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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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This year... 



... in the 1953 Terrapin we ijring you a glimpse of life on the 
Maryland campus. This is not merely an academic picture; rather 
it is a picture of the University known only to those of us who 
have lived its friendliness, its warmth, and its boundless enthusi- 
asm. We hope it is a portrait of the intangible spirit that permeates 
our University, of the friendliness that carries us between the red 
brick buildings with a cheerful "Hello", of the enthusiasm that 
warms us during those frosty fall afternoons as we root on our 
hearlded Terps, and of the welcoming spirit that greets the fresh- 
man with a smile and causes him to leave four years later with 
a happier and far wiser smile. It is this spirit of friendliness and 
cooperation that have made our small task of bringing you this 
yearbook such a happy one. It is with the greatest pleasure that 
we give you your yearbook, a recollection of your Maryland 
memories. The book is ours only in the sense that we were the 
ones to write these words; it is really yours, for you are the 
Maryland student who has lived these pages. You are that frenzied 
scholar struggling over those flasks in chem lab, you are that 
student strolling along our oak-shaded lanes, you are that cheer- 
ing individual at the pep rallies, you are that happy person who 
has lived the fun of Maryland. And so we give you your book, 
a composite picture, we hope, of your days at our University. We 
have enjoyed bringing it to you; we. hope you will enjoy it too . . . 

. . . sincerely 
Donald F. Erlbeck • Editor 
William Hottel • Advisor 



<«s« 





the essentials of college life — a cigarette and 



that all important mifl-morning cup of coffee . . . 





attention to all four point aspirants . . . besides 




giving the hooks an occasional perusal, the hest 



way we know to make that average is to treat your- 



self to three square meals a day, provided by the 



Dining Hall for all residing Maryland students 




. lliis iiiturc Einstein, alter loviii'^ in cliciii lal) 



uitli Ills licakcis. Ic>l liilics. and Buii-icri liuniers. 



deserves a few mimilcs liroak . . . perhaps relaxing on 



llic Mall is a good wav to clear lii- lieail Kelore 



starliiifj lo disprove Oppeiilieiiiier's latest theory 





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11 




the terrapin staff 



don Erlbeck 



doug Hausler 



melis Roche 



ane Cahill 




editor 



business manager 



managing editor 



associate editor 



bettie Rossmann associate editor 



bill Holland 



alice Scott 



gene Kibbe 



anne Houghton honors 



engravings 



drama 



fraternities 



ned France 

charlie Kehne 

bunny Ogburn 

pat Wiese 

ronnie Pierce 

phil Geraci 

jim Hansen 

don Uhrbrock 

glenn Sears 

jo an Kelly 

beth Mouser 

wilnia Brown 

pat Sullivan 

Joanne Nelson 

sandra Sovvter 

beatrice Cole 

Virginia Gough 

jay Rauli 

niary Purcell 

diane Williams 

mary Stevens 



organization 

residents 

seniors 

sororities 

sports 

photographers 



editorial assistants 



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¥ 



features 



activities 



athletics 



residences 



23 



57 



155 



211 



administration 285 












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seniors 



301 







FALL— 

The capering ruj^set leaves usiier in a new year 
at Maryland. Fall, with its Greek parties and its 
gay football season, is npon us again. From regis- 
tration to Thanksgiving we are swept along in the 
merry whirl of Maryland activities . . . the Pledge 
Dance, the brief but glorious three day home stand 
of oni' Terps. Homecoming as the old grads return 



to find the campus decorated witli turtles and pic- 
tures of Ur. Byrd in 1920 football attire, the Cal- 
vert Cotillion and the ODK tapping of our campus 
leaders, that fabulous Boston weekend when Mary- 
landers invade New England to cheer our Ter|)s 
on to another victory . . . the bleak >kv becomes 
more and more visible through ih ■ tliiniiing trees 
. . . fall is over. 

















TOP . . . Snappy winds sweep past the Agriculture 
Building, where young Farmer of America con- 
sorts with future Homeniaker as to results of recent 
harvest . . . 

SIDE . . . Campus Co-eds relax on the Mall in 
front of Margaret Brent Hall after a full day of 
classes . . . 



17 




TOP . . . The snow-decked portico of Annie A. 
gazes toward the tranquility of Dorm II. Wlio 
would guess these peaceful buildings housed three 
hundred coeds? 

SIDE . . . The bundled figures emerge from the 
Men's Dorms to plod their way across campus . . . 



WINTER — Brisk winds usher in the winter season, 
which brings with it basketball games, exams, and 
other such activities which help to stimulate circu- 
lation. There was a new touch to Christmas at 
Maryland this year; our Chapel chimed forth with 
favorite Christmas carols during the few weeks 
preceding the holiday season. 



19 






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SIDE ... In this modem building our engineers are 
busy planning the roads, bridges, and electrical 
inventions of tomorrow . . . Science marches 
forward . . . 



BOTTOM . . . From the newly constructed Chapel 
steps we view spring as it envelops our campus in 
its quiet beauty. The busy admirers hurry to their 
next class. 



SPRING — When spring comes to Maryland, it 
brings with it numerous activities. The Junior 
Prom, with the crowning of Miss Maryland, starts 
off the busy season. Then the politicians come out 
of hiding and the Maryland campus becomes a col- 
lection of posters and campaign literature. Rallies 
in the Grill are climaxed by the elections the fol- 
lowing day. May Day brings with it the pageantry 
and suspense as the Mortar Board hopefuls await 
the tapping. Spring passes all too quickly, and a 
bright June morning finds our seniors sadly realiz- 
ing that the rolled diplomas signify the passing of 
four happy years. 




21 



uring the course of every college year at 



Maryland, there are happenings and events which 



are different from those of any previous year. One 



of the most stirring interruptions to campus life 



this year was the stealing of Billie the Goat from 



his home at the Academy. This escapade came as 



a foremath to the Navy game at College Park. 



Billie, however, was returned "safe and sound' 



Homecoming, as usual, was a great success, as 



also was Dad's Day. The Football Season was fol- 



lowed by a series of concerts that featured such 



guest stars as Yehudi Menuhin and Oscar Levant. 



The fall and spring University Theatre produc- 



tions were very well done and brought enjoyment 



and a moment's relaxation to all. Spring was 



quickly upon us and brought with it the excitement 




of Intcrfraternity Sing and May Day. 



The year has been a crowded but enjoyable one. 



all have worked for the betterment of llie University. 



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\^ itli llu' opi'iiing of the fall term ramc the 
inevitable registration week with all its eonfusion. 
Some lines seemed unending; many nerves were 
shattered, yet eventually everyone completed his 
schedule, paid his hill and rushed out to enjov the 
activitv on the agenda of orientation week. 



registration 




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24 



and the 
frosh 



mixer 





The higlilight of Freshman Orientation Week 
was the Mixer which was held on Friday night in 
tlie Armory. From approximately thirty candidates 
Nancy Antrim and Brownie Pearce were chosen the 
typical freshman couple. 

Saturday night brought the Barn Dance where 
energetic couples danced out the squares. 



TOP: What a lucky couple — and in more ways than one. 
BOTTOM: All join in the fun and SWING your partner! 



25 




BOTFdM: ll'.u can one campus possibly be so noisy? TOT: \ lillli i;iiii lan'l dampen their spirits for a pep rail>. 




pep rallies 



iJi'fore every football game llie students gather 
for a ])r\) rall\. Held aiiy\vlier<' from Xniiie A. to 
< College \\cmic. tlie rallies add to the fXtilcriient 
ill the au" around loolhall titiie. 

This year the hij:ldij;lit of tiie season was tlie 
n(dse rallv. an iniiosation on campus. 



26 



pledge 
dance 



Pat Brown, Alpha Chi 
Omega, won the title of Pledge 
Queen of 1952 at the Pan- 
hellenic Dance in October. 
Here, Diamondback editor, 
Doris Retzger crowns the pretty 
freshman coed. 







Dancinfi I 



Ml iiiiilrii 



Iniulil climaxed an t'lileitaiiiin;: 




ODK taps at the 

Calvert Cotillion 



All iiiiportaiil c'\ciit liijjliliglitiiig the auUiiiiii 
social season was the Calvert Cotillinn in Novem- 
ber. Invitations were issued to fifty oiil>taii(ling 
junior and senior men, and important iiu'inbers of 
the faculty who are meml)ers of Omicron Delta 
Ka|)|)a. 

The formal dinner ihiiiee. hehl in the Presi- 
dential Room of the dininj; liall was followed hy a 
iiricf adtlress hy Dr. Marry C. Byrd. jiresident of 
the Lni\crsily ol Maryland. 

Climaxing the program of the evening was the 
lapping ceremony when eight men, outstanding in 
\arioiis |)hases of campus life, were signified as 
('legil)le for memljcrship in ODK. For the rest of 
llir r\tiiiiig a festive air jiervaded as the couples 
danced ti> the music of Mel lluvelt. 



fall 

brings 



Tippy Stringer 
and Colonel Am- 
brose pose with 
the new queen. 

Queen Liz Poisal 
waves to throngs 
of admirers. 





homecoming 




30 



old grads 

see floats, houses 

and a football victory 



Homecoming, the most exciting event of the fall, 
brought with it a bright October day, loyal alumni, 
golden chrysanthemums, gaily decorated floats 
and houses, a victorious football game, the tradi- 
tional dance, and a new queen. Maryland in the 
Twenties was the theme for the day, and was car- 
ried out in the decorations of the floats, houses, and 
the dance. 

Sorority house decorations were judged early in 
the morning and excitement mounted as the parade 
of floats started past the reviewing stand, winding 
its way through the campus and down College 
Avenue. 

Alumni, students, and football fans hurried into 
the stadium. During half time the Homecoming 
Queen of 1952 was presented, Elizabeth Poisal of 
Alpha Chi Omega. The winning fraternity in the 
float contest was Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Delta 
Gamma won the cup for the best house decorations. 
The game came to an exciting close with Maryland 
defeating Louisiana State University 34-6. 

Ralph Flanagan and his orchestra were featured 
that evening at the dance, making a wonderful end- 
ing to a full, exciting day. 

LEFT: The drum major, a symbol of every football season. 
BOTTOM: A couple of SAEs ride on their colorful float. 
RIGHT: DGs win 1st spot with Maryland in the Twenties. 





TOI': Jiiuii ()l)auf;li skirts end for yardage. 
BOTTOM: Cahill carries urdiiiid I. fi end. 
FLIGHT: (iirls thinks it's a little niiidd\ ! 




powder puff bowl 

Kappas and KD's lie in annual I ill 




32 



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harmony hall 



The third annual Harmony Hall, to encourage 
the development of barber shop quartets within 
the fraternities, was held in the Coliseum on De- 
cember 5th. Twelve hundred people were present 
when, out of the ten fraternities participating, SAE 
was awarded the cup for first place by Wayne 
Smith, chairman of the event sponsored by Phi 
Kappa Tau. Art LamI) and Aletha Agee, TV disc 
jockeys on WTOP. were the emcees. The past vice- 
president of the SPEVSQA (society for barber 
shop quartets), Mr. Gene Boardman, and Mr. 
James Ewin, one of three qualified judges of barber 
shop quartets in D.C., judged the quartets on five 
main points: presentation, appearance, tone, blend, 
and interpretation. 





TOP: Dick Beckwith, Dick Charlton, Bob Benson, and 
Dave Watson, SAEs, harmonize with "Watermelon Time". 

CENTER: SAE quartette gives winning smiles when pre- 
sented with Phi Kappa Tau's trophy for first place honor. 

BOTTOM: Phi Kappa Sigma's quartette gives audience 
a welcome treat with a comic presentation of "All of Me". 




33 




Willi -licii-lli aiul lialuiKf f'uf iiii-mhci? of llio G)iiikliaiia triiui><- skillliill) ciMirdiiiaU' In assunu- lliis graiefiil palt.-r 



Fiiur talrnti'fi foorls show prrfcct form in this pose. 



Main hour- of hard |iiaili(c- arc iiiclir.itcil in ihis (cat. 





gymkhana travels 



bermuda 
montana 
idaho 



While most of the students of Maryland were at 
home couped up indoors due to the cold weather, 
the Gymkhana troupe was spending a leisurely 
week in one of the world's famous honeymoon re- 
sorts, Bermuda. Here they put on one of their finest 
and most elaborate shows of the year. At mid- 
semester registration many of the troupe members 
could be distinguished by their tans and newly 
acquired sombreros. Besides this trip, they toured 
five army bases in Virginia over the Thanksgiving 
holidays. These army base tours were started last 
year when they were flown to Idaho and Montana 
by the Air Force for a series of shows. 

Every Friday evening buses can be seen in front 
of the old gym being filled with equipment used in 
the performances given at the local high schools. 

In their Annual Home Show, variety was intro- 
duced in the form of magicians, jugglers and dance 
acts. The amazing "Terrapins", Carolyn Cheek. 
George Kramer, and Paul Simmers, highlighted the 
show with their triple-balance act. 

Strength, balance, poise — the symbol of Gymkhana! O 



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Vehutii McMiuliin (a.-b a -ulitli- mooil uilli lii- iiui^iL-. 
The Cdlisrurn is (looticd uilh lich. melodious tones. 



yehudi nienuhin 

Yclmdi Mciiuliiii, one (if llu- wmldV gi.-atcsl 
violinists, was liio guest of tlie .National Syinpliony 
Oreliestra at their fust of a series of concerts held 
at the Coliseum (liirinu the nintitli- of Fcliruary 
and March. 

Many luriicd ont to hear Mr. Mrnuliin as he 
plaved Tchaikovsky's Suit.- Ironi "'riic Swan 
Lake". WagnerV Ovcrtiir.- to "Die Meistersinger". 
and other selections with the National Symphony 
Orchestra, wiiicli was condiirtcd hv Howard 
Mil.liell. 



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rossborough dance 

Reigning queen at the annual Rossborough 
dance was Joan Eccles, Kappa Kappa Gamma, the 
Phi Sigma Kappa's candidate. All the girls up for 
queen received bouquets which they carried in the 
procession to the platform for the crowning. The 
queen's crown was of holly in tradition with Christ- 
mas. Dean Reid, Colonel Wharton, and Dean Smith 
judged the queen on beauty, poise, and personality. 
Many turned out to make the dance a success, and 
start off the Christmas season in the typical spirit 
of merriment. 



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Couples dance in the atmosphere of hoUday 
gaiety that comes before Christmas vacation. 



Lovely Joan Eccles, Kappa Kappa Gamma, wins holly crown for Phi Sigma Kappa at Rossborough Dance. 




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ka minstrel 



The dark days between the (lliristmas holiday 
and exam week are lirighteiied every year hy the 
coming of the Kajipa Alpha Minstrel Show. The 
KAs and their audiences enjoyed a week ol merri- 
ment and comedy lluit cntled all loo soon. 

Included in the cast were a numher of singing 
groujis, daiu-ing acts, and jokcsters with KAs solo- 
ist, Mickey Kanft. Kappa Delta, and Walt Burch, 
Delta Sigma Phi. their indispensihie accom- 
panimist. 



lOI'; rii<- Adll Trid ;uM- not lUiK lic;iul\ lull niil>ic lou! 
CENTER: No unnclrr K \- (Lui'l iuIihI li.-iiif; likick-fcKcd! 
IU)'I TOM: IjkI Tiicii ri-la\ anil li-lcii Id iliiitii> and lianj 





Thousands swarm to our nation's capital to witness the inauguration of Dwight 1). Eisenhower in Washington. D. C. 



maryland salutes IKE 



This January, University of Maryland students 
were fortunate to be right at hand for the Inaugu- 
ration of President Eisenhower. Although a major- 



ity of the students watched the inaugural proceed- 
ings seated comfortably at the nearest TV set, many 
were ambitious and set out for the Capitol to see 
Ike in person. However, standing room was limited. 
The climax of the day for many Maryland students 
was the marching of the Maryland unit of Air 
Force Cadets at 7 o'clock that evening. 



Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson administers the oath of office as representatives from every state of the union look on. 





Lii(k\ Jdc Min|)li\. proiilriil (if Gate and Kcv. ha- tin- prixilcjie of ])ies(Mitin'; the ■"(Jnhlen (Jailer to the |)i(lt\ winner. 



Ever\()iie turns niii Inr the aiiiiiial lriier-frateinil\ Itall In enjoy dancing and seeing their friends i)PtKeeii semesters. 




40 



awards and tappings 
at the IF ball 



The annual Inter Fraternity Ball was held be- 
tween semesters in the Presidential Ball Room of 
the Statler Hotel. Attended by 2500 Maryland 
students, the dance was a huge success. The music 
was provided by Charlie Spivak and his orchestra. 
Toward the middle of the evening a scholarship 
award was presented to Alpha Tau Omega by the 
Phi Belts, and the athletic awards were given to 
Kappa Alpha and Alpha Gamma Rho. Gate and 
Key, fraternity honorary, tapped 31 outstanding 
fraternity men as new memljers. Mrs. Sam Phillips 
received the Order of the Golden Garter from Joe 
Murphy, President of Gate and Key. 




TOP: Bandleader Charlie .Spi\ak i)lay? a nielli)w tiumpet. 
BOTTOM: Couples jitterbug to Charlie Spivak's music. 




41 



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soph 
prom 



Nancy MuLulsc\. AAA. I■l■i;^n^ ;i> Sn)iliiimore Prom (ju.'cii. 



Gporf-'c Ward, luckv sophomore |)rcsi(lent doo lln' hiniors. 




(iliaiidoliiMs. slalucllc*. and royal purple dccora- 
lidiis carried out the lln'iiie al llie S(i|)li()iiii)ie (^oro- 
iialioii Mall in Maicli. Dancinn ciniliiiiied die entire 
e\eriiiifi wllli i'otniin -I iieker and his oreiie.-lra 
lealured and Howard |)e\ron"s hand. Hnrini; the 
iMlcriii is^ion die |iroces>ioM ol ~ophoniore (pieen 
candidates, who were ehoseii h\ nu-ndiers ol sorori- 
ties and woniens dorms, entered the Armory and 
lormed a semi-eircle in front of the [)an(lstaniJ. At 
that timi' W illis (]ono\i'r. W'ashin;j;ton disc jockey 
and hand leader, announced the ipieen ol the 
Sopliomore Prom as Naney Mnlarke\. Delta Delta 
Delta, who received lieicrnwii iiniii ( ,eor^e Wai'd. 



national symphony 



Students were fortunate in being privileged to 
attend a concert by the National Symphony 
Orchestra in February in Maryland's Ritchie Coli- 
seum. The orchestra, under the direction of Howard 
Mitchell, presented Pergolesi's "'Concertina for 
Strings" and Tschaikovsky's "Sixth Symphony" 
better known as "Pathetique". Jorge Bolet, famous 
Cuban Pianist, was guest soloist and played Rach- 
maninoff's "Third Piano Concerto". 




National Symphony accompanies Jorge Bolet, Cuban pianist. 



Howard Mitchell directs orchestra in playing "Pathetique". 




43 




Pretty Frances Beury, Miss Maryland, recei\ps lui (lowii 
of white roses from Ddii l'tllM<k. idilm of iIk- Tfirapin. 



The new iinicn uiili I um, .•, N^^-,llll. Mi- Mai Jand ..f riri_>. 



the junior 





The prom chairmen and the presidents of the junior 
and senior classes and dates lead the 1953 promenade. 



promenade 



Miss Maryland of 1953 reigns supreme from her throne. 



Rhapsody in Blue was the theme of the annual 
junior prom held in March. Blue and silver deco- 
rations transformed the armory into a lovely setting 
for the year's outstanding formal dance held on 
campus which is given by the junior class in honor 
of the seniors. Music for the prom, which lasted 
from nine until one, was furnished by Billy May. 

The highlight of the evening came when Don 
Erlbeck, Terrapin editor, amiounced the name of 
the winner of the title, Miss Maryland, Miss 
Frances Beury. The identity of the queen had been 
kept a secret until that moment. 

As Miss Maryland reigned from her throne, the 
couples honored her with the promenade which was 
led by the presidents of the junior and senior 
classes and the co-chairmen of the prom. 





jon whitcomb 

picks 

miss 

maryland 

of 1953 



Jon \\ liitcoiiili. iiutii)ii;ill\ kni.uii illii.sli aloi of \fu York. 





Ilu' iiirlMiv llial won liic lillc Mi>> M.iivl.iinl of l').')3! 



46 



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wag^ 



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miss maryland 
miss f ranees heury 





Ddtiii \h'(ll(i( I,- 



and 
runners up 





Jay Gadd 



Ih-h'ii Hard! 



48 



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-♦ 



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pteage queen, 
miss patricia hro\ 



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daydodger queen 
miss joy mcquire 

sophomore queen 
miss nancy mularkey 

rossborough queen 
miss joan eccles 






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A drawing of the plans for the Student I riinn Hiiihl- 
iii<; which will be located on L'niversity Lane near the 
entrance to the i^tadiuni, to be completed in 1954. 



Next year students will be atterxliiif; bat^kelball games 
and boxing matches in the I'lusical Lducatioii Acti\ities 
Hiiildini; located on I niversity Lane near Student Union. 




52 




Colonial style fraternity houses such as this are expected to be housing forty men by football season in the fall of 1953. 



things to come 

Maryland's ever increasing campus expands 
more and more each year. This year administra- 
tion, faculty, and students are eagerly awaiting the 
completion of Fraternity Row scheduled for next 
fall and the Student Union Building and Physical 
Education Activities Building due for 1954. 

The houses included in Fraternity Row will in- 
clude a kitchen, dining room, chapter room, and 
maid's room on the basement floor; the first floor 
will contain a living room, two lounges, a library, 
and the housemother's suite; the second and third 
floors will be devoted to rooms for the men. 

The Student Union Building's plans specify 



accommodations for a post office, snack bar, book 
store and game rooms, an auditorium, offices for 
men's league, women's league, and the student gov 



meeting rooms. 



several 



ernment, a music room 

lounges, and a serving kitchen on each floor 

Included in the Physical Education Activities 
Building will be an auditorium, offices for all 
physical education personnel, trophy rooms, and 
individual rooms for gymkhana, wrestling, and 
boxing practices. 

Tentative plans for the future include a library, 
a building for journalism and classrooms, and 
men's and women's dormitories. 



53 



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rom the efBIHBfBstic debates at the Student Gov- 



ernment meetings to the late hour rehearsals at Uni- 



versity Theatre, Maryland offers an activity for 



every type of mind. The journalists on campus find 



their outlet in working on student publications. The 






religious groups give opportunity for relaxation as 



well as for cultural and religious advancement for 



[leir members. 



The Rossborough Club and the M Club inject 



•school spirit into social functions and give both 



the Independents and the Greeks a common goal. 



The Departmental clubs give their members the 



opportunity to meet leaders in their fields and to 



discuss happenings in their areas. 



The multitude of organizations on the Maryland 



(•.ltn|)U> </\\f llic >lllili'lll~ llli' liciirCll of the if<-rc 



alion.il mihI (•(linalioiial liackf^rouiid lliat is neces- 



sary f')!" a •^(•mniic lollege life. 



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On election day, electioneering overrides classes! 



VOTING— 

During the first week of May the campus becomes 
the scene of political harangues, littered scraps of 
paper, and convertibles filled with blushing lassies, 
each carrying a banner of her favorite candidate. 
The week of elections has arrived. The various 
sororities, fraternities, and independents divide 
themselves into two major parties. These little 
Republicans and Democrats call themselves the 
All-Maryland and the Old-Line Liberal Parties. 
Each one nominates candidates for the various SGA 
and class offices; the candidates get their petitions 
signed, and then the speeches begin. 

The week before the general election there is a 
primary election to eliminate the office-holder 
aspirants to two for each office. The following 
Wednesday all politically inclined cut their classes 
to stand outside the polls, distributing match boxes, 
football schedules, sample ballots, and influencing 
the voters as best they can from behind the white 
line. In the wee small hours that night, the votes 
are tallied. The littered campus is cleared up, 
and a new group of administrators moves into the 
SGA office. 



SGA prexy. Rubenstein, is congratulated by opponent. 




SPRING ELECTIONS 



59 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT 





Stan IJiilicnstciii licails the Clouiicil as SGA pri'sident. 



In the Rec Hall every Tuesday evening seventeen 
peo|)le gather to discuss the plans and projects of 
the student body. This group is the Student (Govern- 
ment Association, tiic student elected organization 
which serves as a link between the students and the 
administration. The council of the SGA is c(>m|)()sed 
of men and women, independents and irati'iiiity 
members alike. It is truly a student organization, 
its meetings being op(>n at all linu's to all students. 
The S(iA jjians such outstanding events as Home- 
coming and Freshman Orientation. Such other 
cam|)us events as class dances and |)r(ijects are also 
planned by the SGA. This year tiic S(iA has been 
extremely busy carrying out its regular schedule 
as well as ti"\ iiig to haxc a I'lii Mcta Kappa Ghanler 
installed on this cami)us. The Stuilent (ioM-rnment 
Association has been capably guided by Stan 
Rubcnstciii. the prexy for the fall semester, and by 
Ronnie Pierce, wiio took over when Stan graduated 
in February. 



the council 



Front Row: left to right: Robert Langmack, Treasurer: 
Ann Livingston, Secretary; Slaii Rubenstein, President: 
Ronnie Pierce. Vice-Pres. ; Don Erlbeck. Back Rom: 




George Ward: Barbara Payton; Gloria W allcrsteiri: Hetsy 
Sheridan: Alma Gross; Mary Lou McKiiiley: John 
Miiler; Joe Cover; Craig Fisher: Morty Cohen. 



The Tuesday evening sessions of the SGA are 
merely the external evidence of what has been 
going on behind the scenes. At these meetings the 
heads of the various committees report on what 
has been happening within their individual com- 
mittees. The SGA is a miniature Congress, the 
separate Committees working out tlieir compro- 
mises and then bringing die results before the 
whole council for final approval. 

At the beginning of every year the administra- 
tion appropriates to the SGA a sum of money which 
they in turn issue to the various classes, organiza- 
tions, and publications. Petitions for additional 
sums and general expenditures are taken care of 
through the Ways and Means Committee. The 
Student Union Committee has been attempting to 
raise funds for the future Student Union Building. 
There is a Press Relations Committee which handles 
all publicity. These and many other committees 
compose the efficient and smoothly running organi- 
zation that is the Student Government Association. 




TOP: Executive Council, left to right: Robert Langmack; 
Ann Livingston: Stan Rubenstein; Ronnie Pierce. 



coiximittee heads 



BOTTOM: First Row, left to right: Barbara Payton, 
Alma Lee Gross, Mary Jo Turner. Second Row, left to 
right: Joe Cover, Jackie Purnell, Charles Kehne. John 



Miller. Third Row, left to right: George Ward, Robert 
Ratliff. Betsy Sheridan. Craig Fisher. These head the 
various Student Government Committees. 







