
Assistant Editors Jim Harris '62
Jim Kennedy '63
Fran Horwitz '63
Assistant Editors Phil Rever '63
Sarah Schlesinger '62
Ann Longmore '63
M-BooK switched to a different form this year — a small
compact booklet. This change helps it to better perform
its chief function — being a guide and information source
for the new freshman. And while it is prim^arily for fresh-
men, M-BoOK serves as a handy reference for upperclass-
men. Staff members are appointed in May.
Editor William Cooper '62
Business Manager Ric Blacksten '64
Expression magazine has proved itself to be an impor-
tant and integral part of the campus. Dealing chiefly with
poems, plays, and art, it provides an outlet for the campus
literary talent. Essays, translations, short stories, and some
photographs are welcomed. Offices are in the Journalism
Building, first floor.
Station Director Stan Rudick '62
Program Director Steve Johnson '63
Business Manager Howard Stevens '62
WMUC is the campus radio station. Offices and studios
are located in building FF in the Gulch next to Caroline
Hall. Operation is Sunday through Friday, 6:30 — 8:30
A.M. and 6:30—12:00 midnight.
WMUC features all kinds of music, with practically no
interference from commercials. Records are as current as
any commercial station. Students interested in announcing,
writing, engineering, or selling should contact Stan Rudick
or Steve Johnson.
THE UNIVERSITY MEMORIAL CHAPEL is a com-
plex composed of three chapels, usually referred to as the
East Chapel, West Chapel, and the Roman Catholic Chapel,
and offices housing the chapel staff. Listed below each de-
nomination is information explaining how it functions on
the campus. For those groups not having a structured pro-
gram, a local church and or an advisor is named. The
Chapel Staff is always happy to have you stop by for in-
formation, or just to talk.
STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL
The Student Religious Council is composed of repre-
sentatives from each of the student religious groups. Its
purpose is to coordinate the activities of the student re-
ligious organizations and to promote religious interest and
activity on campus. The group meets monthly, with Harold
O'Flaherty '63 presiding.
RELIGIOUS LIFE COAAMITTEE
The Religious Life Committee, which meets monthly, is a
standing committee of the University Faculty Senate. The
chairman of the committee is Dr. Redfield Allen and the
Chaplains are ex-officio members. The committee makes
and executes policy, sponsors religious programs, and acts
as an advisory group.
The Baptist Student Union is the connecting link between
the campus and the local church, and has a program de-
signed to meet the needs of those in a college community.
An emphasis is placed on the development of Christian
character for today's world. Meetings are held every day
from 12:15 to 12:50 in the Chapel office. Sunday Service
is held at the Second Baptist Church on Campus Drive at
11:00 a.m., with Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Mr. Howard Rees
Chapel Office 252
Campus Ext. 548
University Park Church
at Tuckerman Street
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Worship Services 9:00 a.m.
There is a meeting of the Christian Science Organization
each week on Wednesday evening in the West Chapel. Sun-
day services are held at First Church of Christ Scientist,
6221 43rd Avenue, Hyattsville, at 9:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m.
Dr. James B. Shanks
Campus Ext. 277
Members of the Eastern, Greek, Russian and Syrian
Orthodox faiths are given an opportunity to become more
knowledgeable Christians according to the faith and tradi-
tions of the Eastern Orthodox Church through Ethos. This
organization meets on the second and fourth Tuesday of
each month in the Student Union from 7:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Dr. George Anastos
Univ. Ext. 574
Dr. Peter Diamodopoulos
Univ. Ext. 439
Chapel Office 23
Campus Ext. 546
Saint Sophia Greek Orthodox Cathedral Washington, D. C.
Sunday services — 10:30 a.m.
The Episcopal Foundation plans a full church life for
Episcopalians on campus. Worship opportunities in Mem-
orial Chapel include Holy Communion daily at noon, and on
Sunday at 8:30 a.m. These services are held in the West
Chapel. The Canterbury Association meets at 7:00 p.m. on
Wednesdays in St. Andrew's Church Parish House. In ad-
dition, those students who are on campus on weekends are
invited to join in an informal supper club also held in the
Parish House at 5:30 Sunday evenings.
Chaplain: Father Merrill A. Stevens
Assistant to the chaplain:
Miss Sara Lee Gribbon
Chapel Office 243
Campus Ext. 547
Anyone wishing information or having questions per-
taining to the Friends is urged to contact the
Dr. E. E. Haviknd, Campus Ext. 378
Adelphi Friends Meeting
Adelphi, Maryland (University Boulevard)
Information concerning meetings and services for Mos-
lem students can be obtained by contacting the
Professor Furman Bridgers
Campus Ext. 508
The Jewish student body at Maryland is served by the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, with facilities located at
7505 Yale Avenue. The house is open until 10 p.m. daily,
providing such facilities as a game room, library, television,
hi-fi. Student Executive Board office. Director's office, lounge
and kitchen. Shabbett services are held weekly at 8:00 p.m.
on Friday evenings. Both the Director and student officers
may be reached daily at the HHlel House in person or by
phone at AP 7-8961.
Director: Rabbi Meyer Greenberg
The Lutheran Student Foundation provides a full-orbed
campus ministry to the Lutheran community at the Uni-
versity of Maryland through a campus Pastor, a Counsel-
lor, the facilities of Hope Lutheran Church, The Student
Center, and the University Chapel. Sunday worship is at
9:00 and 11:00 a.m. at Hope Church (Guilford Drive and
Knox Road), with a student Bible Study-Coffee Hour at
9:45 a.m. The Lutheran Student Association meets Wed-
nesday evenings at 7:30 at the Student Center, and The
Supper Club provides Sunday evening suppers at 6:30 p.m.,
also at the Center. Evening vespers are held each weekday
except Friday at 5:00 p.m. in the East Chapel.
Chaplain: The Rev. Theodore R. Caspar
Miss Margaret E. Oppegard
Chapel Office 247
Campus Ext. 547
The ministry of the Methodist Church on the campus
is carried out through the Methodist Chaplain, services in
the Chapel and University Methodist Church, and the Wes-
ley Foundation. The Wesley Foundation meets Wednesday
at 7:30 p.m. at University Methodist Church, east of the
campus on Campus Drive. Sunday services are also held at
this church at 9:30 and 11:00.
The Rev. Richard Vieth
Chapel Office 255
Campus Ext. 546
The Newman Foundation is the central organization for
students of the Catholic faith. Daily Mass at noon and
three Sunday Masses are the center of Catholic worship.
Theology classes, weekly meetings, the Newman Library,
and discussion groups help in the development of under-
standing of the faith. A varied social program is main-
Father William Tepe
Chapel Office 32
Campus Ext. 546
The Diogenes Society serves as a study group for mem-
bers of the Unitarian Church on campus. Discussion meet-
ings are held bi-weekly on Wednesdays at 8:00 p.m. Sunday
services are held in University Building EE at 11:00 a.m.
