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VilJtois. AUG 15 1963 


> 4 



1963 Football Schedule 

N. C. State \ Band Day) September 21 

South Carolina (Away) September 28 

Duke (Tobacco Bowl in Richmond, Va.) October 5 

North Carolina October 12 

Air Force Academy (Parents Day) October 19 

Wake Forest (Away) October 26 

Penn State (Homecoming) November 2 

Navy (Away) November 9 

Clemson i Away) November 16 

Viro^inia November 23 


Published Annually by 


of the 

University of Maryland, College Park, Md. 

Liz Hall, Editor-in-Chief 

July, 1963 

Hail! Alma Blater! 
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. 

19 ^*f 

Table of Contents 

4 Preview 

6 Heritage and Tradition 

10 Administration 

18 Academic Information 

21 Student Government Association 

26 Student Union 

30 Commuters 

36 Residents 

40 Greeks 

51 Student Services 

58 Religion 

62 Entertainment and Events 

67 Organizations 

72 Publications & Communications 

75 Athletics 

83 Around the Town 

88 Index 

► 3 


The chapel spire rising above the campus . . . the fresh green Mall 
after an early morning shower . . . the lines of hungry students in the 
Dining Hall . . . black and gold beanies bobbing in the distance , . . 
thousands of students ahead of you in the Registration line . . . fresh, 
new textbooks in the bookstore . . . hurrying to classes the first day before 
the chapel chimes . . . Fob Week assemblies, parties, tours, lines . . . 
a casual date at the SU for a coke . . . rows and rows of books in the 
Library stacks . . . the theme parties of fraternity and sorority rush . . . the 
inky smell of the Diamondback, fresh off the press to your door ... a 
moonlight stroll by the KissingTunnel with your favorite date . . . cheer- 
ing in lusty chorus at the opening football game . . . voting at the polls 
in the Frosh election . . . cramming for hourlies until the wee small 
hours . . . applauding the star at IFC Presents . . . big yellow mums at 
Homecoming . . . stuffing crepe paper into floats for the parade . . . 
leaving for home at Thanksgiving and Christmas . . . tray sliding down 
St. Mary's hill in the frosty night air , . . existing through Finals and 
surviving report cards . . . dancing into the night at the IFC Ball . . . 
crowds massing in Cole Field House for the Navy-Maryland basketball 
game . . . watching the cherry blossoms flower on the Mall . . . bridge 
on the grass at lunchtime . . . spring fever and impromptu softball games 
. . . starting a tan on the sun deck . . . wading through mud on campus 
in the rainy season . . . formals and black tie for the junior and 
sophomore proms . . . campaign fever of spring elections ... a boat ride 
to Marshall Hall during Greek Week . . . crowning of the Freshman 
Prom Queen . . . fraternity spring formals . . . repetition of finals in 
June . . . packing to go home . . . dreaming of summer fun^ at the beach. 

The end of the year, and an era. Enjoy it well for you'll never be a 
freshman again. 

A Message 
to the Class of 1967 

"Welcome Freshmen ! " This perennial phrase of official greeting often 
seems to the fledgling college student to be nothing more than a facile 
but hollow extension of hospitality, an empty form of friendship in 
what originally appears to be a vortex of chaotic friendlessness. 

Your arrival at the University signifies an entrance into a greater 
reality than you have hitherto experienced. This extension of reality, 
becoming one of over 14,000 students, is by its very nature a dazzling 
experience. This is not something that should be unduly feared, but 
is a prerequisite for growth. 

It is considered good form to exhort the entering Freshman to greater 
academic achievement so that he can revitalize the tottering society into 
which he will soon be thrust. Rather I tell you . . . Work predominately 
for yourself. If you fail, it will not matter for whom you strived. If 
you succeed, you will benefit all. 

Jim Beattie 


««*.-!*i<e*^ f=*«»»i6... 

Heritage and Tradition 


Maryland U. has a host of traditions 

Related to social-academic conditions. 

Start with the chapel, "Maryland, My Maryland" chime. 

That wakes you each morning by ringing the time. 

An early ramble on the muddy mall 

Takes you to breakfast at the Dining Hall, 

Of if you commute you may park for free 

On secluded spaces in Parking Lot "B". 

Now it's to classes that you do head 

With visions of undisturbed slumber in bed. 

After a morning of writing down facts. 

You head to the library to study in "stacks." 

Lunch in the SU where old friends meet. 

Followed by bowling is always a treat. 

At the voting machine you make your selection 

Of candidates running in the Frosh election. 

You II soon learn of campus politics in fine. 

Especially our parties — Free State and Old Line. 

A walk to Cole Field House and mascot Testudo, 

Where all sports occur from swimming to judo. 

The teams are all dressed in red and in white 

Our athletic colors for the victory fight. 

Don't forget publications, take a good look 

At Terrapin, Diamondback, and this M-Book! 

Throughout your four years, prepare to spend 

Time at Maryland on the weekend — 

The thrill of winning Homecoming game 

As the team rockets to Orange Bowl fame! 

You'll enjoy yourself at the IFC Ball, 

As well as Soph Carnival and Harmony Hall, 

Greek Week, serenades. Ugly Man and the rest. 

Dances and kites for the Campus Chest. 

As winter rolls on, you'll find you're gliding 

Down snowy hills as you go tray sliding. 

Registration to dinks, classes, finals in June 

Bring your frosh year to an end too soon! 

But traditions at Maryland will always be 

A most important part of the University. 

You, the incoming freshman, may wonder what the three dates found 
on the Maryland University seal signify. They denote three main his- 
torical events connected with the founding of our university. 

An interesting fact, of which many people are not aware, is that the 
initial step began in Baltimore. Dr. John Beale Davidge and two other 
doctors, who were instructing in the Anatomical Department of an 
embryonic medical school, appealed to the Maryland Legislature to 
ratify a charter for a larger, more permanent medical school for the 
Baltimore area. The Maryland Legislature approved their charter on 
December 18, 1807. This event marked the founding of the fifth medical 
school in the United States. 

The founding of the medical college in Baltimore proved influential 
during the first century of its existence, for the School of Law (1823), 

the fourth to be foundec 
(1882), the first one 
(1889), establisl 
Nightingale, an( 
Medical Gradu£ 
among the maj 

The second 
the Maryland 
tural college i( 
phere. The sitl 
estate with its 
Charles B. Cah 
1859. A year later" 

The Morrill Land-( 
that funds derived from seiimg iiiiLiaimec 
agricultural colleges. The Hatch Act of 1887 provided for the establish- 
ment of experimental stations in connection with the Land Grant Col- 
leges. In 1914 the college became wholly a state institution, and in 1916 
changed its name to the Maryland State College of Agriculture. 

The third date on our seal is 1920. This is the year the Maryland 
State College of Agriculture merged with the Maryland Medical School 
in Baltimore and became the University of Maryland. The merger re- 
sulted in pure and practical research which has branched into multiple 
areas, so that today its service to state and nation has reached heights 
undreamed of by our founders just a century ago. 

This is our heritage and our history. It is one worth noting, but you, 
the Class of 1967, will help to build an even greater history for our 
university in the future. 

School of Dentistry 

e School of Nursing 

.eration of Florence 

; founded. The 

oral production 

tablishment of 

first agricul- 

'western hemis- 

gh, a 428 acre 

purchased from 

merica, began in 


in 1862, designated 
western lands be given to 




Board of Regents 


Maryland State Board of Agriculture 

The job of the Board of Regents is a large one; it includes the han- 
dling and approving of plans and policies concerning the University, 
use of funds, naming of buildings, and appointments. In addition, they 
sit at the State Board of Agriculture and handle numerous agricultural 

The Board consists of eleven members who are appointed by the 
Governor of Maryland for a seven year term. The President of the 
University of Maryland is the Executive Officer of the Board. 


Charles P. McCormick 1966 


Edward F. Holter 1968 

V ice-Chairman 

B. Herbert Brown 1967 


Harry H. Nuttle 1966 


Louis L. Kaplan 1964 

Assistant Secretary 

Richard W. Case 1970 

WiUiam B. Long 1969 

Thomas W. Pangborn 1965 

Thomas B. Symons 1970 

William C. Walsh 1968 

Mrs. John L. Whitehurst 1967 


President Wilson H. Elkins 

Dr. Elkins, a Phi Beta Kappa, came to the University of Maryland 
nine years ago. He attended Schreiner Institute and the University of 
Texas where he received his B.A. and M.A. degrees. 

He was awarded a Rhodes Scholarship to Oxford University in 1933 
where he received his Bachelor of Letters and Doctor of Philosophy 
degrees. In addition, he obtained two honorary degrees: a Doctor of 
Laws from Washington College in 1954, and a Doctor of Laws from 
Johns Hopkins University in 1955. 

As an undergraduate Dr. Elkins was a three-letter man. Phi Eta Sigma, 
and a member of Sigma Nu Fraternity. 





Welcome! We are happy to have you with us 
at the University of Maryland. 

The next four years will provide you with your 
greatest opportunity and your greatest challenge. 

The opportunity lies in utilizing your University 
education to open wider the doors to success and happiness 
throughout your lifetime. The challenge lies in overcoming 
all of the distractions which may prevent you from obtaining 
this goal. 

We hope that you will take advantage of all that 
the University has to offer. The faculty and staff will do their 
part to help you achieve the maximum progress of which you 
are capable. 

I wish you success in every endeavor. 

/■ilson H. Elifins 


*— ^^1^ ]* A Century oj Democratic Opportunity in Higher Learning 

Mr. B. James Borreson, 
Executive Dean of Student Life 
Student body problems, both personal and aca- 
demic, are studied by Dean Borreson. He is 
responsible for all matters concerning the student 
outside the classroom. 

Mr. Frank A. Gray, 
Associate Dean of Student Life 
Dean Gray is perhaps best known to the students 
in his capacity as advisor to the IFC. His other 
duties include the control and review of all 
budgets, fiscal and physical plant matters. 

Dr. Bernard Hodinko, 
Associate Dean of Student Life 
As head of the Judiciary Office, Dr. Hodinko also 
advises the campus judiciary systems. In addition, 
he plays an important part in men's housing and 
the capital improvement program. 

Mr. Thomas E. Florestano, 
Assistant Dean of Student Life 
Dean Florestano coordinates all student activities 
and organizations. From his office in the SU, he 
actively assists the students, the SGA, and its 



^H 1 

Geary Eppley, 

Dean of Men 
An alumnus of Maryland, Dean Eppley is the 
first Dean of Men. He is director of student 
welfare and has supervised the Student Govern- 
ment Association for 30 years. 

Mr. Doyle Royal, 
Assistant Dean of Men 
Mr. Royal is in charge of off-campus housing, 
chairman of the Traffic Appeals Board and Com- 
mencement Committee, and is the coach for the 
soccer and tennis teams. 

Dr. Furman Bridgers, 

Assistant Dean of Student Life 

Dr. Bridgers acts as the foreign student advisor 

and assists them in adjusting to American life and 

the University of Maryland. 

Assisting Dr. Elkins in his administrative duties are Dr. Albin 0. 
Kuhn, executive vice president; Dr. R. Lee Hornbake, vice president for 
academic affairs; Dr. Frank L. Bentz, assistant to the President; and 
A. E. Cormeny, assistant to the president for endowment and develop- 

► 15 

Dr. Helen Clarke, 
Dean of Women 
Dean Clarke administers all women's activities 
on campus, including women's discipline, women's 
organizations, recruitment of housemothers. She 
also supervises housing and student activities for 
the Baltimore campus. 

Miss Julia Billings, 
Assistant Dean of Women 

Dean Billings, from her office in the SU, advises 
all women's organizations such as AWS, Diadem, 
Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta and Campus 
Judicial Board. 

Miss Marian Johnson, 
Assistant Dean of Women 

In charge of women's placement, Dean Johnson's 
responsibilities include counseling, arranging 
senior interviews, and advising the Commuters 

There are also two new assistant deans of women who had not been 
appointed at the time this book went to press. Their duties include 
women's housing, discipline, and direction of all campus social functions. 


Deans of Colleges 

Agriculture Gordon M. Cairns 

Symons Hall 

Arts and Sciences Charles Manning, Acting Dean 

Francis Scott Key Hall 

Business and Public Administration Donald W. O'Connell 

B.P.A. Building 

Education Vernon E. Anderson 

Skinner Building 

Engineering Frederic T. Mavis 

Engineering Building 

Graduate School Ronald Bamford 

B.P.A. Building 

Home Economics Selma F. Lippeatt 

Margaret Brent Hall 

Physical Education, Recreation and Health Lester M. Fraley 

Cole Field House 


m.v I -mi I 




YOU, the new student are about to start your college career at the 
University of Maryland. This school has many opportunities to offer 
if you will make the most of them. However at this school there are 
many regulations decided on for your benefit. Remember you are now 
a University of Maryland Freshman. 