ALMA ILL GROSS, led tlic 



students til 



\^ Dinen";; League ij; the organization of which 
every Maryland Co-ed is a member. Functioning 
as the governing body of this organization are the 
Executive Council — guiding the activities of the 
League, the Legislative Council — formulating and 
revising rules regarding women students, and the 
Judicial Board — reviewing more serious infrac- 
tions of University rules. Women's League repre- 
sented in this way works toward the best standards 
of government for women students, basing its 
activity on experience and growing need as the 
I niversity i)rogresses. 

In addition to their governing duties, Women's 
League this year has set u|) an Academic Board 
which is investigating the |)()>sil)ility ol bringing 
Bhi Beta Kaj^pa to litis (Jampiis. increasing the 
prestige of the I niversity. \\ omens League also 
took an active part in promoting current events 
roriirn> and in fostering a closer working group of 
sorority and donnitory representatives and house 
mothers. 



women's league 



First Roiv, left to right: Myra Spectre; Esther Gross; 
Mary M. Mueller, Treasurer; Joy Covert, Secretary; Alma 
Gross. President: Miss Nelson: Diane Galnicr. Vice-Presi- 
detit: Friinccs Viliitc: Rcts\ (!iill>citscin. .'>i'c(>ii<l Ron: 



Nancy Herring; Bobbie Paton; Pat Cronin; Nancy 
Zimineriiian: Eva Muert/: Carol Chrnowith: Nirsrinia 
Warficid. 




62 



The Men's League functions as a representative 
body for the men on the campus — an organization 
designed to aid in campus improvements and as a 
disciplinary board. The officers, who are elected 
in the Spring by the male students, work closely 
throughout the year with the Dean of Men in 
planning and administering regulations governing 
men students. The League consists of two divisions 
— the Executive Council and the Dormitory Coun- 
cil, the latter serving as a disciplinary board 
enforcing dormitory and campus rules. 

Along with its role as a regulator of dormitory 
life, the Men's League worked with various projects 
such as Freshman Orientation and the Campus 
Chest Drive. Current events programs were 
also held. 

Again this year, the League awarded a bronze 
cup to the most outstanding graduating senior, and 
also presented certificates of merit to deserving 
male students. 










MORTY COHE.\, served as President of the Men's League. 



men's league 



First Roiv, left to right: Bill Praus, Warren Poland, Bill 
Fisk, Ed Fockler, Sheldon Goldgeier, Jim Sinclair, Vice- 



President; Charles Moore. Secretary; Morty Cohen, 
President; this group was the Council. 




63 




First How, lejl lo right: Nancy Hiiliaidxni. S«ietai\ : 
Anne Simpson. Second Roiv: Hill Fisk; Don Erlbeck, 



I'resideiit: Frank Fellows. Vice-Prpsident. Third Ron: 
Lois Jkassor: Pat Kirkjjatrick, Treasurer. 



senior class 



Although the class of '53 is small in iiuinhers, 
it is far from lacking in initiative, as the class has 
(lone nuicli toward the luiilding of the University 



in its four year stay beginning in SeptemlHr 1949. 
Led by President Don Erlbeck, the seniors went 
all out on Senior \^ eek. This festive week included 
a Dinner-Dance at the Shorehani wliicli featured 
two name bands: a most enjoyable all-day picnic: 
and a sadistic Blue Book Buinin<: Dance. 



An inipiirtant cxctit for cverN senior is coinnieiuenu'nl (la\ in .jiiiK' uiien at last lie receives that long-awaiteH diploma. 




(.1 



n. 


5#r 


S9fS^ 




\ 


^^^^Ht<.^ ^^ ^^^^^^^k 


Tf" 1 


%.' 





Junior Class officers and Student Government Association notables led the salute to Miss Maryland of 1952. 



junior class 

The big event for the Junior Class was, of course, 
the long awaited Promenade. Jeanine Eberts and 
Gloria Wallerstein were selected as co-chairmen. 



With the approach of spring the traditional 
festival — May Day — was brought to mind. This old 
campus custom, at which coed members of the 
Junior Class were tapped for Mortar Board, is 
always a responsibility of the Junior Class. At this 
time the juniors also crowned the outstanding 
senior girl May Queen. 



First row, left to right: President, Joe Cover; Secretary, Alice Phillips: Historian. Anne Newman; Women's League, 
Frances White. Second row: Treasurer, Bill Kline: Sergeant-at-Arins. Ilmi Smith. 





A quick glance al unc of the many features of Freshman Orientation spuiiMind by the Suijiiomore Class of 19.53. 



soph class 



Haviiii; a year of college safely behind tlieni, the 
Soi)huinure Class welcomed the new freshmen with 
a large scale Freshman Orientation Week. The pro- 



gram int hided many dances, tours, and lorums 
regarding campus life and activities. The highlight 
of the year was oi course the Sophomore Prom, and 
the crowning of the Queen. 

The class did a great deal in supjiorting and 
actively partii'i])ating in all cam|)us affairs. 



Fir.sl roil. Icfl lo rip.ht: Women's League, Carol Chenoweth: liisloiian. i.vmi Sindci: Men's Leajiue. George Kemp. 
Second row: President, George Ward; Sergeant-at-Arms. Jciiii SpoiKer: Treasurer. Sue Coiun: Nice-President, 
Kay BrovvnitiL'. 




66 




Line after line marks the freshman s progress during i!.cgi?tiuliuii Week as he is shuffled from one prof to another. 



freshman class 

One of the biggest and best Freshman Classes 
we've ever had, is the consensus of opinion regard- 
ing the Class of '56. After an unforgettable day 



of endless hours waiting to register, the frosh were 
able to get a rapid glimpse of the campus, the 
Grill, and Greek Row. 

Following the three weeks of the get acquainted 
program, came the elections, the Soph-Frosh Dance, 
and the complete entrance into campus life. 



First row, left to right: Historian, Helen White; Vice-President, Maxine Pyle; Treasurer, Buddy Trout; Sergeant-at- 
Arms, Richard Corrigan. Second roiv: Women's League, Maureen Quinn; President, Jerry Le Faivre; Men's League, 
Robert Dalzell. 




publications 




diamondback 



terrapin 



old line 
m book 



Once upon a time in the rush between classes a 
small group of people were pushed rudely 
into four small rooms in the back of the Rec. Hall. 
There, in a heap of old waste-baskets and coke 
bottles, the major University of Maryland student 
publications were born. Ever since these pre- 
Atomic days, all sorts of literary excavations have 
taken place. 

This year, however, witnessed more than just 
literary excavations. The Terrapin, Diamondback, 



Old Line, and M Book, now being of age were trans- 
ferred into a home of their own — GG.5. Now with 
plenty of space, paper, and people, you might think 
that our troubles were over. But alas, instead of 
being over, they just began. You see, all of our 
editors starved to death — no longer could they 
walk four steps and get a chocolate sundae before 
they settled down to work — they just had to settle 
down. 




69 



photographers 
at 
work 





1 ^^^^^^^^^^^B^ ^^^^^^^^^V^^'^KiX 








L'^^aKl V ^^^^^^^V 





Hiilck'ii ill the bcisenienl ui the Administration 
building, one will find the student photo lahora- 
tdiv. Here was the stamping ground for all the 
pliutograplicrs. Thev worked continuously to take, 
develop, and enlarge the 5000 pictures required by 
the Diduumdhack. Old Line. Tcrnip'm. and .1/ Rook. 

Pielures were scheduled for llie Tcridpin by each 
section editor under llic dircclion ul ihe photog- 
raphers; and each shared in the headaches of 
missed appointments, defective equipnicnt. and 
temperamental subjects. After the pictures were 
taken, the darkroom process began — mixing chemi- 
cals, developing negatives, making enlargements. 

Finally, the prints were developed, and the sort- 
ing out process began. Much heated discussion 
took place and at last the "right"" pictures were 
chosen. Although many feel that the pictures did not 
do them justice — the photographers' work was done. 



70 



publications board 

The great responsibility of advising and direct- ^ 

ing the student publications of the University falls ^^^^B 
on the shoulders of the Publications Board. The ^KSKF 
Board is appointed by President Byrd and tliis year 
included Prof. Alfred Crowell as chairman, as- 
sisted by Mr. William Hottle, Prof. James Reid, 
and Prof. Donald Krimel. The individual publica- 
tions were represented by their respective editors: 
Diamondback, Doris Retzker; Terrapin, Don Erl- 
beck; Old Line, Lorraine Jorgensen. The publica- 
tions honorary and the Student Government Associ- 
ation were represented by Paul De Monterice and 
Stan Rubenstein. 

The Board meets periodically during the school 
year to discuss informally the problem of student 
appointments to responsible positions on the various 
publications. They also formulate the policy of 
the newspaper, magazine, and yearbook, which in 



WILLIAM HOTTEL, the grand uld man of the Publi- 



cations office, serves as Faculty Advisor to all 
the Student Publications. 



of 

> 



PUBLICATIONS BOARD. Leji to right:. Ned France, 
Doris Retzker, Stan Rubenstein, Prof. Alfred Crowell, 
Bill Hottel, Lorraine Jorgensen, Ralph Tobiassen, Don 
Erlbeck. v7 




turn reflects the policy of the University itself. P're- 
quently, the above statement is not understood by 
the students and it is necessary for the Board to 
clarify its actions. But when all the battle smoke 
has cleared, one will always find that the Board 
has perfectly backed-up its decisions. 




71 




TKUK MMN STAFF. The stafT deci.l.Ml i<. take a 
lew iiiiiiiili- (ill late dill' Friday aflfiiiooii. \\ c liad 
110 more lliaii put our work aside, when Don 
grabbed a photographer, hurried us out back, and 
took this outdoor shot. In the first row we (wid I'al 
Wiese and .lane Cahill; in llie second row: Itonnie 
Pierce, Bunny Ogburn. and Mel Kuchc; in the Uiird 



row: Kellie l!o->inaiin. ( iene kiMie. Doug Hausler. 
and Don i'jilieck: in llie louilli row: (.inn\ (.ough. 
Ned France, and Mill lb>lland. 

Our nionii'iil ol so called ndaxalion was over — 
llie piitmc had been lakeii. and we returned to the 
ollice and set out with renewed \igor. upon the task 
(il cotnph'ling the l<>.'i.'i Tcirdjiin. 



72 



terrapin of 




DON ERLBECK, Editor-in-Chief of the 1953 Terrapin, 
started work early in June to complete the book. He was 
not completely at ease till the book was finished in April. 




DOUG HAUSLER, Business Manager for the book, had 
perhaps the hardest job of all — that of collecting money. 
But persistence won out and bills were paid. ^7 




In recording the year's activities at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland, the Terrapin has lacked nothing 
in potential material. Everyday some new and un- 
usual event was taking place. We have tried to 
portray these events and changes as they affected 
the different branches of student life. 

Although all yearbooks must contain essentially 
the same material, it is the hope of each editor and 
staff to produce a book as different as possible 
from any previously published. This year there 
can be no doubt in anyone's mind about the book 
being different — it is not only different, but it is 
also unique. It is a product of genius, sometimes 
mad, sometimes misguided, but nevertheless, genius. 
The Terrapin has gone modern in every sense of the 
word — layout, type, copy, and photography. The 
photography is especially good — seldom will you 
see the conventional group shot; at last an informal 
picture has become what the name implies. 

Most of these changes can be attributed to the 
former sundae-eating champion of the Publications 
building, Don Erlbeck, who sustained this furious 
imier battle and is now salesmanager for Ry-Crisp. 



73 




The Ijig three — left to 
rlfihi: BKTrY ROSSMANN, 
Associate Editor: MEL 
H()(;HE. Managing Editor; 
IWF. CAHILL. Associate 
lAlitur. confer on copy. 

l.rft to right: Bl'NNY 
()(;i5rH\. Seniors' Edi- 
tor: BILL HOLLAND, En- 
jiraxings Editor: ROWIE 
IMKRCF. Sports Editor— 
>inilc uhile thev work- 



\> the Chap.-I l>ili> loll 
a\\a\ the hours, the staff 
i-onlinues in its joh of writ- 
ing, assorting, identifying, 
and asseinhling in the hope 
that the hook will he com- 
|ilclc(l li.'foii> the 1 llii hour. V 




«ir. 



e 





« 



-!VSl 




<1 

Lejt to right: Residence Editor, CHARLIE KEHNE; 
Sorority Editor, PAT WEISE; Fraternity Editor, GENE 
KIBBE. The beginning of the school year found these 
three right in the middle of the Greek houses and the 
dorms — their purpose — the taking of pictures — their hope 
— the pictures would come out. 

Leit to right: Drama and Music Editor, ALICE SCOTT; 
Honors Editor, ANNE HOUGHTON; Organization Edi- 
tor, NED FRANCE. The biggest problem that these 
three face is that of getting the various campus clubs 
together for their pictures. After a session of club chas- 
ing they are almost through. \y 



the staff . . . 




Amid smiles, conversations, phone calls, typing, ciga- 
rettes, and thinking a book is born. Then it is sent to the 
printer for its first few weeks of life. The staff can now 
relax; and take a few minutes off to do a little back home- 
work. Just as things look promising the year is over. 
V 





Rigger and hctler facilities marked the year for 
the Dianioiulbuck. Tlu- change in printers, a new 
engraving process, plus new quarters all added up 
to give the staff the hest to work with. 

Thf editors and the stalT retaineil the po^itiun of 
the Dianiondhack as an independent news organiza- 
tion on the campus. Student activities were given 
more puhlicity than ever before — covered for tlieir 
news value and not as an obligation. 

I ndcr the leadership of Doris Retzker, the 
|)aper"s cdilorial policy remained constructive and 
critical; its features were sparked by the wit and 
liiimor of "A Line by Lake"; its news policy was as 
truthful as the staff could make it; its sports depart- 
ment capably covered major and minor athletic 
events. Thus at the end of this year the Diamond- 
Ixiik again well fdlcd its job on campus. 

DORIS RE'IZKER. Editor-in-Chief of this year's 
Diamonilhack, had a big job on her hands — especially 
big, ft>r a girl. One glance, however, shows she did it. 



diamondback 



the tuesday issue 



First roil. Irjl to ri^hl : Jaik I)i\iiii. Rii hard DiiMMliart. Johnny MaMiii. Stuart Jones. Pete Laniphier. The sports writers 
confer (in pictures, and scores to give the students a good coverage of the ueck < e\eiits. 




76 



Left to right: Social 
Editor, HELEN HARDT; 
Copy Editor, DAVE BI- 
ESEL; Feature Editor, 
ELIN LAKE. A few smiles 
make the work easier. 




I> 
Left to right: Feature 
Editor, JAMES COYNE 
Assistant Sports Edi 
tors, PATRICIA MAN 
DER and HARVEY CAS 
BARIAN. Only one busy 



It may look like a lot 
of people — but with two 
issues, all have jobs. 






RALPH MAGEE, Managing Editor of the 1952-53 
Diamoiidhack. was kept (]uite occupied handling the busi- 
ness side of the paper — he is now a jack of all trades. 




Left to ri^lit : Copy 
Editor, ADELE CHID- 
AKEL; Social Editor, 
lERRY EMSWELLER; Fea- 
ture Editor: ELIN 
LAKE. This is work? 




Left to right: Feature 
Editor. EDNA GRIS^^OLD: 
|)lus her two cohorts 
A dele and Terry seem 
lo have that old prob- 
lem of misplacing things. 



Believing that a newspaper has other functions 
besides printing professional press releases for 
campus functions, the issues of this years Diamond- 
back tried to mirror the life that went on about 
it. In a campus sometimes stormy with politics, the 
paper tried to maintain a policy of telling its 
readers the facts and not shielding the truth in 
subterfuge. Down the line the staff performances 
were faithful: Joyce Pocklington fighting an eternal 
battle to keep the editors within their budget; Craig 
Fisher peddling advertising to fatten the coffers; 
and Elin Lake and Jim Coyne stirring with their 
columns the wrath of the powers that be. 

Differences arose; the Diamondback maintained 
its position; the editors learned by experience; the 
workings of the staff were smoothed out, and sud- 
denly another year had passed. 

JOYCE POCKLINGTON, Managing Editor of the Friday 
edition of the Diamondback found herself writing every- 
tfiing from sports copy to features and drama. 




diamondback 



the friday issue 



The Friday Staff gathers in the debris after they have at 
last put the paper "to bed". The empty coke bottles, the 



filled ashtrays, and the reams of crumpled paper give evi- 
dence to the hectic hours past. 




MU.* 





LORRAINE J0R(;ENSEN. Edilor of this year's Old 
Line, was another girl with a big job — she tame through 
with living colors and some excellent issues. 

Taking just a silent glance at the Olil Ijiic staff gives 
one only a small part of the complete picture. But read 
on and vou will discover nuuh. 



the 



old 
line 



80 




The Old Line, addicted to passing deadlines, 
printing old and new jokes, chiding the Diamond- 
back for its errors, and cluttering up the Post Office 
with a magazine at different times each academic 
year, considers itself (and rightly so) the literary 
and humorous student publication at Maryland U. 

One of the most interesting and unusual issues 
was the parody on Quick Magazine which appeared 
early in 1952 and received plaudits from all who 
read it. Although the style and make-up of the 
Old Line changes — the staff never does. The gales 
of laughter emanating from tlie office each day 
were proof that this year as always the Old Line 
staff considers itself most witty and clever. 

The conscientious driving of Editor, Lorraine 
Jorgensen backed up by the cartoons and covers of 
Morris Lebowitz with the photography of Jim Han- 
sen and Bruce Palmer gave the magazine that 
special touch that enlivened the year's routine and 
kept the Old Line at the top of the college field. 




A ANN BENNETT, Managing Editor, and DICK 
DECKER. Advertising Manager, discuss the next issue 
of the O.L. 

A typical scene of activity to be found most every 
night before a new edition of the magazine goes to press. 





A JIM COYiNE. Assistant K.lil.pi. and \1() I.KIJOW ITZ. 
Art Editor, confer on a cartoon fm the next O.L. issue. 



JEONNINK EBERTS. Circulation Manager, ant) 15015 
McNALLY. Assistant Ed. take time out to enjoy life. V 




The Maryland Old Line has nianageil to laugh its 
way tliroii^li llif "32-".'>3 season as a campus tradi- 
tion. It lollowcd tlirousjii ill its la-^k of not only 
heing an educational aile\ialc. luit iiNo il |)i()ved to 
he a forceful means of satire. 

The first issue was dedic^ated lo the upper day- 
men through sheer pity for them in the neglect they 
usually recei\c (mm lln- fir-l pidilicalinii^ in iIk' 



fiill Irrni. cithers lieing dedicali'd lo I reshmen. 

1 lie Novemlier issue carried Mar\ land s an>wer 
to l!sipiii-e"s feature ""(Clothes for the College .Man *, 
along with several exc(dlent short stories. 

Holiday greetings were found in the ("hristnias 
. issue, plus a foolhall story with a Pogo twist. 

Ilie second semester hronglit an eipially good 
iiiagaziiK- \\\\\\ llic ili\i(lriid nl llic l',ii()d\ l--uc. 



82 



the M book 

a summer's work 



The editors and staff of the 1956 M Book began 
work early in May with total reorganization, com- 
plete coverage, and artistic presentation as prime 
considerations. 

This year's Freshman Bible, with several inno- 
vations and many departures from precedent in its 
staff, style, and make-up, presented the incoming 
Freshmen with 173 pages of pertinent information, 
clever cartoons, and pictures of campus buildings 
and activities. 

Editor was Ned France; Associate Editor, Bar- 
bara Ann Bennett; Copy Editor, Jane Cahill; Busi- 
ness-Circulation Manager, Jeanine Eberts; Cartoon- 
ist, Alan Luehrmann; Photographer, Donald Rosin. 




A NED FRANCE, Editor, spent the summer months 
working on the M book, and organizing a new copy system. 

THE STAFF: front row, left to right, Elin Lake, Ann 
Bennett, Ned France, Jane Cahill, John Martin. Second 
row: N. Richardson. Mary Scott, Jeannie Peake, Molly 
Turner, Mary Mueller, Helen Hardt, Betty McFerren, Mary 
Jo Turner. Third row: Jim Miller, Harry Pierce, Joyce 
Pockling, Tom Murry, Ralph Magee, Terry Emsweller. 

V 




83 



A. he house lights are slowly dimming, and tlie 
audience is settling for a new season of University 
Theater tiranui. Backstage, all is hcdlani with last 
minute preparations as the signal to raise the cur- 
tain is given. Suddenly, one of the stage crew 
realizes there is a prop missing from the setting. 
There is hurried consultation among the stage man- 
ager and the director. The decision is made. The 
missing proj) must be placed on stage! The stage 



manager looks for a victim, spots him, and gives 
him his assignment. 

Meanwhile, the audience is "taking in" the set- 
ting. A Hand appears from between the folds of the 
backdrop and places the forgotten lamp on the 
table. 

Backstage, the cast and crew are oflfering prayers 
to Thespis in the hope that the show will make up 
lor the laux pas. And tlie show goes on. 




drama and music 



university theater 
band 



clef and key 

creative 

dance 




university theater 

University Theater is a group of students with 
acting fever. They take on the responsibility for 
the production of all major dramatic presentations 
here at Maryland. And what headaches are in- 
volved! UT taps campus opinion to determine 
what |)lavs shall he presented to Maryland students. 
This past year Marylanders saw "Ghosts." "Ah 
Wilderness;" "Hope," "You Can't Take It With 
You." "Candida." and "Romeo and Juliet." This 



year, UT also sucessfully collaborated with Clef 
and Key to produce the musical comedy "A Con- 
necticut Yankee." 

It has been a |juli(\ ol IT to welcome and en- 
courage new talent. University Theater member- 
ship comes to those students who have proved their 
interest in the theater through their work (ui previ- 
ous productions. Their efforts gave Maryland 
another excellent season in dramatics. 



Row 1. lejl to ri^hl: Joanne Kane. Jan Grimes. Addy 
Kirslein. KIlie \\ einstein. \\ ilina Brown. Ann IJeiinclt. 
Bobbie Seller. Ron- _'; (ilarita Watkins. Jane Cahill. Klin 
Lake. Ron i; Borah Burnian, Stanley Kruger, Ben 



Raearro. Eileen Reinhart. James Radomski. Mar\ Mehr- 
ing. I'arker Fairlamh. I'ierre (iadol. Richard R\ inland, 
Lee Otis. Ned France. 




86 




Row 1. left to right: E. Thomas Starcher. Director; Sue 
Spencer, Dick Holmes. Don Gossage, Betty Skeats, Stu- 
dent Director; Bill Longyear, Harriet Mendels. Helen 
Naviasky, Elizabeth Knox, Earl Meeker. Set Director; 
Andy Burgoyne, Mary Elizabeth Bomberger, Parker 



Fairlamb. Row 2: Bill Price. Carl Peterson, Harold 
Teagle, Ralph Weingarden. Kheda Greenberg, Carl Fried- 
ler, Nancy Younger, Jane Spelvin, Elizabeth Spurr, Dolly 
Medlock. Jack Voss. 



the combined casts 



Roiv 1. left to right: Bernie Works, Set Director; Betty 
Richter. Jim Blackwell, Jan Grimes, Malcolm Kriger, 
Sue Lynch. Cathie Fitch, Mary Twilley, Helen Wilma 
Brown. Phyllis Stopp. Addie Kirstein, Eileen Reinhart, 
Ellie Weinstein, Don Gossage. Row 2: Betty McFarren, 
Jane Cahill. Rosalie Silverman, Ella Fazzalari, B. Ann 
Bennett, Bill Price. Glen Miller, Mary Elizabeth Bom- 



berger, Ed Call, John Coppinger, Director; Tipton 
Stringer. Row 3: Stanley Kruger, Ned France, Jack Voss, 
Craig Fisher, Dave Biesel, Fred Dallam, Mary Beth 
Gokey, Pat Siegman, Bob Zelko, Vern De Vinney, Jerry 
Gough. Bobbie Lee Seal. Seated on Porch: Elin Lake, 
Par Kirkpatrick, Mike McKay, Betty Skeats, Clarita 
Watkins. Fran Harris. 




87 





maryland uses the 



play - circle 



KiKcliiif;. Ml.-.. AKiiiji tomloiLs Iilt ilislraujilit ^uu (Jjuald. 



Mrs. Alving. the pastor, carpeiitcr and Hi'j;iiia mcft lo confer. 




GHOSTS 



Henrik Ibsen's "tJliosts" was the first ci 
staged University Theater production in the 
"(diosts" was a psyeliohygical drama ol tlie 
and how it can imprison and jjenalize ihe c 
Tliis production '.as the first controversial 
lliis type to a|)pear on the IT stage. Tiic \ 
i> timeless and universal rn its appeal, and 
was w(*ll received hv the audience. 

The hvpocrilical pa-lor. Krcd Dallam, 
luothcr. (llarita \\alkiM>. iHcd unsuecessi 
licl|) the cmolioMal Oswald. I'clcr ('am|)aii<'' 
set, lighting, and sound cllccis conlriliulc( 
erriness and inlcnsily ol llic drama. The a 
left (he production in a thoughtfid mood. 



-n trail y- 
Si)ring. 
laniily, 
hildren. 
play of 
)rohlem 
as such 

and the 
ullv to 
Hi. The 
1 to the 
udience 




Looking at the murder weapon, the murderer's face reflects memory of crime he has couiniillLd. 



ROPE 



Suspense and mystery characterized University 
Theater's production of "Rope." The plotting of 
the perfect crime was done on the central stage, and 
done very well. Richard Rymland and his com- 
panion in crime are unsuccessful in their attempt 
to hide the evidence in the trunk. The instriunent 
of the crime, the rope, holds a repulsion for the 
boys, and their faces reflect the enormity of the 



situation. These were the highlights of "Rope." 
"Rope" showed the growing experience in cen- 
tral staging by a more polished presentation. The 
popularity of theater-in-the-round is steadily in- 
creasing, and more and more dramas are being 
proved adaptable to this manner of production. 
"Rope" is a good example of the adaptability and 
popularity of this form of the drama. 



89 




I 111- l(i\ii«. IJirliiUil anil Muriel, lost in tlicir dreams, think nf u hat the fuliirc Imkls in store. 



Srductive Belle tries to use her charms on a very rehietant Richard. In dur tnwn e\er\<>ne ha~ to ".'o for the Sunday driyc. 





90 




While uncle does his best to plead a losing case for the erring son, the rest ot the tanul) show their mixed eniotiuns. 