Dr. Paul Conkin
Campus Ext. 201
A ministry is provided through the United Camp
Christian Fellowship for members of the United Church
of Christ (Evangelical and Reformed, and Congregational)
and the Evangelical United Brethern, as well as the United
Presbyterian churches. The concern of the ministry is to
provide opportunity for the expression of the Church's wit-
ness to the campus and a fellowship which enables its
members to grow in the Christian Hfe. This fellowship
meets in worship each Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the West
Chapel and 11:00 a.m. in the Memorial Chapel.
Chaplain : Rev. Jesse W. Myers
Mr. Donald M. Curtis
Mr. James B. Langworthy
Chapel Office 239
Campus Ext. 548
MARYLAND CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
The Maryland Christian Fellowship is a non-denomina-
tional student religious organization.
Mr. Charlton Meyer
Campus Ext. 555
THE END PRODUCT of your University experience
cannot be measured in terms of knowledge gained in the
classroom alone. Your career here at Maryland will be
packed full of much that is new and enlightening. The op-
portunities for extra-curricular enrichment offered by the
University's student organizations are varied and the SGA
Cultural Committee seeks to bring the student body a well
diversified program of attractions each year. Their series
includes four concerts by the National Symphony of Wash-
ington featuring such outstanding soloists as Phillipe Entre-
mont and appearances by such groups as the Modern Jazz
Quartet and the Ximenez-Vargas Spanish Ballet. Admis-
sion to these events is free to all students presenting ID
Cards and to members of the faculty and administration.
Coffee hours with faculty members informally discussing
their special interests are offered by AWS and are also held
in individual dorms and Greek Houses. By taking advan-
tage of this cultural program, you can assure yourself of a
well rounded college experience.
Outstanding evenings in popular entertainment are of-
fered by such organizations as the Interfraternity Council,
the Senior Class, and the Resident Men's Association. These
groups have brought Harry Belafonte, Bob Hope, the King-
ston Trio, and the Limelighters to campus in the past years.
Central Auditorium is the scene of the four student plays
given each year by University Theatre. "Streetcar Named
Desire," "I Am A Camera," "South Pacific," and "Julius
Caesar" were presented to sellout crowds last year. U. T.'s
productions have always been of high quality. Students are
admitted free after receiving tickets from the box office in
the Skinner Building. Tryout announcements are published
in the Diamondback.
Consistently a mainstay of the entertainment year, IFC
presents brings big-name entertainment to the Maryland
campus. Harry Belafonte and the Kingston Trio drew ca-
pacity crowds to Cole Fieldhouse in past years. Ella Fitz-
gerald is scheduled to appear this year on October 14th.
These shows are produced and financed by the Interfratern-
ity Council, and require months of preparation.
NATIONAL SYMPHONY CONCERTS
Four times a year the SGA Cultural Committee spon-
sors a performance by the National Symphony Orchestra,
Howard Mitchell conducting. The concerts are given at
Ritchie Coliseum, and presentation of an ID Card admits
a student free.
Homecoming ivill feature Lionel Hampton this year.
SENIOR CLASS PRESENTS
Jonathon Winters; Lambert, Hendricks, and Ross; and
Bob Hope have appeared here for a night of entertainment
sponsored by the Senior Class. Cole Field House is usually
packed for these shows, as it is for IFC Presents. Admis-
sion is open to the public and usually costs about $2.00.
Delta Delta Delta sorority annually sponsors the Inter-
fraternity Sing in Ritchie Coliseum on Thursday night of
Greek Week. Fraternities and sororities practice for weeks,
and the competition produces performances that are pro-
fessional in quality, and are recorded by RCA Victor. Dia-
mond (sorority honorary) and Kalegethos (fraternity hon-
orary) tappings take place; the Morty Cohen, Fraternity
Man of the Year, and Sorority Woman of the Year awards
are presented at intermission. Admission is free.
Greek houses go all out to promote competition and
unity. IFC and Pan-Hel coordinate the many activities such
as the Boat Ride, Re-dedication, Interfraternity Sing, ZBT
Bike Race, ATO Chariot Race, and the SAE Jazz Concert.
Open houses are the order of the weekend, with the entire
campus invited. Finally, the King and Queen of Greek
Week are crowned.
KAPPA ALPHA MINSTREL
End men, black faces, and plenty of laughs are char-
acteristics of the Kappa Alpha Cotton Pickers Minstrel, giv-
en in the spring. For over thirty-five years Kappa Alpha
Fraternity has given this show, which always attracts a full
Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity annually presents Harmony
Hall, which features competition among Greek barbershop
quartets. Judging is by the Society for the Advancement
of Barbershop Singing.
Many exhibitions of acrobatics and tumbling are given
throughout the year by this group. It never ceases to thrill
the crowd, whether at a football game or in Cole Field
This organization provides vaudeville entertainment not
only for the campus but also for other cities and countries.
Originally an overseas show for servicemen, it has greatly
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS COFFEE HOURS
One of the major contributions of the AWS is the spon-
sorship of coffee hours, featuring talks and discussions with
members of the faculty. Usually they take place on week-
day afternoons in the Student Union Building.
Numerous religious music programs are presented by
this organization during the year, Handel's Messiah, given
at Christmas, is a highlight of the annual schedule.
WOMEN'S CHORUS & MEN'S GLEE CLUB
The choral renditions are given by these outstanding
student groups at various times during the year. The ac-
tivities of the Womens Chorus are highlighted by its part
in the Associated Women Students Christmas Pageant.
"We, the fraternity undergraduate members, stand for
good health, for wholehearted cooperation with our col-
lege's ideals for student life, for the maintenance of fine
social standards, and for the serving, to the best of our
ability, of our college community. Good college citizenship
in the larger world of alumnae days is the ideal that shall
guide our chapter activities.
"We, the fraternity women of America, stand for pre-
paration for service through the character building inspired
in the close contact and deep friendship of fraternity life.
To us, fraternity life is not the enjoyment of special priv-
ileges but an opportunity to prepare for wide and wise
A SORORITY IN college refers to a group of women
joined together under a Greek name to form a strong sis-
terhood. The eighteen national sororities at Maryland share
similar high ideals and goals and they all contribute to the
University culturally, scholastically, and socially.
All sororities place great emphasis on scholarship. Study
programs, tutoring, and trophies all add incentive for high
scholarship; consequently the sorority average is always
higher than the all-women's average.
Social life within the sorority consists of deserts with
fraternities, sorority parties, banquets, and formal dances.
Members of Panhellenic are also active in inter-sorority
functions. Each year there are teas, the Pledge Formal,
and Interfraternity Sing.
Sorority life encompasses more than social life. Each
sorority contributes time and money to a national or a
local philanthropy. These include work with programs for
rheumatic fever and help for the blind. Culture is brought
to each group by numerous fireside chats and speakers.