Registration will be one of the busiest times in your life. The constant 
waiting in never ending lines, making up tentative schedules, and the 
huge numbers of people constantly surrounding you, all typify regis- 
tration. The average load of credits for a freshman is 16 credits. You 
should know, before registration, exactly what you want to take, etc. 
Making an appointment to see your advisor before registration week is 
always advisable. 

Many people have different times when they can study and work. 
When making up the schedule, you should keep this in mind. Some 
students like to schedule all their classes in the morning so that they 
will be free in the afternoon; but others schedule all their classes in the 
afternoons so that they can devote their mornings to study or sleep. 

Registration is one week long, however each student has a day as- 
signed to him according to his last name. Just keep cool, calm, and 
collected, and registration will be very easy. 

Class Attendance 

The University of Maryland believes strongly that academic grades 
should reflect more than a student's performances on an examination. 
Students are allowed no automatic "cuts" or absences from class. Any 
more than three unexcused absences in a class will be reported to your 

Dean's Lists 

You are entitled to make the Dean's list if you have a 3.5 or over for 
the semester. First semester freshmen, making a 3.5 or better, their first 
semester may become members of the freshman honor aries. If you have 
an over-all average of 3.5 for the entire year, you can become a member 
of the honoraries also. 

► 19 

Dean's Slips 

After six weeks of school, if you are doing below "c" average work 
in any of your subjects, both you and your parents will receive a notice 
from your dean. You should make an appointment with your teacher 
and find out how you can improve your mark. The mark on the dean's 
slip has no bearing on your final grade. 


Since you are a first semester freshman, you have 8 weeks in which 
to drop a course. Go to your advisor when in doubt about dropping a 
course; he is there to advise, counsel and guide you. 


Probation is a very controversial subject, and it would be advisable 
for you to read the book on General and Academic Regulations. This 
book is sent to you in the mail, and it should be saved for future 


' \. <r 

¥ ^%i 

Student Government 

The Student Government Association plays an integral part in the 
coordination of activities in a large unitversity. At Maryland the SGA is 
patterned after the national government, consisting of three branches: 
executive, legislative and judicial. 

The individual student is the most important factor in the effective 
functioning of the SGA. He finances the operation of all student 
activities and services through the $12 fee he pays in September, and 
elects the people who represent him as officers. Therefore, you, the fresh- 
men are urged to become and remain well informed concerning the 
activities of the SGA. 


The executive branch of the SGA, the cabinet, is responsible for policy 
making. It acts on motions passed by the legislature and appoints people 
to SGA committees and vacated positions. 


S.G.A. President Jim Beattie 

S.G.A. Vice-President Rick Robinson 

S.G.A. Secretary Kay Daniels 

S.G.A. Treasurer Rod Smith 

Senior Class President Woody Hancock 

Junior Class President Mike Mendelson 

Sophomore Class President Don Robertson 

Freshman Class President (to be elected) 

Sorority Representative Nancy Littman 

Fraternity Representative Reggie McNamara 

Independent Women s Rep. Natalie Boaz 

Independent Men's Rep. Alan B. Snyder 

Student Court 

Nine justices, five men and four women, staff the Central Student 
Court. They are chosen as representatives of all segments of the student 
body. Constitutional, disciplinary and appellate cases are heard by 
the court. 

The SGA and Judiciary Office assign the functions of the Judiciary 
Boards under the Central Court. There are four in number: Men's 
League Board, IFC Board, RMA Board and AWS Board. 



Proposed legislation is submitted by the cabinet to the legislature 
for initial action. Concerned primarily with finances, the legislature 
reviews the recommendations from the Finance Committee and passes 
the budget for the year. All freshmen are encouraged to attend meetings 
and submit suggestions. 


Senior Junior (cont.) 

Terry Billingsley Steve Dubnoff 

Joline DeHart Jane Edwards 

Babs Eisman Julie Jones 

Carol Gebert Robin Trainor 

Georgia Mayer Maria Valencia 

Jim Pigg Sophomore 

Marlene Ruppersbreger Marilyn Allen 

Steve Siegel Pat Edwards 

Jack Ward Bob Felter 

Junior Sue Ford 

Hal Brierly Tiffany Grundy 

Jan Browning Margaret Hall 

Jean DeGaston Bill Scott 

Associated Women Students 

The governing body for women students on campus, AWS provides 
a variety of services and activities. Some annual projects are: a 
Christmas Pageant, Orphan's Party, employment conferences, workshops 
and the women's convocation. Throughout the year positions are 
available to freshman women on committees such as: cultural, social, 
elections, constitution, secretarial, publicity and Information Please 


President Claudia Miller 

Vice President (1st) Judith Fenner 

Vice President (2nd) Barbara Levin 

Secretary Mary Putcakulish 

Treasurer June McArthur 

Senior Rep. Anita Husen 

Junior Rep. Judy Favier 

Sophomore Rep. Carol Cheney 

► 23 

Men's League 

The Men's League, male counterpart of the AWS, coordinates the 
activities of men students on campus. Lately, the Resident Men's Associ- 
ation representing dorm men has taken on most of the functions of the 
Men's League. Also, the IFC representing fraternity men fulfills many 
of the Men's League's previous services. For this reason, the SGA is 
considering the disbanding of the Men's League within the next year. 

men's league officers 1963-'64 

President Joe Varuola 

Vice President George Sampson 

Secretary Bill Seaby 

Treasurer Les Polt 

Senior Rep. Al Hassan 

Junior Rep. Don Duncan 

Sophomore Rep. Pericles Perikles 


Most SGA committees recruit their membership in the spring after 
elections and appointments are made. However, certain committees are 
open to Freshmen in the fall. Notices of openings are announced in the 

Of special interest to Freshmen are the following: 

Elections — Members of the Election Board supervise election 
practices, count ballots and work at the polls. Positions as poll workers 
will be available during Freshman Elections. 

Homecoming — Positions available on Homecoming committees are 
numerous. Members plan for the selection of the queen, the formal, 
the residence decorations, floats, and the Alumni Tea. 

Cultural — A program of musical, cultural and dramatic presenta- 
tions are planned by the Cultural Committee. Positions are available 
on committees working on each program. 

Campus Chest — This committee is composed of representatives of 
all campus groups. Projects to raise funds for charity are planned 
throughout the year and organizations, under the supervision of the 
Committee contribute through special programs. 

FOB — The Freshman Orientation Board sponsors Orientation week 
in the Spring and Fall to acquaint new students with the campus. 
Committee sign-ups are announced toward the end of the first semester. 


Other committees of interest are: Campus Improvements, Who's Who, 
Parents' Day, Away Weekend, Public Relations, Student Union, Stu- 
dent Activities, and Traffic. For information concerning any of these 
committees ask at the SGA office in the Student Union or a member 
of SGA. 

People-to-People — 

The People-to-People Program, started last year and temporarily 
functioning as an SGA Committee, is of special interest to you. Through 
its various projects, including the Big Sister-Brother program and social 
and cultural functions, it helps to orient foreign students to life in the 
United States. As a reward for services well done, several students are 
sent overseas under the auspices of the National People-to-People Com- 
mittee each summer. Signups for the various subcommittees will be 
held in the early Fall. 

Campus Elections 

Election of the president, vice president, secretary, treasurer AWS 
representative, and Men's League representative for the Class of '67, and 
six legislature seats, will be held in the fifth or sixth week of the first 
semester. Aspiring candidates must submit an application and a petition 
signed by fifty members of the class in order to run for office. Campain- 
ing lasts for two weeks, one week for the primary and one week for the 
final elections. 

General elections are held in March or April. Candidates are 
nominated by the Old Line or Free State Party at conventions a few 
weeks prior to elections. Complete election rules and procedures can 
be obtained by contacting the Election Board, 

► 25 


The Student Union, under the direction of Bill Hoff, is a center of 
activity for the University 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 Student Union. 

General Hours: 

Monday-Thursday 8 a.m. — 77 p.m. 

Friday & Saturday 8 a.m. — midnight 

Sunday 2 p.m. — 10 p.m. 


Our new Student Union consists of four levels. In the sub-basement, 
the lower level, there are 16 tenpin bowling alleys for your enjoyment. 


Monday-Thursday 3 p.m. — 77 p.m. 

Friday 3 p.m. — midnight 

Saturday 10 a.m. — midnight 

Sunday & Holidays 2 p.m. — 10 p.m. 


40^ (before 6 p.m.) 
45( (after 6 p.m.) 
15(1 shoe rental 

Next to the bowling alleys there are 12 billiard tables, which can be 
rented for 80f' an hour. The hours are the same as the general SU hours. 

Supply Store 

On the basement level, you will find a wide variety of things. The 
Student Supply Store — all the required necessities for classes are sold 
here, along with drugs, records, cards, souvenirs and novelty items, 
magazines, college jewelry, and Maryland jackets, sweat shirts, etc. 

Hours : 

Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. — 4:30 p.m. 

(during Registration Week — open in the evenings and on Saturday) 

Near the entrance to the Supply Store is the game room in which all 
kinds of table games are played — chess, checkers, and card games in- 
cluding bridge tournaments every Tuesday evening. 

► 27 


There is also a beautiful new cafeteria for your convenience. In this 
spacious dining room you can buy a full course meal. 

Monday — Friday 11 a.m. — 2 p.m. 
Next to the cafeteria is a modern Snack Bar where you will meet 
your friends enjoying a coke or ice cream soda during the day. 
Hour S.- 
Monday-Friday 7 a.m. — 10:30 p.m. 
Saturday 8 a.m. — 10:30 p.m. 
Sunday 2 p.m. — 10 p.m. 
One of the main attractions on the first floor is the beautiful new 
Activities Lounge which also doubles as a study room in daytime. This 
room has a fireplace, wall-to-wall carpeting, and comfortable lounge 

Off from this room are two outside patios for eating and just relaxing 
in the nice warm sun. 


You will also find a large Auditorium on this floor which is used on 
the week ends to show recent full length motion pictures. 
Show times: 

Friday & Saturday 7 p.m. & 9 p.m. 

Sunday 7:30 p.m. 


25^- per person 

There is an International Language Lounge on this floor in which 
room you can only speak a language foreign to your own. 

Near the main entrance you will find a small Smoke Shop where 
tobacco, candy and paper back books are sold. 

Monday-Friday 8 a.m. — 5 p.m. 

7 p.m. — closing 

Next to the Smoke Shop there is the Telephone Center with seven pay 
phones and two campus phones for your use. 

Another attraction on this floor is the Television Room with three 
black and white sets and one color set, which allow each local channel 
to be viewed at the same time. 




The rest of the first floor is composed of offices. Dean Florestano's 
office is located in the Student Union along with the SGA and class 
offices and 10 meeting rooms. 

On the second floor there is another large study room with desks and 
soft lounge chairs. 

You will also find several Music Rooms. Stereo music is piped in 
for listening. In the other rooms are 3 pianos and one organ. These are 
provided for students to play at their leisure and relaxation. 

There is also the Fine Arts Lounge which is a new addition and 
decorated beautifully. This room may be used for lounging, study or 
mere enjoyment of the many paintings exhibited on the walls. 

The browsing library which contains periodicals and light reading 
materials is also located on this floor. 

Last of all is the huge Ballroom where most campus dances are held. 
There is at least one dance held every month. 

► 29 


To the Daydodger: 

Who is the commuter? Of the thousands who commute many are 
older persons returning to complete degrees. Many are married students 
with off-campus jobs, interests and responsibilities. Only a significant 
minority belong to the typical undergraduate group of young students 
hoping for the broad educational experience of "going away to college". 

This letter is addressed to this group. It is a compliment to you who 
are willing to expend the special nervous and physical energy day-in-and- 
day-out to meet these early morning transportation deadlines for an end 
you value. 

It is a challenge and a cautionary word to help you achieve your day 
well spent. For you to get the most from your academic and personal 
life you must take particular initiative and spend particular energy in 
many ways. 

You must learn to read bulletin boards, read the University publica- 
tions and read with a real desire to keep abreast of all necessary infor- 

You will need particular initiative and persistence in getting direct 
help from the persons most able to do this whether in your college, the 
Counseling Center, the office of Deans of Student Life or the Student 

It takes effort to get to know students of different experiences £md 
backgrounds but this is very important. 