Bartender heaves Richard out, Belle and Salesman laugh. 



AH WILDERNESS! 

The youngest son has growing pains, and his 
family isn't very helpful. So it goes in Eugene 
O'Neill's tragi-coraedy "Ah Wilderness!" Richard 
Miller, Bob Zelko, tried to convince his family that 
he is truly in love with Muriel McComber, Mary 
Beth Gokey. His family smiled in condescension 
and older brother Arthur, Craig Fisher, attempted 
to teach Richard the ways of life. 

Richard decided to find out for himself, and he 
ended up in a ludicrous situation in the local 
saloon. Uncle Sid Davis offered the only consola- 
tion. Ed Call as Davis gave a convincing perform- 
ance of a reprobate who reforms. Clarita Watkins 
and Mike McKay as the long-suffering parents 
smiled their way through Richard's antics as if to 
say, "This younger generation!" 

This production was a comic comment on youth 
and life. 



91 





Proper grasp of ihe siliuilioii such as a leg twist is always a good arguriieiit. as Boris proves to Mr. Kirlic in this scene. 



YOU CAN'T TAKE IT WITH YOU 



.V (Iclijililliil cuiuedy ul enurs was what Uni- 
versity Theater gave us in "You Can't Take It With 
You" by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman. The 
vague and empty-headed Mrs. Syeamore and her 
heterogeneous collection of family and friends pro- 
vided the audience with a good many laughs. 

Alice and Tony had numerous difficulties thrown 
in the way of their love alfair. Anil then there was 
Grandpa. Grandpa had been evading the issue of 
income taxes for gooflness only knows how many 
years, but he managed to give out with several 
pearls of wisdom during the evening. Oh yes, the 



internal revenue department did catch up willi him. 

Carl Fried ler's portrayal of the Russian was a 
masterpiece and Elizabeth Spurr's inebriated 
actress nearly stole the show. Although Tony and 
Alice had enough problems to stymie a general, 
they came through in true fashion and all was rosy 
in the end. Even the inevitable and disastrous meet- 
ing of Tonys social register family and Alice's 
Greenwich Village one was set straight. 

The choice of "You Can't Take It With You" to 
open the fall dramatics season was a good one, and 
the laughs lingered on. 



A gav. hut recumbent Cay shows off her theatrical ability to the rest of the fai 



lut MO out' siMMiis to appreciate it. 





TOP: Henderson tears his hair as Essie protects her hus- 
band while grandfather watches with interest. 

MIDDLE: Bedlam ensues as the Kirbys arrive unex- 
pectedly for dinner at the Sycamores'. 

BOTTOM: Penelope Sycamore interrupts her daughter 
saying good-night to Tony. 




^. 







ROM EO 

AND 

JULIET 



Koiiii'o ;iii(l Juliet pa/e into each others eyes as lii\ris liave dune for centuries. 



"Behidd. it is the ca.-t iiiul Juliet is ll-.c sun."" 
These were ihr words heard on the Univirsilv 
Theater stage a-, the chissie romance of ■"Ixonied 
and Juliet" was re-enaeled. The age-old cnnlliri 
hetween the Montagues and the Capulels was a (it- 
ting chjse to the fall drama season. 

The epitome of all lovers went lluongli llieir 
paces for an ajipreeiative audience as inrdi(\al 
Italy came to life again here at Maryland. Komeo, 
James I{adomski. tried to m<'nd the hreech helween 



the two families and w fii lii> fair Jidiet. Delores 
Aluise. hut to no avail. Homeo's impetuosity causes 
him to lose the thing he holds most dear. He dies, 
and Juliet dies with him. 

The magnificent settings and costumes added 
grealh to this play, as did the very convincing 
sword plav. In true Shakespearian fashion, the 
dead and dying littered the stage in the final scene. 

University Theater had done it again! Another 
success was added to their impressive list. 



94 




TOP: Juliet weeps as she looks at Romeo for the last time. 
MIDDLE: The hand of death decends upon the duelists. 
LEFT: A sharp mind is needed to parry a jesters barbs. 
RIGHT: Pretty faces always tend to lighten the tragic plot. 






The young poet Marchbank. pleads his case to a sympathetic Candida, wlio listens attentively before she rejects him. 



Reverend Morrcll > tluuifilil uf mariiauc 'Imck^ ;i spinster. 




CANDIDA 



George Bernard Shaw's "Caiulida" climaxed last 
year's jjrojjrani of eentrally staged dramas. This 
drama of a young poet in love with a woman 
approaching middle age was well received by 
Miuvlandcrs. 

(Candidas Inisljand. l{(>\fn-iiil Muricll. Iiiouglit 
ihf voung poet to live with iiis lamil\ when he was 
disowned liv his father. \\ hen Marchliatik fell in 
h)\(' with (Candida. Meverend Morreli was >o doubt- 
liil 111 hi^ ouii pn>itinn in (iaiidida's affections that 
he lii'lieved his wile lapahle ol failing in lo\c with 
Marchliank. (Candida rejected the poets jnoner of 
love, and made lier husband more secure by lier 
Io\e foi' liini. 

I'at Kirkpatiiik - lii-l leading rtde was |uesenteil 
in an excellent inannci' in her portrayal of Candida, 
riic characteri/alion^ nl |{e\erend Miuii'II ^iid the 
secretary wi-rc also well done. 



96 



CHAPEL CHOIR 



"The Lord Bless You and Keep You" 

The newest musical organization on campus is 
the University Chapel Choir. Under the direction 
of Fague Springmann, the Choir has heen respon- 
sible for the music at the Sunday Vesper services. 
The Choir also presented "The Messiah" with an 
accompanying orchestra and professional soloists. 
This performance marked the first time that "The 



Messiah" had been sung in the University Chapel. 
"Music is a way of life," and the Choir members 
must certainly love their life to devote the time that 
tliey do to making this group one of our best pub- 
licity agents to tlie outside world. Singing predomi- 
nately sacred music, the Choir presented many pro- 
grams throughout the year, including a special 
Easter and Memorial Day service. So hats off", as 
a salute to the University Chapel Choir's first year. 



Row 1, left to right: Colette Keefer, Betty Grant. Barbara 
Grant, Peggy Topping, Shirley Duffie, Patty Godfrey, 
June Langebettig. Patty Garner, Virginia Gough, Berna- 
dine Betls, Gloria Padlar, Marcia Jordahl. Donna Cotton, 
Vivian Springmann. Roiv 2: Jeannette Muir, Fay Kina- 
man. Carol Richardson, Mary Ann Ward. Ginny Leone. 
Patricia Allen, Mary Lou Vernon, Luann Crogan, Connie 
Turney, Joan Hinchman. Ann Lockner. Mary Louise 
Fortney, Mary Elizabeth Happ, Beverly Jane Stubbs, 
Doris Johnson, Pat Killingsworth, Aspasia Heon. Row 3: 



Mary Lou McKinley, Jean Bodnier. Betty Schmick. Jean 
Spencer, Barbara Buckley, Nancy Gromann, Lee Johnson, 
Muriel Wallace, Myra Coleman, Pat Cox, Mary Ann 
Kifer, Clara Arroyo. Rotv 4: Nick Lee, Dave Watson, Art 
Palmer. George Voltsides. Bob Melvin. Bill Pressman, 
Bob Benson, Bob Dedman. Row 5: George Kemp, Clyde 
Dickey. Bob Griffin, Bill Fisk. John Dickey, Bruce LVich, 
Marlin Kinna. George Goodwin. Paul Seltzer. Bill Bond, 
Jim Blackwell, Dick Holmes, Hal Closson, Mike Littleton, 
Tom Mumper. 




mmt^ 





"W 



97 



WOMEN'S CHORUS 



"A Prctt\ (;irl is Like a Melody" 

Mast' you men living in Calvert or Dorni O ever 
\voii(lfr<'<l at llie .siuiilen influx oi vvuinen into that 
little two i)y four brick structure in the Gulch on 
Tuesday!* and Thursdays? Well, wonder no more! 
Those young ladies are ineinl)ers ol the Women's 



Chorus going to rehersal 



in the Music Building. 



The Women's Chorus eeh-hrated its nineteenth 
anniversary this year by being better than ever. 



Concerts, concerts, and more concerts was the rule 
ol the (lay. Many of these concerts were on campus 
ior outside organizations, as the Democratic 
Women, the Dairymen's Association, and others. 
Highlight of the ""away" trips was the day spent at 
Annajjolis eriteitaining the Midshi|)men. Aeeord- 
ing to the Chorus, the Mids are a \ery appreciative 
audience! 

Dr. Randall and the women of the Chorus add a 
little spice to the routine of campus life. 



Row 1. h'jl to riphi: Audnv Boscr. ,Ii)liamic Perrv. Vir- 
ginia Corl)in. Mary Kli/alntli |[a|)|). Mona Jess. Mar\ Lou 
McKinlev. V ice-pre<i(lciil: I'cjjaN 'I()|)|)ing. President: 
Liiatiti Crogan. Secretary; (Jloria Padlar. Anna Mae Jack- 
ette, Regitia \\ esolovvski. Klaine Doughty, Jeannelte Muir. 
Bernadine Belts. Row 2: Kvelyn Anderson, Pat Allen, 
Virginia Gougii. Pat Cox, Maureen Culluni. Betty Jordan. 



Clara Arroyo. Lucille Danenhurg. S. Joy Dojikin, Carol 
Hutniire. Ann Hartsticld. Shirley Duliie. Kiva Paul. 
Charles Haslup, Arconipanist. Ron .i; Alice Scott. Sally 
Mehring. Betty Schniick. Sandra ."^owder. \ irginia .Mul- 
lins, Muriel Wallace. JoAnn Thomas. Kathryn Embree, 
Sue Spencer. .Shirley Rachman. Dorothy Kordes. Harlan 
Randall. Director. 




MEN'S GLEE CLUB 



"Sing ye sinners, Sing!" 

"Now men, this is a fine showing, but we need 
more tenors. Go out and find me some tenors!" 
These words of Dr. Romaine must have inspired the 
Men's Glee Club to great things, because they did 
find those tenors and organized them into a singing 
group that shows signs of returning to its former 
glory. The wonderful four-day concert tour to 
Buffalo, New York, to sing the "Testament of 



Freedom" with the Buffalo Symphony Orchestra 
was evidence of the Glee Club's ability. 

The Glee Club also represented the University at 
off-campus functions in Baltimore, Fort Meade, and 
Thurmont. Thanksgiving and Christmas dinner 
concerts were also on the year's itinerary. Insti- 
gated this year was the Christmas pageant in the 
Chapel for which the Glee Club combined with the 
Women's Chorus to provide the music. Maryland 
can well be proud of her singing men. 



Row 1, left to right: Ronald Hoelzer. James Lee, Joseph 
Costante, John Adams, Donald McWilliams, Clyde 
Dickey, President; John Dickey, Librarian; Tom 
Mumjjer, Vice-president; Jim Blackwell. Treasurer; For- 
rest Prettynian, Secretary; George Hickman, Curtis 
Combs. Ted Polydoroff. Bill Morgan, Bob Benson. 
Row 2: Gordon Barker. Luster Vickrey, Jack Edwards, 
Alfred Jansen, Ernest Ilgenfritz, Norman Taylor. Robert 
Palmer, Ben Goertmiller, William Rogers, Richard Smith, 
James Miller, Dale Jackson. Harry While, Herbert Gage. 
Row 3: Charles Hinkley, Edward Haines, Richard An- 
derson, Ralph Quinn, Robert Fouchs. Francis McGill. Ed 



Polivka. David Peo, Edward Gantt, Kenneth Leinweber, 
Tom Bourdeaux, William Fleischniann, Pete Merriman, 
Bert Smith, Bud Bowling. Row 4: Albert Levinson, John 
Treadway, Tom Wilson, Sylvan Richter, Rhett Stuart, 
Tom Murrison, Mark Schweizer, Barton Bridges, Lloyd 
L'mbarger, Phillip Steel, Brent Richardson, Richard 
Schwartz, Dick Charlton, Dino Luzzi, John Kabylarz. 
Roiv 5: Stan Frank, Ivy Shefferman, Ken Shelley, Dick 
Holmes, Marlin Kinna, Dick Stanfield, George Goodwin, 
Hal Clossom, Frank Kemp. Lee Frederick, Bruce Berloge, 
William Mavity, Bennett Feigenbaum, Ralph Hamaker, 
Ned France. 




99 



-i; 







^v>^. 



K>:^ 




->: 



BAND MEMBERS: Robert Landers, Director; Bill Fisk, Pres.; 
William Stokes. Drum Major: Betty Woodard, Head Drum Major- 
ette. Trombones: R. Mini. J. liurkett. W. Carbon. K. llnhljs. 
R. Karn-. C. Kiflir. M. Kiii>inf:er. D. Liiisiv. J. Park. H. Parker. 
C. Reynol.K. A. Rlioads J. Seltzer. Basses: D. Hill. L. Holler, 
G. H.iullon. R. Hulehi-on. H. .Morris. P. Phillips. W. Pressman, 
B. Shepp. Trumpets: 1). Houtwell. G. Burns. D. Crout, J. Davies, 
W. Dusman. H. Gerliarl, R. Gorey, 
Kyric. M. I, avion. J. Le Fever, 1). Linsey, 
Ohier. E. flTool... D. Power, C. Rahhe. 
.'Lowell. W. Timmons. R. Townslimd. 
Tti. T. Dreehder. G. Keket. I). Kri. kler. 
/'emission: Bells: I'. Avinfier. M. lialula. 



Dedman. P. Doulile 
Huyi'll, W. Klima, P. 
Nalaro. J. Noland, G. 
Sis^im. R. Sinilli. R. 
WiNon. D. AdillM 
Kupfir. D. \X il-on. 



End-low. I). Iloman. (ymbnh: C Huyetl. (!. Moelier. Tsiniiiiny: 
Glusliakow. Drums: T. Gates. T. Mullinix. H. Baxter. G. Buck, 



L. Dc Vail, A. Click, W. Crammer, C. Hammond, B. McMalian, 



T. Mercer, W. Praus, A. Robinson, J. Stinc, E. Walterson, C. 
Wynne, M. Mahaffey. E. Mindel. Clarinets: W. Cweik. \X'. ("olliver, 
R. Dreehler, A. Evans. L. Flenner. M. Fuelis. S. Gotoiu, 
J. Graliam, E. Gross. D. Hoay. M. Hoar. .M. Ibaili. R. Jacobs, 

A. Kishter, B. Leiylillieiser. .\I. Litili-ion. R. Love. R. Martin, 
D. MePhalter. I.. Rivera. J. Sell/er. J. Sp.ar. R. \ Oj:.l. R. W alers, 
J. Willson. J. Mi<halski. Saxophones: F. Allbrifilil. R. Brii\«'ning, 
J. Cordle. R. Downey. W . Hou^b. R. Milsiead. T. Sliipley. M. Cum- 
min};s, M. Forlnev. \\ . !■ roelieli. K. Gitli'n. J. Lanp laiti;:. J. Mour- 
inj:, R. Remela. I.. RudaMll. F. W ilsli. Flutes: A. Alexand.r. Vi . Bart- 
lelt, S. Morrison. E. RoilinianinofT. II. \\ inkier. Oboe: E. Williams, 

B. Diekie. Horns: J. Am.-. H. Brubaker. P. Crauer. H. Fisk, N. 
I.ee. R. .'^elleil. .'s. Smith. Drum Majorettes: \. Walker. I.. Harvey, 
B. Taylor. ,1. Fiehorn. H. McKeldin. P. (Godfrey. N. Dorsey, J. 
Lewis, H. Smith. Substitutes: .M. Hollman. li. Stubbs. B. Lape. 



LNIVEUSITY OF MARYLAND BA^D 



"And the driitiis go bang, and the cyiiiltals 
( lang." and you know the University of Maryhind 
BaiuJ is marching once again. Whether it he at 
half-time or in the concert hall, tlie Maryland Band 
proved its superiority time and again last year. 
Even opponents on tiie foolhall field conceded that 
ihc \\r,\ and W hilc Maud is tops. 

.Maryland's hand put on some cxcclleni hali-limc 
shows with its intricate field formations of liearts, 
shiehls, and firecrackers, as well as salutes to Clem- 
son. Louisiana Stale, and Boston. The '"foolhall 



weekend" saw llic Band and Majorettes go to 
Boston with the team where they put on a show tlie 
likes of which old Beantown had never seen. 

On the concert siile. the Band gave concerts at 
high schools in Ciimherland. Frederick, and Luke. 
KspecialK remcmhered from this tour was the 
playiiig of (Jershwins "Rhapsoily in Blue" with 
J(i\cc Ames as Piano soloist. 

\ll in .ill. il was a good \car. Iiiil Bill Fisk. 
I'resident. along with all of the other graduating 
hand mcmhcrs \\\\\ lie missed orcallv next vear. 



100 




TOP: Pretty majon-lles l\viil lln ii liatims iluiin;^ hall-tiinc pKigrams. 
RIGHT: Color guard precedes the majorettes and band onto the field. 




The Red and White band forms I' of M in salute to virtorious Terrapins at Maryland's first home game against Clemson. 




101 




A scciii' lidiu the Creative Dance Club's Spring Concert featuring Johnny Boettcher in a modern interpretive number. 



CREATIVE DANCE 

Leotards and entrechats are the passwords for 
entry into the Dance Studio where the Creative 
Dance group rehearses. This past year, the Dance 
Chdj represented the University at several ofT- 



cainpus master dance lessons and demonstrations. 
Recitals at near-hy liigh schools and participation 
in the performance of "A Coiniecticut Yankee" 
were also part of the year's schedule. Highlights 
of the year were the Spring Dance Concert and May 
Day. Modern Dance is taking its place at Maryland 
in its im|)orlaiit role as an art. 



The slit skirts and bell-bottomed trousers set mood as program reaches full swing during one of the tnain dance routines. 





102 




James Radomski as the Scot seems to be the point of joke! 



Yeabower and Gouah try to find what is worn under kilts. 




Why would a Scot be alarmed by such a pretty nurse? 



hasty heart 

special tour by UT 

"The Hasty Heart", a comedy-drama by John 
Patrick, opened for a five-day run on campus in 
March followed by a tour through Baltimore and 
Salisbury. It was a production named as outstand- 
ing by all who saw it. James Kadomski played the 
lead as Lachie, a Scottish soldier, with Rhea Mer- 
melstein who portrayed Sister Margaret, a British 
nurse. 

Lachie, who is confined to a hospital near a 
jungle close to the Burma front, shares quarters 
with an Aussi, John Powell; a Yank, Jerry Gough; 
an Englishman, John Yeabower; a New Zealander, 
Parker Fairlamb; and an African, Donald Peacock. 




103 



honors 



leadership 




^ scholastic 



professional 



Ti 



here are a number of students at Maryland who, 
by initiative, drive and hard work, are able to col- 
lect a few honors before they graduate by excelling 
in one or more phases of campus activities. Some 
students specialize in one field while others branch 
out in several activities thus gaining a well rounded 
experience. 

Throughout the four years of college various 
occasions arise when those students that are deserv- 
ing of special recognition for the work they've 



accomplished are honored. They might receive a 
key, a pin or a certificate or be tapped for member- 
ship in an honorary organization. They do not 
regard these honors as rewards, however, but as 
tokens of their endeavor. 

Book learning is not the only phase of college 
life; we admire those who recognize this fact and 
take advantage of the vast number of opportunities 
available on campus for extra-curricular activities. 




105 



LEADERSHIP 




mortar board 

Mortar Board is the national senior honor society 
for women. Juniors who have maintained a 2.7 
average thiriiii; tli<'ir fust two and a half years on 
campus and have rullillcd r<'(|uinMneiits of leader- 
ship and service are eligible Itu mmdjership. Tap- 
ping takes phice on May Day. 

The artivilies of Mortar Board are many and 
diverse. This year there was a Section Conference 
for the seven cliaplfrs of Maryland. Pennsylvania, 
and Virginia. I he mendjers sold ■"mums" for 
Homecoming, and there was an annual party given 
for women students with high grades. 



Ill (II i (in b copping 
diane a foster 
(I I III (I I gross 
mi Id red li iiiiirie 
pdlricid s kirk/Kilrick 
imiicy i riihardsoii 
II iiiclis nuhe 
iiiincy (I ziniiiicriiKiri 



106 




g^^ 



"••^%: 



a 



^^ 



omicron delta kappa 

The national men's leadership honor society 
which recognizes men who have attained renown in 
their campus life in various fields of collegiate 
activity is Omicron Delta Kappa. Membership in 
this honor society is limited to two percent of the 
junior and senior classes. 

The qualifications for membership are high 
scholarship, character, initiative, and, most of all, 
the ability to lead. This fall the tapping took place 
at the Calvert Cotillion, a formal dinner dance, 
and in the spring at convocation. The purpose of 
the honorary is to unite the campus leaders. 



John r alderton 
albert g buehler 
morion n cohen 
James p coyne 
paid d de monterice 
donald f erlbeck 
william I fell 
richard t koffenberger 
cither s I add 
robert m langmack 
william g merrill 
ronald h pierce 
Stanley e rubenstein 
James I Sinclair 





phi kappa phi 

To be a inetiiber of Phi Kap[)a Phi one must 
attain the highest scholarship, lor membership in 
this honorary is limited to those students at tlie 
Universifv oi Maryland who have had the highest 
average in their colleges lor tlie preceding six 
semesters. The members are tapped in their senior 
year, and their purpose is to further stimulate high 
scholarship among the students. They sponsor a 
$100 scholarship award for the graduating senior 
with the highest average who will continue graduate 
work al the I ni\('rsitv. 



Row I. left to rifilil: Maricui Copijing. Beverly Schreter. 
Alma Lee Gross. Barhara Hulse. Aiiiie Sorrell. Row 2: 
Peggy Oartel, Patricia Kirkpatrick. .'^umiier 0. Burhoe, 
Faculty Representati\e: Mary Lou McKinley. Susan P. 
I)(»iiiiellan. Virginia W arfield. William Hughes. Roiv 3: 
Reginald ('.. Orcn. Jr.. .|osc])li L. deary. Myra L. Gross, 




Bill I .11. |)oi,,|l,\ (.nloniii. Waller T. Morris. W illi;im (i. 
Merrill. I{,\.i.>l.l II. B\ rne. .|r.. Alice j'alri.ia Davis. 
George II. NVOppinan. I',. ("liarloUe (ioodwin. Gliarles H. 
Hosenlx-rger. Jr., Tliomas ^L .SeoU. I'.ugene L. \ ogel. 
Mary Kay Labhe. Perry F. Sennewald. Andre J. Tous- 
sainl. Keitli S. Donriellan. Aii>lin T. Mo~, r. Gilln-rl Hull. 



108 



who's who 

in american colleges and universities 



Who's Who is a compilation of tlie thirty most 
outstanding students at the University, students 
who have demonstrated their abilities as campus 
leaders in activities as well as in scholarship. To be 
included in the list of Who's Wlio is the highest 
honor that can be obtained by a student on any 
campus. These students listed have won acclaim 
through their own merits, and have shown them- 
selves worthy of the honor. 



109 



John 


Alderton 


william 


Bass 


jane 


Cahill 


edward 


Call 


morton 


Cohen 


thomas 


Cosgrove 


paul 


DeMonterice 


donald 


Erlbeck 


bernard 


Faloney 


ernest 


Fischer 


alma 


Gross 


gilbert 


Hull 


mildred 


Imirie 


lorraine 


Jorgensen 


James 


Keefer 


patricia 


Kirkpatrick 


culver Ladd 


robert 


Langmack 


anne 


Livingston 


ralph 


Magee 


barbara 


Paton 


ronald 


Pierce 


nancy 


Richardson 


barbara 


Riggs 


melis 


Roche 


Stanley 


Rubenstein 


ann 


Schindel 


James 


Sinclair 


peggy 


Topping 


gloria 


Wallerstein 



SCHOLARSHIP 



III 
111 




lion 1. Ifjl to n'glil: James I' . Keefer. (,. O. : Ivcwinld li. 
Byrne, Jr., Executive Officer: Leonard E. Ncale. Adjutant- 
Recorder; Elliot H. Miller. Public Relations Officer; Den- 
zel G. Wilson, Treasurer; W'illard D. Stevenson, Social 
Chairman; Major William A. Rohson. Advisor. Row 2: 
Donald W. Carrick. Jr.. Alan E. Travis. Edward J. Kel- 

arnold air society 

AdvaiKt'd students in the AFROTC and the 
candidates for advanced training are members of 
the Arnold Air Society, for the purpose of this 
honorary is to promote the AFROTC |)rogram 
among the men on campus. The members are 
chosen for their display of interest in the Air Force 



sciii. James T. Sinner, (lliarles 1. W eller. Janu's L. ilinson. 
Rotv 3: Alginiantas J. Kuprenas. Philij) R. Shays. Julian 
P. Lawson, Bennett Feigenbauni, William J. Endres, 
James S. Robinson. Fred S. Hudson. Row 4: Henry A. 
Tucker, (ileiiii S. Baehtell. Edwin L. Wallace. Robert M. 
Cou"lilan, Daniel J. Arris. Charles G. Mvers. 



and for their lea<lership qualities. Each year the 
Society sponsors a Thanksgiving dinner as a har- 
vest treat for a needy family, have a clothing drive 
for orphans in Korea, sponsor drill programs, and 
are co-sponsors of the Military Ball with Pershing 
Rifles and Scabbard and Blade. 



alpha lambda delta 

Tlie main objective of Alpha Lambda Delta is 
to encourage high scholarship; in fact, to do this 
even more, letters are being sent to all freshmen 
girls to make them work at their studies to achieve 
the 3. .5 average needed in order to become a mem- 
ber. This average must be for a semester or for a 

Row 1, left to riiilit: Maxinc MofTelt, Carol Egglston, 
Barbara Scher. Row 2: Rita Bajkowska, Nancy Kelly, 
Jean Happ, President; Lynn Snyder, Mary Jo Turner. 



year. This honorary performed many useiul func- 
tions on campus this year: they had a tea for the 
members of the freshman class who graduated in 
tile upper ten percent of their high school class, 
performed a skit in every dormitory, anil ushered 
at Romeo and Juliet. 

Secretary; Virginia Fawsett. Row 3: Mary Rose. Ellen 
Julius, Margery Levitt, Sondra Schucalter, Helen Shea. 




alpha kappa delta 

To be a member of Alpha Kappa Delta, Sociol- 
ogy honorary, a 3.0 overall average or better is 
necessary. One must also major in Sociology to 
obtain membership, the purpose of this honorary 
being the furtherance of knowledge and research in 
the field of Sociology. The two yearly initiation 
banquets are held in February and in June. The 
group promotes friendly relations between its mem- 
bers and among the many branches of Sociology. 
This National honorary fraternity was founded in 
1946 on the Maryland campus. This year Dr. 
Lejins was faculty advisor. 