President Nancy Julius '63
l5^ Vice President Mary Carhart '62
2nd Vice President Val Wood '63
Secretary Fran Horwitz '63
Treasurer Elaine Ricca '63
Rush Chairman Dee Latimer '63
The Panhellenic Council is composed of two delegates
from each of the eighteen national sororities on campus.
Its purposes include promoting cooperation in inter-sorority
and faculty relationships, furthering high scholarship and
high social standards, and coordinating rules governing
rushing, pledging, and initiation. Annual activities of the
council include the fall Pledge Dance, adopting a foster
child, and a car wash in the spring for the benefit of
A Junior Panhellenic Council, composed of one pledge
from each house, is set up to prepare them for membership
on Senior Panhel. Each year this group sponsors one ma-
RUSHING, PLEDGING, AND INITIATION
"Rushing" is a term applied to the method of securing
new members. From September 23rd to September 30th
the sororities will entertain girls in order to become ac-
quainted with them. There are open house teas, theme
parties, and preference teas during this period of formal
rush. Pledging will be held this year on October 1st. For
girls who w^ould like to see what a sorority house is like.
Open House will be held by all of the houses during Fresh-
man Orientation Week.
Any woman enrolled at the University of Maryland and
unaffiliated with any National Panhellenic sorority is ehgi-
ble for rushing.
No women, except sorority actives, pledges, and rushees
may be present for rush functions. Rush functions will be
held at specified times only, and rushees will be allowed
to visit sorority houses only for specified functions. No
men nor alumnae may be present at any rush function.
All women who are formally rushing are required to
observe a silence period which extends from the beginning
of rush to pledging. During this time rushees and sorority
women are forbidden to talk to each other, except when in
a sorority house during a scheduled party. Sorority women
may not call for rushees nor return them to their residences,
and sorority women may not "double d'ate" with rushees.
Following formal rushing in September and February
there is an informal rush period. Girls who are interested
should sign up in the Dean of Women's Office.
A "pledge" becomes an "active" when she has satisfied
the requirements for initation. These requirements include
completion of at least 12 academic credits in the preceding
semester at the University of Maryland with a 2.2 overall
academic average and no failures for that semester, with
the exception of a 2.5 academic average.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA "ALPHA CHI"
Gamma Theta Chapter established /iere-1948
President Anne Whiton '62
4525 College Avenue Union 4-9893
ALPHA DELTA PI "A D PI"
Beta Phi Chapter established /iere-1940
President Kay White '62
4603 College Avenue Warfield 7-9864
ALPHA EPSILON PHI "A E PHI"
Alpha Mu Chapter established /iere-1943
President Claire Feldstein '62
11 Fraternity Row Warfield 7-9701
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA "A G D"
Alpha Xi Chapter established here-194,7
President Karen Dunkin '62
4535 College Avenue Union 4-9806
ALPHA OMICRON PI "A PI"
Pi Delta Chapter established /lere- 1924
President Margie Turner '62
4517 College Avenue Warfield 7-9871
Delta Zeta Chapter established here-1961
President Kathy Porter '62
4210-A Knox Road
ALPHA XI DELTA "ALPHA XI"
Beta Eta Chapter established ^ere-1934
President Roberta Patterson '62
4517 Knox Road Warfield 7-9720
DELTA DELTA DELTA "TRI DELT"
Alpha Pi Chapter established /iere-1934
President Linnell Robinson '62
4604 College Avenue Union 4-9491
DELTA GAMMA "D G"
Beta Sigma Chapter established /iere-1945
President Pam Clayton '62
4502 College Avenue Warfield 7-9844
DELTA PHI EPSILON "D PHI E"
Delta Xi Chapter established here-1960
President Jane Magidson '62
Box 85, Student Union
GAMMA PHI BETA "GAMMA PHI"
Beta Beta Chapter established ^ere-1940
President . . . Peggy Lotz '63
9 Fraternity Row Warfield 7-9773
KAPPA ALPHA THETA "THETA"
Gamma Mu Chapter established /iere-1947
President Sandy Foulis '62
8 Fraternity Row Union 4-9829
KAPPA DELTA "^ D"
Alpha Rho Chapter established here-1929
President Lyl Wray '62
4610 College Avenue Warfield 7-9759
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA "KAPPA"
Gamma Psi Chapter established here-1929
President Cynthia Heisler '62
7407 Princeton Avenue Warfield 7-9886
PSI SIGMA SIGMA "PHI SIGGY SIGGY"
Beta Alpha Chapter established here-1936
President Cookie Kahn '63
4531 College Avenue Warfield 7-9828
PI BETA PHI "PI PHI"
Maryland Beta Chapter established /iere-1944
President Linda Poore '62
12 Fraternity Row Union 4-9885
SIGMA DELTA TAU "S D T"
Alpha Theta Chapter established /iere-1951
President Sue Greenwald '62
Campus Warfield 7-9513
Beta Zeta Chapter established /iere-1941
President Donann Gloss '62
10 Fraternity Row Warfield 7-9861
From the 1934 M-BooK
"The aim and dream of many a freshman is to attain
membership in a great college fraternity. Tor many, this
dream means luxury of living, a sense of superiority, a
good time among "brothers," and a shining pin to show the
A fraternity or sorority should mean much more. It
should mean closer companionship with other men or wo-
men with similar ideals who are pledged to raise the moral,
educational, and social standards of the group.
In a few weeks many will have the opportunity to
join one of these Greek letter organizations. The oppor-
tunities for you to benefit from these affiliations are nu-
merous, but please keep in mind:
That your decision will probably have more effect on
your future life than any you have ever made in the past.
That you are not an outcast if you do not receive the
bid you wish, or any bid-you may be too intelligent instead
of too backward to interest that particular organization.
That many of the potentially fine men have been com-
pletely buried in their fraternities.
That men in other fraternities may be worth cultivating
or keeping as friends. Some of your best friends in the
Freshman Class will not be in your fraternity. Do not lose
That you are entitled to know the financial setup of the
fraternity that rushes you.
That it is neither any credit to you nor to a fraternity
to obligate yourself before the official pledge day.
And that your success or failure does not rely on whether
you make a fraternity or not, but on the initiative and
perserverance you show in either situation."
The National Interfraternity Conference, founded in
1908, serves to bring about closer harmony among the 59
national fraternities in the group. Annually, national under-
graduate councils and college administrators attend a con-
ference, the results of which are reported in the NIC
A fraternity criteria, which serves to advance fraternity-
educational institution cooperation, was submitted by NIC
executives in 1934 and approved by the American Associa-
tion of Deans and Advisors of Men. It reads as follows:
1. That the objectives and activities of the fraternity
should be in entire accord with the aims and pur-
poses of the institutions at which it has chapters.
2. That the primary loyalty and responsibility of a
student . . . with hio institution are to the institu-
tion, and that ... a chapter of a fraternity involves
the definite responsibility . . . for the conduct of the
3. That the fraternity should promote conduct consis-
tent with good morals and good taste.
4. That the fraternity should create an atmosphere
which will stimulate substantial intellectual progress
and superior intellectual achievement.