Perhaps you will be lucky enough to plan your study time efficiently 
and arrange your transportation so that you can meet the resident 
students in activities of common interest and special skills. 

If not, I recommend association with the University Commuters Asso- 
ciation, the UCA as we call it. 

The extra-curricular schedules of commuters and residents are about 
as alike as negative and positive prints of the same picture. What one 
does by day the other does in the evening, and vice versa. 

The UCA tries to plan a schedule of special interests and social life 
which fits the commuting student and also gives him an opportunity to 
meet the resident who is on campus on week-ends. You do not have to 
have any special skills to belong to UCA except that of being a person 
who wants to grow as a college educated person and enjoy the benefits 
of the best in college life. 

► 31 

This group, with your help, will continue to develop a new image of 
the commuter on campus. We hope it will be that of: 

1) an enthusiastic participant 

2) a rational and intelligent human being who values social partici- 
pation and therefore is considerate, amiable, responsible, attractive in 
dress and manners, being concerned about his personal contribution. 

3 ) is socially concerned and therefore concerned for the image of 
the group to which he belongs and the service it can offer to the whole 

I hope I will see you in the UCA. 

Marian Johnson, 
Asst. Dean of Women 
Advisor of UCA 

Where To Eat When 

You wish to be with friends: 

• The Student Union Cafeteria 

• The Student Union Snack Bar 
You are in a hurry: 

• The Mackes (automats) in the basements of Woods Hall, Francis 
Scott Key Hall, Skinner, B.P.A., and the Engineering Building. 

You need a quiet place: 

• The Dairy — it's pine paneled and quiet enough for studying. The 
Dairy is also well known for it's ice cream. 

• At the picnic tables on the right-hand side of the Student Union. 

• Under the trees along the mall or benches along the walks. 

Where to Study if 

You need absolute quiet: 

• The Reference and Humanities rooms of McKeldin Library, (air 

• The "stacks". 

• The Math Library or Chemistry Library. 

• The Student Union Study Lounge (second floor). 
You want to relax and study by music: 

• The Stereo Lounge in the new Student Union. 

• The Fine Arts Room in McKeldin Library. 

Activities Especially Convenient 
for Daydodgers 

Intramurals and Sports: 

• Women — sign up in Prienkert Fieldhouse with the WRA Advisor 
or consult the Daydodger bulletin board. 

• Men — sign up in the Armory. 

• Coed — sign up with the Commuters' Association for bowling leagues. 
Informal Dances: 

• Commuters' Association — Theme parties and dances are scheduled 
often. Check the SGA calendar and Diamondback for dates. 

• Student Union Dances are held monthly. 

• International Club holds socials or fiestas every other Friday night. 
Everyone is welcome. 

• Dining Hall Buffets are held on Friday night with dinner and danc- 

► 33 

ing. Sign up at the Commuters' Association office to receive an 

• Lectures and art exhibits are sponsored by the Student Union Board 
and are held during the afternoon for anyone who would like to 

• Student Union Movies (25 cents) feature such favorites as "The 
Hustler" and "Romanoff and Juliet". Foreign films are also shown. 
The movie schedule is posted on the Student Union Bulletin Board 
and in the Diamondback. 

Conveniences and Comforts on Campus 

• Color T.V. in the Student Union. 

• Pianos for pleasure or practice in the Student Union and the Music 
Annex (located in the Gulch). 

• Lounges in the Student Union, Home Economics Building and the 
library provide a place to read, relax or even snooze. 

• Typewriters for students who have papers and projects due are 
located in typing rooms in the McKeldin Library. They are elec- 
trically controlled and cost a dime every half hour. 

• Libraries on specialized subjects are found in the chemistry, math, 
journalism, geography, home economics, and education depart- 

• Lockers are available in the new Student Union for books, coats, 
lunches, tennis rackets, etc. 

• Bowling Alleys in the new Student Union for leisure time recreation. 



• Carpools. 

All commuting students, with or without a car, are urged to sign 
up at the end of the registration procedure in the Armory or in the 
Student Union during registration week. Mimeographed lists of 
drivers and riders will be published by areas. The list is posted in 
the Student Union. 

A weekend ride service has been set up for all those students who 
desire a ride home on weekends. Students may sign up in the Com- 
muters' Association office in the Student Union. 

• Parking 

All cars must be registered in the Armory during registration or 
at the Campus Police Station after registration. There you will be 
issued a parking sticker which must be kept in your car at all times. 
($5 fine if it isn't) . Between 7 a.m. and 4:45 p.m. cars must be parked 
in the lot to which they are assigned. After 4:45 p.m. they may be 
parked in lot other than those marked reserved at all times. Never 
make the expensive mistake ($3) of parking in a lot which your car's 
sticker doesn't match. Going through a stop sign is an $11 fine. 

• Driving 

The 20 mph signs on campus are for the safety of students who 
wish to attend classes or just stroll about campus — -minus scratches. 
Please don't leave home so late you have to disobey them to make 
your classes. (The stop signs at every corner are for the same reason) . 
Pedestrians always have the right of way. On the other hand, it's 
only fair to drivers for pedestrians to cross at the corners. 

University Commuters' Association 

The Commuters' Association was organized by a group of students 
who felt that Daydodgers, by virtue of their nonresident problems, had 
much in common to gripe and laugh about, and much to work on as a 

All full time students are eligible for membership. 

• The Daydodger Den (located in room 106 of the Student Union) 
is the office of the Commuters' Association which serves as a center 
of communication for commuting students. A large bulletin board 
is available for leaving messages and notes, as well as car-pool lists, 
sign-up sheets for activities and maps of the metropolitan area. 

► 35 

? .»V ; 


Many of you will find your warmest welcome in the dormitory, where 
you may meet lifelong friends. You and your roommate will be pro- 
vided with beds, desks, bureaus, and closets. Curtains, rugs, bedspreads, 
and any other personal touches that you care to add will make a room 
you can be proud of. You may avail yourself of a linen and towel serv- 
ice. Bring a pillow, wastebasket, clock, and an iron. Don't forget ash- 
trays if you smoke! A radio or record player will sooth your jangled 
nerves at the end of a hard day of classes. 

Though you may spend much of your time studying, you can relax 
by attending desserts given in the recreation room. These parties are 
joint functions of men's and women's dorms. Light refreshments are 
served and you may dance to records. Desserts provide an opportunity 
for university men and women to get to know each other. You may 
want to join one of the intramural teams organized in the dorms. This 
will give you an opportunity to exercise your skill in basketball, volley- 
ball, or, for the men, football. 

You can study in your room or in the special study rooms provided 
in many dormitories. Before the first round of tests begins, find copies 
of your instructors' old tests ! Some of the dorms have a file of old tests 
which may be legally consulted. 

Dormitory Regulations 

Your housemother will inform you about sign-out procedures and 
quiet-hour regulations. Remember that she is there to help you; get to 
know her! 

Men should call for women in the lobby. Women will be paged by 
the girl at the main desk. Observe good manners in the lobby, and 
don't forget to put out that cigarette before entering the lobby! Women 
may entertain friends in the recreation room which is provided with a 
piano, ping pong table, and television. 

Curfew hours vary as to your year in college. Freshmen women have 
3 overnights a semester; sophomores, 6; juniors, 9; and seniors, un- 
limited. All weekends are free. Men have no curfews, but may not leave 
the dorm after a certain hour. 

Women may have friends stay overnight with them in the dorm for a 
fee of $.50 or $1 if linens are provided. Be sure to request permission 
from your housemother at least 24 hours in advance. The same residence 
policy follows for men. Check with the residence manager in Harford 
Hall or the Director of Residence in the North Administration Building. 



Each floor of the dormitory has two phones on which you may talk 
to your friends. One is a campus extension and may be used to make 
on-campus calls as well as to receive them. The other phone transmits 
off-campus calls. Pay stations are found in most dorms, and you can 
dial off-campus numbers from here. 

Calls may be received from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. on Mondays, to 11 p.m. 
on weekends, and to 10:30 p.m. on other nights. Be considerate when 
making calls and don't talk for an unreasonable amount of time ! 

Women's Dormitories and Extensions 

Anne Arundel Hall 7301 

Caroline Hall 7312 

Carroll Hall 7313 

Centreville North 7310 

Centreville South 7311 

Dorchester Hall 7331 

Montgomery A, B 7340 

Montgomery C, D, E 7341 

Montgoemry F, G 7342 

Queen Anne's Hall 7347 

St. Mary's Hall 7348 

Somerset Hall 7349 

Wicomico Hall 7350 

Worchester Hall 7351 

Men's Dormitories and Extensions 

Alleghany A, B 7324 

Alleghany C, D 7326 

Alleghany E 7328 

Annapolis Hall 7357 

Bahimore North 7329 

Baltimore South 7338 

Cecil Hall 7339 

Frederick Hall 7344 

Harford Hall 7354 

Kent Hall 7355 

Talbot Hall 7356 


Calvert B, C, D 7358,59,64 

Cambridge A, B, C, D 


Charles C, S, W .... 7365,66,67 
Chestertown A, B .... 7315,7316 

Bel Air A, B 7303,7304 

Garrett Hall 7387 

Howard Hall 7389 

Mobile Unit 7336 

Prince Georges Hall 7307 

Washington G, I, K . 7308,00,62 



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Greeks! That's a term you'll hear many times. A Greek is someone 
who is a member of a fraternity or sorority. This leads to the question, 
What is a fraternity or sorority? A college Greek organization is a group 
of girls (or boys) banded together for social and educational purposes, 
and dedicated to common ideals. 

Greeks play an important role in the campus community. In politics, 
sports, publications, honoraries — all facets of college life, Greeks are 
active. Each group supports a nation-wide philanthropic project to- 
gether with other chapters across the nation. Projects vary from helping 
the blind to aiding an entire mountain settlement. 

Great emphasis is placed on scholarship. High scholarship is encouraged 
by study programs, tutoring services, and trophies. The all-sorority 
average is above the all-women's average and the all-fraternity average 
is usually above the all-men's. 

Fraternity and sorority houses are located across Route 1 from the 
main campus on Fraternity Row, and on College Avenue, Princeton 
Avenue, Norwich Road, and Knox Road. Within these houses lifelong 
friendships are made, card games are lost, study sessions run into the 
wee morning hours, and problems and joys are shared. 

Sorority Rush 

A word about rush. If you desire to become a member of a sorority, 
you must go through rush. This is a period of social activity in which 
you are given an opportunity to become acquainted with sorority 

Rush is divided up into sets of parties. The first set is a series of 
open-houses. Every rushee must visit every house. Failure to do so 
disqualifies the rushee from pledging. After open-houses there are 
two sets of informal parties and then on the last night Preference Teas 
are held. 

What to wear? Maryland weather is unpredictable. If the weather 
is warm, dark fall cottons are perfect. You will need a dressy dress 
and heels for Preference Teas. TIP: Carry your heels and wear flats 
marching around to open houses. You'll do plenty of walking. Above 
all, just relax and enjoy rush. 

Sororities have many activities. Fireside chats with favorite pro- 
fessors, "candlelights", and the Pledge Debut are only a few. 

Candlelights are a favorite custom in some houses. This is a 
momentous occasion when a candle is passed around a circle of curious 
girls and some girl who has been dying to reveal her secret blows it 
out, indicating she has become pinned to some lucky fraternity man. 

► 41 


What is Panhellenic? Panhellenic is an organization composed of 
representatives of the 18 sororities at Maryland. It is the governing 
body, which determines the rules concerning membership selection, 
pledging and initiation. All activities of Panhellenic aim to foster 
close cooperation and to increase the bond of friendship between 
sororities and non-sorority women, the faculty and administration, and 
the campus as a whole. 

President of Panhellenic for 1963-64 is Linda Pollack. 

To the Freshmen Coeds: 

It is with a great deal of pleasure that I extend a sincere welcome 
to you on behalf of not only the Panhellenic Association, but also 
of every sorority member on Maryland's campus. During the next 
few years you will be formulating the attitudes and ideals which 
will guide your actions throughout the future. 

You will be seeking and discovering your aims, your goals, and 
your most lasting friendships. Through active participation in 
the sorority system you will find the means to help you answer 
your basic questions, meet your fundamental needs, and provide 
you with your most enriching and rewarding experiences. 

We know that your enthusiasm and interest will cause you to 
seek what is most worthwhile at Maryland, and we are confident 
that you will find what you are seeking in the Greek system. We 
are all looking forward to meeting you during Rush! 