Pilos P. Lejins. Faculty Advisor; Ruth Aiine Zinder, 
President: Janice S. Millstein, Vice President. 




alpha zeta 



Alpha Zeta is the honorary for undergraduates 
in the College of Agriculture who are in the upper 
two-fifths of their college, and who have shown 
leadership, character, and scholastic attainment in 
their agricultural endeavors. The honorary hopes 
to develop these characteristics still further, and 



their future plans include aid in furthering fresh- 
man scholarship so that all freshmen can try to be 
an active member of the group. There are also 
various social functions tliroughout the year for 
the enjoyment of the members, and service 
functions are presented frequently. 



Row 1, left to right: Morton Fox. Censor; Bill Fell, 
Chancellor; Orman Street, Advisor; Angel Carnevali, 
Herman Bluestone, Walt Widdowson. Row 2: John L. 
Crothers, Jr., Allen B. Bryant. Treasurer; Dick Barrett, 
John J. Nemethy, Chronicler; Harry Vincelt. Secretary; 
Lee Walbert, Dennis F. Abe. Row 3: Donald W. Car- 



rick. Jr., Henry J. Dorn. Harvey E. Dennis. Noble P. 
Wong, Paul K. Coblentz. Row 4: Bob Fegan. Dick Proc- 
tor, N. A. Clark, H. G. Hopkins, G. W. Cochran, W. R. 
Whaley. Allan Day. Row 4, on steps: Sherod Earle, 
Calvin A. Rosenkrans. John J. Brown. Row 5: Frank 
Zurniuhlen. Earl Miller. Don Frizzell. Flovd Wvaft. 





Roil- I. left to right: S. M. Wedeberg, Sec.-Treas. — Grand 
Council: Jay F. Wilson. Treasurer: Joseph L. Boyd, Sec- 
retary; A. Clarence Sampson, Jr., President; Eugene L. 

beta alpha psi 

Outstanding accounting students compose Beta 
Alpha Psi. The members are required to write a 
research pa])er on some pertinent phase oi account- 
ing, and must i)ass an entrance examination. At 
their meetings the members hear speakers who arc 
experts in ihcir field and who instruct the students 



Vogel, Vice President: Edwin L. Curtiss. Row 2: George 
E. Henkel. Norton Hulli-r. Kiiiter 1). Bernard. Donald L. 
Francis, C. Lee Clircst, James -Studlev. 



on various aspects of professional accounting. One 
of the primary activities of the honorary is the rais- 
ing of the professional standards of the student 
accountants who wish to make accounting their 
career; another aim is the tutoring of students in 
basic accounting bv tin- nu-nibers. 



gamma beta 



The purpose of Gamma Beta is to honor the out- 
standing members of llic I niversity band and to 
work lor the improvement of the band. By doing 
their work well this year, the meml)ers are ho])ing 
to obtain mi'nil)crshi|) in Kappa Kapj)a I'si. the 
national lionorary banij lrali-rnil\. (".amnia Beta 

Row 1, left to ri^lil: John Uavies, Treasurer: William 
Praus, President; Marvin ('. Fuchs. Vice President: Wil- 
liam Kyne, Sgt. at Arms. Row 2: \\ illi;iin II. Diisiiian. 
Larry Flenncr. Hidiard Remcla. I cd liaalic llcm\ 



acts as an advisory board for the others in the band 
and will guide all in imi)rovement so that Maryland 
can have the best band in the land. Each year high 
school bands from this area converge upon the 
campus to add color and nul^il■ lo llie football 
season — Ganinui Beta sponsors tlicni. 

(icrhail. l)i(k (iorev. Social Chairman: J. Paul Sclt/er. 
llo^iaiul W. Fisk. William 1). Pressman. Bill Cwick, 
Hohcil W . Dciiriiaii. 





Oh floor, left to right: Ray Hegel, Bob Cottone, Arnold 
Pazornik, Marshall Friedman, Mark Mayers, Sam Phillips, 
President; David Burk, Don Erlbeck, Fred Estes. Back 
row: Roland Thompson, Ivan Shefferman, Bill Stecher, 



Bob McNally, Lee Derkay, Bernie Gross, Ralph Hamaker, 
Jim Miller, Jay Jackson, Stanley Brown, Bob Delimar, 
Barry Obercash, Gerald Stempler, Bob Pehrsson, John 
Carrico, R. Byrne, R. Pierce, J. Murphy, B. Praus. 



gate and key 

The purpose of Gate and Key, National Hono- 
rary Fraternity, is to recognize and bring together 
outstanding fraternity men on campus. It also 
promotes better understanding between the Univer- 
sity and the Fraternity System. Prospective mem- 
bers are tapped in the Fall and Spring. Only 



Juniors and Seniors are considered for member- 
ship. Meetings are held on a bi-monthly basis. This 
year an award was given at homecoming to the out- 
standing football player of the year. Gate and Key 
was founded three years ago on the Maryland 
Campus. 



latch key 



The Latch Key Society is an honorary organiza- 
tion to which all managers and assistant managers 
of varsity athletics are invited to join. Its two main 
objects are to assist each of the sports in securing 
capable managers and keep students interested 
in being a manager. In the fall, they have a smoker, 

Roiv 1, left to right: Andy Williams, Secretary-Treasurer; 
Ben Baccaro. President; Bud Wright, Duke Wyre, Faculty 
Adxisiir; Walter Heid, Julius Toison. Row 2: Charles 



to which are invited all students interested in man- 
aging teams and all team coaches. In the Spring a 
banquet is held for all members. In the future they 
hope to find a workable plan for the Latch Key to 
assist in meeting visiting teams and also work in 
closer unison with "M" Club. 

Mays, Roger Van Fleet, Bud Burke, Charles Height, Jerry 
Zabias. Row 3: Herb Hills, George Youle, Chuck Day, 
Tom Mattiiigly. Thomas Miller, M. Greenberg, D. Easton. 





w&l^^% 



Sealed, left to right: Edward Call, vice president; Patricia 
Kirkpatrick. president: Jane ("aliiil. Stnndinp: William 



Price, secretary-treasurer; Borah Burran. Absent: Ver- 
non de Vinney, Stanley Kruger. 



national collef>:iate players 



The National Collegiate Players work towards 
iiiilividiial recognition in the field of the Theater, 
riu'ir goal is to obtain |)ersonal satisfaction and 
public acknowledgment. To be a member of this 
honorary society, one must have a two point aver- 
age and must be to|) notch, not in one, l)ut in 



many phases of the theater. This group specializes 
in the active theater lo aci|uire experience, and 
again, individual recognition. They hold two initi- 
ations a year; one in January and one in May. 

When they are not |)arti(ii)aliiig in acting tliev listen 
to s|)eakers on drama. 




omicron nu 

Omicron Nu. the honorary Home Economics 
Society of Maryland I iiiversity. -strives to finliicr 
.scholarship, leadership and i<'-iar( li in the licld of 
Home Economics. During the year- lhc\ ineluile in 
iheir many activities the selling of home baked 
fruit cakes at Christmas time the annual Spring 
and Eall teas for prospective new members, and 
listening lo various -peakers on |{e>eareh in Home 
Economics. \ii(ilher big annual i unction is the 
Spring ban(|uet lollowing the itiitiation ol n<'W 
mendiers. who have been selected tor their high 
scholastic averages. 



Sealed: Ann .Sfliindrl. \ iri'-PrcsidcnI. lirliiiid seal: 

Anne Sorrell, Secielarv. From holtnni In litp: Dimna 

|)a\i>. jciaii |)\iifs. (iiim\ \ an I )ii \mi kit . Mar\ 
Ka) Labile. 



11 I 









i^m 



I ^^ 



f ipPi^'' 



„^^ "^r ?*pi, . ^*'^, 



i^.' v-:'^-» 



Row I, left to right: Maj. John D. Garlington, Advisor; 2nd Lt. 
Harvey T. Casbarian, Adjutant; 1st Lt. Clarence D. Goddy, Execu- 
tive Officer; Capt. Charles G. Myers, Company Commander; 2nd 
Lt. Henry E. Richter, Operations Officer; W. O. Clifford A. Jenkins, 
Trick Drill Officer; Guidon Bearer, Theo. K. Smith. Row 2: Roger 
L. Selby, Robert Achmid, Douglas M. Parks, Robert H. Batchelor, 
EUwood R. Barton, Jr., William B. Roeca, Robert M. Lawrence, 
Willard R. Mumford, Robert R. Winkler, Bill B. Leake, Herbert 
R. Tobias. Frank A. Vecchio, Robert W. Thurston, Thomas J. 
Rothrock, Harry D. White, James W. Ermlich. Row 3: Q. M. 
Harper, Jr.. J. G. Stevens, James S. Marston, Thomas Lee. Gilbert 
Rosenthal. Neil Beecher, Mark L. Mess, Dave Weisman, Wm. F. 
Elwood, William David Grammer, Joseph P. Withers. John M. 

pershing rifles 

To develop precision in drill, better understand- 
ing of the military, and initiative and leadership 
in the AFROTC are the purposes of the Pershing 
Rifles. The group provides colors for various offi- 
cial University functions as well as an honor guard. 
They escort the Governor on Military Day, provide 



Robey. Jr.. Joseph Benson, Phillip D. English, Thomas G. Harris, 
Louis H. Cote. Row 4: James P. Randolfh, Henry R. Harris, Tyson 
Jalliffe, Earle V. Hart, David W. Smith, Carmen M. Spina, Otto 
F. Goetzl, Ernest H. Miner, Charles E. Hogg, Esward L. Smith, 
Kenneth H. Fields, Jr., D. J. Beal, G. Baubeian, Richard W. Wildin- 
son, Richard D. Virgens. Row 5: Gilbert O. Bowling, Charles O. 
Johnson, Carl F. Schoening, Norman H. Taylor, Rudy W. Boyer, 
Thomas H. Beadling, Philip Altomare, Grady Vickers, Jerald 
VanNatta. Donald B. Curtin, Charles W. Lawrence, John H. 
Cochrane, Ronald L. Palmer, Ralph E. Townshend. Rotv 6: 
F. Lloyd Elsmeier, L. Floyd Peterson, Leland G. Fay, Peter D. 
Merriman, Wm. H. Home. 



exhibitions of trick drill, and co-sponsor the Mili- 
tary Ball with Arnold Air Society and Scabbard and 
Blade. The Pershing Rifles is the only military 
society for basic AFROTC students. They want to 
participate in drill and rifle competition with 
other colleges. 



phi alpha epsilon 

The Physical Education honorary on campus is 
Phi Alpha Epsilon; the main purpose of this organ- 
ization is the achievement of philosophy and growth 
in the chosen field of its members. The meetings 
are held once a week on alternate Wednesdays and 
Thursdays. 

Row 1, left to right: Dr. Dorothy R. Mohr, Advisor; Marion 
Copping, Marilyn Nathan, Rusty Davis, Secretary; George F. 
Kramer, President; Ginger Fawsett, Treasurer; Eve Levine, Muiirl 



Outstanding speakers in the field of health, recre- 
ation, physical therapy, and physical education are 
sponsored, and a reward is given by the group for 
scholastic achievement in the field of physical edu- 
cation. In the future the honorary hopes to extend 
its activities on campus. 

Murphy. Row 2: Dr. Warren R. Johnson, Advisor; C. R. P. Coch- 
rane, William E. Branch; Richard W. Calisch, John E. Mackay, 

IJnllHll E. Sc,-(1.TS. 




Front Roil, lejl to rifiht: Kathleen Scrour: Dorothy Fay 
Duffy; Bettie Rossinann. Secretary; Colhurii H. Lovetl. 
President: Paul R. Richmond. Treasurer: Norma Maiis- 
berper; Alma Lee (iross: ISncI, Row: James V,. Collier; 
William I'. Turmr. Jr.: I.. Roliril Davids: Dr. Richard 

phi alpha theta 

Plii Alpha Theta. a national history organization 
honoring .students who have done outstanding work 
in history, has had a very active year on the Mary- 
land campus. During its monthly meetings Beta 
Omega Chapter has had an exceptional parade ol 
speakers, among them the head of the .Archives in 
Washington. Phi Aljjha Theta held its bi-annual 



H. Bauer. Faculty Advisor: Dr. Donald C. Gordon; 
Irving L. Becker. Vice-President; Paul M. Jacobs; Byron 
Allen; Roland Fiilltrn: II. Da\ id Turner: Donald R. 
Hitchcock. 



convenlioii in Porto Rica during the 19.12 ("hrislmas 
vacation. Dr. Bauer, the group's faculty advisor, 
and Paul Richmond, its treasurer, spent five de- 
lightful (lavs at convention in the Caribbean nieet- 
ing and exthanging ideas with members from the 
other hundred and fourteen chapters in the country. 



phi eta sigma 

To further .scholastic abilities and achievement- 
of freshmen, and to encourage freshmen lo 
improve and progress in future years is the noble 
pur|)Ose of Piii Ela Sigma, the frcshinen honorary 
society. Tlie gold key signifies membership, which 
is obtained by achieving a 3.0 average or better 

J. \. Daiker. A(l\isor: T. J. Rolhrock. Treasurer: J. B. 
I 



during the first year of college. They hohl two 
meetings and two initiations a year, the four of 
which coincide. A banquet is given after the initi- 
ations in the Spring during which a guest speaker 
is featured. Also in the Spring the election lor new 
olliicrs is held. 

WorkiiKiii. Vdini; I'resident: D. 1.. (irav. I!. I!. Winkler. 





On floor, left to right: Jane Cahill, Ronnie Pierce, May- 
belle Beck. Roberta Bafford, Doris Retzger, Melis Roche. 

pi delta epsilon 

The national journalism honorary for the out- 
standing journalism students is Pi Delta Epsilon. 
The members are those students who have given to 
the campus four semesters of outstanding service 
in one of the publications of the University, or those 
who have served in a major position on a publica- 



Back row: Pat Wiese, Ann Bennett, Lorraine Jorgenson, 
Ralph Tobiasson, President; Don Erlbeck. 



tion for two semesters. Each year Pi Delt gives the 
Publications Banquet, at which time the fi'eshman 
who has contributed the most to the publications is 
presented with a trophy. The honorary sponsors 
many parties throughout the year in addition to the 
Banquet. 



scabbard and blade 

The Scabbard and Blade is the highest military 
honorary on campus, made up of members selected 
for their outstanding leadership, efficiency, good 
fellowship and loyalty. Their purpose is to further 
the military department and military activities on 
campus. The highlights of the year include the 

Row 1, left to right: Col. John Grier, Advisor; Donald 
W. Carrick, Jr., Captain; Floyd M. Wyatt, 1st Lt.; Stanley 
Woodman, 2nd Lt.; Robert Lindman, 1st Sgt. Row 2: 



laying of the wreath on the tomb of the Unknown 
Soldier, the annual Military Ball, and the drill pro- 
gram for the choosing of next years officers. This 
year they worked with the chapter of Scabbard and 
Blade at Hopkins to formulate plans for the annual 
convention. 

Reynold H. Byrne, Jr., Charles Myers, John Koch, 
Howard W. Hovermale. Rotv 3: Morton Cohen, Walter 
Wondrack, Edwin Curtiss. 





I: 



Roiv 1, left to rijilii: llidiiias M. >(olt. KcLurtlitifi Secre- 
tary; Lee H. Peery. Jr.. I'lesideiil; Sam A. Portaro, Vice- 



» ^ 



tau beta pi 



The National Hoiinrar\ Kngineering Fraternity 
at the University of Maryland is Tau Beta Pi. Its 
purpose is to hestow honor on the outstanding engi- 
neers on campus, those engineers who render serv- 
ice to underclassmen and the engineering profes- 
sion, and who are active in campus activities. 



I'residenl. Rau 1: I'aiil 1,. \\ illiani>. I'litv |- . >iiiii-ual(l 
George II. \^ Oppinan. 



Prominent speakers are brought before the group 
to discuss the possibilities in the field of engineer- 
ing. There are two initiation banquets each year, 
and the group sponsors beneficial projects. In the 
future the honorary will encourage engineering 
slii(h'nts even more. 



upsilori upsilon 

The purpose of Lpsihjn Upsilon is to unite the 
outstanding girls in the band and the nuijorettcs 
into a unit, to promote interest in their musical 
orgaiiizalion. and to jjrovide a social sorority for 
all band niendjers. In the future the local honorary 
hopes to become a part of the national Tau Beta 

Koiv I, If ft lo riiilil: l,i>is Harvey, Ireasurer; JoNce Ames, 
Vice President; Millie Layton, President: HeUy Woodard. 
Secretary. Hoir 2: Ueverly SluMis, Hnrl>ara 'ia\l<)r, 



Sigma in order to hcl]) expand tlu-ir actixities. 

The activities of the group include parties lor the 
band members such as bowling parties, and parties 
on trips, making cookies for the Football W eckend. 
and working out routines for sliow steps, fhe out- 
come is good entertaiiunent. 

liernie McKeldin. Peggie ('.nmrniiigs. Betty Jean Kndslow. 
Row ^i: Patty Godfrey. Evangeline Williams. Jody Wood, 

Naiicv Horsey. Melrose GifTman. 




PROFESSIONAL 




Roil- L lejt to right: W . Moats, K. Callers, K. kido, iVl. 
Marcinkowski, F. Veitch. Row 2: George Mangan, Jack 
Christian. R. Schmid, Kemp Lehmann, Theodore Heying. 

alpha chi sigma 

Alpha Chi Sigma has as its purpose the promo- 
tion of a brotlierhood among the chemical engi- 
neers and the desire to aid the engineers in the 
pursuits of their chosen professions. Each year an 
award is given to a graduating chemistry or chemi- 
cal engineering major who has shown outstanding 



Row .i: J. Whitney, (J. Mijal, H. I'lckard, Stanley Gold- 
berg, Frank Wolffe. 



scholarship by attaining the highest average of the 
graduates in tliose fields. The chemistry majors are 
also included in this honorary. The members spon- 
sor various social functions throughout the year, 
and entertain speakers who come to discuss perti- 
nent topics. 



delta sigma pi 

Delta Sigma Pi is the national business fra- 
ternity on campus which promotes the professional 
aspects of business and bands together the men of 
business in a fraternal group. The members are 
those men in the BPA college who have shown them- 
selves to be outstanding in their fields; they are 

Row 1, lejt to right: Bill Cuiek, Bill Raymond, Secretary; 
Charles Miller, Vice-President; Eugene Karwacki, Presi- 
dent; John W. Dyson, Senior Vice-President; Richard J. 
Barth, Treasurer; Edward E. Lugenbeel. Row 2: Frank 
W. Durton. Charles S. Fox, James F. Miller, Dearl W. 
Huff, Walter G. Chamblin, Robert W. Busch, James A. 



n, PiPry 




chosen for membership in their junior and senior 
years. The professional meetings and dinners which 
are held are guides for advancement in the business 
world, and it is the hope of the organization that its 
members will gain insight into their individual 
fields from their agenda. 

Carroll, David H. Baker, Frank T. Delauretis, Marvin P. 
Davis, George Kovacs, Jack VanWicklen. Rotv 3: John 
0. Koch, James A. Jerman, Jr., Ernest R. Bufkin, Jr., 
Robert E. Comer. Richard E. Cox, Ernest W. Rogers, 
James H. Lauth, Donald F. Erlbeck, Thomas R. Gorsuch, 
Michael P. Troiano. Albert R. Poyer. 





Uiin I. Icjl to ri^lit: Frank SiKiTiiiaii. (J. \\ csolowski, 
I". Ni-tlrow, C. Seward. Charles Sarpolis. Frederick Meyer, 
kcriiu'lh Horvath. Rnir 2: Clarence Holidc. Harvey 
Mcluils. Abe (Jraruk. Kicliaid \\ cilaml. Waller Heider- 
ina!i. \\ illiani Haefiicr. ni)lan(i Randall. KiiliiTt Sellers. 
Jdlin Kdelniarin. Hcnr\ Fawson. Ron ■> : ClifTi)r(l Merkie. 
Hall. i;iii;:ne \ (ilnc. C. Isliell. W . Siieiijierd. C. Arnold. 



C 



iota lambda signia 

Iota Laiiiinla Sigma is a profossional Iratcniity 
whicli promotes the recognition of advaiicfd \n\>- 
fessional-level training in the field of Industrial 
Kducatioii. The purpose of this fraternity is the 
stinudation of progress, ideas, and under.standing 
in its particular field. The group sponsors exhihils 



11. Fdwards. 1>. Stinnrll. \.. \rnold. Ron 4: Gus Wesler- 
berg;, William Kuld. Mmc W Vslerherf;. Herman \\ ester- 
herg, Vernon li\ us. John k.lier. Roiv 5: iienjamin 
Schnudt. George Makin. Milton Ester, Gearl Meushaw, 
Frank Fiisminger. Fmanuel Haffncr. Floyd Faulkner, 
Filuard (;rii'f/n. H. Munschauer. W. \X althani. Row 6: 
J. Slaeh. Frank Kidd. 



for the I'niversity. and sho\\> slides and fihns 
relating to industrial education and the sui)jects 
connected with it. To become a member of Iota 
Lambda Sigma one must he among the top forty- 
percent of Inilustrial Education majors in academic 
standing. 



phi alpha xi 



Phi Alpha Xi, the honorary floricuUurc fratern- 
ity, is decbcaled to |)romi)ling knowledge and good 
fellowship among men interested in floriculture. 
The group looks forward every year to the open 
house at the greenhouses on campus, where tours 
are conducted to observe the many varieties of 

Row 1, left to right: Hugh Layne. Donald Sanderson, 
Treasurer; Charless Tuley, Vice-President; Eugene 
GrifTilh, President : Phil Price, Secretary; Harvey Deniii-. 
Roiv 2: .Ifiseph (Jiampaoli, Dr. Neil \\ . Stuart, Dr. L. J. 



plants. Many connnercial florists are included in 
the manv guests particii)ating in these tours. The 
goal of many inendu-rs during the year is the 
annual book award given to the outstanding flori- 
( iillurc student. Their acti\ ities also include seeing 
motion pictures and slides. 

Enright. Mr. C. N. Johnson. Dr. Conrad R. Fink. John 
Negrey. Gerard J. Moii(lr\. Ron i; John H. Keller. Alhin 
1). Fciuiycl. W. ]{. Jenkins. James H. Shanks. Win. H. 
Preston. Jr.. Calvert F. Wright. 





Roiv 1, left to right: Walt Blake, Abe Gianek. Secretary; 
Donald Hermick. Vice-President; Emory Harnian, Presi- 
dent; Norman Roth, Treasurer; Thomas Bush. Row 2: 
John Klier. David HoUv. Sidney Blum, Harold Katz, 

phi delta kappa 

Phi Delta Kappa, the honorary education fra- 
ternity at the University of Maryland, holds three 
ideals on which they are founded. These three are: 
research, leadership, and service in the field of 
education. They strive to promote free public edu- 
cation on a national scale. They meet every month 



Samuel Sharrow. Joseph Sheff, Guy Cook. Roiv 3: 
Arthur Brewington, Bernard DeCourcy, Arthur McDonald, 
Fred Dunn. Sture Westerberg, Franklin Padgett, Hugo 
Schunhoff. Richard Seltzer, Ernest Minka. 



when they discuss a certain theme they have chosen 
pertaining to the Education Department. This year 
the theme was, "What others woidd have us do". 
Speakers this year have included Commissioner 
Donahue and Judge Noyes, along with various 
clergymen. 



sigma alpha omicron 

The aim of Sigma Alpha Omicron, the honorary 
for bacteriological students, is to become a national 
fraternity and to be sponsored by the Society of 
•American Bacteriologists. The promotion of inter- 
est in bacteriology and the betterment of social rela- 
tions between the students and the faculty in the 

Row 1, left to right: Suzanne Moore, Secretary; Andre 
Toussaint. President; Eileen Cohen, Vice-President. Stand- 



Department is their objective. The group has a 
speaker and movies once a month, open houses for 
all bacteriology majors, an annual picnic for the 
members, and discussions on the various aspects of 
their work. High scholastic standing is one of the 
main requirements. 

ing: Ray Shaffer, 2nd Vice-President. 




B, 



>e It work, or fun. experience or knowlcdjic lliul 
you're after, Marylantrs myriad of organizations 
offers a wide selection ol iliilis thai will I u Kill any- 
one's desire. 

Join a (lull toiiiuclcd with your major and 
you'll find yourself absorbing a lot of extra infor- 
mation of particular interest to you in your field. 
There are countless religious clubs in which 
you"ll (liul opportunity fnr ~piriliial rclaxalioM. 



\\ iiat a lius) linic youll lia\c if you join a service 
organization! If you have a talent for writing, 
ap|)ly to one of the publication staffs. All aspiring 
actors and theater enthusiasts. University Theater 
will W(dc()me vou. 

The University's organizations open their doors 
to all students. Let us hope that each student will 
experience the enjoyment of entering at least one 
III llicin diiririti hi- lniii \cars at Marvland. 




organizations 



athletic 



service 



departmental 

recreational 

religion 




Li 



IP 



ATHLETIC 




r/Zi/Jt ^Jr. 