5. That the fraternity should maintain sanitary, safe,
and wholesome physical conditions in the chapter
6. That the fraternity should inculcate principles of
sound business practice both in chapter finances and
in the business relations of its members.
President Jim Kenney '63
Ist Vice-President John Haas '62
2nd Vice-President Larry- Granat '62
Secretary Neil Thigpen '62
Treasurer Bill Binch '62
The IFC on the Maryland campus is responsible for the
coordination of all fraternity activities including rush, sports
social, and scholastic. It is composed of a representative
and the president of each of the 23 fraternities on our
campus. IFC is responsible for the sponsorship of some
of the campus "big weekends", such as the IFC Ball, IFC
Presents, and Greek Week. Coupled with its administrative
functions, the IFC has taken the lead in the field of on-
campus scholarship responsibilities, with awards, scholar-
ships, and grants; and has a special committee headed by
the 1st Vice-President that makes studies and recommenda-
tions concerning fraternity scholarship.
GENERAL RUSH RULES
1. Formal rush will take plac€ once this year, about
the third week of the Fall semester.
2. No student on probation may pledge.
3. No man may be pledged or initiated with less than
a 2.0 average.
4. Rushees must sign the "Rush Roster."
5. Signatures must be obtained in accordance with the
IFC rush plan.
6. Informal rush begins 15 days after the close of
GENERAL RUSH SCHEDULE
All Houses open Tuesday, Wednesday, & Thursday
of the first week, 8-11 p.m.
Signatures Friday & Saturday, 8-12 p.m.
Invitation Parties Thursday, Friday, & Saturday
ALPHA EPSILON PI "A E PI"
Delta Deuteron Chapter established /lere- 1940
President Richard Rose '63
13 Fraternity Row JUniper 5-6897
ALPHA GAMMA RHO "A G R"
Alpha Theta Chapter established here-l92S
President George Adkins '62
7511 Princeton Avenue WArfield 7-9831
ALPHA TAU OMEGA "A T 0"
Epsilon Gamma Chapter established here-1930
President Ben Pettee '62
4611 College Avenue WArfield 7-9769
(y DELTA SIGMA PHI "DELTA SIG"
Alpha Sigma Chapter established /iere-1924
President Bob Schick '63
4300 Knox Road WArfield 7-9770
DELTA TAU DELTA "DELT"
Delta Sigma Chapter established here-194S
President Tom Brown '63
3 Fraternity Row UNion 4-9780
KAPPA ALPHA "K A"
Beta Kappa Chapter established here-191^
President . Dave Sykes '62.
1 Fraternity Row UNion 4-9504
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA "LAMBDA CHI"
Epsilon Pi Chapter established her e-l932
President Bill Clark '62
6 Fraternity Row WArfield 7-9778
PHI DELTA THETA "PHI DELT"
Alpha Chapter established here-1930
President Charlie Hart '62
4605 College Avenue WArfield 7-9884
PHI KAPPA SIGMA "PHI KAP"
Alpha Zeta Chapter established here-lS99
President Bob Barry '62
5 Fraternity Row UNion 4-9828
PHI KAPPA TAU "PHI TAU"
Beta Omicron Chapter established /iere-1950
President Malcolm Jordan '63
Campus UNion 4-9886
PHI SIGMA DELTA "PHI SIG BELT"
Phi Epsilon Chapter established here-l9S9
President Barry Hurwitz '62
4609 College Avenue WArfield 7-9557
PHI SIGMA KAPPA "PHI SIG"
Eta Chapter established here-lS97, 1923
President Cal Hook '62
7 Fraternity Row UNion 4-9851
PI KAPPA ALPHA "PI K A"
Delta Psi Chapter established here-1952
President Peter Rios-Velez '64
7514 Rhode Island Avenue
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON "S A E"
Maryland Beta Chapter established ^ere-1943
President John Lauer '63
4 Fraternity Row WArfield 7-9709
SIGMA ALPHA MU "SAM"
Sigma Chi Chapter established here-1933
President Nard Helman '62
2 Fraternity Row WArfield 7-9845
Gamma Chi Chapter established her e-194'2
President Bill White '62
4600 Norwich Road UNion 4-9807
Delta Phi Chapter established here-\9\l
President Dick Rothenberg '63
4617 Norwich Road WArfield 7-9563
SIGMA PHI EPSILON "SIG EP"
Maryland Beta Chapter established /iere-1949
President Bruce Tucker '62
7403 Hopkins Avenue WArfield 7-7560
Alpha Chi Chapter established /iere-1949
President Charles Adams '63
4302 Knox Road WArfield 7-9673
TAU EPSILON PHI "TEP"
Tau Beta Chapter established here-192S
President Joe For&ter '63
4607 Knox Road UNion 4-9513
TAU KAPPA EPSILON 'TEKE"
Beta Delta Chapter established Aere-1947
President Will Johnson '62
Campus UNion 4-9765
Alpha Psi Chapter established here-1929
President Bob Wright '63
7401 Princeton Avenue UNion 4-9883
ZETA BETA TAU "Z B T"
Beta Zeta Chapter established here-194S
President Bob Schaftel '62
4400 Knox Road UNion 4-9786
ANOTHER IMPORTANT PART of campus life is ath-
letics, and although varsity sports are more in the limelight,
intramurals are marked by outstanding skill and fierce com-
petition. Intramurals are composed of the Open League, the
Fraternity League, and the Women's Recreation Association.
The freshman teams are important in providing experience
for future varsity players.
Varsity athletics at Maryland are as fine as can be
found anywhere. Maryland is a member of the Atlantic
Coast Conference, one of the best in the country. Especially
in wrestling, lacrosse, soccer, and track, Maryland has ex-
celled, often going undefeated year after year in the Con-
ference. Although having won the ACC Championship in
1958, basketball has not been quite as successful, but it
must be remembered that the ACC has consistently placed
teams in the top ten in the nation and the NCAA tourna-
ment. Lacrosse is a popular sport here, and crowds at la-
crosse games are large and vocal.
And always there is football. Coach Nugent has the
makings of one of the top ten teams in the nation this
year, possibly number one. Even while recruiting and build-
ing, he has never had a losing season.
To claim top honors a team must play and beat the
best. Athletic director Bill Cobey must have had this in
mind when the department picked the opposition for 1961.
Coach Nugent remarked that we are "playing the best."
Penn State, Syracuse, and SMU are three of the opponents.
And then there is Clemson. This rivalry is beginning to be
nationally known. Nugent's Terrapins have upset Clemson
two years running, but Clemson plays at home this year.
That is a glimpse at the competition.
Our team is ready to go. The men are large, but quick.
They want to win. There are a number of Ail-American
candidates. Here are some names you will become very
familiar with: Garry Collins, Richie Novak, Dick Shiner,
Dick (Moose) Barlund, Tom Sankovich, Jimmy Davidson,
Dennis Condie, Pat Drass, Roger Shoals, Bill Kirchiro, and
Tommy Brown. Some outstanding sophomores include Er-
nie Arizzi, Dave Nardo, and Gary Wikander.