Linda Pollack 
President, Panhellenic 

Fraternity Rush 

Rushing lasts for a short period, usually one or two weeks at the 
beginning of the fall semester. During this period both stag and dated 
parties are held to give the rushee an opportunity to meet the fraternity 

At registration the IFC will have a booth in the Armory. If you desire 
to rush, sign up. This does not obligate you to go through rush. The 
list is published, however, so that the fraternities know who is interested. 

Boys can enter a fraternity house at anytime. If you would like to 
see any house, just go up, knock on the door, and ask to be shown 
around. The doors are always open. 


Pledgeship? A young man learns more about his fraternity, accepts 
a certain amount of responsibility, and comes to have a knowledge of the 
attitudes, graces, and ideals that make his fraternity what it is during 
the period of pledgeship. 

Every fraternity has a certain special favorite social event of the 
year such as the French party, Miami Beach party and the Civil War 
party. Spring formals give both guys and gals a chance to really 
"spruce up". 

When a boy gets pinned to a girl in some sorority, it is a common 
practice for his fraternity to serenade the sorority. There is an exchange 
of songs and occasionally the lucky girl gets a bouquet of roses. 


The fraternities of the Md. campus are governed by the Inter-Fraternity 
Council, the IFC. The IFC coordinates all fraternity activities including 
rush, sports, social events, and scholarship. 

Dave Nardo is the 1963-64 IFC president. 

► 43 


College Park Camp 





Alls and Sclcnres— Francis Srolt Key Hall 


Nursery School —Taliaferro Hall 














Dairy— Turner Laboratory 


Psychology Research Laboratory 


Agronomy — Botany — H. J. Patterson Hall 


Counseling Center 


Horticulture— Holzapfel Hall 


Temporary Classroom 




Cole Student Activities Building 


Home Economies 



Music Annex 

Agricultural Engineering — Shriver Laboratory 


Poultry— Jull Hall 

Engineering Classroom Building 


Engines Research Laboratory (Molecular Physics 


Zoology— Silvester Hall 


North Administration Building 


Library— McKeldin Hall 


Foreign Languages Building 


Psychology— Momll Hall 


Shoemaker Building 


Agriculture— Symons Hall 


Industrial Arts and Education— J. M. Patterson Buildmg 


' Business and Public Administration and Classroom Building 


Classroom Building— Woods Hall 


Engineering Laboratories 


Education — Skinner Building 


Chemical Engineering 


Wind Tunnel 


Preinkert Field House 


Judging Pavilion 





Sororities Not Shown 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Fraternities Not Shown 

Tau Epsilon Phi 

Defense 8 
Tmrnine Bide 

Dear Freshman, 

First of all, welcome to the U. of M. from the Inter-Fraternity 
Council. These short lines will try to give you, the new arrival, 
a glimpse at fraternity life, its purposes and its aim. 

The Maryland fraternity system now numbers 23 social fra- 
ternities. They range in size from approximately 15 members to 
nearly 100. There is a fraternity to suit anyone's tastes, desires, 
and pocket-book. Some fraternity houses are noted for their 
social life, others for their athletic prowess in intra-murals, and 
still others for their fine academic achievements. 

The Maryland Inter-Fraternity Council has one aim — the better- 
ment of the system. By joining in a "federation" a strong system 
of individual fraternities can be maintained. Each individual house 
is responsible to its members and maintains an autononomy and 
personality apart from the system. 

But by pooling its resources and talent the 23 Greek houses can 
attain better scholarship, a superior rush system, good public rela- 
tions, and, most important, strong individuals that arise out of a 
day-to-day existence in a unique and wonderful group — the college 

Dave Nardo 

Fraternity Life 

Many of the "big week-ends" are sponsored and planned by the IFC, 
such as the IFC Ball, IFC Presents, and Greek Week. Last year Peter, 
Paul and Mary entertained at IFC Presents. 

During Greek Week almost every fraternity and sorority sponsors 
an event. Competition is keen in such activities as the chariot race, 
sports car derby, and the turtle race. The week is climaxed by the 
IF Sing. Each group sings a song in competition in hopes of carrying 
home a new addition to its trophy case. 

In the area of scholarship the IFC offers awards, scholarships, and 
grants. The first vice president heads a special committee that makes 
studies and recommendations concerning fraternity scholarship. 

Fraternities compete in all types of intramural sports ranging from 
football to badminton. There is some athletic activiy in which everyone 
can excel. 




Gamma Theta Chapter established here — 1948 

President Laura Hoffer 

4525 College Avenue Union 4-9893 


Beta Phi Chapter established here — 1940 

President Carol Dawson 

4603 College Avenue Warfield 7-9864 

Alpha Mu Chapter established here — 1943 

President Nancy Littman 

11 Fraternity Row Warfield 7-9701 


Alpha Xi Chapter established here — 1947 

President Anne W. Morris 

4535 College Avenue Union 4-9806 


Pi Delta Chapter established here — 1924 

President Joanne Ross 

4517 College Avenue Warfield 7-9871 


Delta Zeta Chapter established here — 1961 

President Joan Wilkinson 

7402 Princeton Avenue 

Beta Eta Chapter established here — 1934 
President Diane Stiller 

4517 Knox Road Warfield 7-9720 

Alpha Pi Chapter established here — 1934 

President Teddie Lou Kelly 

4604 College Avenue 277-9720 

Beta Sigma Chapter established here — 1945 
President Didi Camenzind 

4518 Knox Road 864-5880 

Delta Xi Chapter established here — 1960 

President Cindy Bahn 

4514 Knox Road 

► 47 


Beta Beta Chapter established here — 1940 

President Jean Schlotzhauer 

9 Fraternity Row Warfield 7-9773 

Gamma Mu Chapter established here — 1947 

President Ann German 

8 Fraternity Row 927-7606 


Alpha Rho Chapter established here — 1929 

President Hope Ruark 

4610 College Avenue Warfield 7-9759 


Gamma Psi Chapter established here — 1929 

President Barbara Zoda 

7407 Princeton Avenue Warfield 7-9886 


Beta Alpha Chapter established here — 1936 

President Gloria Silverstein 

4531 College Avenue Warfield 7-9828 


Maryland Beta Chapter established here — 1944 

President Mickey Moore 

12 Fraternity Row Union 4-9885 

Alpha Theta Chapter established here — 1951 

President Barbara Levin 

4516 Knox Road 864-8803 


Beta Zeta Chapter established here — 1941 

President Sandra Wight 

10 Fraternity Row Warfield 7-9861 



Delta Deuteron Chapter established here — 1940 

President Sam Milwit 

13 Fraternity Row 277-9819 

Alpha Theta Cliapter established here — 1928 

President Frank Downey 

7511 Princeton Avenue Warfield 7-9831 



Epsiloji Gamma Chapter established here — 1930 

President Reggie McNamara 

4611 College Avenue Warfield 7-9769 


Alpha Sigma Chapter established here — 1924 

President Larry Munson 

4300 Knox Road Warfield 7-9770 


Delta Sigma Chapter established here — 1948 

President Bob Purvis 

3 Fraternity Row Union 4-9780 


Beta Kappa Chapter established here — 1914 

President James Thomas 

1 Fraternity Row Union 4-9846 


Epsilon Pi Chapter established here — 7932 

President Robert Marshall 

6 Fraternity Row Warfield 7-9778 

Alpha Chapter established here — 1930 

President Russell Potts 

4605 College Avenue Warfield 7-9884 


Beta Theta Chapter established here — 1962 

President Bob Norins 

4227 Guilford Avenue Warfield 7-4493 


Alpha Zeta Chapter established here — 1899 

President Dave Nardo 

5 Fraternity Row Union 4-9828 


Beta Omicron Chapter establisher here — 1950 

President Duane Smith 

Campus Union 4-9886 


Phi Epsilon Chapter established here — 1959 

President Gene Korth 

14 Fraternity Row 927-9557 


Eta Chapter established here — 1897, 1923 

President Bob Bounds 

7 Fraternity Row Union 4-9851 


Delta Psi Chapter established here — 1952 

President Robin Best 

4530 College Avenue 927-9873 


Maryland Beta Chapter established here — 1943 

President Ray Fleming 

4 Fraternity Row Warfield 7-9709 


Sigma Chi Chapter established here — 1943 

President Allen Rothenberg 

2 Fraternity Row Warfield 7-9845 


Gamma Chi Chapter established here — 1942 

President Pete Prinz 

4600 Norwich Road Union 4-9807 


Delta Phi Chapter established here — 1917 

President Dick Rothenberg 

4617 Norwich Road Warfield 7-9563 


Maryland Beta Chapter established here — 1917 

President Bill Butcher 

7403 Hopkins Avenue 864-3855 


Alpha Chi Chapter established here — 1947 

President Ed Gschiedle 

4502 College Avenue 864-9583 


Tau Beta Chapter established here — 1925 

President David Sagal 

4607 Knox Road Union 4-9513 


Beta Delta Chapter established here — 1947 

President Buck Mann 

Campus Union 4-9765 


Alpha Psi Chapter established here — 1929 

President Bob Turner 

7401 Princeton Avenue Union 4-9883 


Beta Zeta Chapter established here — 1948 

President Barry Silberg 

4400 Knox Road Union 4-9786 





Student Services 


The Student Supply Store, maintained by the University, is located 
in the SU. Here you may obtain new or used textbooks and supplies at 
a reasonable price. Any profits are placed in the student scholarship 
fund, so the store functions for your benefit. 

There is also a local bookstore in College Park, which provides new 
and used textbooks and supplies. Alpha Phi Omega (APO), a service 
fraternity, sells used textbooks consigned to them by students. The local 
drugstores also carry many of the educational paperbacks. 

The bookstores have the approved list of the texts and the editions 
which are to be used in each course. Make sure you check this list 
before purchasing your books. 

Books may be sold to either the Student Supply Store or to the College 
Park bookstore. The full price is not returned. 


The University publishes a general information bulletin. An Adven- 
ture in Learning. Catalogs of the individual colleges are available at 
the Dean's office of the desired college. 

Check Cashing Services 

A check may be cashed any weekday at the Suburban Trust Co. in 
College Park. The hours of the bank are: 
Monday -Thursday 8:30-2 p.m. 
Friday 8:30-2 p.m. and 5-8 p.m. 

There are also two banks in Prince Georges Plaza which are open on 
Saturday. The two drug stores in College Park will cash checks for small 
amounts when the Suburban Trust Co. is not open. The SU offers a 
check-cashing service for amounts up to $10 with a 10c service charge. 

College Park Services 

Many stores, small shops, and services may be found in College Park. 
There are three dress shops, four men's clothing stores, a sports shop, 
a shoe store, a grocery store, a dime store, gift shop, hardware store, 
two jewelry stores, and two drug stores. In addition, there are three 
hair stylists, three laundries (two are self-service), two shoe repair 
shops, two barber shops, a novelty trading post, stationery stores, two 
drug stores, a florist, post office, and a dressmaker. 


Nearby shopping areas include Prince Georges Plaza, Wheaton Plaza, 
Silver Spring, and Washington, D. C. These areas are twenty minutes 
away by car, and can also be reached by bus. 

Counselling Center 

The University maintains the Counselling Center for the purpose of 
aiding the students in attaining a better understanding of themselves, 
and to develop improved methods for dealing with vocational, educa- 
tional, and personal problems. A $5 test and advisory fee paid during 
registration enables an undergraduate to receive assistance. 

A well-trained group of counselling psychologists staffs the center. A 
Reading & Study Skills Laboratory is available to aid students in improv- 
ing their reading and study habits. This program is given on a six-week 
cycle with two cycles each semester; it is given on an individual basis. 


The University Dairy, next to the Rossborough Inn, serves dairy 
products, sandwiches, and ice cream at its best. It is open on: 

Monday-Friday 9:30 - 5:30 p.m. 

Saturday-Sunday 11:30-5:30 p.m. 


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 Administration Building. 

Many students prefer to work off campus. A complete listing of jobs 
in nearby commercial areas is maintained by the Student Employment 
Office, which is located in Shoemaker Hall. 

I. D. Cards 

New students receive their ID cards at registration. The card will 
stay with you throughout your years at the University. The ID card 
has three primary uses for undergraduate students: it is a general iden- 
tification card, as an admission ticket for athletic and Student Govern- 
ment events, and as a Dining Hall card for those with Dining Hall 

► 53 




The ID card is required to withdraw hbrary books, for identification 
in cashing checks, to vote in student elections, to obtain the Terrapin, to 
check out athletic equipment at Cole Activities Building and the Armory, 
and to use the golf course, tennis courts, and other athletic facilities. 

Students who lose their ID cards should notify the Office of the 
Executive Dean for Student Life, North Administration Building. A 
fee of $10 is charged for the new ID card. 