First row, left to right: Sandy Lubiii, Barliara Brown, Edi 
Boatncr. Joy Cosgrove, Betty Larsen, Biddic 15ickford, 
Sue Conlyn. Anne Nefflen, Molly Turner. Fegjiy Hogan, 
Treasurer: Pat Keen, Vice-President. Second row: Dar- 
leen Halllierg. Hoxane Hodges, Nancy Pyle, Hita Snoddy, 



aqualiners 



Vlarvlaiid coeds liave turned mermaid! Come 
ilowii to the pool on Tuesday evenings and you will 
find many coeds practicing and learning new skills 
of synchronized swimming. The constant effort and 
practice of the girls was revealed in the demonstra- 
tions and tlie annual Water Show^ that the cluh pre- 



Lou Ann Darling, Ann Lssex, Uorothy Gehon, Carol 
Kiser, Barbara Fiock, Shirley Schwartz. Third row: 
Pamela Henderson, Sally Miller, Mary Rogers. President; 
Joan Essex, Secretary; Norma Evans. Odcltc Moser, 
Nedra Tracy, Bernie McKeldin, Janet Dykstra. Miii Flock. 



sented in the spring. The cluh, although it was new 
lliis year, had forty members. The aim for next 
year is to get even more members and to foster a 
much greater untlerslanding and interest in syn- 
chronized swinmiing. Eventually, the group hopes 
to create a swimming honorarv. 



gymkana 



Have you ever done twenty consecutive back 
flips? Here's your chance! Gymkana offers many 
activities from acrobatics to magic for its members. 
Performers take their shows to nearby Military 
Bases and schools throughout this area. Members 
spent the winter preparing for their second annual 

First roiv. U'ji lo rijihl: Elaine Coover, Betty Woodward, 
Barbara Bauinami. Carolyn Cheek. Patricia Nicholson. 
Mistress of Ceremonies ; Beverly Stubbs, Pat Hoxie. Ann 
Walker. CiiiiK York. Second row: David Field, Advisor; 
Bob Dai/.ell, \\ illiam (iuest, Dewitt llaliti, James Myers, 
Ted Walton, Treasurer; Nicholas Bringas, President; 
Carolyn Solnit/ky, Joe Roslkowski, Vice-President: 
George F. Kramer, Brice Nickel, Aboul Forof)l>ar. Bill 



trip to Air Force bases throughout the I nited 
States. "Destination Alaska" was ringing in the 
ears of club members as they tumbled across the 
mats or bounced on the tram|)oline at their weekly 
Wednesday practice sessions in the Old Gym. What 
ever your talent, Gymkana will make you a trouper. 

Buchanan. Third row: Chet Spittle. Kermann Wagner. 
Fourth row: Richard Heinlz. James Walker. George A. 
rerr<'ll. Paul Sinnners. Earry Autry. Eric Winter. By 
Milligan. James W. Houch. Jerry Eoiiganecker. Pyramid 
filrls: (bottom) Mona Jess. Marion Copping, .'secretary; 
Billie Jess. Bernie McKeldin. riiipi Nan Joliiison. Joan 
Essex, Nancy Sbrop. 





First row, left to right: Marianne Candela, Ellen Lang. 
Second row: Diane Woods, Treasurer; Weldon Wood, 
Vice-President; Sam Oldham, President; Dawn Ryan, 



riding club 



"Get a horse" is a familiar cry. That is just what 
members of the Riding Club do! The members are 
always getting horses and going somewhere. Dur- 
ing the year semi-monthly rides and wienie roasts 
were held, while hunts and breakfasts, and the 
Hunt Ball were presented. The club went on field 



Secretary. Third row: Dick Cover, Edna Guswold, Joe 
Schneider, Corinne Fo Dore, Corresponding Secretary; 
Elry Groves. 



trips to famous horse farms and traveled to the 
National Horse Show. Riding Club members hardly 
stopped long enough to hear outstanding speakers 
in the field of horsemanship. A major function of 
the group was their Annual Spring Horse Show 
which exhibited fine horsemanship. 




sailing club 



"Quick, make tact," calls the skipper of the 
Maryland crew as the wind on the Chesapeake sud- 
denly changes! The skill of maneuvering a sailing 
craft can be learned and applied by the members 
of the Maryland Sailing Club. Weekly Tuesday 
meetings are held to instruct new members and to 
plan intercollegiate' regattas and social activities. 
The members apply their skills of handling a sail- 
boat in the Intercollegiate Regatta held at Annapolis 
and at Buzzard's Point in Washington, D. C. Mary, 
land's club along with George Washington's 
group again sponsored the "Frost Bite Regatta". 

First row, left to right: (seated) Martha Ransopher, Sec- 
retary-Treasurer; (standing) Dick Heintz, Vice-Presi- 
dent: Tony Cruit, President. Second roiv: (up stairs) 
Sarabeth Glascock. Henrie Peery. Lee Peery, Jr., Percy 
Goody, Sam Griffith, Dick Hayward. 




A bevy of prclh coeds sit bv and watch as a voutig walcr ballet instructor shows iheni hnw its correctly done. 

women's recreational association 



Attention Maryland coeds! The Women's Recre- 
ation Association |)rovides a recreational ])r()i;raiii 
lor coeds wlio liavp an interest in partici{)ation. Tlic 
ilul) brings together the women on campus who 
otherwise would not be able to participate in a 
recreational program. The clidi functions to carrv 



on totiriuiments and playdays with other colleges. 
W.R.A. teams played invitational games of hockey 
and tennis. Phe annual picnic for freshman coeds 
was held in the fall with the banquet and ])artici- 
pation awarils given in the spring. Introduction 
ol a new co-recreation iirojiram was successlul. 



First run. lejt to right: Jo\ Rosenberg. Wilrna Frances 
Brown, Corresponding Secretary; Gloria Wallcrstciii. 
Recording Secretary: Frances White. President: Molly 
Turner. Vice-President: Peggy Hogan, Treasurer; Nancy 



Knglaml. Participation Cup Chairman: Joan Obaufih. 
Second row: Reese Schreiber. Rita Bajkowska. Nancy 
Jane Daugherty. Shirley Schwartz. I'at Keen. Fran 
Harris. i}ari>ara Duiikuni. 




CIVIL and SERVICE 




First row, lejl to ri^ht: William A. Stokes, Jr., Historian: 
William J. Praus, Men's League Representative; Tom 
Mumper, Past President; Norman Hewitt, Treasurer; 
Edward G. Polivka, President; Dave Walker, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Dave Power, Corresponding Secretary; Larry 
Flenner, Recording Secretary. Second row: Larry Werge- 
land, Alfred H. Jansen, Jr., Ernest C. Ilgenfritz, Daniel C. 
Melchior, Hasan A. Hasan, Sergeant-At-Arms; Richard 
Marcroft, Alumni Secretary; John Orner. Jr., David N. 

alpha phi omega 

A friend in need is a friend in deed! Such are 
the members of Alpha Phi Omega. This national 
service fraternity has done much on campus this 
year to be of service to students. Members are 
former boy scouts who, true to their motto, serve 
others. Students recall the used-book store run by 



Peo, Richard J. Kelly, William D. Hauck, C. William 
Goddard, Donald G. Grout, Ed Haines. Third row: James 
G. Stevens, Jr.. William G. Williams, Jr., John B. Snyder, 
Jr., Thomas W. Rizer, Frank K. Kriz, Jr., Past Corre- 
sponding Secretary; Charles A. Moore, Jr., Past Treas- 
urer; Ronald C. Kile, John E. Dickey, George Goodwin, 
John Treadway, C. Marchall Fuller, Donald M. Witters, 
Scouting Advisor; James Edward Kenkel, Pledge Master. 



members of A. P.O. The "rides-home" booth at 
Christmas and other holidays was another project 
of the fraternity. Alpha Phi Omega had social func- 
tions and activities throughout the year and held 
"rush" period as do the social fraternities, but it is 
best known for its service to the campus. 



american 

red cross 

Surely you wont miss one pint of blood! The 
Maryland students seemed to agree with the Ameri- 
can Red Cross when they helped in the fall drive 
for blood. The whole quota of 264 pints of blood 
was filled by student and faculty pledges long 
before the drive began. The constant effort of Red 
Cross members made tlie successful drive possible. 
These coeds gathered hostesses to visit nearby mili- 
tary hospitals to entertain patients. University 
women will remember the visits they made to cheer 
the wounded service men. The group also col- 
lected donations to aid their National Unit. 

First row. left to right: Kitty Patrick, Millie Imirie. 
Second row: Sally Lynde. Chairman: Pat Elliott. Vice- 
Chairman. 





First row. Icjl to r;g/i/; Doe Waclclington, B. F. Pond, 
John Stnillisim. Hernardine Bi'tts. Helen Wilma Brown. 
Anne \\ iederhold. Catherine Millinf;t<>n, M. Lois Tolj. 
Seconil roir: Caroline Ksser, Eileen Brown. Dotty 
Delanev. Mary McAiidrews. Pat Hale. Jean Dewey. Betty 
Lou Knopp. .Saneie Hall. Third row: John Miller. Lynn 
Chadsey, Leonard R. Naraniore. Mary Lou Gromley, 

daydodgers' club 

Members of the Daydodgers" (^IuIj rush to the 
Hcc Hall every Monday at four for their weekly 
meeting. The cluh's main purpose is obtaining rides 
to school for off-campus students. This '"sharing 
a ride" idea has helped many off -campus students 
make those dreaded eight oVlocks on time. Picnics, 



Barbara Jean Betts Lowey, Shirley Duflie, Bessie May 
Hughes, Betsy Price, Marty De La Rosa, Jed Collard. 
Fourth row: Rollie Kennedy. Bill Miller. Charles Moeller, 
Hoherl M. Couj-'hlan. Viee-President: Kd Chajtin. Richard 
Wilkinson, l^arl D. Watterson, Ralph Leo Brown, Jim 
Carson, President. 



bowling and skating |)arties which provided fun 
for ail were held throughout the year. Their year 
began with the annual Autumn Barn Dance and 
was highlighted by the annual Daydodgers' Hop 
which icalurrd the crowning of Miss Heart Throb 



of 19.53. 



independent student association 



Hey Indei)endents! Here's your chance to join 
ill the fun and social life on campus: there is no 
iir^'il lo be left out of any activity at Maryland. . . 
join ihe l.S.A. The members represent the club in 
campus functions and have many social functions 
within the clul). Remember the Aulunm Hop spon- 

First row, lejl lo ri^hl: Barljara Shook. Patricia Bossotig, 
Patty Godfrey. Mary Lou Baluta. Second row: Jean 
Anderson, Sheldon Goldgeier, Men's League Representa- 
tive; Nancy Jones. Secretary: John Miller, President: 
Barbara Baton, Vice-President: Pete Sarant, Treasurer; 
Patricia Cronin. Wometrs League Representative: 
Shirley Duflie. Third row: Mary McVndrcus. Kilcen 



sored by the I.S.A.? Members won't forget the 
Christmas party for needy children, and the time 
spent working on Homecoming, Dads' Day. and tlie 
Senior week projects. l.S.A. sponsored forums held 
in the Kec Hall which added to the cultural life on 
camjius 



You needn't go Greek to have fun! 



Brown. Dotty Delaney. Frances Goldberg. Sunny Lebo- 
witz, Sydney Shure. Harriet Click. Bessie Mav Hughes, 
Catherine Millington. Donna Nebinger. Barbara Powell, 
Cora Lurie. Claire Smith. Fourl row: J. A. Daiker, 
Advisor: James Bray. John Thayer. Jack Edwards, Ed 
Cha|>in. Paul Bcrger. Neil Beecher. Marty De La Rosa, 
Hoiicrt M. Coiiuliiaii. Soiiid Cluiinnan. 




EliMy£-:fi.SS 



DEPARTMENTAL 




First row, left to right: Dr. Paul E. Nystrom, Demo N. 
Garros, Secretary; Henry T. Vincett, President; B. Rus- 
sell Robertson, Treasurer; L. B. Bohanan, Advisor. 



Second row: John J. Brown. Tony Cruit, Earl G. Taylor, 
Earl B. Miller. 



agriculture economics club 



To promote an understanding of agriculture eco- 
nomics through faculty-student relations and out- 
side speakers is the purpose of the Agriculture Eco- 
nomics Club. 

Meetings are held twice a month in the Agricul- 
tural Conference Room in Symons Hall. A number 
of men, oustanding in the field, have spoken at 



several of these meetings. Among the speakers 
were Dr. Roger Corbett of the Council for Chain 
Groceries, Roger Fleming of the American Farm 
Bureau Federation, and Dr. J. T. Sanders of the 
National Grange. 

An annual banquet was held at the end of the 
year as a climax to their busy agenda. 



american institute of chemical engineers 



For plans ranging from building a bridge to 
blowing it up, the American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers has the answers. All future chemical 
engineers should join this organization for the dis- 
semination of technical knowledge and an associa- 
tion of its student members with professional 



organization. 



First row, left to right: George Leas. Robert Schmid, 
Treasurer; James L. Hinson, Vice-President; Kemp 
Lehmann, President; Clifford T. Hurd. Secretary: Frank- 
lin D. Wolffe, Sergeant-at-Arms; Robert C. Wilson. 
Second row: Lawrence 0. Miller, James Hoffman, Charles 



At their meetings, technical speakers 
and films are featured throughout the year. In 
adition to this program, trips are sponsored to in- 
dustrial plants including American Viscose Corp- 
oration in Cumberland and Bethlehem Steel Com- 
pany in Baltimore. 

Waegner. Thomas Capello. Jerome M. Rolnick. Kenneth 
Kidd, Marion J. Marriiikowski. Henry F. Heckroth. Alan 
E. Luehrmann. Erich G. Schlaile, Jim Zoellner. Fran- 
cisco A. White, J. W. Bearinger, Timmy O'Brien. 





First roil, hjl In 'i.jii I,. J. Ilcid^iri-. ( j.iiii-rl.ir . \IEE: 
\\ . H. I'lojitloii. IKK. Secretary; L. M. lannuzzelli. Chair- 
man. AIF.K: Otlo J. Blunieiisteiii. Joint Chairman: Rosel 
H. Hyde. (Chairman. IRE: A. I*. IVrf;. Joint Treasurer: 
H. VS . I'riic. Counselor sans I'oitfolio. Sccornl row: 



Walter K. Ollcn. Ceorjie K. Kiiegier. Merrick K. Shawe, 
John Stingelin. Ray C. Cole. Ed Fallin. Sam (Jriflith, 
Charles W. Cripc. Richard H. Cromplon. Robert S. 
Senator. 



amer. inst. of elect, engs. and iiist. of radio engs. 



Tlic time: llic fust \^'('(liii's(lay of each month at 
8 p.m. I'lacc: J Hiiildiiig, Room 8. In progress is 
the regular meeting of the AIEE and IRE. local stu- 
dent chapter of the national organization. Their 
chief aim is to promote interest in the lleM ol elec- 
trical engineering. 

To do this, they sponsor speakers, who give tech- 



nical anil entertaining lectures to clnh memhers. 
These lectures stress various applications of electri- 
cal engineering. Following these addresses, mem- 
hers discuss the latest (!e\elopments in this field. 
AIEE and IRE memhers also go on held trips to 
related industries, where they see electrical engi- 
neeriiri in acliial npciation. 



american marketing club 



So you'ie planning to go into the field of market- 
ing for a career'.'' Then yon should join the student 
chapter of the American Marketing Association, a 
|)rofessional organi/ation in this fi(d(l. Interested 
in the jjractices of \arious marketing grou|»s and in 
promoting scienlilic management in the fnld. the 
clnh is o|)en to marketing majors. 

First row, left to ri^ht: Tom Beyer. Doris Relzker, Sec- 
relarv: Harrv R. Hates. Jr.. Vice-President; Kennard J. 
()"l)onncll. President: Rohert M. Hn'win<iton. Treasurer: 
Drahoniira Fcjlor. Second roi< : Donahl I,. Shenk. John P. 
Hvan. P.ill CahilL John P. Wafincr. Ridiard S. |{\rnland. 
Charles II. Cooke. Cuest Speaker; Charles J. (irande. 



During the year American Marketing Cluh 
memhers heard s|)eakers at their meetings who are 
outstanding men in tlieir Held, studied career op- 
portunities, and learned Imw In make contracts in 
their field. 

Several social gatherings were enjoyed hy mem- 
hers in the fall, mid winter, and in the spring. 

Alan M. Waller. Melvin W. Levette. Sheldon \. Piilin. 
Bill Hood. Third row: \ick Boniface. Tom Wade. Bill 
Tounsend. Boh Clemens. Leonard Markow. John Seijsel, 
Andrew Arbes. Erank W'. Dnnlon. Cieiui I.. Wintrode. 
John \oalon. John Dvson. 




f^^ nu 




First row, lejl to right: Robert Peterson. Bob Langinack, 
James B. Pettit. Hugh B. Wong. Alex Papavasiliou. 
Thomas G. Steinmetz. Charles E. Hodgson, Robert O. 
Bond. Second row: Paul R. Kambies, Leonard M. Tin- 
nanoff, Secretary; George S. Briggs, Vice-President; 
Lome B. Alden. President: James R. Caton, Treasurer; 
Charles R. Hayleck. Advisor; Oliver R. Bell. Third row: 
Ralph P. Mohr. Benjamin F. Love, Robert E. Stein- 



wedel, Lee H. Peery, Jr., Edson E. Gardner, Jr., Donald 
E. Wilson, Rayner A. Montgomery, Jr., Charles Adams, 
Robert Stephens, Don Hinrichs, Almyer J. Neigh, John 
W. Hughes. Fourth row: George Lindemann, Walter F. 
Klima, William C. Walke, Jr., Thomas S. Mortimer, 
Charles M. Harman. Joseph B. Workman, Robert W. 
Hurlbrink, Jr., William G. Williams, Jr., Edward L. 
Griffin. 



anierican society of mechanical engineers 



Mechanical engineering is only one of the many 
phases of study in the College of Engineering. 
Majors in this field have set up an organization to 
bring themselves in contact with various aspects of 
their field. This endeavor is acomplished through 
speakers and instructional films featured at their 
monthly meetings. 

block and bridle 

The name of this club intimates a dude ranch 
atmosphere, but the "Block" refers to meat ani- 
mals, and the "Bridle" to draft horses. This organi- 
zation ofifers on interesting and varied program to 
anyone interested in farm animals, marketing, and 
allied fields. They sponsor a banquet in honor of 

Row 1, left to right: Diana Rasche. Barbara Hunter. 
Second row: Roy Porter. Vice-President; Rhoda Harri- 
son. Secretary; Walter Schafer. President; Jane Apgar. 
Ruth Roberts. Third row: Henry Bourne, James Schaef- 



One such speaker, Jerome Jackson, presented the 
topic "Fundamental aspects of how power is ob- 
tained from nuclear energy." Following his address 
an open discussion period was held. 

Future plans of the American Society of 
Mechanical Engineering include inter - chapter 
programs with neighboring schools. 



the judging teams, a student judging contest, a fit- 
ting and showing contest, and die annual spring 
picnic. For all the men with an eye for something 
besides horses, the club selects the Agriculture 
Queen to reign over the Spring Barn Dance and 
Livestock Show. 

fer. M. H. Kerr, Faculty Adviser; Charles Creek. Eugene 
Ahalt. Robert Smith. J. E. Foster. Fourth row: R. E. 
Brown. Faculty Advisor; Bob Raley. Dave Daniel. Tom 
Bristoll. T. D. Miller. Walt Saunders. 




agricultural student council 



The Agriculture Student Council is the student 
governing body of the College of Agriculture. The 
council has jurisdiction over all student organiza- 
tions set up by the college and over all students in 
the College of Agriculture. The council also serves 
as a coordinating group for all student and club 
activities. 

Included in the activities of the Agriculture Stu- 
dent Council are the Pall Square Dance and a 
spring Agricultural Jamboree and Square Dance. 
The Council also supervises the preparations for 



the yearly Agricultural Convocation. Another duty 
of the group is to administer the Agriculture Stu- 
dent Loan Fund. 

This year marks the first time that all clubs under 
the council have contributed to a unified Agricul- 
tural Yearbook, which ser\'es as a introduction to 
activities of the College of Agriculture. 

Dr. Paul E. Nystrom. Director of Instruction in 
the College of Agriculture, and Dr. Francis Stark 
serve capably as faculty advisors to the Agriculture 
Student Council. 



First roil, lejl to rij:^ltt: Khoda Harrison. Secretary, Rid- 
ing Club; Paul E. Nystrom, Advisor; James F. Keefer, 
President: Francis C. Stark. Advisor; Mildred Wanghr. 
Block and Bridle. Diamondback Representative. Second 



row: Robert Raley. Alpha Zeta; Gene Gog<'l. Institute of 
Food Technologists; Bob Fegan, Plant Industry Club; 
Don Frizzell. Dairy Science Club; Harry Vincett. Stu- 
dent Grange; Jim Arnold. 4-H Club. 




132 




First roiv, left to right: G. F. Knapper, Advisor; Jeanne 
Coker, Vice-President; Arthur R. Mears, President; 
Eileen T. Costello, Advisor. Second row: Roy E. Beltz, 

business education club 

After sweating out that business math all week, 
you'd think members of this club would rather join 
a deep-sea diving association. The purpose of the 
Business Education Club is to promote interest in 
commercial subjects and allied fields. In addition, 
business topics are presented at the meetings by 



Billie Thomas. Nancy Richardson, 
Lushok, Joseph R. Williams. 



Secretary ; Helen 



speakers in the field, in movies, and discussion 
programs. 

Each year the Business Education Club publishes 
a club newspaper. All in all, their program aug- 
ments their classroom training, in which they pre- 
pare to teach business. 



collegiate 4-h club 

Hey, all you farm lads and lasses, let's visit the 
Collegiate 4-H Club. The purpose of this organi- 
zation is to present interesting educational and 
social programs for college students who were 
4-H'ers before coming to college. 

They sponsor square dances and various other 

Row 1, left to right: Connie Groff, Phyllis Osbourne, 
Mary Blackhall, Amy Fry, Carolyn Mac Arthur. Row 2: 
Joe Hardesty; Harry Kirk; Kay Roe, vice president; 



functions during the year. Members act as guides 
to 4-H'ers entering college each fall. This spring 
they sponsored a square dance and jamboree, a 
"4-H Goes to College Day", and several prominent 
speakers for social and educational meetings, to 
which all students were invited. 

Royd Smith, president; Phil Kearny; Jim Arnold; Mar- 
garet Ringler, advisor. 





t'iisl raw. lejl to riiilil: Diiick (]. 0\cihcimiii. Maija II. 
\ iluiu!^. Joseph F. Mallick, Mark keeriey. Allan Ua\. 
President; Allen Bryant. Secretary: Thomas D. Miller. 
Treasurer: Thomas A. !• ilzpatrick. Serntnl row: James \\ . 

dairy science club 

Marylaiul roods only lliiiik ol liow iiuirli tlicy 
like their milkshakes. But members of the Dairy 
Science Cluh know tiie tcclmical secrets hchind 
those milksliakes. 

(_!r(';it('il Id nlilain an iirKJcistandiiiii ol |ir(iduc- 
tion and manulaclurini; li(lini(|U('s in the dairy 
industry, the cluh olicis nieini)crs a preview ol 



/.olii.kolier. John 11. Lloyd. Jr.. Cerald R. I.nil/. \.>l)le 
1'. W ong. Arthur \V. Teets, Uiik Bassette, Euiil J. Keller, 
Carl A. Winfield. Jr.. Soma Kumar. 



iheir lilcs work. Their meetings feature speakers 
of outstanding merit, augmented by programs 
including technical fdnis and field experience with 
dairy cattle. 

At one session K. E. McDowell of the U. S. 
Dairy Experimental Farm spoke about synthetic 
crossbreeding of Jersey cattle. 



future farmers of america 



So you are going to be a farmer? Then here's 
the club for you. The meeting place is in tlie Agri- 
culture Auditorium the second Tuesday night ol 
each month. 

The F.F.A. hel|)s the farmer in keeping up with 
llie trends of modern farming. On the farm the 

First row. left to ripht: Lowell II. Beed. Treasurer; John 
Miller. Afiriiulture (]outi(il Bejjrescniative: Lee Walhcil. 
President; Loriiij; Sparks. Vice-President: John J. 
Seihert. Kejiorter. Seroinl row: Rav A. Mmrav. Advisor; 
James Arnold. Rohert IloltiT. James H. Bennington. 
Russell Ellis, Thomas 11. S(luitt<-. Sentinel: Paul T. 



F.F.A. shows the l;irmcr the latest new ways of 
farming. On tiie camjnis the F.F.A. heljjs the pro- 
spective teachers of vocational agriculture to be- 
come good advisors to local F.F.A. chapters. 

Activities of this group include assisting nearby 
chapters and state F.F..\. oliicials. 

Siewierski. Thomas C. CoUinson. Dennis F. Ahe. Arlluir 
(]. Coppersmith. Third row: Ja\ C. Close, N. A. (ihirk. 
(dcMM Workman, (ieorjie Croushorn. Rohert Slanslicld. 
(ileim llciulrix. Paul Cohlentz. Sam Meredith. I)a\id 
F.iL'enhrode. 








^ 






-S5SaUMHSSr44z> 



U or M CHAPTER 




J^ 



S*yC^ 





First row, left to right: Esther Turk, Ruth Bennett, 
Shirley Jacobson, Louise Booth. Susan Donnellan. Second 
row: James VanNess, Marie D. Bryan, Advisor; Lois 
Schnydman, Bill Adkins, Treasurer: Ben L. Baccaro, 



President; Carolyn Pounds, Vice-President; Stan Roz- 
marynowski. Betty Gell, Virginia Lee Holloway, Secre- 
tary; Arthur R. Mears. Third roiv: Leonard Goldinger, 
Earle Lopes, Irving L. Becker. 



future teachers of america 



There aren't many who have the patience, per- 
severance, or desire to face a class of unruly stu- 
dents staring out windows; but for those who do, 
the Future Teachers of America is their club. This 
organization proposes to unite all students of the 
College of Education and others who are consider- 



ing teaching as a career. To accomplish this pur- 
pose, forums dealing with the latest educational 
trends are held. Future plans include meetings 
with other F.T.A. groups, featuring discussion on 
pertinent information from student teachers about 
their own problems in teaching. 



home economics club 

Does a coed majoring in Home Economics always 
have to cook? Women in the Home Economics 
Club say that after graduation she can go into 
countless fields including radio, advertising, jour- 
nalism, textiles, home demonstration work, or 
fashion coordination or merchandise. 

To aid them in their selection of careers, Mary- 

First row, lejt to right: Patricia Reynolds, Mary Marga- 
ret Mueller, Claire Densford. President; Lorene Ladd, 
Ann Essex, Maureen Quinn, Shirley Voltz. Second row: 



land graduates often come back to speak to mem- 
bers about their own particular field. 

Club members participate in an annual Fashion 
Show, and have demonstrations on good grooming. 
A well-known cosmetologist gave two girls new hair 
styles, while another speaker presented a fashion 
show of travel outfits at another meeting. 

Marcia Jordahl, Alice Phillips, Dottie Masterson, Diane 
Woods, Nancy Joseph, Barbara Baker, Jackie Purnell, 
Mary Anne Evans. 