Given half a chance in the first three games, Maryland
could go all the way this year. Coach Nugent says, "I have
the utmost faith and confidence in the team."
NUMBER TWO IN THE NATION!
Scoring 50 goals (a new season record) the soccer team
won 9 games, lost 2, tied one, and almost went all the way
in the NCAA Championship tournament. Maryland lost in
the finals to the national champion, St. Louis, after beating
Connecticut 4-0, and previously undefeated Rutgers 4-3 in
overtime. The ACC record is 30-0-1 for the eight years
in the conference. Overall, Maryland is 106-23-8. Top
hooters were Ail-American Bob Vosswinkle, Dick Romine,
Juan Carlos Martin, and high-scoring Cliff Krug, who set a
new ACC record with five goals against Johns Hopkins and
26 for the season. Other top men are Oyston Tertemis,
Richard Bruckner, and Louis Velarde. Even though we lost
some top men through graduation and we face the toughest
schedule ever, this year's season looks bright.
Coach Bud Millikan lost two top men in Bob McDonald
and Bob Wilson, but the future looks good with Bruce
Kelleher, Paul Jelus, Bill Stasiulatis, Jerry Greenspan, and
Bob Eicher returning. Backing them up are Ted Marshall,
Connie Carpenter, George Hoder, and Dave Schroeder, with
6'9" Scott Ferguson and 6'2" Rudy Zatezala coming up
from the freshman team.
Tough opposition is expected from the ACC teams as
usual. Maryland's traditional rivalry with Navy will be re-
newed, as well as the one with North Carolina. Maryland
has beaten Navy the past two years by one point.
Last season's record was 14 and 12. Several Maryland
and fieldhouse records were set, and McDonald and Stasiu-
latis racked up some impressive free throw percentages.
Maryland will again try to win the D. C. area crown, play-
ing Georgetown and George Washington both twice during
Maryland's unbelievable wrestling squad did it again —
it won the ACC championship for the eighth consecutive
year. But this feat was overshadowed by the fact that
the Terps took all ten individual matches. To top it off,
Gene Kerin set a record by being selected as the outstanding
wrestler of the meet for the second consecutive year. Mary-
land's only losses were close ones to Pitt and Penn State,
two of the best nationally. Coach Sully Krouse's Terps have
never lost in ACC competition, and every conference champ-
ion will be back this year. We are fortunate in this respect,
because this year's schedule is the toughest yet. Such
teams as Oaklahoma, Penn State, and Pitt will be giving
Maryland stiff competition. Ron Maunder, Gene Kerin,
Roger Shoals, John Sikora, Gary Wikander, and Bob Burton
are a few of the names you'll be hearing quite a bit this
Headed by Guy Harper, Jon Garten, and Mark Wells,
cross country swept through six dual meets, five in the
ACC and one with Navy, undefeated. Unfortunately Mary-
land lost to Duke, a team it had beaten 17-43 in a season
dual meet, during the ACC championships held here. Coach
Jim Kehoe expects the team to be very strong again this
year with promising sophomores John Irby and Leonard
Patrick up from the Freshman team. Maryland won two
consecutive ACC championships in 1954-55 and 1955-56.
INDOOR AND OUTDOOR TRACK
Again Maryland swept the ACC Indoor Team champion-
ships — 'for the sixth consecutive time. Nine out of thirteen
individual events were won by the Terps. This was also the
seventh championship in eight years. Butch Speigel in the
60 yard dash, Bill Johnson (also IC4A champion) in the 70
yard high hurdles, and John Belitza in the pole vault were
just three of the outstanding cindermen. Others included
Rod Lambert, Dick Smith, Jim Bland, and Dick Estes.
Maryland's mile and two mile relay teams won ACC
championships, the mile relay team setting a new confer-
ence record of 3:24.1.
Outdoor track was equally successful, with the Terps
taking the ACC and DCAAU meets handily. The men who
sparked the indoor team did even better outdoors. Several
new records, ACC and University, were set. Nick Kovala-
kides was outstanding in both the javelin and discus. Jon
Garten, Wayne Smith, and Rod Lambert also deserve re-
cognition. Next season looks bright, as usual.
Although not particularly successful during the season,
Maryland's team fired brilliantly in the first ACC Rifle
Tournament and in their section of the National Rifle As-
sociation sectionals held here at College Park, winning both
championships. Phil Hansen won the ACC individual title
with a fine 289, and Craig Hardy won the NRA sectional
title with a 290, beating defending champion Walter Hutch-
ison of Navy. Other fine Terp shooters are Allan Leaman,
Nicholas Toth, and John Schmidt. S/Sgt. BiU Holland is
Once again the Terps won the ACC Championship, but
had to share it with North Carolina and North Carolina
State. Maryland won the 1959-60 championships outright.
After losing a close meet with North Carolina State, Mary-
land won several meets until stopped by Navy in the last
event of the meet. Navy had just snapped Yale's fantastic
winning streak. The Terrapins then bounced back to beat
North Carolina just after the Tar Heels had beaten North
Carolina State. Ray Ostrander tied the conference 50 yard
freestyle record with a new meet record of 22.6. Dave
Fleming set a new conference and meet record of 56.4 in
the 100 yard butterfly. Next season should be even better
than 1960-61. Hugh Roddin, Ted Lupien, Mike Shaverly,
and Jerry Greenberg are some of the top sophom'ores.
A lack of reserve strength was the factor which stopped
an otherwise excellent team from again taking a national
championship spot. Maryland lost to Army, Johns Hopkins,
and Navy in overtime. Coaches Jack Faber and Al Heagy's
team led the Baltimore Lacrosse Club until the last minutes
in a game which wasn't even supposed to be close. Often-
times superb, the Terps were unable to continue this type
of play toward the end of the game. Buddy Beardmore,
All-American, Fritz Waidner, 2nd Team All-American, Bob-
by Lemken, honorable mention All-American, Bill Chamb-
ers, Walt Durigg, and a surprising Duke Bowen were some
of Maryland's outstanding players. Many fine stickmen will
return next season; but some of Maryland's top men were
lost through graduation.
Key men back this year are Charlie Shapiro, Bill Stasi-
ulatis, and John Nogrady. Chuck Ableson was Maryland's
number one singles man, although not able to play in all
the season matches or in the ACC Tournament. Coach
Doyle Royal's team compiled an 8-4 record overall and 5-2
in the Conference. Four regulars were lost from the pre-
vious year's team, putting Maryland at a distinct disadvan-
tage. Nevertheless, we took third place in the ACC. Next
season looks good with the addition of transfer student
Barry Cleveland to the squad, along with Gene Gerber,
Lou Dobies, and Tom Marcellino up from the undefeated
Coach Frank Cronin's golf team had an outstanding sea-
son, although runner-up to Duke in the ACC tournament
held here. The Terp's only other loss was in a triangular
meet with Wake Forest and North Carolina State. Maryland
has won its last 19 season matches at home; 24 of 25 in
the past three years; and 35 of 36 over the past four years.