Students are treated for illnesses and injuries at the Infirmary. Its 
major function is to assist the students and the University in keeping up 
the standards of health by treating patients. It is open to all students 
free of charge. All serious injuries or illnesses are transferred to 

A registered nurse is on duty 24 hours a day, and a doctor is on call 
at all hours for emergencies. Physicians will be present at the Infirmary 
during the following hours: 

Monday- Friday 8:30-11:45 a.m. and 1-4:45 p.m. 

Saturday 9-11 a.m. 

Holidays & Sundays 10-11 a.m. 


The McKeldin Library is a repository of information on many sub- 
jects. The Library has four main floors and three mezzanines, light read- 
ing rooms, and many special rooms. The book stacks are open to all 


students, as are the typing booths, study rooms, listening rooms, and 
browsing room. 

Books may be checked out with presentation of the ID card. Books 
may be returned to the loan desk or the book depositories, which are 
located at the front entrance in order for books to be returned at any 

During the regular school year, the Library hours are: 
Monday-Friday 8 a.m. - 10 p.m. 

Saturday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sunday 3 p.m. - 10 p.m. 

Other libraries on campus may be found in the Chemistry, Math and 
Engineering Buildings. Students are also encouraged to use the SU 
study rooms, the College Park Library, the Library of Congress, the 
Army Medical Library and Museum, and the National Institutes of 

Lost and Found 

The campus police at the office in the General Services Building will 
accept lost and found articles. Administrative offices on campus are also 
authorized to receive them, and they in turn forward them to the campus 
police. Individuals finding articles should insist on receiving a receipt 
for them. 

If you lose an article, report it to the campus police, and upon proper 
identification, you may reclaim your possessions. After 90 days, the 
police will dispose of unclaimed articles. The loss of textbooks should 
be reported to the two bookstores immediately. 

► 55 

Placement Service 

The University Placement Service, located in Shoemaker Hall, has a 
program designed to offer job opportunities related to your present and 
future employment needs. This program includes the Career Week and 
summer job conferences. 

The placement director and your department's faculty placement 
representative are willing to have conferences with sophomores and 
juniors to aid them in their future plans. The most assistance is received 
in your senior year. Representatives from companies are on hand to 
interview interested students. 

Recreational Facilities 

Many recreational facilities are offered by the university and by local 
services. Bowling alleys may be found in the SU, Adelphi, and College 
Park. Rates are cheaper during the day. 

There are no movie theatres in College Park, but movies are shown 
at the SU, Friday, Saturday and Sunday evenings. Classical films are 
shown on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons. There are nearby theatres 
in Langley Park, Silver Spring, and Washington, D. C. 

Swimming is available for women only in Preinkert Fieldhouse and 
to both men and women in Cole Field House. There is ice skating on 
the duck pond behind the University Hills Apartments when frozen in 
the winter time, and indoor rinks on U.S. 1, in Silver Spring and in 

Other types of recreational facilities such as archery targets, tennis 
courts, etc. are offered by the university at a reasonable rate or of no 
charge. There is a miniature golf course at Green Meadows on Univer- 
sity Boulevard, a university golf course, and a Maryland driving range 
behind the stadium. 

For the less active students there are listening booths and record 
rooms in the fourth floor of the Fine Arts room in the Library. Records 
and record players are available. The SU has televisions, a billiard 
room, and a Hi-Fi and stereo room. 

Campus-wide dances are held at least twice a month in the SU Ball- 
room. Several groups sponsor hootenannies, which are campus folk 
sings. In addition to the athletic and recreational activities in and 
around College Park, campus organizations and the different classes 
plan recreational evenings throughout the year. 



Greyhound's Baltimore-Washington buses leave College Park every 
half hour to the Washington, D. C. terminal at 1110 New York Avenue, 
N.W. Trailways has a terminal in Washington at 1201 New York Ave- 
nue, N.W. Suburban Transit buses go, via University Boulevard, to 
Silver Spring every half hour. Other local transportation, in and around 
the area of College Park, are the Capitol Transit Buses, the College Park, 
and Mt. Rainier lines. 

All major east coast airlines and many small ones serve the Washing- 
ton National Airport in Virginia. Baltimore's Friendship International 
Airport can be reached by following the signs on the Baltimore- Wash- 
ington Parkway. 

Train service is available at Union Station in Washington. The phone 
number is EX 3-7900. The Blue Bird Cab Company and the Suburban 
Cab Company are the local cab companies. 

University Directory 

The Student-Faculty Directory is published by the university each year 
and sold at the book stores six weeks after classes begin. 

University Offices 

Most university offices close at 4:45 p.m. except the Cashier in the 
North Administration Building which closes at 3 p.m. 

University Post Office 

The university operates an office located in the General Services 
Building, the reception, dispatch and delivery of the U.S. mail, including 
parcel post items and inter-office communications. 

This office is not a part of the U.S. postal system and no facilities are 
available for the reception or transmission of postal money orders. All 
registered and insured mail must be picked up at the U.S. post Office 
in College Park. Resident students' mail will be delivered directly in 
the dormitory. 

► 57 




The University Memorial Chapel, dedicated in 1952 to those of the 
University who gave their lives in war for the cause of freedom, is the 
center of religious life on campus. It is composed of the East or main 
Chapel, the West Chapel, and the Roman Catholic Chapel and houses 
the offices of the chapel staff. 

The Student Religious Council, with representatives from each of 
the student religious groups, strives to coordinate the activities of these 
groups and to promote religious interest and activity on campus. 

The Religious Life Committee, under Dr. Redfield Allen, is a standing 
committee of the University Faculty Senate and functions by making 
and executing policy, sponsoring non-denominational religious programs 
and acting as an advisory group. There is an inter-Protestant service 
at 11 a.m. in the East Chapel each Sunday. 


The Maryland Christian Fellowship with their chapel office in Room 
235 is a chapter of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, a nation-wide 
interdenominational organization. Mr. Charlton Meyer (Ex. 555) is the 
faculty advisor. 


Sunday Service is held at the Second Baptist Church on Campus Drive 
at 11 a.m., with Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. The Baptist Student Union 
meets every day from 12:15 to 12:50 p.m. in the chapel office. Room 
252 (Ext. 548). 

Mr. Howard Reese is the advisor. 


The University Park Church of the Brethren is located on Baltimore 
Boulevard at Tuckerman Street with Sunday School at 9:45 a.m. and 
Worship Services at 11 a.m. 

Rev. Philip E. Norris (AP 7-2116) is pastor. 

Christian Science 

Sunday Services are held in the First Church of Christ Scientist, 43rd 
Avenue, Hyattsville, at 9 and 11:30 a.m. In addition to Wednesday 
meetings in the West Chapel at 6:30 p.m., the chapel office. Room 235, 
is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. 

Dr. James Shanks (Ext. 277) is the advisor. 

► 59 

Church of Christ 

Colesville Road Church of Christ, 6420 Colesville Road, Hyattsville, 
is the local congregation. Office hours for the Church of Christ Fellow- 
ship, Room 235 (Ext. 548 or 277-8851), are weekdays from 1 to 4 p.m. 

Mr. Billy Smith (Ext. 548) is the chaplain, and Professor J. F. Mitchell 
(Ext, 215) is the faculty advisor. 

Eastern Orthodox 

The Divine Liturgy is celebrated Sundays in Saint Sophia Cathedral, 
Washington, D.C. at 10:30 a.m. and the Trisagion Prayers are recited 
weekdays at noon in the chapel office. Room 23 (Ext. 546) . 

Ethos, the organization for Russian, Greek and Syrian Orthodox 
faiths, meets every first and third Thursday in the Chapel Lounge at 
7 p.m. 

Faculty advisor is Dr. George Anastos (Ext. 574). 


Holy Communion is celebrated daily at noon and at 8:30 a.m. on 
Sunday in the West Chapel. The Canterbury Forum meets at 7 p.m. on 
Wednesdays in the University Episcopal Center, 7506 Princeton Avenue, 
which is open daily from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. 

Father Merrill A. Stevens is the chaplain with chapel offices in Room 
243 (Ext. 547). 


For information about the Society of Friends contact Dr. E. E. 
Haviland (Ext. 378), the faculty advisor, or Adelphi Friends Meeting, 
Adelphi, Maryland. 


For information about the meetings and services for Moslem students 
contact Professor Furman Bridgers (Ext. 508). Chapel offices for the 
Islam Society are in Room 23. 


Shabbett services are held every Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the West 
Chapel. The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation is located in the Hillel 


House, 7505 Yale Avenue, which is open until 10 p.m. daily, providing 
such facilities as a library, television, kitchen, game room and lounge. 
Rabbi Meyer Greenberg (AP 7-8961) is the chaplain. 


Sunday worship at 9 and 11 a.m. is held at the Hope Church, with a 
student Bible Study-Coffee Hour at 9:45 a.m. Evening vespers are held 
on each weekday, except Friday, at 5 p.m. in the East Chapel and 
Wednesday meeting is scheduled at 7:30 in the Student Center. 

Rev. Theodore Caspar is the chaplain and Miss Margaret Oppegard 
(Ext. 547 — Room 247) is the counsellor. 


The University Methodist Church, east of the campus on Campus 
Drive, is the local congregation and provides Sunday services at 9:30 
and 11 a.m. The Wesley Foundation meetings are also held there each 
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. 

Reverend Richard Vieth is the chaplain and his chapel office is located 
in Room 255 (Ext. 541). 

Roman Catholic 

Daily Mass at noon and three Sunday Masses are the center of 
Catholic worship, with the Catholic Chapel of the Blessed Sacrament 
always open for prayer. The Newman Foundation meets every Wed- 
nesday night. 

Father William Tepe is the chaplain and may be reached in the chapel 
office. Room 32, Ext. 546, 

United Campus Christian Fellowship 

This organization serves members of the United Church of Christ 
(Evangelical, Reformed, and Congregational), the Disciples of Christ, 
the Evangelical United Brethren, and the United Presbyterian Churches, 

The UCCF meets in worship in the West Chapel each Wednesday at 
7:30 p.m. and on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. It is located in Chapel Office 239 
(Ext. 548). Reverend Jesse W. Myers is the director. 

► 61 

Entertainment and Events 

AWS Bridal Fair 

The Associated Women Students organize a fair each spring, expressly 
for the women students, which puts on display everything imaginable 
for the bride and her new home. 

Class Activities 

Usually the Freshmen Class sponsors a campus wide Sadie Hawkins 
Day Dance, in addition to their own Class Prom! 

Each year the Sophomore Class sponsors a carnival, in which each 
residence — Greek houses and dorms — enters a booth. All money is 
given to Campus Chest. There are skits and games plus dancing in the 
open for all. It's a long standing tradition of Maryland. The other class 
highlight is the Sophomore Prom, which always features a name band. 

Although each class has a dance, the Junior Prom is one of the biggest 
events of the year. It is held at Indian Springs Country Club and always 
features some well-known band. The crowning of Miss Maryland high- 
lights the evening. 

Each year the seniors sponsor a "Senior Class Presents". Famous 
personalities come to the University and entertain thousands of students 
at the Cole Field House. In previous years such entertainers as Jonathan 
Winters, Bob Hope, and Peter, Paul and Mary have drawn large crowds 
to this event. The price is usually about $2. The Senior Class climaxes 
their college days with a Senior Banquet and Prom. 

Greek Week 

During one week in May all fraternities and sororities participate in 
Greek Week to promote competition and unity. Many exciting activities 
take place such as the ZBT Bike Race, ATO Chariot Race, SAE Jazz 
Concert, Re-dedication, Sorority Olympics and the Boat Ride which 
usually climaxes the week. Open Houses are held during the week by 
the different houses. 

► 63 

Harmony Hall 

Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity each year presents this musical interlude 
to the campus. Greek barbershop quartets compete in Ritchie Coliseum 
sometime during the Fall semester. Judging is done by the members of 
the Society for the Preservation and Encouragement of Barbershop 
Quartet Singing. 

The Battleaxe Award is given during intermission to honor the un- 
sung heroine of the campus, the housemother. This is to express the 
appreciation of housemothers and the winner is always presented with 
a dozen roses and a trophy. 

IFC Presents 

For an outstanding evening in popular entertainment, the Inter- 
fraternity Council brings big name stars to the campus each year. In 
past years the Kingston Trio, Harry Bellafonte, Ella Fitzgerald and 
Roger Williams have brought capacity crowds to the Cole Field House. 
These shows are financed and produced by the Interfraternity Council. 