First row, left to right: Henry A. Tucker, Barry Noonan. 
Thomas Field. Leonard M. Tinnanoff. Chairman: Ralph 
J. \endeniia. Jr.. Setretary-Treasurer: Hohert \X . Hess. 
Vice-President. Second row: Paul De Monterice. Jr., 



John D. Gates, John 15. ('lark. George W. Goodwin, 
George A. Barnes. Lowell L. Me^er. Albert C. Kalbfleiseh, 
Mornian D. Frank, A. Lawrence Guess. Ad\isor. 



institute of aeronautical science 



The hasir mission of the Institute of Aeronautical 
Sciences is to facilitate the interchange of technical 
ideas among aeronautical engineers. Any inter- 
ested students are invited to join in tlu; programs of 
this club which deals with the problems of one of 
the most vital phases of today's living. Speakers 



and films are jjresented at the monthly meetings 
which deal with current and future developments in 
the aeronautical field. Members encourage non- 
engineering students to present related ideas to the 
field and to join in their open discussions at any 
time, if they are interested. 



industrial education association 



The Industrial Kducation Association aims to 
develop and further the interest among the students 
in the fields of industrial arts and industry. In addi- 
tion to sponsoring an Industrial lulucation Open 
House, they have a Christmas party for orphans 
for whom they make toys, an amuial picnic, and the 

First row, lejt to right: Boh \\ olf, Ben Fileti, John Zuskin. 
Bill Breon. Second rotv: Alfred Little, Secretary; D. W. 
Chalkley, Vice-President; P. Kenneth Boettper, Presi- 
dent; Don Maley, Advisor; Jim Aldridfic William D. 
Knox, Treasurer; George Wu, Scrgeanl-at-Arms. Third 
row: James W. ZollickfifTer. John S. Kellcker. Hohert L. 



presentation of industrial films. \t their meetings, 
professionals in some phase oi industrial arts 
address the club. I'lans for the future include the 
expansion of the organization to include students in 
the field of "Kducalion for Industrv."* 



Fee/er, Bob Brcwrink, Stan Woodman. Bill I'ligg, C. A. 
Chilson, Paul J. Harris, Bud Berwager, Ted Jex, S. H. 
Patterson. Advisor: W. F. Tierney. Advisor. Fourth row: 
Van Priovolos. Moe Katona. Mickey Brown, Charles A. 
Moeller. Ronnie Allen, noiiald \ ilt. 





First row. lejt to right: E. P. Walls, Advisor; Henry J. 
Dorn, Vice-President; Morton Fox, President; Camille J. 
Dorn, Secretary-Treasurer; C. F. Evers, Advisor. Second 



row: Richard Marcroft, Neil Beecher, Calvin A. Rosen- 
krans, Nazmy El-ehwany, Bernard Twigg, Eugene Gogel. 



institute of food technology 



Formed for the purpose of bringing together stu- 
dents in the food field to hear speakers and join 
in discussions pertaining to their studies, the Insti- 
tute of Food Technologists is one of the newest 
organizations on the Maryland campus. 

The campus group works in close cooperation 
with the Baltimore-Washington chapter of the 



national professional society of the same name. 

Among the speakers they have heard this year 
were outstanding men in the field of food process- 
ing and packing who presented information of 
great value to the club. Some speakers were Dr. 
Clark from Crosse and Blackwell and Dr. Tressler 
of the Quartermaster Corps. 



national music 
educators conference 



Do ... re ... mi ... fa ... so ... la 
... ti ... do ... So you wish to become a music 
teacher? Then join MENC where music majors 
and minors enjoy varied programs at their monthly 
meetings. Besides discussing educational methods 
that will some day be used by public school music 
teachers, they outline musical curriculi that would 
be suitable for high school and college level. 

Members also listen to informal concerts given 
by other musicians in the group, discuss musical 
trends of the day or an artist's "stage presence." 
MENC members intend to further the ideals of the 
Music Educator's National Conference. 



On floor, seated: Mrs. Mary Kenible, Advisor. Standing: 
Joyce Ames, President; Abraham Kishter, Vice-President. 
On steps, bottom to top: Jeannette Muir, Peggy Topping, 
Betty Scherr, Mary Ann Kifer, Mark G. Shaffer, Jr. 





First row. left to right: Dolores IJiiciiavciituia. Susan I'. 
Doiiiit'llaii, Keith S. Doiiiiellan. President: Mary I'. 
Stokes, Secretary-Treasurer. Second row: Mike Srluihnan, 

philosophy club 

Do vou know tlie iliffert'iicr liclwccii ii<;lil ami 
wrong? If not, join the Pliil(iso|)liv Club. I'lii- 
losophy is tlie science which investigates the general 
facts and principles of reality. 

Philosopiiy elul) members meet twice a month in 
the Rec Hall lounge for discussion concerning 
their major. They iiave heard Dr. I. E. Geist, a 
psychotherapist, speak on "Psychoanalysis and 



Koiiiilil lliri;ii. Jolni Holiiiisoii. Facullx AdxiMir: l)a\id 
ii. (ioldstciii. Slanli'N !■;. Cohen. Alhert Ktirn. Jovte 
Slicrw in. 



Millies." itr. Lucius (iarvin. head ol llic l'liilii-()|ili\ 
Department, chose fur his topic "Mow do we know 
when we are right?" Club members were given an 
opportunity to ])resent original papers on individ- 
ual research jjrojects. 

A s|)rin>.; picnic featuring a softball game be- 
tween faculty and graduate students versus under- 
uradualc students eliniaxed their vears activities. 



plant industry 

Some peoj)le cant even grow i\y. Ilieii |>lanls 
are in poor soil, lack vital elements and are usually 
placed where there is insulFicient light. The Plant 
Industry Club, founded to advance interest and 
knowledge in the fields of Agronony, Botany. Horti- 
culture and Soils, is interested in problems such as 
these that confront the amateur. 

Firs/ raw, Icjl la righl: Karle Sherod. James Baker, iioli 
Fafian, Mitchell Thompson, {'resident: William J. Cl<ike\. 
Secretary- Treasurer; Caroline Esser, Gene liures. Scrantl 



(iluli nieniliers xisiled (lie I'lant lu(Juslr\ Slalion 
at Bellsville. They heard Dr. Krouse at Maryland 
speak on "Plant Algae." A movie entitled ""Plant 
Breeding" was shown. Later in the year they 
sponsored two more speakers. Dr. Magness of the 
Plant Iiidustr\ station described iiis tri|) to Euro|)e. 
while Dr. Street selected ""Tobacco" for his topic. 

roil : I'aiil J. Oil. Neil lice, hei. Charles ll.ilha. Don Chhni, 
Slan Lathici|i. Ixolierl Kniii-]iaM. 





First row. lejt to right: Mabelle Beck, Kathy Desmone, 
Barbara Marshall, Bill Cahill, Liz McDaniel, Doris E. 
Retzker, Elin Lake. Second row: Jim Garcia. Jim Cooper, 



press club 



Picas . . . grease pencils . . . rules . . . copy 
paper . . . inches . . .Bodoni Bold and Bodoni 
Italic . . . diese are all the tools of today's modern 
journalists, the Press Club members. 

This group sponsored the first semester "Coffee 
Hour" to acquaint new students with publications 
on campus. Club members attended the Sigma 



Donald W. Krimel, Bob McNally, W illiaui Aiken, Charlie 
Brailer. 



Delta Chi forum on election coverage in Washing- 
ton and a session at the Public Relations Society 
of America convention. 

The Press Club hopes to soon affiliate with Sigma 
Delta Chi, national journalism fraternity, and 
establish a local chapter, Theta Sigma Phi, national 
women's journalism group. 



propeller club 

Those fellows in the Propeller Club are the 
future business tycoons of America. The members, 
who are transporation majors, meet semi-monthly 
to discuss the matters and problems of modern 
transportation. They bring in guest speakers from 
national traffic and water associations who help to 

First row, lejt to right: Edward Barrett, George Suter, 
Frank Dunton. James Miller, Austin Moser, Elmer Tar- 
water, George Brown, Marvin Daves. Second roiv: David 
Hambsch, Walter Burch, Roger Lausch, Secretary- 
Treasurer; Edward F. Lacey, Executive Secretary, 
N.I.T.L. ; Dr. Charles A. Taff. Advisor; Chuck Day, Presi- 



enlighten them on their field of endeavor. Field 
trips to transportation centers in this area give 
members first hand accounts and practical knowl- 
edge about the many phases of the large field of 
transportation. If you're interested in future busi- 
ness you'll learn about it in this club. 

dent; John Koch, Vice-President; Gene West, E. L. 
Hayes, Norman Richards. Third roiv: Dearl W. Huff, 
Bill Sibbold, Norton O. Brayton, Jack Van Wicklen, Tony 
Zabicki, Mervin Ward, Frank Delauretis, John Fissel, 
Frank T. Grice. Charles Mendels. 





First row, lejl in nij,lil: Hoy K. Hclu. (,<miij;i- A. Houd- 
eshel. Secretar\ ; lldwiii S. Rockett, Jr.. Vice-President: 
J. 1. Hale. Advi.-ior: Bill (^viek. President; Paul Kreitz. 
\\ illiam K. Hoznian. Second row: Norman A. Heaps, 



Donald Goldman, lluf; 
such. Kniest Heine. Jr. 
Fogarty. 



1 H. .^iiowden. Iliiiriuis K. (Jor- 
Herbert F. Corn. Jr.. Kohert J. 



society for advancement of management 



Have you ever thought dI the headaches the 
manager of a large corporation has? If you have, 
you prohahly are not a inenil)er of the Society for 
Advancciiient of Maiiageincnt; since they learn 
about the scientific short-cuts in their field. 

Their jtiirpose is to bring about a better under- 



standing of the mutual interests of government, 
management, investments, labor, and the public in 
improved management. To carry out such a |)ro- 
gram. members of the group hear speakers and 
have open forums in their meetings to more fully 
understand the iiroblcin^ iil their chosen career. 



sociology club 

If you waul Id ini(lcr>tati(l ihc inorcs ol our cul- 
ture, you belter join the Sociology Club. Soc majors 
and minors meet twice a month to discuss these 
factors of society, hear sjjeakers in the field, and 
enjoy social gatherings. 

knowledge aids memliers to sug- 



Sociological 



First row. Irjt to rifilil: Frederick J. Fui hs. H. (',. Moeller. 
Lois \\ liileman. Treasurer; Charles I'. \\ eiksner, Jr.. 
President; Mollie li. Yospe, Vice-President; Peter P. 
Lejins, Advisor; Hildejiard Skrzidlo. Seroml row: Dr. 
J. F. .Schmidt. H. W . Piclicr. Michael Tymoch, Betty Ann 
.Si hniill. Lyla-IVorris Frli. Kulli (ioldhaber, Frances Gold- 



gest remedies for en\ irdiiiuciUal iiniblcms after 
hearing such speakers as H. (i. Moeller. the Assist- 
ant Direc-tor ol the Federal Bureau of Prisons and 
Robert Linder. a clinical psychiatrist, who spoke 
to them this year. Members shared a joint project 
dealing with undergradiuite student occuj)ations. 

smith. Fstelle Knox. Roliert J. Mc('arlh\. Jose J. Duque, 
Glenn L. Moser. Third row: .ArTiien Dermen. Martin 
Dettinger-Klemm. Dewev Q. Wyatt. Helmut Kuenkeler, 
Kurt Hinrichsen. Herbert Cohen. Lester (',. Thomas, 
Kdgar i\. Sam])son, Josef Rodemeier. 





First row, left to right: Nancy McKinney, Peggy Culbert- 
son. Second row: Miss Ann Norton, Advisor; Sally Gard- 



ner, President; Bettsy Culbertson, Secretary; James D. 
Bosskopf. 



Spanish club 



If it's tangos you like, or scrapes, or tamales, or 
" 'habla-ing' el espanol", you can try them at the 
Spanish Club where members learn the customs of 
Spanish-speaking countries. So, vengan ustedes aca 
to enjoy activities such as speakers, the movie "Don 
Quixote de la Mancha," a fiesta, and a trip to the 



Pan American Union. Members also saw in Novem- 
ber, Shaw's "Don Juan in Hell" at Constitution 
Hall. 

In the spring, members and guests enjoyed a typi- 
cally North American picnic and said "Adios" to 
this year's activities. 



veterinary science club 

The Veterinary Science Club was formed to 
better acquaint pre-vet students with their chosen 
profession through group discussion about veteri- 
nary medicine, films pertaining to the field, and 
field trips. This year members visited nearby 
veterinarians to watch their techniques. Other trips 



included observations at the Beltsville Research 
Center, Hanover Shoe Farm, Vanderbilt Farm, 
and Sagamore Farm. 

Members also worked in the University barns 
where they cared for baby animals from birth 
through maturation. 



First row, left to right: James R. Sperry, Advisor; Jay T. 
Rauh, Treasurer; Ed Edel, President; Bob Batchelor, 
Vice-President; W. L. Wallenstein, Advisor. Second row: 



L. Bruce Hornstein, William E. Trail, Robert Raley, 
Walter C. Bay, Charles B. Aher, Paul J. Double. 




RECREATIONAL 




Ballroom Uame (^lul) iiu'iiilxT!; t-iijov social (laiiciiif: at their Tiiixla\ sessions in ihr old gyiunasiuni. 



ballroom dance club 

Its lim to (lame when yoii know how. so learn 
the easy way — tin' Hallrootn Dance Cliil) way. 

It's easy to learn new dance steps at the Tuesday 
night sessions in the Old Cyiu. and its ftm to learn 
them with your friends. 

Frank Robson, cluli prexy, and Nancy Lea 
Clements were the inslnirtors this vear. demon- 



strating a new step at each session. Following the 
weekly lesson, members enjoy social dancing before 
"hitting the books." 

A spring dance highlighted the year when a 
trophy was awarded the most improved dancer. 
This is an annual custom which was renewed for 
the first time in several years. 



international club 

Have you noticed that |)i'clly senorila in the 
library or one of the quiet Chinese stu(liiit> in the 
cafeteria? Meet them at the International (!lul) any 
Friday evening at the Kec Hall. 

This cliil) |)romotes bcllci' niidiMslanding be- 
tween foreign ami American >ludeiit> on campus 

First rote, h'ft to rif^lil: Slieii K. Y.. Saad AhiiiPcl MassouH. 
Hill iilaisdfll. Saiiiir (>liaiid(>ur. Henry Tan. Paul Morito. 
Shinlaro Matavoshi. (iiiherto N. Salive. Second row: 
Hildcgard Skr/idlo. Martin Dcttingpr-Klrnini. Fedon 
Diniitriadcs. Srlina nalcn. Treasurer: Hasan A. Hasan. 
Viie-Prcsident : Krnesto (iniskurlh. ('.ar<i|\n ArnundsDn. 
Seeretarv: rnsiiii) Keia. I{ai|)ii l>etanciiurt. Hiith I'.ngel- 



through a liui-lilled M)cial program. Speakers I rom 
Washington embassies visit the club, and foreign 
movies are often shown. Native costumes and 
exotic foods are ieatured at both the Middle East- 
ern Dimier and the animal International Fiesta. So, 
fill- fun and fii(>n(ls join the 



the International Club! 



hrechl. Third row: I'ercv (iimdv. Kenneth i.dinunds. 
John Maidariek. Alicia I)a\hulT. Dorothy Belancourt, 
Shirley Duffie, Cora Lurie. Ali)erta Parra, Kdgar Ydrovo, 
Hassom Ghandour. Fourth row: Francis Joan Renter. 
Roiierl F. 0"Briant. Fritz-Henning Herrmaini. (larl J. 
Lorenz. Josef [{odenieier. Kurt Hinrichsen. ih'linut 
Kueiikeler. Hans W . Hieher. (Iharh's C. .^loufTer. 





First row. left to right: Jim Carson, Diane Demartiiin. 
Jean Danforth. Treasurer: Muriel Murphy. Charles E. 
Weakley, III. Second row: James W. Houck. Alexander 
M. Newton, Vice-President; Pete C. Zuras, President; 

maryland flying club 

Tom Corbett's space cadets are in the making 
at Maryland, since members of the Maryland Fly- 



ing Club are 



[earning to fly around planet Earth. 



The club promotes the study of aviation and the 
operation of aircraft in a program which leads to 
acquiring pilots licenses. 



Kenneth F. Gornall. Flight Instructor: Don E. Lodsdon. 
Third row: William Eiwood. H. Louis CoUomb. Richard 
E. Farroll, Thomas Clary, James N. Lee, Val Smith, Bob 
Grutzik. Ted Stadel. Philippe Auckenthaler, Hank Passi. 



The Armory is the scene of mid-week "ground 
school," when principles of flight and aircraft 
mechanics are taught by licensed pilots. Weekends 
are devoted to flying lessons in one of the two club- 
owned planes. The Maryland Flying Club pro- 
vides air trips for members and an annual picnic. 



W3EAX amateur radio association 



Calling CQ, CQ . . . this is W3EAX. Members 
of the Amateur Radio Association transmit their 
call to other "ham" stations around the world. 
Members construct and operate transmitting and 
receiving equipment, in compliance with FCC 
regulations. 

W3EAX many services include communications 
coordination on Seniors Day and sending free 

First row, lejt to right: Roger Hagan. Bruce Packham. 
WN3UWV; James Boyer, Edgar Warden, W4PGI; Rob- 
ert L. Forward. Edgar E. Ydrovo.S, Gilberto N. Salive.P. 
Pete Martinez. Second row: William A. Hook, W3QBC. 



radiograms for the students. 

W3EAX has constructed a new transmitter and 
improved the antenna system on the Old Gym dur- 



ing the year. 



This spring members tried out new battery 
operated equipment on a camping trip in the Shen- 
endoah mountains. This endeavor climaxed their 
year's activities. 

Corresponding Secretary; James A. Jerman. Jr., W3SCD, 
Vice-President; Richard M. Jansson, President; Sol Leise, 
W3LJV, Secretary. Joy Dobrovolny. 





First rote, lejl to right: .^usic Morley, Giiiny Leone, 
Margie Legg. Ellen Johnson. Janet Kerr. Beth Ferguson, 
Ginny Dean. Second rote: Marshall Friechnan. Rally 
Chairman; Jeanine Eberts, Historian; Klin Lake, Secre- 
tary; Davis Burk. President; Dave Bowers, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Dottie Masterson, Frankhn Weinberg. Third rotv: 



Luster Vickrcy. Judy Conroy. Bcttc Rittcnhoiise. Barbara 
Lee Seal, Ellen Carson. Barbara Andrews. Phyllis Zelko, 
Jean Petross. Patricia (]ourtright. Jim Daiinehower. Clip 
Goldstein. Fourth rote: Don .Smith, Gary Hayman, Tom 
Kelley, Art Jackson. Kenneth Roche, Edward Gray, Gene 
Kibbe. Charles Miller. 



student activities committee 



Come on gang, let's give a big clieer for the 
team! ". . . Hey, get that white card out of the 
reds!" . . . "Hey, you Greeks, let's go to the big Pep 
Rally tonight!" These are familiar crys to all 
Maryland students — thanks to the efforts of Stu- 
dent Activities Committee. 



Their purpo.se is to promote school spirit through 
pep rallies, card sections at home games, and meet- 
ing the Terrapin Team at the airport after away 
games. Achievements and innovations this year 
were the first Noise Rally and new "Script Writing*' 
card tricks at home games. 



terrapin trail club 

Just because you're in college doesn't say you 
have to stop outdoor activities — you can join the 
Terrapin Trail (^lub. 

Hikes and camping trips were enjoyed this year 
bv niembors in the nearl)y Blue Hidge Moimtains. 
Jaunts were made to Hermit's Rest, Pine (irove. 

First rote, left to right: Ernest Miner. Mary Rose. Treas- 
urer; Alice Scott, Secretary; GufT Gauld. President; Rcjb- 
ert G. Drake, Vice-President; E. Paul Sechrist. Frank L. 
Lanza. Second row: Robert R. MuUer. Mary Sluillcv. 



Old Rag. and Cedarville. wliere knapsacks were 
opened, camp was made, and the gang sat round 
the campfire singing after gorging on Mulligan 
Stew flavored with wood-siuoke! Then many tired 
but hap])V hikers hit the sack, before the trip back 
to the campus. 

Carol) n Esscr. Ailciic '^ ounkiii. Betsy Drake. Dolores 
Springer. Marilyn Bruya. Frank Mallorx. Third rote: 
John 'rha\cr. Bob Mclvin. James llouik. Charles Izard. 
Dale v.. lidiirk. Dick Sniall\\ood. 




LEFT: Anne Bennett scores another one for Ike. 

CENTER : "Here's the nightcap edition of sports ..." 

RIGHT: Teletype news flashes bring varied 
reactions. 



radio station WMUG 

Radio fans on the campus have often heard 
"Good evening, this is WMUG, the Capital Net- 
work Station of the Intercollegiate Broadcasting 
System, at 610 on your radio dial." 

WMUC offers practical radio experience in 
announcing, programming, continuity writing, en- 
gineering, news casting, and business ... in a live 
studio setup, which operates six days a week. News 
studios are in Building GG, while offices and main 
studios are in Dormitory F. On the air from 4:30 
p.m. until 12:00 midnight, WMUC offers campus 
news, disc jockey shows, and special event "remote" 
programs. 



This year is the first time that women have 
worked on the staff of WMUC. In the past years, 
the station has only maintained one studio in the 
men's dorms; however, when GG was turned over 
to the journalism department, a WMUC studio was 
incorporated in the plans to allow women to gain 
some practical experience in radio. 

Also found in Studio B is a teletype machine and 
the newsroom. This room was the scene of all- 
around-the-clock reporting during the national 
elections. 

Members of the WMUC staff enjoyed a Christ- 
mas party and several picnics during the year. 



First row, left to right: Roger Hagan. George Giavasis, 
Acting Program Director: Liz McDaniel, Women's Edi- 
tor; Jack Suplicki. Business Manager: Paul De Monterice. 
Jr., Station Manager: Richard Crompten. Station Rela- 
tions Director, Intercollegiate Broadcasting System; Sue 
Wilson. Charlie Brailer. News Editor. Second row: Buddy 
Leonard, Alan R. Holperm, Michael Potash, Eddie Her- 



V 




n 




/ r. 






Vh 



bertt. Sports Editor; Jess Friedman. Gil Gottlieb. Record 
Librarian: Robert Paris. E. H. Fallin. Charles Macatee, 
Larry Mathias. John Dildine. Third roiv: Floyd Peter- 
son, News Staff; Melvin Prager, Engineer: Charles E. 
Roudabush, Engineer; David N. Freeman. Announcer; 
Gordon Becker. Disc Jockey: Samuel Griffith, Engr.; 
Augustus A. Hall. Jr.. Engr.; Jim L. Cooper, News Editor. 




y k 



■WffH 



j^LL^ ^ 




religious groups 



Tlif iiiiic rclij;i()tis <ii()ii|i> on tlic I iii\cisity of 
'Maryiaiul caniiius lia\c a miilicd |iiii|i(im' tlii> year. 
Tlicir purpose is Id partake ol llie Ix'iu'dts of the 
hrollierjiixxl of niaii in llieir campus li\iii<; and to 
eiiipliasize llir iinpurlaiice di i<'lij;ioii in ediicalion. 
This profirain is given '^m\[ meaning hy thi- chance 
to VNorshij) in the ne\vl\ dcilicati'd I nixcrsity Me- 
morial (ihaiicl. 



First row, lejl to right: Herbert Gage, Lyman Sale. Jr., 
Bill Chamberiii. Paul Hower. Second row: Martha Arant, 
Mary Lou Jent, Mary Jane Sparks, Mary Jean Prescott, 

baptist student union 

Baptist students on the campus learn to relate 
their college life to iheir church life under the 
leadership of the Baptist Student Union. 

Each day at noon members gather in Room 251 
of the Memorial Chapel to sing hynms, pray, and 
have a short worship service. Dr. Wayne Oates, 
assistant professor of pastoral psychology at South- 



'/ 



m 




Secretary -Treasurer; Margaret Anne David, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Howard Rees, Advisor; Betty Jean Porter, Presi- 
dent; Dorothy Esperanza. Barbara David, Mary Sweeney. 



ern Baptist Seminary visited one of the BSU ses- 
sions where he spoke on "Steps toward Spiritual 
Maturity." 

In the spring a weekend retreat was held at 
Prince William Forest in Virginia. The Baptist Stu- 
dent Union will also sponsor a mission program in 
the new chapel. 



canterbury club 

To deepen and strengthen the spiritual lives of 
Episcopal students through prayer, worship, fel- 
lowship, and service . . . this is the major goal of 
the Canterbury Club. 

On the first Sunday of each month members 
gathered for Corporate Communion at St. Andrews, 
followed by breakfast. Weekly Sunday night sup- 

First row, left to right: Cathy Fitch, William Wyllie, Vice- 
President; Ann Echols Lewis, President; Geraldine Hem- 
ming, Secretary; Mary Jo Turner. Treasurer. Second 
row: Kathryii Heinrich, Ned France, Beatrice Cole, Caro- 
line Kricker, Reverend N. C. Acton, Fairfax LIrner, 



per clubs held at the Parish House were also en- 
joyed by Canterburians. Among the highlights of 
the year were the inter-racial meeting at Howard 
University, annual caroling at Glendale Sanitarium, 
and the fun-filled fall and spring picnics. 

Club members plan to help Gallaudet College 
(for the deaf) organize their own Canterbury Club. 

Amamda Wall, Ellen Marie Johnson, Owen Ryan. Third 
row: Ralph Barnett. Norman A. Heaps. Curtis C. Larri- 
more, Joseph B. Workman. John W. Conover, Pete 
Isburgh, Charles W. Ross. Arthur L Palmer. Jr. 




christian science 



The Chiisliaii Science Organization ol llu- I ni- 
versity of Maryland is the non-social group whicli 
gathers together for Thursday night testimonial 
services held in the Chapel Conference room. Their 
meetings consist of readings from the Bihle and the 
Christian Science texthook "Science and Health" 
hy Mary Baker Eddy. 

These meetings correspond Id the rcj;iihir Wed- 
nesday evening meetings in Christian Science 
Churches and are held in accordance with the plan 
provided in the Manual of the Mother Church in 
Boston. Students maintain a reatling desk in their 
office where Christian Scientists may read and 
study in their spare time. 



First row. kjl to riiilil: l)elif;lu I'earce. Robert \\'. Iliirl- 
briiik. President: liclli Mouser, Vice-President. Secoiitl 
row: Robert Woods. Ticasurci-: Kdwarrl G. Albre. Bett\ 
P. Albee. 



w 



n 




irt! 



hillei foundation 

An understanding and ap|)reciation of Jewish 
religious and euhural heritage is the chief aim oi 
the liillel Foimdation. 

Mendjers Iraxeled to Haltiinore the night of the 
Hillelza|)(>ppiti ihmee and ciiose Lois Schenker and 
Selvan Madow to he the king and (jueen oi the 
evening. Ilie IJiHel Foundation parliei|)aled in 

First roiv, ri{(lit t<i If ft: Joanne Levin. Vice-President; 
Gordon A. W Ciiibcrf;. Scrgcant-al-Anns: Anton Groliani. 
President: (JeiTN Olierfeld. Seerelai\ : Jerome Hettlenian. 
Treasnrer: Ralibi Me\er (Jreenber^. Scroinl roii : Donald 
Caiiian. Rita Si>bimowit/. Rell\ Rbim. Rrnei' llornstein. 