Paul Quinn, Ronnie Righter, and Ron Scales are three of
Maryland's best, along with Tom Bartolec and Curt That-
cher. Upcoming Vernon Novak, a sophomore, shares the
course record of a five under par 67 with Paul Quinn.
Next season's team figures to give the golfers their first ACC
Highlight of "Jack" Jackson's first year as baseball
mentor was Maryland's win over defending champion North
Carolina here. Stronger pitchers up from the freshman
squad are expected to bolster the pitching staff this year.
Maryland loses stars Don Brown, Phil Rodgers, and George
Klinedinst, but consistent Tommy Brown and Jim Fowler
will return to what is expected to be a winning season.
Last year's mark was 8-12.
Intramurals have grown from obscurity to a major cam-
pus activity. Last year over 3,000 Greeks and Independents
participated in touch football, basketball, softball, wrestling,
golf, tennis, cross country bowling, weightlifting, badmin-
ton, volley ball, table tennis, and others. Although the
fraternity teams have dominated University championships
in the past, some strong independent teams have recently
been challenging this monopoly. All of which makes for
keen competition, and keeps up the quality of ball being
played. All undergraduate men are eligible to play intra-
mural sports; the one restriction being that only pledges
and undergraduate actives may play fraternity ball. Infor-
mation about intramurals may be obtained from Coach Ke-
hoe at the Intramural Office in the Armory, or by calling
WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION
The Women's Recreation Association directs women's
intramurals and athletic tournaments. Every coed is auto-
matically a member and is urged to participate. Bobbi
Hastings '62 is president, and can be contacted at the Tri-
THESE ORGANIZATIONS ARE of either a national
or local nature. They give recognition to students who have
distinguished themselves in various fields. Membership is
selective; and is based on leadership, scholarship, achieve-
ment or a combination, depending upon the society. Us-
ually, the programs of these organizations are confined to
annual banquets, the selection and initiation of members,
and the carrying out of traditional service projects.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA— Advertising
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA— Men's Sociology
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA— Women's Freshman Scholar-
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY— Advanced ROTC
BETA GAMMA SIGMA— Commerce
CHI EPSILON— Civil Engineering
ETA KAPPA NU— Electrical Engineering
KAPPA KAPPA PSI— Men's Band
MORTAR BOARD— Senior Women— Leadership, Service,
NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS— Dramatics
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA— Men's— Leadership, Scholar-
OMICRON NU— Home Economics
PERSHING RIFLES— Basic ROTC
PHI ALPHA THET A— History
PHI ETA SIGMA— Men's Freshman Scholarship
PHI KAPPA PHI— Senior Scholastic
PHI SIGMA— Biology
PI DELTA EPSILON— Journalism
PI SIGMA ALPHA— Political Science
PI TAU SIGMA— Mechanical Engineering
PSI CHI— Psychology
SCABBARD AND BLADE— Advanced ROTC
SIGMA PI SIGMA— Physics
TAU BETA PI— Engineering
TAU BETA SIGMA— Women's Band
TAU KAPPA ALPHA— Debate
WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COL-
LEGES — Overall achievement
DIADEM — Sophomore Women's Achievement
DIAMOND — Sorority Achievement
KALEGETHOS— Fraternity Achievement
PHI ALPHA EPSILON— Physical Education
SIGMA TAU EPSILON— Women's Recreation
VARSITY "M" CLUB— Varsity Athletics
NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL SOCIETIES
ALPHA CHI SIGMA— Chemistry
ALPHA ZET A— Agriculture
BETA ALPHA PSI— Accounting
DELTA NU ALPHA— Transportation
DELTA SIGMA PI— Business
GAMMA THETA UPS I LON— Geography
IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA— Industrial Education
PHI CHI THETA— Women's Business
PHI DELTA KAPPA— Men's Education
PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA— Men's Music
PI ALPHA XI— Floriculture
PI MU EPSILON— Mathematics
SIGMA ALPHA ETA— Speech Therapy
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA— Women's Music
SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON— Bacteriology
SIGMA DELTA CHI— JournaHsm
SIGMA PHI SIGMA— Zoology
These groups give students the opportunity to pursue
their special interests outside the classroom. A few se-
lected activities can take as much time as a part-time job.
ORGAN IZ A TION ADVISER
ACCOUNTING CLUB— Professor Leroy Lee
AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING CLUB— Dr. Wesley
AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL
AGRONOMY CLUB— Dr. Kresge, Dr. Clark
ALPHA PHI OMEGA— Mr. George Fogg
AMATEUR RADIO CLUB-(W3EAX)
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS—
Dr. Albert Gomezplata
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS
AMERICAN PUBLIC RELATIONS ASSOCIATION— Maj.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS— Prof. Pi-
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS—
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MILITARY ENGINEERS-Maj.
ANGEL FLIGHT— Captain Sluss
AQUALINERS— Miss Freundschuh
BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB— Dr. Edgar Young
BRIDGE CLUB— Mr. Bill Hoff
CALVERT DEBATE SOCIETY— Mr. Milton H. Copeland
CAMPUS CHEST— Dean Julia Billings
CHAPEL CHOIR— Prof. Fague Springmann
CHESS CLUB— Mr. Robert Gauntt
CHINESE STUDENT CLUB— Dr. C. C. Chen
CIVIL WAR CLUB— Dr. David S. Sparks
COLLEGIATE 4-H— Mr. Loren Goyen
DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB— Dr. Joseph Mattick
ECONOMICS DISCUSSION CLUB— Dr. Allen Gruchy
FLYING FOLLIES— Mr. Alfred Danegger
FREE STATE POLITICAL PARTY
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA— Mr. C. R. Smith
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA SERVICE SORORITY— Mrs. G.
GRADUATE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION— Dean Praal
GYMKANA TROUPE— Mr. Charles Witten
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB— Miss Eileen Heagney
INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION— Dr. Donald
INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES— Dr. John
INTERNATIONAL CLUB— Prof. Furman Bridgers
JUDO CLUB— Mr. M. Higashi
LOUISA PARSONS NURSING CLUB— Dean Margaret
MARYLAND FLYING ASSOCIATION, INC.— Capt. D.