Interfraternity Sing 

On the Thursday night during Greek Week, Delta Delta Deha Sorority 
sponsors the Interfraternity Sing. The songs are recorded by RCA 

Also at this time several honors are presented including the Morty 
Cohen Award, the Hillock Award, Fraternity Man and Sorority Women 
of the Year Awards, and the tapping of Diamond, the sorority honorary 
and Kalegethos, the fraternity honorary. 

Kappa Alpha Minstrel 

Kappa Alpha Fraternity each year presents an exciting Cotton Pickers' 
Minstrel. You are guaranteed to see many black faces, end men, and 
hilarious entertainment at this yearly spring event. This show has been 
presented for over thirty-five years, and each year the minstrel draws 
a large crowd. 

Modern Dance Club 

This popular organization puts on several concerts on campus and 
in the vicinity, which are intended to emphasize dance skills and pattern 



Chapel Choir — This choral group is open to anyone who enjoys 
singing. The practices are held during a regular class period; the 
student receives one credit. Those interested may register for chapel 
choir during registration for classes. 

Madrigal Singers — This is a small group of singers who give perform- 
ances through various mediums. Their rehersals are scheduled so that 
they may receive one credit per semester for participating satisfactorily. 

Maryland Concert Band — Those who play an instrument and are 
interested in the concert band should try out early in the fall. The 
concert band meets during a regular class period; students participating 
receive one credit. Those interested should contact Mr. Henderson in 
the Music Building, room 14. 

► 65 

Maryland's Marching Band — This marching unit has practices and 
try outs early in the fall. It is for those who have marching ability as 
well as musical talent. Students receive credit for this if they also are 
part of the concert band, which practices at the same time. 

Mens Glee Club — This club is open to all qualified students and 
strives to entertain others as well as to give enjoyment to those who 
like to sing. The practices are so scheduled that a member receives one 
credit per semester for his participation. 

Women's Chorus — This group is well known through its various 
performances which have illustrated the qualities of the members. 
The Women's Chorus often works with the Men's Glee Club and receives 
the same credit per semester. 

Performing Groups 

Aqualiners — This is a group of girls who excel in swimming ability, 
especially in the area of synchronized swimming. They present an 
annual show to the campus which is a very popular event. Miss 
Freudschuh at Preinkert Field House should be contacted if you wish 
to try out for membership. 

Drama Wing — This club dramatizes problem areas to certain groups 
such at PTAs and civic organizations. They perform without props 
or costumes so that the problem itself is emphasized. Interested students 
should contact Mr. Thomas Starcher, Woods Hall, Room 105. 

Flying Follies — This group of students uses their various talents 
to entertain the university and communities throughout the world. 
Dancing, singing and comedy are only a few of the fields of entertain- 
ment. Tryouts are in mid-October and any interested student should 
contact Mr. Alfred Danegger, Annapolis Hall — Photo Section. 

Gymkana Troupe — Members of Gymkana practice their skills in 
gymnastics at nightly practice sessions. They give numerous shows 
throughout the country. A student must have a 2.0 average and pledge 
for one semester before full membership is obtained. Those interested 
should contact Mr. George F. Kramer, Cole Fieldhouse^ Room 35A. 

University Theater — This dramatic group strives to promote and 
encourage interest in dramatics on campus. Everyone is eligible for 
membership; a student is required to work in three major productions 
as well as ten hours in workshop. These workshops are not only in 
acting but also involve behind stage work. Contact Dr. R. E. Pugliese, 
Woods Hall, room 7. 



General Organizations 

There are many clubs at the university which are open to you. Now is 
the time for you to start taking advantage of the opportunities offered 
to you through these groups. Listed here are the clubs for which there 
are no special requirements. If you are interested in joining one of 
these groups, contact the advisor. 

Accounting Club 
Agricultural Engineering Club 
Agronomy Club 
American Chemical Society 

American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers and Institute of 
Radio Engineers 
American Institute of Physics 
American Marketing Association 
American Pharmaceutical 
American Society of Civil Engi- 
American Society of Mechanical 

Block and Bridle 

Bridge Club 

Calvert Debate Society 

Chess Club 

Chinese Student Club 

Civil War Club 

Collegiate Council to United 

Collegiate 4-H 

Dairy Science Club 

Economics Discussion Club 
Future Farmers of America 
Home Economics Club 

Institute of Aerospace Sciences 

International Club 

Islamic Association 

Louisa Parsons Nursing Club 


Pro. C. B. Edelson 

Dr. Wesley Hariss 
Dr. Clark 
Dr. A. Boyd 

Mr. H. C. Jones 

Dr. W. M. MacDonald 
Dr. J. A. Cook 
Mr. D. E. Leavitt 
Pro. P. A. Wedding 

Dr. R. W. Allen 

Dr. Roger Hemken 

Mr. William Hoff 
Mr. Milton Copeland 

Mr. C. C. Chen 

Dr. D. S. Sparks 
Dr. George Yaney 

Mr. L. S. Gayen 

Dr. Joseph Matlick 

Dr. Allan Gruchy 
Dr. C. R. Smith 
Mrs. Louise Johnson 

Mr. J. L. Rand 

Pro. F. Bridgers 

Mr. H. Sharabi 
Miss Margaret Hayes 


B.P.A. Building-308* 
Skinner Building-105 
Patterson Hall-109B 



Physics Building-204 
B.P.A. Building-380 
Library -457 



Laboratory -302 
Student Union-120 
Woods HaU-107 
Student Union 
Foreign Language 

A&S Building-202D 
A&S Building-221 

Symons Hall 

(4-H office) 

B.P.A. Building-354 
Symons Hall-136 
Home Economics 


North Administration 

A&S Building-204B 



Maryland Marketing Association 
Modern Dance Club 

Philosophy Club 

Physical Therapy Club 

Political Science Club 

Psychology Club 

Society for the Advancement of 

Sociology Club 
Spanish Club 

Pro. J. A. Cook 
Mrs. Marian Rosen 

Dr. J. W. Yolton 

Miss Gwendolyn Clark 

Dr. Elbert Byrd 
Dr. Nancy Anderson 
Mr. C. C. Spivey 

B.P.A. Building-380 
Preinkert Field 

Foreign Language 

School of Medicine 

520 R. W. Lombard 

Baltimore 1, Md. 
Morrill Hall-202D 
B.P.A. Building-314 

Dr. Hoffsommer 
Mr. Paul Rodriquez 

Woods HaU-111 
Foreign Language 

J. M. Patterson 

North Administration 

H. J. Patterson 

Skinner Building-214 
Veterinary Science 

Research Lab 

( Contact the College 

of BPA) 

The above addresses may be completed by adding University of Maryland, College 
Park, Maryland. 
The exchange for the given extensions is WA-7-3800 

Student National Education 

Terrapin Ski Club 

Terrapin Trail Club 

Ukrainian Student Club 
Veterinary Science Club 

Young Democrats Club 

Young Republicans Club 

Mr. Edmund Crosby 

Doyle Royal 

Dr. John Axley 

Dr. A. P. Hansen 
Dr. Waresig 

Mr. Larry Hogan 


Angel Flight — This organization is the official auxiUary of Arnold 
Air Society (Advanced R.O.T.C.) . They serve as the official hostesses to 
the university. Girls are selected on the basis of poise, personality, 
grooming, and interest. Any interested girl may sign up for rush, held 
in the early part of the fall semester. If you are interested in Angel 
Flight, contact the advisor, Captain Delmar, in Record Armory, Room 

Pershing Rifles — ^This is a National Military Fraternity for freshmen 
and sophomore basic cadets. Cadets are chosen during fall rush on 
the basis of leadership qualities and interest. Interested cadets may 
contact Major David Opfer, Reckord Armory, Room 112. 


Vandenberg Guard — This is a military fraternity unique to the 
University of Maryland. They represent the university in various 
trick drill competitions. Members are selected on the basis of their 
marching ability and leadership qualities. Those interested may contact 
Major D. C. McDaniel, Reckord Armory, Room 31. 

Service Groups 

Alpha Phi Omega — This is the National Service Fraternity whose 
goal is service to the campus, the community, the fraternity and the 

Gamma Sigma Sigma — This is the co-ed version of Alpha Phi Omega, 
and also has service to others as its basis. Girls who are interested rush 
in the mid-fall in order to gain membership. 

Honorary Societies 

Honor Societies are organizations whose purpose is to honor upper- 
classmen who have shown interest and ability in a particular field. 
While these organizations are not open to incoming freshmen, now is 
the time for you to set your goals and strive for these. 
National Societies 

Alpha Chi Sigma — Chemical Engineering 

Alpha Kappa Delta — Men's Sociology 
*Alpha Lambda Delta — Women's Scholarship, Freshmen 

Arnold Air Society — Advanced ROTC 

Beta Gamma Sigma — Commerce 

Chi Epsilon — Civil Engineering 

Eta Kappa Nu — Electrical Engineering 

Kappa Alpha Mu — Photojournalism 

Kappa Kappa Psi — Men's Band 

Kappa Tau Alpha — Journalism 

Mortar Board — Outstanding Senior Women 

National Collegiate Players — Dramatics 

Omicron Delta Kappa — Men's Leadership and Scholarship 

Omicron Nu — Home Economics 

Phi Alpha Theta — History 
*Phi Eta Sigma — Men's Scholarship, Freshmen 

Phi Kappa Phi — Scholarship, Seniors 

Phi Sigma — Biology 

Pi Delta Epsilon — Journalism 

Pi Mu Epsilon — Mathematics 


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 Colleges and Universities, 
Overall Achievement 
Local Societies 

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 
*A freshman is qualified for these if he has a 3.5 average for his first semester or 
has a 3.5 over-all average for his entire freshman year. 

Professional Societies 

A professional society is an organization for upperclassmen who have 
shown an active interest in their major field. 
Alpha Chi Sigma — Chemistry 
Alpha Delta Sigma — Men's Advertising 
Alpha Zeta — Agriculture 
Beta Alpha Psi — Accounting 
Delta Nu Alpha — Transportation 
Delta Sigma Pi — Business 
Gamma Alpha Chi — Women's Advertising 
Gamma Theta Upsilon — Geography 
Iota Lamba Sigma — Geography 
Phi Chi Theta — Women's Business 
Phi Delta Kappa- — Men's Education 
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia— Men's Music 
Pi Alpha Xi — Floriculture 
Sigma Alpha Eta — Speech Therapy 
Sigma Alpha Iota — Women's Music 
Sigma Alpha Omicron — Bacteriology 
Sigma Delta Chi — Journalism 
Sigma Phi Sigma — Zoology 

► 71 

i Publications 

Years ago writers turned their quills and scrolls in for their modern 
day tool — the typewriter — but deadlines still remain and must be met. 
Here at the university four student publications and the student radio 
station live constantly in a world where meeting deadlines is the order of 
the day. 


The Diamondback, the campus newspaper distributed four times a 
week, holds an Open House twice a year, once in the fall and again 
in the spring for anyone who is interested in just learning about their 
school paper, but especially for those who want to work. 

Freshmen are most welcome because your class forms the backbone 
of the paper as reporters and copy editors and will eventually hold the 
top positions. \i you are unable to attend the Open House and you 
want to work for the paper, the DBK editorial offices in Room 101 or 
the sports office in Room 105 of the Journalism Building are always 

Just walk in or call extensions 258, 658 or 659 and speak to one of 
the salaried editors — editor-in-chief, news editor, coordinator, make-up 
editor, managing editor or the executive sports editor, and you will be 
hired on the spot. No previous experience is necessary but is helpful. 

Reporters work in a pool under the news editor and are assigned 
approximately two stories a week. Copy editors choose which night of 
the four during the week that suits their schedule — Sunday, Monday, 
Tuesday or Wednesday nights. Copy editors are also urged to try to 
go to the printers in Ellicott City, Maryland with the make-up editor and 
the copy chief to better acquaint them with proofreading and make-up. 


Getting the freshmen to know Maryland University and College Park 
is the theme of this publication, the M-Book. The present staff is 
composed mainly of freshmen and sophomores. The hope for the 
future is that M-Book will be organized by freshmen and sophomores. 

Applications for section editors and other positions should be made 
in the fall in Dean Thomas Florestano's office in the Student Union. 
The M-Book is distributed to all freshmen during Freshmen Orientation 
Week and pre-coUege program during the summer. 

► 73 


Expression is the literary magazine on campus with its office in Room 
10 of the Journalism Building. Editors of this publication, issued twice 
a year, use short stories, poems, art work and photographs that are 
submitted by the student body. Students are welcome on this staff as 
copy editors and creative writers. 