Chug (an afternoon discussion grou|)). the Hillel 
choir and tlie carnival sponsort'd jjy the Lniled 
Jewish Appeal Drive. The Hillel Foundation edited 
and ]nd)lished the cluh jiaper. the Hillel llirald. 
Also on Friilay evenings and Saturday mornings 
thev attended religious services in the West Chapel 
of the new church. 

Sally M. Berman. Moe Sha])iro. Donald Goldman. Third 
row: Lawrence Rogers. Joy Abrams. Joan Hamburger, 
Miriam Kzekiel. Miehael Potasli. Fourth row: Myra 
Lessy. [{iiiiard D. Xdellierf;. Helen Mae Scbossiierg. 
Shirie\ WCinlrimb. Riiliaid Jnhii^dii. I{i( liar<l \arons. 





First row, lejt to right: Robert R. Seiler. Lowell D. Rou. 
Betty R. Schmidt, Vice-President; John Miller. President; 
Betty Jane Schmick, Secretary; William F. Kuehn, Kay 
Roe. Second row: Eleanor Emch. Joan Webber. Penny 
Nethken, Otto Reimherr. Pastor; Ruth Engelbrecht, Ad- 



visor; Joan Hotterdey, Mildred Saari, Joann M. Gesell, 
Gordon Barker. Third row: Dettinger-Kleum Martin, 
Kenneth Jensen, Robert Ritchie. Melvin Warther, Donald 
C. Miller. William W. EiteniiUer. Russel Ellis. Erich J. 
Hintze. 



lutheran student association 



The Lutheran Student Association strengthens 
and sustains Christian students in their faith 
through the use of the Bible, through prayer and 
through regular church attendance. 

At the weekly meetings in the Rec Hall lounge, 
club members enjoyed guest speakers, discussions 
on Christian topics, motion pictures, musical pro- 
grams, and worship services. 



The Association is working closely with the 
newly formed Hope Lutheran Church of College 
Park as a service project. This organization also 
participates in fall and spring weekend retreats 
with Baltimore and Washington LSA members at 
Jolly Acres in Baltimore County, Maryland. Rep- 
resentatives traveled to the Regional Conference at 
Buck Hill Falls. 



newman club 

First roll', lejt to right: Monica Logsdon, Mary Coffey, 
Dolores Secreta. Vanda Sepreti, Dorothy Anselmo, Selina 
Balco. Peggie Cummings. Pat Shaffer. Kathy Desmone, 
Carol Florence. Mary Lou Wilkins. Rita Bakowska, Pat 
Christopher. Peni Penniman. Regina Wesolowski, Ray 
Bulow. Bunny Hayes, Pat Ganshorn, Ann Shavira, Joe 
Rigans, Roland Kennedy, James Joseph Jordan, Joseph S. 
Interlande. Second row: Julia Guzman, Joe Guzman, 
Margot Tully. Joan Mathews. Shirley A. Daley. Joan 
Kellerman, Mary Melcher, Dorothy Delaney, Eileen 
Brown, Josefina Sevilla. Third row: John J. Haney, 
Francis C. Delahay, Patrick W. O'Donnell, Dottie 
Fischer, Joan Smithson, Jane Kearns, Edna Mae Bealle, 
Maryly D'Angelo. Yvonne Neumuller, Teresa Di Paula, 
Joan Maher, Mary McAndrews, Dianne Hanrahan, Mary 
Virginia Carter, Peggy Vandoren, Nancy Skadding. Pat 
Lahey, Mary Lou Gorniley, Dolores Gambino. Joan Kelly. 
Jane Nebel. Sue McCaw, Roy Rossi. Ben Fileti. Bill 
Turner, Thomas Mullin. Frederick Oliver. Charles Boxolt, 
George Fleming. Fourth row: Anthony M. Lizzio, Edward 
F. James, Thomas H. Kelley, V. P. Cole, D. Manguso, 
Ralph Palumbo, Edward Kolsun. Pat Gleeson. Jean 
Lubas, Diane Stanton. Mary Ken. Helen Joner. Ann 
Mclntyre, Maureen Quinn. Rita Ryan. Patty Thompson, 
Parker A. Lee, Barbara Hammond-John Miller. Vice- 



President; Gerri Del Giorno, Treasurer; Gene Kibbe, 
President; V.F.M. Mary Lou Baluta. Secretary; Ed 
Aderkas, Mary Elois Lancaster, Judy Conroy. Michael F. 
Nigro, Frank R. Lanza. Wilma B. Dorn, William B. 
Graves. John Liskowicz, Joseph Costgnte, Stanton Collins, 
Jr., James H. Connolly. Fifth roiv: Mano J. Papa, 
Robert Hanko, Ben L. Baccaro, Kennard O'Donnell, 
Patricia B. Boyle. Carl Langley, Alfredo Bravo, George 
Arnold. John J. Lynch, William Scibilia, Donald Bolden, 
Julia C. Rivera, Thomas A. Murray, Tony C. Esposito, 
Stan Rozmarynowski. Emil Keller, Hugh Vazzana, Wil- 
liam Gruber, Ed McKeown, Bob Sauve, Paul Campbell, 
Jim Mitchell, Carl Cavallaro. Gerry F. McGee, Dino 
Sfreddo. Sixth row: William P. Helm, Robert M. Cough- 
Ian. Neil McAneny, John Elmore, Gary J. Smith, Albert 
Parra. Joseph F. M. Aloi, James Hoffman, Alfred V. 
Corner, Joseph Bowrne, Sidgel Huntt, Tom Strassner, 
Jim Warner. Mike Sullivan, Jack Barnes, Charles Haugh- 
ton. Joe Seidel, Marty De La Rosa, George K. Kuegler, 
Rolano FuUem, Paul A. Lindner, Robert M. Bennett, Ber- 
nard L. Grove, Thomas Gunn, Joe Schneider, Carl 
Lorenz. Michael J. Kozub. Kenneth W. Cross, Frank H. 
Bunker. Bob Haskey. Jim Marran, Josef Roderaeier, 
John Mihole, Ernest Valt. Jr. 



'^fi. 




OC 







First row. lejt to rij^lit: James VaiiNess. Haidld Mackey, 
Gilbert Bowling. Stean Laiicastem, R(jl)eil Buchinan, 
Hugh Wilkerson. Robert Childs. Second rotv: Bonnie 
Cubler. Jean W ehrly. Nancy Wilkerson. Carol Richard- 
son. Frank Diicrt. Treasurer; Jeanne I'eake. Vice-Presi- 
dent: Patricia West. Assistant Director; Jean Spencer, 
Secretary: Bob Winkler. President; Joyce W estcnnan, 

wesley foundation 

"To provide a home away from home for Metho- 
dises anil llu'ir friends" is the purpose of the Wesley 
Foundation. The elub sponsors a variety of activi- 
ties for its memhers. Early in the year they had a 
panel discussion on "Why Force My Religion on 
Others?" Students who recently returned from 
abroad addressed members on "The World at Our 



Joan Anderson. Peggie King. Dclorcs (»roc|jer. \cdre 
Tracey. Third row: Rush Hart. Song Director: Don Pea- 
cock, Bill Pijier. Don Piper. Bob Melvin. \\ orshij) (Com- 
mittee Chairman: James T. Bard. Director: Walter 
Hughes. I'ropcrt\ (Ihairman: Jolm Park. Allen Bryant, 

James W. ZoilirknlTlT. 



Door" at another meeting. 

The Wesley group attended a fall retreat at 
Camp Conoy located on the Chesapeake Bay in 
Maryland. Among their other activities were a 
career forum, making favors for i)atients recover- 
ing at Prince (ieorge (General Hospital, and send- 
ing deputation teams to other churches. 



Westminster foundation 

Tlic Westminster Foundation, rrobylerian stu- 
dent urganization, stresses Ijrotherliood in all its 
activities. Tuesday nights were set apart for Bii)lc 
study under the leadership of the Rev. Jesse Myers, 
while .Sunday evenings were spent at the Supper 
Club held at Riverdale Presbyterian Church. 

Deputation teams visited nearby Presbyterian 

First row, left to right: Douglas DuBois. William C. 
Eschmann 11. Richard M. Marcroft. Bill Chamberlin, 
Paul Kckcl. Fred H. Rogers. Dick Wellon. Bill llauck, 
Bruce I rich. Sfroiid row: Stella (iotoiu, Mary Rose. 
Sabra Baker. Shirlc\ Rcidlcr. Diatie Foster. Vice-Presi- 



churche.s. where they taught Sunday School, spoke 
at >(iung People's groups, or took part in the 
(liunli services. This summer an "outreach com- 
mission" will go to ihe Southwest and will work for 
eight weeks on an Indian rcsfr\alion. Members will 
also aid the Friends' Shun Repair Work Project in 
Washington. 

dent: Joan Hinchman. President: Elaine l.inchaik. Jean 
StcM-nson. Alice Phillips. Joyce Ann Pocklinglon. Pat 
Kemp. Third row: Charles Ward. Nelson C. Baker. Jr., 
ClaniKc Pusey. Treasurer: J. W. Meyers. Director: John 
J. Wright. J. A. Daiker. Advisor: (adver Ladd. Jr. 




student religious council 

The Student Religious Council serves to coordi- 
nate the activities of all religious clubs on the Uni- 
versity of Maryland campus and to stimulate joint 
interfaith activities. Advised by the faculty's 
Religious Life Connnittee, the Council is composed 
of representatives from each of the nine clubs. 
Meetings of the group are held each Tuesday after- 
noon in the Council Office of the University Me- 
morial Chapel. 

Foremost in dieir activities each year is the plan- 
ning of the Religious Emphasis Week. This year's 
theme was "Be Still and Know that I Am GOD." 
During the week of February 25, 19.5.3, fireside 



chats, skeptics hours, talks by outstanding religious 
leaders, and church services were featured in the 
celebration of interfaith activities. 

Three interfaith convocations were sponsored by 
the Council during the year. The Protestant Con- 
vocation was honored by the presence of the Rev- 
erend Bryan Green, one of the foremost Episcopal 
ministers in England. The Roman Catholic and 
the Jewish Convocations also had outstanding lead- 
ers of their faiths as the main speakers on their 
program of events for the occasion. 

The Memorial Chapel services were also coordi- 
nated by the Council. 



FirsI roiv, lejt to right: Bob Winkler, Diane Foster, Vice- 
President; Culver S. Ladd, Jr., President; Gerri Del 
Giormo, Secretary; Bruce Urich, Treasurer. Second rotv: 
Ned France, Joan Hinchman. Pat ODonnell. Bruce Horn- 



stein, Betty Jean Porter. Ann Echols Lewis, Robert F. 
Drost, Chaplain. Third row: Michael Potash, Cathy Fitch, 
Anton Grobani, Lowell Rau. Fourth row: Gene Kibbe, 
Clarence Pusey, Gordon Weinberg. 




151 



• .*t 



y 




f Hffl 


r-5 




III 
III 


T 




ninif 


1 

! 

1 




1 




W:. 



\^^ 




iiij; rrspcci ( roni iill (|ihitliis a> llic scoreboard at 



llir I'liil >lio\\cil the l{c<l atitl W hilc alnad. or saw a 



(iriviiif; Tcrii lircak llic lapr alii-ad of all ollicrs. 






'^ 



^ 



3* 



> 



• V y 



\^'t 







JWIKS M. TATL'M, 
Director of Athletics aiul Head Footliall Coach 



athletic council 

Tlic Atlilflic (Council lor the I iiivcrsily ul Mary- 
laiiti. comiJiixMl (ti eight persons, all of whom are 
meiiiliirs of (he faculty witJi the exception of the 
president ol the Student (loveninient Association, 
establishes and maintains the athletic policies for 
the institution. 

Tile mendjers of the Council are chosen from 
every phase of endeavor within the Lniversity in 
order that all may receive equal representation. 
riicn. too, each is chosen for his apijrceiation of 
athletics, and his desire to see all forms of such 
activity continued and imj)roved at Maryland. 

(^hairmaned by Geary K. K|)plev. Dean of Men, 
the Council has as its leader one who has been in 
constant association with the I niversity since his 
graduation many years ago. With experience 
gained through active athletic partici])ation while 
a student. Dean Ejjpley handles his po.'^ilion well. 




tieary F. Epplcv. Chairman 
Dt. Ernest N. Cory 

Dr. John K. Faber 

Talbot 1 . Speer, President, 
Muniiii ('ouncii 



(!ol. Josi'|ili I{. \inbrose 
Slaiil(\ L. Iiiiliiri>tiin 
I )i . W ilMaiii ( '.. Supplee 




athletic 

staff 



Joe Blair, 

Athletic Publicity Director 

W. W. Cobey, 

Graduate Manager 

Frank Cronin. 

Boxing and Golf Coach 




John Faber, 

Lacrosse Co-Coach 

Albert Heagy, 

Lacrosse Co-Coach 

Col. Harland Griswold, 
Rifle Coach 




'>^'^ 



James Kehoe, 

Track and Cross Country 
Coach 

William Krouse, 
Wrestling Coach 

Francis Milliken, 
Basketball Coach 




M „ W i 



Doyal Royal, 

Soccer and Tennis Coach 

Burton Shipley. 
Baseball Coach 

Duke Wyre, 
Trainer 




M club 



Tlie M Club is i-Dinposecl ul athlete;! and team 
managers who have won their letter in the many- 
forms of athletics olTered hy the I niversity. This 
year the (iliil) was headed hv President, Bill Larash; 




Knci'linu,. Irjl lo rifilil: Dwight Hawk>u nr lli. A! Huchler. Jack Letzer. (Jenif;!- (^nuj^iari. \ ic Juiifik. Fred l.owis. |{<il> 
F'ishcr. John 'I'il)l)Pts. Dave Zatz. Donj; (Joldstciti. Sillinji: V\ el) (^hamlxTlin. (Iharics [{iiss. M<irty Cohen. \ ico-I'resi- 
dent; Sid (jihcii. Treasurer: Bill Larash. President: Hill Andrews. Secretary: F'-rnie Fisher. Connie Ucni|)lii!l. Jerry 
Zahias. Slariflinii: liiid Barton. Bill Mclniiis. Hoi) Theofield. John (iilliert. Joe SwafTord. Carl Sinilh. I!a\ Hor-icly, 
Ken rii<irnton. Morris l,e\iri. Burke \\ ilson. llarr\ Nordiniist. I'ele IsIiiml'. l)i(k Norair. liennie Sniilli. (lareiice Bakow. 



Vice-President, Morty Cohen; Secretary, Bill 
Andrews, and Treasurer, Sid Cohen. 

The active |)rogram sponsored hy the \1 (duh 
enters into many fields of campus life. The Club's 
biggest function each year is the Homecoming 
celebration which is co-sponsored with the Student 
Goveriuiient Association. In addition, the M (ilub 
works in assisting the Freshman Orientation |)ro- 
gram, and the pep rallies. Moreover, the M Club 
brings many proiniiieiil speakers lo the Maryland 
campus for tlic liinchl nl ^ill >lii(l<'nts. 



158 



Susie Morley, Head Cheerleader; Mary 
Broumas, Assistant Head Cheerleader; Lynn 
Brown, Felice Cohn, Mary Jo Henneberger, 
Nancy Malarky, Ginny Dean, Joan Har- 
mon. Beth Mouser, Janice North, Gary 
Merrill. Bob Langmack, and Bob Paris. 



cheer 
leaders 






159 








,- 




1 ■ 


* 




1 

./^.r,^^ '''■:' 



160 



maryland's football 

all americas 

jack scarbath > 

There was no doubt in the minds of the Nation's 
football experts . . . writers and broadcasters that 
quarterback Jack Scarbath was an All America. 
Scarbath was tops on the Associated Press, United 
Press, International News, Newspaper Enterprise 
Alliance, Collier's, Look, All America Board, 
New York Daily News and Sporting News Teams. 
Scarbath was picked by Collier's as the Back of the 
Year, and was on the Chicago Tribune's All Player 
second team. 

During the season Scarbath set a new University 
record by completing 59 of 113 passes for 1149 
yards and 10 touchdowns in nine games. In brief, 
during the 1952 football season, Maryland had at 
its helm the best quarterback in the nation. 



O 

dick modzelewski 

Dick "Little Mo" Modzelewski is a 235 pound 
giant, and an All America in every sense of the 
word. After a season in which he proved himself 
to be the greatest tackle ever to play at Maryland, 
Dick Mo was acclaimed tops by United Press, 
Newspaper Enterprise Alliance, Collier's, Look, 
All America Board, New York Daily News and 
Sporting News. Like Scarbath, he too made the 
Chicago Tribune's All Player second team. Look 
Magazine picked "Little Mo" as its choice for 
Lineman of the Year. 

Heading up the famous "M Club" of Modze- 
lewski, Morgan and Maletsky, Dick continually re- 
ceived praise and admiration from his coaches 
and opponents during the year. A truly great 
player is Dick Modzelewski. 




161 



football 



seniors 




team 



games 



A, 



Ithough Maryland stumped its toe after win- 
ning 22 straight games and lost its last two games 
of the 1952 campaign no one should grumhle over 
its 7-2 mark for the season. In fact, after watching 
them at home and in Boston it was hard for the 
Terp followers to realize what happened at Oxford, 
Mississippi, and Mobile, Alabama. These upsets 
caused Maryland to slip from the No. 2 ranking to 
13th in the final Associated Press poll and lifted 



Ole Miss to 7th and Alabama to 9th and both to 
bowl games. 

The highlights of the season were headed by the 
breaking of several Maryland football records. 
Jack Scarbath shattered the former record set by 
Tommy Mont in 1942 as the '52 QB completed 59 
passes out of 113 attempts for a total of 1149 
yards. Offensive end, Lloyd Colteryahn, broke the 
pass receiving record and then set his own. 




163 




Left to riphl: John Lacey, Assistant Trainer: Bob Ward, Line Coach: N'ern Seihert. Assistant Freshman Coach; Tommy 
Mont. Rackficld Coach: James Tatum. Head Coach and Director of Athletic:^: Warren Gicse. Knd Coach: Jack Henne- 
niier. Defensixe Line Coach; Eddie Teague, Defensive Backficld (^oach: i".nnnett Check. Freshman Coach: Alfred 
"Duke" Wyre, Head Trainer. 

coaches and seniors 




John Aldcrloii . . . co-cap- 
laiii of 1952 Terps . . . 
great defensive end liuni 
(:iind)erland. Md. . . . 
here latiiiii said lie could 
ni()\c a tnountain il lie 
had lo. 



Wah IJocri, guard 1 roni 
Long l>land . . . per- 
lormed well a> lincliackcr 
. . . sidTercd injury carK 
in >ca>on hul supplied 
pli-nl\ ol hraun in plug- 
ging liole>. 




Llovil Ciolleryahii . . . 
reeord breaking ofTensive 
end . . . hails from Brent- 



wood 



Pa. 



and 



fast and provided excel- 
lent target for Searhath's 

pasM's. 



Idtn Cosgiove . . . ollen- 
sive center from I'liila- 
delpliia . . . rated the best 
lo cxcr |)erf<irni at Mary- 
l.niil ... In tliree years of 
dnl\ never once caused a 







Bob DeStefano . . . first 
replacement behind Scar- 
bath ... a fine passer . . . 
also calls excellent series 
of plays ... is from 
Providence, R. I. 




co-cap- 
. Hero- 



Ed FuUerton . 
tain for 1952 
ically disproved 60 min- 
ute men are no more in 
Sugar Bowl . . . one of 
Maryland's greatest de- 
fensive backs. 



Art Hurd . . . guard from 
Gardner, Mass. . . . nick- 
named "Mother" by his 
teammates . . . liked it 
rough and tough . . . fin- 
ished the year as ace line- 
backer. 



Bill Maletzky . . . guard 
from White Plains, N. Y. 
. . . Member of famous 
"M" Club ... is a vicious 
and fast tackier . . . 
played the line as if he 
owned it. 



Dick Modzelewski . . . 
great All America tackle 
from West Natrona, Pa. 
. . . Picked as lineman of 
the year by Look . . . was 
backbone of rock-ribbed 
defense. 



Frank Navarro . . . guard 
from White Plains, N. Y. 
. . . was excellent blocker 
for his size . . . lettered 
all three years ... a hard 
worker with hustle. 




Paul Nestor . . . excellent 
defensive end from Par- 
sons, W. Va. ... a fast 
and sure blocker . . . likes 
it rough and makes it 



tough to get around him. 




Jack Scarbath . . . Mary- 
land's greatest QB . . . 
|)icked for everybody's 
All America team . . . 
l)roke almost all of Mary- 
land's previous passing 
records . . . None better. 




Ray Stankus . . . guard 
from Philadelphia, Pa. 
. . . first string offensive 
guard with a lot of drive 
and determination . . . 
good on defense as well 
as offense. 




Lou Weidensaul . . . other 
great offensive end from 
Ashland, Pa. . . . makes 
supreme effort to catch 
every pass with big hands 
and long reach. 



the '52 terrapin football squad 



Culteiyaliii brukc Pole Augsburger's record of 
25 catches for 422 yards in 10 games by catching 
32 aerials for 493 yards and 5 touchdowns in 9 
games. Bernie Faloney and Fred Hcflner did a 
great job of punting as they hatl a eomlnned aver- 
age of 39.4 for 41 punts during the season. Faloney 
averaged 39.2 for 29 boots and Heffner 39.8 for 
12 kicks despite the fact he had one blocked. Chet 
Hanulak was the leading ground gaiiKT with l')l 



yards in 79 carries for an average of 6-13 yards 
|)er try. He also completed three passes for 40 
yarils. 

Thus Mar) lands ioutball season closed with a 
defeat in its last two games, but as a very great man 
once said. "'. . . who at the worst, if he fails, at least 
fails while daring greatly, so that his place shall 
never Im with those cold and timid souls who have 
taslcd iicilhiT vict()i\ nor dclcal." 



First row, left to right: Dick Modzelewski, Jack Scarlialli. I'aiil Nistor. Frank Navarro. Hob DcSlefano. ro-caplains John Aldirtun anj 
Ed Fullortnn, Tom Cossrovc, Ray Stankus, Wall Hmri. Mill Malrlzky. Art Hunl, l.ou \\ cidinsaiil, I^loyd Colliryahn. St'contl row: Don 
Decker, Marty Crytzer, Fred Ileffmr. (Jiel Hanulak, Kd Harrilt, Skip Trexltr, Hoi) l.aii;;liery, Diik Nidan, liernie Faloney. Ralph Fellon, 
Stan Jones, Charley Laltimer, Bob .M(ir;;an. Thin! ruw: (diarlie Boxold, Dave Nusz, George Albreelit, Leland I^iebold, Tom Breunieh, 
Don Broiiglii-r. Ralph liaierl. l.viin S/afran-ki. Torn Mcl.uikie, Stan Fi^rher. Hill Smith. F.d O'Connor, Chuck Dav. Head Manafic-r. 
Fourth row: Bill Frank, Paul Kramer. Diek Shipley, Jidin Irvine. Herb Hidlman. I.ynn Heifihlol, Dick Hielski, Jim Kelly, Bob I'ivcc, 
Dave Bowers, Jay Robinson, Julius Tolson, A->'t Manaj;er. Fifth row: Jm- Hornin;;. Dominic Stala, Georye Palahunik. John Howersox. 
Richard Cowan. Dick Rogers, Ray Blackburn. Hob Brown, Dick Blake, Ronnie Waller, Martin (ircen, Ass't .Manager. Sixth row: .Mfrcd 
"Duke" Wyre, Head Trainer; John Lacey. Ass't Trainer; Vcrn Seibert, Ass't Freshmen Coach; Bob Ward. Line Coach; Jack Hennemier. 
Defensive Line Coach; Tommy iMont. Backfield Coach: Warren Giese, End Coach; Eddie Teague, Defensive Backfield Coach: Enunelt 
Cheek, Freshmen Coach; James ,M. Talum, Head Coach. 




U)f) 



September 20, 1952 



Md. 

13 
211 
112 

12 
4 
2 
4 

36 
3 

11 



M 



issoiin 



7 first downs 

62 rushing yardage 

143 passing yardage 

24 passes attempted 

10 passes completed 

2 passes intercepted 

6 punts 

49 punting average 

2 fumbles lost 

15 yards penalized 



13 maryland 
10 missouri 



Top: Ralph Felton gains yards for Maryland 
Center: Felton tripped up by Missouri tackier 
Bottom : Weidensaul gathers in a Scarbath pass 




^Ikjfi^' 



ilili» ^' / 




&m^:^m; 




A host of Tl-ii) taiklers led bv Joe Homing. Dick Mod- 
zelewski and John Aldertoii halt an Auburn ruinier. 



Jack Scarbath heads for paydirt af^ainst Auburn but is 
tackled. Lou Weidensaul supjjiics the blocking. 




13 maryland 
7 auburn 

September 27, 1952 



Md. 


xnliinii 


18 


9 


first downs 


271 


124 


rusliiiii; yardage 


164 


.16 - 


passing yardage 


17 


11 


passes attempted 


8 


1 


l)asses completed 


1 


2 


passes intercepted 


7 


8 


punts 


;{ 1. 1 


\fx^^ 


punting average 


2 


J 


lumbles lost 


25 


30 


yards penalized 



108 



W»/, Si' •fin 



28 maryland 
clemson 




Jack Scarbath prepares pitch 
out to Hanulak. 



Albrecht closes in on Hair 
of Clemson College. 




October 4, 1952 



Md. 






Clemson 



20 


12 


first downs 


293 


172 


rushing yardage 


183 


38 


passing yardage 


17 


12 


passes attempted 


10 


3 


passes completed 


2 


2 


passes intercepted 


4 


8 


punts 


37 


41 


punting average 








fumbles lost 


100 


60 


yards penalized 



169 



October 11, 1952 



Md. 



37 maiyland 
georgia 



Georgia 



25 


11 


first downs 


375 


100 


rushing yardage 


114 


132 


passing yardage 


10 


28 


passes attempted 


8 


11 


passes completed 


2 





passes inl(MYc|)te(l 


3 


7 


punts 


36.9 


38.4 


jjunting average 


1 


3 


fumbles lost 


20 


50 


yards penalized 



Qiiai ItrluK k J;irk Scarliatli aliout hi |)i((li(Uil lo ('hct Haimiak who went 12 \ar<ls fur a toucliduw ti in socdiul periorl. 