MARYLAND MARKETING ASSOCIATION— Dr. Allan
MEN'S GLEE CLUB— Mr. Paul Traver
MODERN DANCE CLUB— Miss Dorothy Madden
MR. AND MRS. CLUB
NATIONAL SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS— Miss
OLD LINE POLITICAL PARTY
OLYMPIC BARBELL CLUB— Mr. Harold Freeman
PHILOSOPHY CLUB— Dr. Peter Diamodopoulos
PHYSICAL THERAPY CLUB— Miss Ruth Hall
POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB— Dr. Elbert Byrd
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB— Dr. William S. Verplanck
RED CROSS STUDENT UNIT— Dean Julia Billings
SAILING CLUB— Mr. Charles Barett
SGA PEP CLUB— Mr. George Kaludis
SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGE-
MENT— Mr. C. C. Spivey
SOCIOLOGY CLUB— Dr. Bruce Melvin
SPANISH CLUB— Dr. G. P. Nemes
STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION
TERRAPIN SKI CLUB— Dean Doyle Royal
TERRAPIN STUDENT CLUB— Dr. John Axley
UKRAINIAN STUDENT CLUB— Dr. Arne Hansen
UNIVERSITY BAND— Prof. Hugh Henderson
UNIVERSITY COMMUTERS CLUB— Dean Marian John-
UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA— Prof. Joel Berman
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND RECREATION SOCIETY
— Dr. Harvey
UNIVERSITY THEATRE— Mr. Rudolph Pugliese
VETERINARY SCIENCE CLUB— Dr. James Sperry
WOMEN'S CHORUS— Mr. Paul Traver
WOMEN'S PROFESSIONAL CLUB— Dr. Dorothy Mohr
WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION— Miss Ethel
YOUNG DEMOCRATS CLUB— Dr. V. Chatelain
YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB
UNDER THE DIRECTION of Jordan 'Obe" Obertier,
'63, the SGA Pep Committee has assumed responsibility
for the cheerleading squad, and together they have formed
the Maryland Pep Club. Membership in this club will be
selective, with campus leaders heading the list. The purpose
of the club is to promote spirit and cheering, and to form
a core of reliable people to compose the card section.
Linda Cook '62 Alice Gumper '62
Joanna Cato '63 Reggie Klein '63
Julia Cobey '62 Judy Wueste '63
Hail! Alma Mater!
Hail to thee Maryland!
Steadfast in loyalty
For thee we stand.
Love for the black and gold
Deep in our hearts we hold,
Singing thy praise forever
Throughout the land.
MARYLAND VICTORY SONG
Maryland we're all behind you,
Wave high the black and gold.
For there is nothing half so glorious
As to see our team victorious.
We've got the steam boys,
We've got the team boys,
So keep on fighting, don't give in!
Maryland will win!
SONS OF OLD MARYLAND
Sons of old Maryland,
Old Maryland needs you!
Stand by your colors, boys,
And to them e're be true!
Fight for old Maryland!
Old Liners stand.
Defenders of the black and gold
Throughout the land!
MARYLAND DRINKING SONG
Drink to the Terrapin!
All bold-hearted men.
We have no fear of hell,
For we're loyal sons and fellows.
Drink to the Terrapin !
May God bless her sons!
When the toast is in the cup,
Bottoms up! Bottoms up!
(etc., spelling MARYLAND)
Fight, Team, Fi-ht!
(leaders) Sound off!
Hit it again!
M-A-R-Y-L-A (pause) N-D!
Gimmee an M!
M . . .!
Gimmee an A!
A . . .!
What have you got?
M! M! M-A-R-Y
L! L! L-A-N-D
LONG CHEER SHORT CHEER
Give me a long cheer,
Yeaa . . .
Give me a short cheer,
Yeaaa . . .
Give me a silent cheer,
(extend arm only.)
THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL
The Class of 1965
ALPHA EPSILON PI Juniper 5-6897
13 Fraternity Row
Founded at New York University -191?,
ALPHA GAMMA RHO Warfield 7-9831
7511 Princeton Avenue
Founded at Ohio State-1904
ALPHA TAU OMEGA Warfield 7-9769
4611 College Avenue
Founded at VMl-1863
DELTA SIGMA PHI Warfield 7-9770
4300 Knox Road
Founded at City College of New York-1899
DELTA TAU DELTA Union 4-9780
3 Fraternity Row^
Founded at Bethany College-1859
KAPPA ALPHA Union 4-9504
1 Fraternity Row
Founded at Washington and Z-ee-1865
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Warfield 7-9778
6 Fraternity Row
Founded at Bos'on University-1909
PHI DELTA THETA Warfield 7-9884
4605 College Avenue
Founded at Miami Univrsity, at Oxford
PHI KAPPA SIGMA Union 4-9828
5 Fraternity Row
Founded at University of Pennsylvania-lS50
PHI KAPPA TAU ' ' Union 4-9886
Founded at Miami University, at Oxford,
THE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL
The Class of 1965
ALPHA CHI OMEGA Union 4-9893
4525 College Avenue
Founded at DePauiv University-1885
ALPHA DELTA PI Warfield 7-9864
4603 College Avenue
Founded at Wesleyan Female College-1851
ALPHA EPSILON PHI Warfield 7-9701
11 Fraternity Row
Founded at Barnard College-1909
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Union 4-9806
4535 College Avenue
Fo'inded at Syracuse University-190'i
ALPHA OMICRON PI Warfield 7-9871
4517 College Avenue
Founded at Barnard College-lS97
4210-A Knox Road
Founded at Syracuse University-1872
ALPHA XI DELTA Warfield 7-9720
4517 Knox Road
Founded at Lombard College-1893
DELTA DELTA DELTA Union 4-9491
4604 College Avenue
Founded at Boston University-lSSS
DELTA GAMMA Warfield 7-9844
4502 College Avenue
Founded at Lewis School-lS73
DELTA PHI EPSILON
Box 85, Stud-nt Union
Founded at Neu; York Universi(y-I9n
GAMMA PHI BETA Warfield 7-9773
9 Eraternity Row
Founded at Syracuse University -187 4
PHI SIGMA DELTA Warfield 7-9557
4609 College Avenue
Founded at Columbia University -1909
PHI SIGMA KAPPA Union 4-9851
7 Fraternity Row
Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural
PI KAPPA ALPHA
7514 Rhode Island Avenue (Old House)
Founded at University of Virginia-lS6S
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Warfield 7-9709
4 Fraternity Row
Founded at Univrsity of Alabama-lS56
SIGMA ALPHA MU Warfield 7-9845
2 Fraternity Row
Founded at City College of New York-1909
SIGMA CHI Union 4-9807
4600 Norwich Road
Founded at Miami University, Oxford,
SIGMA NU Warfield 7-9563
4617 Norwich Road
Founded at VMI-1868
SIGMA PHI EPSILON Warfield 7-7560
7403 Hopkins Avenue
Founded at University of Richmond-1901
SIGMA PI Warfield 7-9673
4302 Knox Road'
Founded at Vincennes University -1891
TAU EPSILON PHI Union 4-9513
4607 Knox Road
Founded at Columbia University-1910 .