On your dial at 650 is the campus radio station WMUC. Auditions for 
positions as newsmen, disc jockeys, continuity writers are held during 
freshmen orientation week and the first two weeks of classes. For these 
jobs no experience is required but those interested in the electrical and 
technical angle must have had some experience. 

WMUC is a member of the Intercollegiate Broadcasting Company. 
The radio station operates on a seven day a week schedule. Sign on 
time is 2:58 p.m. and Miss Midnight says good night when WMUC 
signs off at 12:10 a.m. The station is located in Building FF in the 
gulch and with the addition of coaxial cables WMUC will be able to 
broadcast to more dorm areas around campus. 


From September to April, Room 207 of the Journalism Building 
houses photographers and editors busy meeting deadlines for the Terra- 
pin, the student yearbook. Editor-in-chief Barbara Berger, layout 
editor Linda Hanneman and copy editor Judy Favier are anxious to 
meet anyone who is interested in writing for the yearbook. 

Freshmen are welcome to join the Terrapin staff, and may do so just 
by dropping in the Terrapin office and submitting an application. For 
new staff members a period of training is first on the agenda. Then 
you are assigned to a particular editor for definite assignments. The 
yearbook is distributed in May. 

All salaried editorial and business positions for these publications 
and WMUC except M-Book are appointed by the Student-Faculty Senate 
Committee on Publications in the spring. Other important positions are 
filled by the respective editors from applications submitted. The $12 
student activity fee included in tuition costs pays for the publications. 


n- i' 



i hr 




The University recognizes the necessity of physical development for 
all students, and, in addition to the required physical education program 
for freshmen and sophomores, sponsors intercollegiate and intramural 
programs. Intramurals are composed of the Open League, the Fraternity 
League, and the Women's Recreation Association. 

Maryland is a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference, National 
Collegiate Athletic Association, the United States InterCollegiate Lacrosse 
Association, the InterCollegiate Amateur Athletic Association of America 
and cooperates with other national organizations in the promotion of 
amateur athletics. 

Activity Centers 

The University has several activity centers. The main center is 
Cole Field House, which contains a modern gymnasium, a swimming 
pool, training facilities for indoor sports such as trampoline, physical 
education laboratories, an arena, a modern stadium with a running track, 
tennis courts, a golf course and baseball diamonds. 

The women have access to Preinkert Field House. This contains a 
gymnasium, swimming pool, tennis courts, archery range and softball 


The M-Club is the organization of Maryland's athletic lettermen. It is 
a social group, but sponsors such awards as the Outstanding Intramural 
Athletic of the year, and several athletic scholarships. 


The women's Recreation Association is the campus organization for 
women's athletics. Every woman student is automatically a member 
of the WRA, and can learn more about it from the Information please ! 
HANDBOOK sent to each freshman coed in the fall. 

Intramurals and Interest Groups 

All undergraduate men are eligible to play intramural sports. Teams 
are set up in touch football, basketball, softball, wresding, golf, tennis, 
ping pong, bowling, volleyball and other. 


Information about intramurals may be obtained from Coach Kehoe 
at the Intramural Office in the Armory or in your own residences. 

Women's interest groups are directed by the WRA. These groups 
include tennis, horseback riding, bowling, judo, ice skating, field hockey, 
golf, basketball, lacrosse, fencing, and competition swimming. 

Information concerning WRA interest groups can be obtained from 
Miss Kessler at the WRA office or from the representative in your 


Maryland's baseball fortunes will be governed by how well the hitting 
attack supports an outstanding mound staff. 

John Klvac, Jerry Vezendy, and Dick Koch make up probably the 
outstanding staff in the ACC. The problem is hitting to back the fine 
pitching. G. R. Harmeyer and Jim Watkins could supply a good deal 
of it. 

Coach Jack Jackson looks forward to the season with cautious 


High hopes are held by Md. basketball followers this season with the 
addition of the products of an outstanding freshman team which lost 
but two games. 

The Terrapins, who won only seven out of 21 contests last year, still 
managed to cop the Washington city series, by beating George Washing- 
ton twice and splitting with Georgetown. 

Though Jerry Greenspan, Bob Eicher, and Bill Stasiulatis mainstays 
for the last three years, are gone, big Scott Ferguson, 6'8" center, 
looks like he can take over as the top-flight big man the Terps have lacked 
in the last few years. Another of last year's starters, Phil Carlson, 6'4", 
and letterman Sam McWilliams, 6'!", will add experience to the Terp 

Up from the freshman team come three outstanding ballplayers who 
should be of immediate help to Coach Bud Millikan. They are 6'4", 
Gary Ward, a DeMatha high product, Neil Brayton, 6'4", and Rick 
Wise 6'7". Brayton and Ward both averaged over 20 points a game 
for the frosh. 

► 77 

■<^s^ ^ 



A challenging schedule including the Air Force Academy and the 
Naval Academy confronts a squad which will be missing five starters 
from last year's team which finished with a 6-4 record. 

In addition to the service academies and the regular Atlantic Coast 
Conference opponents, the Terps will tackle perennial Eastern power 
Penn State. 

Though Walt Rock, Roger Shoals, Dave Crossan, and Tom Brown, 
all top draft choices of the NFL, are gone, able replacements are avail- 
able. Lou Bury and either John Boinis or Matt (Moe) Arbituna are 
expected to be the tackles while Joe Ferrannte will probably fill Crossan 's 
spot at guard. Daryll Hill, a transfer from the Naval Ac"ademy and the 
first Negro to play football in the ACC, or Mike Simpson will fill Brown's 
flanker-back position. 

End appears to be the Terps' biggest weakness. Tom Rae has graduated 
and Mike Funk has been transferred to quarterback. Andy Martin and 
Jerry Osier must fill the gaps and a large part of the team's success will 
depend upon how well they perform. 


Coach Tom Nugent can relax when he comes to the QB spot. Last 
year's ACC player of the year, Dick Shiner, returns and he will be ably 
supported by Funk and a promising sophomore, Ray Woikowski. 

Len Chivarini, the leading ground gainer in the ACC last year, will 
fill one backfield position, and Ernie Arizzi, Jerry Fishman, and Bob 
Burton will fight for the other. 

Gene Feher, center the past two years, returns and is capably packed 
by Ed Gilmore. 

Nugent has junked his famous "P' formation and plans to go with the 
pro-type flanker offense completely this year. The major weaknesses of 
the team appear to be ine^tperience in the line, and a shortage of depth. 


As usual, the Terps will be a threat for the national title. Army, Navy 
and Johns Hopkins will be the main competition. Ray Altman, AU- 
American last year, has graduated, but Bill Pettit will continue his fine 
play and be the chief offensive threat of the Terrapins. 

Coach Jack Faber looks for improved play over the course of the 
season, and with a few breaks could take it all. 


The Maryland soccer team, runners-up for the national championship 
in 1962, return with another strong outfit. The Terrapins who lost only 
to St. Louis 4-3 for the NCAA crown at St. Louis last November, had a 
10-1 mark for the season, and although they suffer several key losses 
they should have another championship calibre club. 

Senior center-forward Richard Roe, the 6-3 strongboy who headed 
and kicked in an ACC record-tying 26 goals is gone but Coach Doyle 
Royal who was worried by inexperience last year has fewer of these 
problems this season. 

Tom Bowman is a likely candidate to take over for graduated goalie 
Ron Williamson and co-captains for 1963 Jack Ruhs, a wingman, and 
Hank Oustecky, a fullback, should carry equal parts of the offensive and 
defensive load. 

All-American Oyten Tertemiz on the line and another '62 standout 
Ersin Bacinoglu along with Danny Kupchyk give the Terps a potent 
offense. A difficult schedule is slated for the hooters with the usual ACC 
opponents, plus Penn State, Pitt, Army and Navy, all national soccer 
powers. Maryland has won 10 consecutive ACC championships and has 
never lost an ACC soccer game. 

► 79 


The Terps pulled a mild upset when they won the conference meet at 
Raleigh last March and tied for the ACC championship. This marked 
the fourth consecutive year that Maryland either won the championship 
outright or tied for it. Even more amazing is that Maryland has only 
been engaged in competitive swimming for seven seasons. 

Coach Bill Campbell has another strong club this coming season, and 
if nothing else, the returnees are back with strong remembrances of the 
62-33 pasting they pinned on Navy before a packed-in crowd at the 
Cole Field House pool last January. 

Diver Ron Squiers, an all-American last year, is back as are two other 
stars, Kevin Gilson and Raoul Rebillard. 


Maryland tennis prospects are extremely optimistic for this year. Not 
one man will be missing from last year's team, which was one of the 
best in school history. 

Junior Jim Busick leads the Terps as one of the outstanding tennis 
players in the ACC. The Terps strength does not end there however. 
Tom Marcellino and Gene Gerber will be back for their last year of 

Roger Flax, Vaughn Baker and Bob Ruhling, all lettermen, will 
probably round out the Terp lineup. 


The Terps had one of the best squads in the nation last year, but 
graduation has seriously depleted the ranks of coach Jim Kehoe's squad 
in several key events. John Belitza, the first collegian ever to vault 
16 feet, is gone, as are three parts of a great mile relay, Dick Smith, 
Chris Stauffer and Bill Gray. Smith was one of the best half milers 
ever at the University and Stauffer, an all-around star was a fine quarter- 
miler and hurdler. 


Coach Sully Krouse, whose teams have won ten consecutive ACC 
championships and forty-six straight ACC matches, returns another 
good squad. Bob Kopnisky, the 157 pounder who was voted the ACC 
tournament's outstanding wrestler as a sophomore last year, leads 


the returnees, who include Mandy Soto (167), Marshall Dauberman 
(177), Tim Geiger (191) and Gary Wikander (Heavyweight) . All were 
ACC champs and a strong freshman outfit bolsters the Terp picture. 
On their way to a 6-2 season, the Terrapins won four ACC matches and 
defeated arch-rivals Army and Navy by identical 17-8 scores. Only 
Pitt and Penn State edged the Terps, and both of these matches were 
held on away mats. 


The cheerleaders add color and spirit to the sports events at Maryland. 
The cheerleaders are selected by tryouts held annually in the fall. The 
captain of the cheerleaders is Merrily Krause of Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

Color Guard 

The University of Maryland color guard is a precision marching 
group composed of five regular members. They perform during half- 
time at all home football games. Tryouts are usually held in the Spring. 
The captain for 1963 is Robin Boucher and can be located at the Alpha 
Chi Omega house. 

► 81 


The Maryland Majorettes are made up of six girls who perform during 
half-time with the Maryland Band at football games. Tryouts for major- 
ettes are held during the Band practice week in September. Captain 
of majorettes is Carolyn Brown of Delta Delta Delta. 


Maryland we're 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! 

M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D (yell) 

Marvland will win! 


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! 
To 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! 


Around the Town 

TO AID YOU in locating the various firms and businesses in College 
Park, the following list is included. This list gives you "the what and 
the where" of many of the services needed in the coming year. 

College Park Area 


Lustine Chevrolet, Oldsmobile, and Fiat ( WA 7-7200) , 5710 Baltimore 
Avenue, Hyattsville. 


Suburban Trust Company (JU 8-5000), 7360 Baltimore Boulevard, 

Barber Shops 

Anthony's Barber Shop (WA 7-9608), 7419 Baltimore Boulevard, C.P. 
Campus Barber Shop . . . "Right beside the Campus Inn" 
Old Line Barber Shop (UN 4-9772), 7414 Baltimore Boulevard, C.P. 
. . . Sheer artistry is shear artistry . . . 

Beauty Shops 

Martini Hairdressers (WA 7-9641), 7244 Baltimore Boulevard, C.P. 

. . . exclusive but not expensive . . . 
Novel's Hail Stylist (WA 7-2800), 7421 Baltimore Boulevard, C.P. 

. . . convenient, skillful . . . 

Books, Art and Engineering Supplies 

College Park Gift Shop (AP 7-3900), 7334 Bait. Boulevard, C.P. . . . 

K. & E. Dietzgen, Pickett . . . known brands . . . framing . . . gifts 

for all occasions . . . 
Maryland Book Exchange ( WA 7-2510) , 4500 College Avenue . . . new 

and used textbooks . . . bought and sold . . . Over 10,000 paperback 

titles and engineering and art supplies . . . 
Student Supply Store, University of Maryland . . . new and used texts 

. . . bought and sold. 

Department Stores 

Lansburgh's (NA 8-9800), Langley Park, Md. 

The Hecht Company (AP 7-3400), Prince Georges Plaza. 