TAU KAPPA EPSILON Union 4-9765
Founded at Illinois Wesleyan-lS99
THETA CHI Union 4-9883
7401 Princeton Avenue
Founded at Norivich University-1856
ZETA BETA TAU Union 4-9786
4400 Knox Road
Founded at New York University-lS98
KAPPA ALPHA THETA Union 4-9829
8 Fraternity Row
Founded at DePauw University-lSlO
KAPPA DELTA Warfield 7-9759
4610 College Avenue
Founded at Virginia State Normal-lS97
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Warfield 7-9886
7407 Princeton Avenue
Founded at Monmouth College-lSlO
PHI SIGMA SIGMA Wariield 7-9828
4531 College Avenue
Founded at Hunter Colleg^-1913
PI BETA PHI Union 4-9885
12 Fraternity Row
Founded at Monmouth College-lS67
SIGMA DELTA TAU Warfield 7-9513
Founded at Cornell University-1911
SIGMA KAPPA Warfield 7-9861
10 Fraternity Row
Founded at Colby College-lS74>
AROUND THE TOWN
TO AID YOU further, this list of firms and businesses
is included. On these next few pages there are firms which
can provide most of the services you will need in the coming
COLLEGE PARK AREA
Lustine Chevrolet, Oldsmobile, and Fiat (Wa. 7-7200),
5710 Baltimore Avenue, Hyattsville.
Suburban Trust Company (JU. 8-5000), 7360 Balti-
more Boulevard, C. P.
Anthony's Barber Shop (WA. 7-9608), 7419 Balti-
more Boulevard, C. P.
Old Line Barber Shop (UN. 4-9772), 7414 Bait. Blvd.
Lorraine Hair Stylists (UN. 4-5015, UN. 4-5060), 3110
Queen's Chapel Ptoad, Hyattsville.
Martini Hairdressers (WA. 7-9641), 7244 Bait. Blvd.
. . . exclusive, but not expensive . . .
Novel's Hair Stylist (WA. 7-2800), 7421 Bait. Blvd.
. . . convenient, skillful , . .
Books, Art and Engineering Supplies
College Park Gift Shop (AP. 7-3900), 7334 Bait. Blvd.
: . . Dietzgen, Pickett . . . known brands . . . framing . . .
Maryland Book Exchange (WA. 7-2510), 4500 College
Ave. . . . large selection . . . books and supplies . . .
Student Supply Store, University of Maryland, C. P.
. . . new-used texts . . . bought and sold . . .
Lansburgh's (NA. 8-9800), Langley Park, Maryland.
The Hecht Company (AP. 7-3400) , Prince Georges Plz.
Albrecht's Pharmacy (WA. 7-3838), Corner of College
Avenue and Baltimore Boulevard, C. P. . . . all drug-
store items . . . lunch counter . . .
Bon La Che Florist (WA. 7-1655), Knox Road, C. P.
. . . best for less . . . new management . . .
Chaney's Garage (UN. 4-3400), 7505 Baltimore Blvd.
College Park Esso (WA. 7-9835), 7110 Baltimore Blvd.
College Park Gift Shop (AP. 7-3900) , 7334 Bah. Blvd.
. . . all the world here, why go elsewhere . . .
College Park Hardware (UN. 4-1185), 7350 Baltimore
Boulevard, College Park.
. . . everything in hardware . . . garden supplies . . .
HyattsviUe Hardware Co. Inc. (WA. 7-1915), 5121
Baltimore Avenue, HyattsviUe Md.
Thos. F. Rosewag Assoc. (AP. 7-3550), 4505 Knox
Jewelery and Watch Shops
College Park Watch Shop (WA. 7-6800) , 7406 Balti-
... all types of repair . . . jewelry, cards . . .
Hanley Jewelers (WA. 7-8102), 5119 Baltimore Ave-
nue Hyattsville, Md.
Lisenbee's Jewelry Company (WA. 7-4706), 5219 Bal-
timore Avenue, Hyattsville, Md.
Wolpe Jewelers (UN. 4-0444), College Park Shop
. . . since 1910 . . . class rings . . . watch repair . . .
Castelberg's Jewelers (HE. 4-3135), 7690 N. Hamp.
Ave., Langley Park.
Laundry and Dry Cleaning
Finercraft Valets (AP. 7-1222), 7411 Baltimore Blvd.
. . . drycleaning, tux rental, shoe repair . . .
Topper Cleaners (WA. 7-1845), 7408 Baltimore Blvd.
. . . quick, efficent service . . .
Everett Simon Men's Wear (WA. 7-9663), College
Park Shopping Center.
. . . college clothes at reduced prices . . .
Herbie Kaye's University Shop (WA. 7-9400), 7417
... all men's needs, reasonable prices . . .
Old Squire Shoppe (UN. 4-9299), 7402 Baltimore Blvd.
. . . new management . . . good luck . . .
Powers and Goode (WA. 7-0421), 4509 College Ave.
. . . quality men's clothing . . .
Royal Pine Motel (WE. 5-0311), 9113 Baltimore Blvd.
House of Sound (AP. 7-2500), 4410 Knox Road, C. P.
. . . records, phonos . . . radios , . .
Dr. H. Parmet (WA. 7-6165), 7402 Baltimore Ave.
Allen Printing Service (UN. 4-9719), 5303 Baltimore
Avenue, Hyattsville, Md.
College Park Delicatessen (UN. 4-4101), 7400 Balti-
more Ave. C. P.
. . . made to order snacks, take out . . .
Howard Johnson's (HE. 9-3161), University. Blvd. E.
New Asia Restuarant (UN. 4-0200), 3114 Queens Chap-
el Road, Hyattsville.
Town Hall Restuarant (TO. 9-6322), 8135 Bait. Blvd.
... 1/2 price pizza Tuesday, other specials . . .
Varsity Grill (WA. 7-2866), 7410 Baltimore Blvd.
. . . cafeteria, close, convenient . . .
The Varsity Sport Shop (UN. 4-4441), 7501 Baltimore
Avenue, C. P.
. . . C. P.'s only sports store . . .
Toys and Hobbies
College Park Trading Post (WA. 7-7666), 7310 Balti-
more Ave. C. P.
. . . everything in hobbies . . .
College Park TV Service, Inc. (WE. 5-5366), 9409
Women s Clothing
Karen Ames (UN. 4-6944), College Park Shop Center.
. . . Ladie's ready-to-wear shop in C. P. . . .
WASHINGTON METROPOLITAN AREA
Hayloft Rock and Roll Night Club (NA. 8-3410), 1411
"H" St. N. W., Wash., D. C.
Water Gate Inn, (DI. 7-9256), On-the-Potmac at "F"
Street, N. W.
Hannes Formal Wear (JU. 9-0505), 8229 Georgia Ave-
nue, Silver Spring, Md.
Diplomat Motor Hotel (LA. 6-1400), 1850 New York
Avenue, N. E., Wash., D. C.
Soft Drink Companies
Washington Coca-Cola Bottling Company, Inc. (JU. 5-
3100), Silver Spring, Maryland.
BALTIMORE METROPOLITAN AREA
L. G. Balfour Co. (Tom Wieczorek), 404 West Sara-
toga Street, Suite 201-201A. Bait. 1, Md.