Drug Stores 

Albrecht's Pharmacy (WA 7-3838), Corner of College Avenue and 
Baltimore Boulevard, C.P. ... all drugstore items . . . lunch counter 

► 83 


Bon La Che Florist (WA 7-1655), Knox Road, C.P. . . . best for less 
. . . new management . . . 
$.5 and .10 

F. W. Woolworth . . . Satisfaction guaranteed . . . replacement or 
money refunded . . . 
Gas Stations 

Chaney's Garage (UN 4-3400), 7505 Baltimore Boulevard, C.P. 
College Park Esso ( WA 7-9835) , 7110 Baltimore Boulevard, C.P. 

College Park Gift Shop (AP 7-3900), 7334 Baltimore Boulevard . . . 
gifts for all occasions . . . K. & E. Dietzgen . . . 

Food Fair . . . shop at Food Fair, you'll like the change . . . discounts 
to all frats. . . . 

College Park Hardware (UN 4-1185), 7350 Baltimore, C.P. . . . 

everything in hardware . . . garden supplies . . . 
Hyattsville Hardware Co., (WA 7-1915). 5121 Baltimore Avenue, 

Thos. F. Rosewag Associates (AP 7-3550), 4505 Knox Road. 
Jewelry and Watch Shops 

Castelberg's Jewelers (HE 4-3135), 7690 New Hampshire Avenue, 

Langley Park. 
College Park Watch Shop ( WA 7-6800) , 7406 Baltimore Boulevard . . . 

all types of repair . . . jewelry, cards . . . 
Hanley Jewelers (WA 7-8102), 5119 Baltimore Avenue, Hyattsville. 
Lisenbee's Jewelry Company ( WA 7-4706), .5219 Baltimore Avenue. 

Wolpe Jewelers ( UN 4-0444 1 , College Park Shop Center . . . trophies, 
plaques . . . 
Laundry and Dry Cleaning 

Finercraft Valets (AP 7-1222), 7411 Baltimore Boulevard . . . dry 

cleaning, tux rental, shoe repair . . . 
Topper Cleaners ( WA 7-1845 ) , 7408 Baltimore Boulevard . . . quick, 
efficient service . . . 
Men's Clothing 

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 Baltimore 


Boulevard . . . next door to the post office ... all men's needs, 
reasonable prices . . . 
Ole Squire Shoppe . . . "Ole" . . . home of young squires where thrift 

is always ivy . . . 
Powers and Goode (WA 7-0421), 4509 College Avenue . . . men's 

clothing . . . 
Steely's Style Shop (864-0520), 4437 Lehigh Road, C.P altera- 
tions, repairs . . . 

Royal Pine Motel (WE 5-0311), 9113 Baltimore Boulevard. 

Dr. H. Parmet (WA 7-6165), 7402 Baltimore Avenue, C.P. 

Allen Printing Service (UN 4-9719), 5303 Baltimore Avenue, 
Restaurants (see section in back) 

Triangle Shoes . . . headquarters for American Girl (for women) 
. . . Penguin and U.S. Keds (for men) . . . 
Sports Equipment 

The Varsity Sport Shop (UN 4-4441) , 7501 Baltimore Boulevard, C.P. 
. . . C.P.'s only sports store . . . 
Toys and Hobbies 

College Park Trading Post (WA 7-7666), 7310 Baltimore Avenue, 
C.P. . . . everything in hobbies . . . 
TV Service 

College Park TV Service, Inc. (WE 5-5366), 9409 Baltimore Boule- 
Women's Clothing 

Karen Ames (UN 4-6944), "College Park's Home of Fashion 
Shopping" . . . smart, casual clothes for the coed . . . 

Washington Metropolitan Area 

Formal Wear 

Hannes Formal Wear (JU 9-0505), 8229 Georgia Avenue, Silver 

Spring, Md. 

Diplomat Motor Hotel (LA 6-1400), 1850 New York Avenue, N.E., 

Washington, D. C. 
Night Clubs 

Hayloft Rock and Roll Night Club (NA 8-3410), 1411 "H" St., N.W., 

Washington, D. C. 

► 85 

Baltimore Metropolitan Area 


L. G. Balfour Company (Tom Wieczorek), 404 West Saratoga St., 
Suite 201-201A, Baltimore 1, Md. 

Popular Eating Places 

College Park Area 

Chesapeake Seafood (JU 9-9868), 8214 Piney Branch Road, Silver 

Spring, Md. . . . steam crabs . . . 

Chicken Delight ( JU 9-0440) , 633 University Boulevard, Silver Spring 

. . . fried chicken dinners, delivery service . . . 

College Park Deli (UN 4-4101), 7400 Baltimore Boulevard . . . made 

to order snacks, take out . . . 

Emory's Restaurant (HE 4-4818), 7553 New Hampshire Avenue 

. . . charcoal broiled steaks, full course meals . . . 

Hoff berg's Restaurant (RA 3-5878), 7822 Eastern Avenue, N.W. . . . 

lunches, carry-out service . . . 

Hot Shoppes (OL 6-2700), 7300 Baltimore Boulevard . . . good old 

American food . . . Terrapin Room . . . banquets, parties . . . 

Howard Johnson's, Baltimore Boulevard . . . new, moderate prices . . . 

Howard Johnson's (HE 9-3161, 2001 University Boulevard ... ice 

cream, meals . . . 

Italian Gardens, 7408 Baltimore Boulevard . . . good Italian food and 

atmosphere . . . 

Kushner's Restaurant (JU 9-3800), 8523 Piney Branch Road, Silver 

Spring . . . seafood dinners . . . 

Lang Lin Restaurant (HE 4-0515), 1331 University Boulevard . . . 

Chinese food, eat or take-out . . . 

Ledo Restaurant, (HA 2-8122), 2420 University Boulevard . . . pizza, 

spaghetti . . . 

Leonies (HE 9-2000), 1500 University Boulevard, Langley Park . . . 

American and Italian food, piano . . . also carry-out service . . . 

Mrs. Kay's Toll House (JU 9-3500), 9201 Colesville Road, Silver 

Spring . . . superb American food and service, old colonial atmosphere, 

expensive . . . 

New Asia Restaurant (UN 4-0200), 3114 Queens Chapel Road, 


Prince George's Restaurant (UN 4-3060), 7325 Bahimore Boulevard 

. . . full course American meals . . . 

Seven Seas Restaurant (TU 2-6040), 7915 Georgia Avenue, Silver 

Spring . . . Chinese dinners . . . 


Student Union (WA 7-3800, X503), Campus . . . snacks, lunches, 

meals . . . 

Town Hall Restaurant (474-3322), 8135 Baltimore Boulevard ... 1/2 

price pizza Tuesday, other specials . . . 

Varsity Grill (WA 7-2866), 7410 Baltimore Boulevard . . . cafeteria, 

close, convenient . . . 

Villa Rosa Restaurant (JU 7-7126), 810 Reeder Road, Silver Spring 

. . . pizza and spaghetti 

Weile's Creations (HE 4-0212), 135 University Boulevard . . . 

extraordinary ice cream creations . . . 

Washington, D. C. 
Aldo Cafe (FE 7-2985), 1143 New Hampshire Ave. . . . spaghetti, 
pizza, vineyard terrace . . . 

Blacky's House of Beef (FE 3-1100), 1217 22nd St., N.W prime 

ribs of beef . . . 

Blair Mansion Inn (JU 8-1688), 7711 Eastern Avenue, Silver Spring 
. . . moderate . . . 

Blue Mirror (ME 8-1061), 1304 F Street, N.W. . . . pastries, eight 
inch cheese cake . . . 

Bonat's French- American Restaurant (RE 7-3373), 1022 Vermont 
Avenue . . . lunch or dinner . . . 

Caruso's Italian Kitchens, 1305 F St., N.W. . . . various locations, 
Italian food . . . 

The Dragon Restaurant (NA 8-1875), 1328 6th St., N.W. . . . Chinese- 
American cuisine . . . 

Duke Zeibert's Restaurant (ST 3-1730), 1730 L St., N.W. . . . aged 
steaks, pickles, pumpernickel . . . 

Fan and Bill's (EX 3-3411), 1132 Connecticut Ave., N.W plank 

steaks . . . 

Flag Ship (RE 7-8683), 951 Maine Ave., S.W fresh seafood near 

the wharves . . . 

Golden Parrot Restaurant (DE 2-2440), 1701 29th St., N.W all 

kinds of American food . . . 

Gusti's Restaurant (RE 7-0895), 19th and M St., N.W. ... red 

checked tablecloths, chiante, pizza . . . 

Hendrix Steak House (LI 6-9708) , 1252 4th St., N.E. . . . exclusive 

steaks . . . 

Hogate's Seafood Restaurant (RE 7-3013), 9th and Maine Ave., S.W. 

. . . fine seafood . . . 

Longchamps Restaurant (NA 8-0629), 14th and N. Y. Ave., N.W 

only the best food . . . 

► 87 


Deans 14, 15 
Alpha Lambda Delta 70 
Angel Flight 69 
A.P.O. 52, 70 
Aqualiners 66 
A.W.S. 23, 63 

Baseball 76, 77 
Board of Regents 11 
Bowling 6, 27, 34, 56, 76 
Bridal Fair 23 

Cabinet 22 
Cafeteria 28, 33 
Campus Chest 6, 24 
Catalogs 52 
Chapel Choir 65 
Cheerleaders 81 
Chorus, Women's 66 
Classes 23 
Clubs 68, 69 
Cole Field House 6, 76 
Color Guard 81 
College Deans 17 
College Park Services 52 
Commuters 31, 35 
Concert Band 65 
Counselling Center 53 
Cultural Committee 24 

Dairy 53 
Dean's List 19 
Deans of Women 16 
Dean Slips 20 
Diadem 71 
Diamond 64, 71 
Diamondback 6, 73 
Directory 57 
Drama Wing 66 
Dropping Courses 20 

Elections 24, 25 
Elkins, President 12, 13 
Employment 53 
Expression 74 

Fine Arts Lounge 33, 56 
Flying Follies 66 
FootbaU 76, 78 
Fraternities 48 
Free State 6 
F.O.B. 24 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 70 
Glee Club, Men 66 
Golf 56, 76 
Greek Week 6, 63 
Gymkana Troupe 66 


Harmony Hall 6, 64 
Homecoming 24 
Honoraries 70, 71 

I.D. Cards 53, 54 
Infirmary 54 
IFC Ball 6 
IFC Presents 64 
IFC Sing 64 
Intramurals 76 


Kalegethos 64, 71 
K.A. Minstrel 64 

Lacrosse 78 
Legislature 23 
Library 33, 54 
Lockers, SU 29, 34 
Lost & Found 55 
Lounges 33, 34 


Madrigal Singers 65 
Majorettes 82 
Marching Band 66 
M Book 6, 73 
M Club 71, 76 
Men's League 24 
Modern Dance Club 64 
Movies 28, 34 

O.D.K. 70 
Old Line 6 

Pan Hellenic 42 
People to People 25 
Pershing Rifles 69 
Phi Eta Sigma 70 
Placement Service 56 
Post Office 57 
Preinkert 33, 56, 76 
Probation 20 
Professional Soc. 71 

Recreation Facilities 56 
Registration 19 
Residence Hours 39 
Rossborough 8, 53 
Rush 42 

Soccer 79 
Songs 82 

Sophomore Carnival 6 
Sororities 47 
Student Court 22 
Student Supply 

Store 27, 52 
Student Union 6, 26 
Swimming 6, 56, 80 

Television 34, 56 
Tennis 56, 76, 80 
Terrapin 6, 74 
Testudo 6 
Track 80 
Transportation 56 

Ugly Man 6 
University Theatre 66 

Vandenberg Guard 70 

WMUC 74 
Wrestling 76, 81 



Assistant Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Art Editor 
Copy Editors 

Liz Hall 

Mary Wright 

Thomas Florestano 

Max Perry 

Howard Behrens 

Margaret Hall 

Pat Ringenberg 


Academic Information 











Student Government 

Student Services 

Student Union 

Barbara Brill 

Candy Crawford 

Sandy Boose 

Ronnie Rayne 

Bonnie Glenn 

Grace Wassmer 

Kris Weaver 

Lynne Garrett 

Janet Hazen 

Kerin Bertl 

Jane Edwards 

Arlene Gudelsky 

Roxanne Nowell 

Arleen Harrison 

Mattye Messeloff 

Jill Jefferis 

Reba Murray 

Pam Leef 

Gloria Sharp 

Maria Valencia 

Betty Etter 

Claudia Guidry 

Sue Dayton 

Mary Ann Karchner 

Margie Koziol 

Carol Bechernian