170 



vji^»i..M 




1. 11 I'ullciliiii (la^lio lliioii^ili \a\ \ line loi Id mm.ic \aiil,-. 
Chet Hanulak is stopped in midair by host of Navy defenders. 



38 maryland 
7 navy 



October 18, 1952 



Md. 



Navy 



21 


6 


first downs 


198 


26 


rushing yardage 


241 


62 


passing yardage 


22 


15 


passes attempted 


12 


6 


passes completed 


1 





passes intercepted 


5 


9 


punts 


33 


31 


punting average 








fumbles lost 


87 


80 


yards penalized 




171 




ISicolo of L.S.U. ins stopped by Bob Morgan as Ed 
Stankus, John Alderton and Joe Homing close in. 



34 maryland 



October 25, 1952 



\i,i. 



6 1. s. u. 



Ed FuIlcrtDn j)i(ks up yardage after taking a handofi 
from Quarterback Jack Scarbath. 



L.S.U. 



27 


6 


first ilowns 


298 


123 


rushing yardage 


186 


32 


passing yardage 


26 


12 


passes attempted 


12 


3 


passes completed 


2 


1 


passes intercepted 


4 


8 


punts 


43 


49 


|)unting average 


2 


3 


fumbles lost 


65 


60 


yards penalized 





Chet Hanulak goes 15 yards for Maryland's fourth 
touchdown of the day. 

Ralph Felton gathers in lateral from Weidensaul and 
scores Maryland's third TD. 




34 maryland 
7 boston 

november 1, 1952 



Md. 



Boston 



18 


■ 6 


first downs 


252 


94 


rushing yardage 


128 





passing yardage 


17 


6 


passes attempted 


10 





passes completed 


2 





passes intercepted 


2 


8 


punts 


39 


33 


punting average 


5 


3 


fumbles lost 


60 


41 


yards penalized 




I' Icet-looted hulfl>a('k Clicl Tlaiiulak romps aiouiul rij;lit cinl Id \hii \ I.iihI .- Iii.-l .-( nrc ;iUii takitij; a iKiiiddtr limii Sraiballi. 



14 niaryland 
21 mississippi 



november 15, 1952 



Md. 



Mississippi 



8 


I') 


(irsi downs 


90 


197 


rushing yardage 


64 


•M\ ■ 


jiassini; \anlage 


14 


20 


passt's allrin|il('d 


3 


13 


passes c<iiii|ilii<'d 


1 





|»asses illliT(i'|ilri 


•8 


5 


piiid> 


39 


33 


puiitiiij; a\t'rago 


4 


1 


fiimlilcs lost 


65 


30 


yaiils |>fiiali/.('il 



174 



november 22, 1952 



Md. 



7 maryland 

27 alabama 



Alabama 



17 


12 


first downs 


154 


241 


rushing yardage 


152 


11 


passing yardage 


19 


2 


passes attempted 


10 


1 


passes completed 





2 


passes intercepted 


4 


7 


punts 


41.8 


40.9 


punting average 


3 


1 


fumbles lost 


26 


25 


yards penalized 



Bobby Marlow gets completely smothered by John Alderton. Tom Cosgrove, Art Hurd and Marty Crytzer in 'Bama game. 




IIJHH 



175 



T, 



he Pall and W iiitoi Icaiiu-i prodiui'il (luring llial 
period ol tlic year once again brouglit lame and ac- 
claim to Maryland. The Terp soccer sipiad failed 
to produce its second straight Conlereiice ciiampi- 
onship. hut nevertheless linished second behind the 
Duke Blue Devils. The Old Line cross country team 
suffered its first defeat alter 29 straight wins to a 
strong Navy sijuad. hut finished the remainder ol 
the season undefeated in dual nieels. and woinid up 



second to .North Carolina Slate in the Conlercnce. 

Maryland scpiads moved indoors, starting with 
basketball which again won a berth in the Confer- 
ence playoll's. The wrestling team, boasting five S.C. 
champions, once again ripped through an excellent 
season. The boxing team tied the Syracuse mittmen 
in the Sugar l^)\vl in it'^ fust outing of the year, 
while the rifle team -(t an unprecedented scoring 
record, beating both Arin\ iind Navy in llir process. 




176 



fall and winter sports 



cross country 



soccer 
track 


■hK^^I 


basketball 




boxing 


^^^AV^I 


wrestling 
rifle 

















SOCCER 



Maryland's soccer team, which Coach Doyle 
Royal had to rehiiild after losiiij; a nuniher of his 
stars for various reasons, woiiiul up its season with 
seven triumphs, one loss and one tie. 

After an opening loss to Peini State, one of the 
Nation's powers, the Terp hooters rolled unbeaten 
for the remainder of the season, with the exception 
of a 1-all tie with Duke. 

Heceivinu; national ranking lor the Liners team 
was Tom Baden, rated All America and All South. 
Three of Baden's teammates. Hector Ormachea, 
Mario Eterovic. and .lim Reiner also received All 
South recognition. 

Losses from a large squad will jje fullbacks Joe 
Rigano and Bill Fell, halfback Dick McKenzie and 
Captain Dave \\ illiams, outside right. 



M.I. 





Penn Stale 11 


Md. 


3 


Washington and Lee 2 


Md. 


3 


Nortii Carolina State 1 


Md. 


1 


Duke 1 


Md. 


2 


Johns Hopkins 1 


Md. 


2 


Loyola 1 


Md. 


2 


North (Carolina 1 


Md. 


2 


Western Maryland () 


Md. 


3 


(Jeorgetown 




Coach Doyle Royal. «ho rjirl an oxcclli'nl ri'liiiililinj; job. 



All South Hector Ormachea himks 



Iriving shot as the MarNJanil Terrapins edge Johns Hopkins Blue Jays 2-1. 




k1 




u 




,.->*,^iLs->'iS^-~'''''^'^.jMm'-- 'Jmi'' 



^ 




A\' 



'\^' 




The referee takes a tumble as Old Liners and Hopkins Blue Jays concentrate on the bouncing ball during their annual tilt. 



Sitting, L to R: Charlie Wicker. William Smith. Jr.. Bill 
Fell, Wendell Johnson. Kneeling: Jim Reider, Tom 
Baden, Pat Beck. Dave Williams, Hector Ormachea, 
Mario Esterovic. Standing: Jerry Zaben (Asst. Mgr. I , 



Hector Salinas, George Chapman (Asst. Mgr.), Harry 
Hunter, Ed Blakelock, Pete Mathews, Sheldon Foland, 
Dick McKenzie, Joe Rigano, Coach Royal. 





L to K: Jt'iiN Mel. ft-, lifii (»cu)(lf. Ken 1 liointoii. Lariv 
Faass, Ray Horsely. Don Goldstein. John Tibbets, Joe 
Swafford. 



First 



jriaii .loMii 



Til. bet. 



usual form, finishes first. 



CROSS COUNTRY 




Maryland (loacli Jim Kehoe's 1952 Cross 
Countrv team IkhI aimther successful campaign, 
altliougli it liad its dual meet streak of 29 victories 
l)ii)keu l)\ one point wlien Navy won the opener at 
Annapolis. 27-28. 

John Til)l)ets. who fmislied first in all the dual 
meets except that with Uichmond. and ran third in 
llie Conference title race, was the team's leader. 1 le 
will he the team's only loss next season. 

Ben Coode, a freshman from West \ irginia, 
also was outstandiiifi and the others u ho contrihuted 
hi'avilv to the Terps" >U((ess were Don Coldstein. 
Kay Horsely. kenny Thornton, Joe Swailord. 
Larry Faas^ and Jerry 'McGee. 





niKi 


. MF.KTS 


Md. 


2i: 




\avv27 


Md. 


1.') 




l'eims\ Uania .">() 


Md. 


15 




North (Carolina ."^2 


Md. 


l.'i 




D.lke.'i.i 


Md. 


2ri 




Uichmond A 1 





and INDOOR TRACK 



John Tibbets hands off to a teammate in Star Games. 



Coach James Kehoe, Maryland's versatile track coach. 
TOP: Terp high jumper clears the bar in Star Games. 
BOTTOM: John Tibbets prepares for a relay takeoff. 

The Old Liner Indoor Track team this year 
failed to produce a repeat performance of last 
year's Conference crown, but finished a strong third 
behind North Carolina State and Duke. 

Year's Schedule: Evening Star Games 

Philadelphia Inquirer Games 
Millrose AA Games, New York 
5th Regiment Games, Balto. 
New York AC Games 
So. Conf . Indoor Games 




^^ 



i 



%^ 












■■'% 



% 



•■^ 



u 



.-».- 






2S 



-^\« 



/^i 



LI-IKT: Hdiinie Brooks 
goes high for a rebound. 



I\I(IHT: Gene Shue uses 
same shot on two ililTerent 
Icatns for a seore. [> 



(Jri'ccii liMiks cnriKTed. 





Don Moran and Bob Dilworth scramble. Moran takes a rebound. Dilworth covers the boards, Moran fires. 




183 



BASKETBALL 



Sparked by a steady and soft spoken Gene Shue, 
Coacli Bud Milliken's l)asketliall team finished 
second in tlu- C^onlcrence witli a 12-3 letonl. which 
assured the team of a seeded position in the 
play-offs. 

Uutstandinj; game oi the year was against W&L 
when Shue set a new record with 11 points, and a 
new Terp record was set as the team liil for 87 
points. 



Md. 


71 


\ irginia 61 


Md. 


64 


William and Marv 61 


Md. 


.S.3 


Pennsylvania 70 


Md. 


.52 


West Virginia 4.5 


M.I. 


.54 


VMI M 


Md. 


59 


Washington anti Lee 40 


M.l. 


19 


North Carolina .59 


Md. 


6.3 


Richmond 60 


Md. 


43 


Georgetown 54 


Md. 


65 


VPI 46 


Md. 


68 


North Carolina 66 


Md. 


62 


(jcorge Washington 6.3 


Md. 


70 


VPI 56 


Md. 


46 


Richmond 49 


Md. 


67 


VMI 41 


Md. 


67 


Georgetown 68 


Md. 


87 


Washington and Lee .56 


Md. 


79 


William and Mary 57 


Md. 


66 


George Washington 53 




Coach Uiid Millikcn. fniiiu'r ail Anu'iica. licads 'ICrps. 



First roil. L to R: Morris Levin, Gene Shue, Ronnie 
Bniok;^. Geor<;(' Manis. Don Moraii. Second row: 'Idiii 
Connell) . 'I'mn ^diiiij:. Frank Fellows, Bob Everett, Ralph 



(Jrecco. Third roir : '\\m\ Hull.-. HdIi Ki'sslcr. led Blake, 
liiili Diluiirlli. .|a\ Hullcr. Foiulli roii : Dwight Moore, 

('ciacli IJiiil Millikrti. Slan ('(ilicii. 




BOXING 



Coach Frank Cronin's boxing team started the 
season with more talent under its heh than in many 
a year, but equally strong opponents in Syracuse 
and Michigan State forced the Terps to take two 
defeats and a tie, one in the Sugar Bowl. 

Gary Garber, former All Army bantam weight, 
could be counted upon to bolster the squad at either 
119 or 125. 

The terps could also boost two other champs, one 
in Guido Capri, the other in Ronnie Rhodes. Capri, 
who hails from North Carolina, was a former 
Golden Gloves champ, fighting in Madison Square 
Garden when only 16. Rhodes had taken the Con- 
ference crown at 16.5 the year previous. 

In addition to these talented boxers, Maryland 
could once again rely upon Bill Mclnnis, Jackie 
Letzer and Cal Quenstedt, all of whom were return- 
ing veterans. 



Maryland 4 
Maryland 4 
Maryland 3 
Maryland 5 
Maryland 5 
Maryland 7 
Maryland 3 



Syracuse 4 (Sugar Bowl) 

South Carolina 5 

Syracuse 5 

Penn State 3 

Army 3 

Citadel 1 

Michigan State 5 




Coach Frank Cronin once aeain molded a winning; team. 



Seated, L to R: Bob Harrison. Al Perkins. Guido Capri, 
Jackie Letzer. Gary Garber. Dave Soniers. Second row: 
Norbert Rollins, Dave Lewis. Russ Eddy, Bob Theofield. 
Gary Fisher, Jess Friedman. Bill Mess. Third row: 



Charlie Height. Royd Smith, Bill Mclnnis. Ronnie 
Rhodes. Cal Quenstedt. Wayne DuBose, Leo Coyne, Dave 
Ortell, Bob Cavanough. Coach Frank Cronin. 



a' 



Vll4- 



* kiJl. 



^^^^4t, 



tflLii 






r ( . 



VBT lAjf^ 



^ -^ 



■-..■■Si- 

■'--;'■•;, 






H ■- 


•■..r-v.:;a 




^^H 


1 




[2 




L 








Hi 


IH^fa 







/i 



Bi]l Mclnnis. llir Old Line's regular choice at 178. send? his man rct-hng with a solid right cross. 
Roh Theofiehl. (IMC of Maryland's hardest punchers, lands a stiff right to the heart of his opponent. 




TOP: Gary Fisher draws 
a bead on the chin of his 
beaten man. 

BOTTOM: Jackie Letzer 
moves in fast to score in 
Penn State battle. 




WRESTLING 



Coach Sully Krouse opened the MaryUmd wrest- 
ling season with five Southern ('onlerenee (Cham- 
pions returning to his team, all of whom were 
Juniors. 

Boh and Krnie Fischer. Jack Shannaluin. Matt 
Flynn, and Kod Norris all were hack in the fall to 
help carry the Terrapins to an undefeated Southern 
Conference record. 

The only match which the Old Liners lost during 
the season was against a strong Penn State. The 
higgest pleasure of the season, howexcr. came when 
the Terps dumped the Navy's \lidshi|)mcn. 15-11 
while visiting the Academy. This win over the 
lulure admirals was sparked 1)\ a new-comer to 
the iVlarylaiul s(juad, Boh Drake. Moxcd into the 
heavyweight class from 178 for this match, Drake 
iiiilled it mil III llic fire in llu' lasl lew minutes. 



Maryland lb 
Maryland 2:i 
Marvland l.") 
Maryland 23 
Maryland 32 
Maryland 15 
Marvland 11 



W est \ irginia 



12 



North Carolina Slate 
Navy 11 

Washington and Lee 
VMI 

North Carolina 3 
Penn Statel8 



lU 




Coach Suil) Kriiusf liLads a eliain|jii>ii studded team. 



First ron. L lo R: Honey Carroll. Frank Alfaro. K. 
Rosencrantz. Frank Scarfilc. Milton Hill. Second row: 
Bol) Fatton, Bol) Fisher. Kod Norris. Alex Papavasilious, 
Charlie Boxwell. Dannie Little. Bob Creek. James Stevens. 



Third row: (loach W. E. (Sulhi Kroiise. Carl Lverlv. 
Ernie Fisher, jack Lessig. Don Sinilh. lioh Anderson. Bob 
Drake, jack Shanahan. Coach Ru|)i). 




188 




Ernie Fischer applies a body press in an attempt to secure a pin over his opponent in College Park meet. 




Bob Fischer keeps his 
opponent at a serious dis- 
advantage. 

Bob Fischer gets an arm 
lock as he wins easily. 



RIFLE 



The I nivcrsitv of Maryland rilli- ti-am. compet- 
ing ill bdlli intercollegiate corn|)etition and in the 
Maryland Uille Civilian League, was undefeated 
during the |)asl year. 

High scorer lor the varsity team was Koy Uster, 
who comiiili'd a 288.88 average during the course 
of the year. Usters highest score lor tlie season 
was a '29'.i out of a jjossilile .iOO. 

The Air Koicc KOTC! rillc team is ((iniposcd ol 
those memlxMs oi the \arsily team who are 
AFKUTC cadets. Ahout one-half of the varsity 
squad are in the HOTC training program. 

Last vear l.'ie l{()T(' team won the Air Force 
Championship Trophy and five first-|)lace medals. 

The sharp-eyed Teips did a great joli this year 
on two of iheir intercollegiate competitors. Army 
and -Navy. In taking Navy for the sixth time in 
seven tries, the Terijs broke the Annapolis range 
record of W'.VI which they set last year. 

However, the outstanding win of the year came 
in the National Intercollegiate Rifle Team Cham- 
pionships which the Liners won willi a world break- 
ing score of 1 f 12 out of 1.500. live points better 
than MITs mark o( last year. The team was com- 
Dosed of Bo!) Maitorana. iJinl Harlon. liob Mouser. 
Liim Savage and iv)v Osier. 




Colonel Griswoki. cuacli n| ilio inlercollegiale champs. 



Kiieeliiif;. I, to R: Herman Floyd. Hob Martorana. Rick Paul Barnes. Bud Barton. Bob Moiiser. Linn Savage, 

Waters. Bol) I'clirson. Slaiitliiiii: Ass"t. Coach, M .Sgt. Larry Lomolino. Hci\ Ostcr. 





TOP: Bob Martorana, top man on the varsity rifle squad, 
has completed his second year of firing. 

BOTTOM: Bud Barton, number two man with Maryland's 
sharpshooters, made All-America after freshman year. 



TOP: Roy Oster. All-American rifle team in 1951 and 
1952, finishes his last year for the Old Liners. 

BOTTOM : Dick Gorey holds a target which he punctured, 
and smilingl) demonstrates why the Terps won them all. 



191 



Ihe Spring of 1952 brought to Maryland sport 
fans a season filled witli surprises and disappoint- 
ments, and at llie same time i)rouglit to lliem star- 
they had seen toting the eolors of Maryland diirini; 
the fall and winter tours. 

Baseball opened at thougli it was determined In 
again take, the Southern Conference Northern Divi- 
sion crown, but slumped early. The Terj) track 
team again came home with tlie Conference out- 
door championship. A slam-bang lacrosse squad 
showed All American fonn for tlie first fuc tills. 



but wonml up the season with a 6-3 record. They 
failed to make it two in a row over Johns Ho|)kins, 
lull tlie\ did not go down in defeat either, holding 
ihrni to a liiiilliug 10-10 overtime tie. 

Tin' tenuis team (inished with the second best 
i(( Old ol all time. For the second successive year, 
the Terp net men received national ranking. The 
golf team was a much imjiroved sipiad. and was 
sparked by a sophomore who failed to drop a 
single match. The Liiiknien po>ted an 8-3 season 
record and won l!ie Western \hir\ land Invitation. 



iSr^ 




192 



spring sports 



baseball 

lacrosse 

track 

tennis 

golf 





COACH SHIPLEY, a four letter man while at Mary- 
land, completed his 29th year in 195 1, as Terp baseball 
coach. 




SQUAD, lop TOW, left to right: Coacli Shipley, Don Haranick. Bob 
Hcinbaugh. Fred Weber. Georj^e Howard. John McKenna. Jim 
Faulkner. Tom Haden, Chet Hanulak, Ton Viseonti. Charlie Mays 
(Mgr.). Second row: Bernie Falonie, Vic Jungk, Dcm Kedmiles, 



Dick Hlake, Kddie Miller. Ike Love. Ernie H.rliner. (lil Riippel, 
Jerry Zaben (Mgr.). Third row: Connie Hemphill. Ray DeSibio, 
Jim McKensey. Don Soderberg. John Jankowki. Dave X^'illiams, 
Dave Smith. 



iSfP ^ t f t t t 










iv'ft' 




v-: 





^MJ 



191 




Fast cui\f iiiakc!- Hinvaid hit the diit. in the early 
moments of game. 



BASEBALL 

The Terrapin baseball team, finishing their sea- 
son with an 11-9 record, failed for the first time 
in three years to make the Southern Conference 
playoffs. They could boast only of a 4-6 Confer- 
ence mark. Several newcomers to the diamond 
squad, however, make the outlook seem much 
brighter for the coming season. These men include 
infielders Eddie Miller and Bernie Faloney, out- 
fielder Crester Hanulak and pitcher Connie Hemp- 
hill. Also under the coach's eye for future honors 
is Tom Baden who as a pinch hitter led in batting 
honors with a thumping .378. Baden participated 
in eight contests during the season. 

Faloney, fresh from a good season under coach 
Tatum, performed equally well for Coach Shipley, 
who was completing his 29th year as head baseball 
coach. Faloney, the coaching staff's top choice for 
shortstop, could move easily to either his right or 
left, covering the area like a blanket, and proved 
to be a constant threat at the plate. 

Hanulak tied with Faloney for batting honors 
among the regulars, hitting .306. Performing regu- 
larly in the outfield, Hanulak led the squad in 
stolen bases with 15 thefts for the season. 



Dick Koffenberger executes perfect slide past G.W. catcher Earl Scheelor. Umpire Oleveri, in typical fashion, calls play. 





Don Sodi-iKrrj: ^^aIlll^ u|.i Im a 1 c r|j Ikiimc game. 



%. 









Willi lliinu |)\ \ irfiiiila >IiijiN|,,|) puis DcSiliiu mi lirsl. 
George Hnuai<l. alcil Ifip liarkslnp. slmus lii> fdiiii. 




Md. 


8. f) 


Ixiilgers 1. F> Doubleheader 


M.l. 


1 


I)('l;nsart' 2 


\I.I. 


t 


\ irgiiiia 1 1 


Mil. 


1. 5 


Vermont 4 


Md. 


3 


GcDrfictovvn 


Md. 


10 


Ccoij^f \\ asliingtoii I 


Md. 


3 


Bucknell 4 


Md. 


5 


William & Mary 5, 1 Doubleheader 


Md. 


1 


Kichmotid 5 


Md. 


12 


Ford ham 8 


Md. 


7 


Virginia -^ 


Md. 


5 


Washington and Lee 7 


Md. 


0,2 


W. Virginia .5. 3 Doubleheader 


Md. 


1 


Richmond 2 


Md. 


7 


Washington and Lee 5 


Md. 


6 


George Washington 5 


Md. 


3 


Georgetown 8 



a winning pitcher . . . 

Foi- Goarh Shi|)lev turned u|) in the form of Gonnie 
Hem|)hill. Hemphill won his first six starts before 
dropping a game. Winning over half of the sea- 
son's games, Hemphill rounded out the year with 
a 7-2 record. I'itcbing every other game, he was 
twice aided in victories by Hanulak who stole home 
against Rutgers and Vi ashinglon and Lee Iwo times 
in each game. 

In the local rivalries with Georgetown and 
George Washington, tlu' I'crps split even in two 
games willi each school, thus ending in a Iriangular 
lie lor llic nnlhical District ol (lolnmbia 
Ghampionship. 

Ihe Marvland coaching staff holds bright pos>i- 
bilitics for tlw coming )('ar as their i-ntire inliehl 
is returning, it is comprised of Eddie Miller at 
third. Dick RIakc at second. Krnie Berliner and 
ike L()\c at fiisl. Da\c Zatz is scheduled to bolster 
the infield allci spending a year in the service. 



^>< ♦^-•' 



Jack Faber and Al Hagey, served as Terp lacrosse coaches. 



LACROSSE 



Starting the season with a partly inexperienced 
squad, coaches Jack Faljer and Al Hagey led their 
charges through their initial five games undefeated. 
One of the first to fall before the Terps were the 
Cavaliers of Virginia. They smarted under a 12-11 
whipping, their only loss of the year. The others 
to go down before the Liners were Washington and 
Lee, Williams College, Harvard, and Duke. Then 
disaster struck. Maryland lost their next three 
games to Navy, Princeton and Army, but rebounded 
with a 7-1 victory over Loyola. Playing before a 
Johns Hopkins homecoming capacity crowd, the 
Terps battled the highly touted Blue Jays to a 10-10 
overtime thriller. 

At the start of the season, the only experienced 
department Coach Faber had to call upon was the 
defense, with Bill Larash in the goal, Bill Hubbell, 
Charlie Wenzel, Dwight Hawksworth and Jack 
Scarbath filling the rosier. Tom Lillis paced the 
scorers with 17 goals, backed up by Rennie Smitli 
with 12, George Corrigan with 11, John Gilbert 
with nine and Fred Estes with eight. With the close 
of the season, the coach's biggest problem was to 
find replacements for the sparkling play of his 
two All Americas Larash and Hubbell, and the out- 
standing attack play of Hillary. 



SQUAD, top rotv, left to right: Ronnie Scheydt. Reamy Smith. 
Tom LiUis, Jack Nichols, Leroy Skinner, Renpie Smith, Bill 
Andrews, John Gilbert, Bill Spies, Fred Lewis. Second row: 
Dwight Hawksworth, Webb Chamberlain, Walt Lusby, Bobby 



Busch, co-captains Bill Hubbell and Bill Larash, Don Hillary, 
Charlie Wenzel. Phil Green, Jack Shanahan. Bottom row: Fred 
Estes, George Corrigan, Vernon Mules, Joe Stevens, Bob Scran- 
ton, Jack Scarbath. 




«'"**/" 'Wit ■ 



197 





198 




goalies in action 

A 

TOP: Tom Lillis bounces the ball past the Navy goalie in 
the College Park staged contest. Lillis paced the Terps in 
the scoring department with 17 for the year. 

< 

SIDE: Hopkin's goalie takes a spill while successively 
defending his cage against a Terp threat. The Liners and 
Blue Jays battled to a 10-10 tie. 

BOTTOM: Bill Larash prevents a Hopkin's Blue Jay from 
denting the net in a game played before a Hopkin's 
capacity homecoming crowd. 

ALL AMERICA: Bill Hubbell, a two-time All America 
because of his sparkling defensive play, and Bill Larash, 
Maryland's outstanding goalie who last year set a new 
record by making 164 saves for the season. [> 



Md. 


12 


Virginia 11 


Md. 


12 


Washington and Lee 4 


Md. 


11 


Williams 2 


Md. 


6 


Duke 4 


Md. 


6 


Harvard 3 


Md. 


9 


Navy 10 


Md. 


.5 


Princeton 7 


Md. 


5 


West Point 14 


Md. 


7 


Loyola 1 


Md. 


10 


Johns Hopkins 10 




199 




Jim ktlioc. licad coach unci I'at Kcild. assistant coach. 
were the guiding lights to two Conference crowns. 



TRACK 



Once again tlie Spring edition of the Old Line 
track S(|iia(l rolled to an impressive win in the 
L).(].A.A.l . track and field i-lianipion,ships. (Com- 
piling a total of 99-1/6 points, the Terps were 
not llircatcncd at any time. Taking eight firsts for 
llie (lav. and scoring in eai'h of the 16 events, the 
Maryland s(|uad kept pouring it on. The cinder-men, 
lio\ve\er. met a stiimhling block earlv in the season 
while \isiting the Midshipmen from Aimapolis, 
and lost their only meet of the season. Undaunted. 
the Terps returned to form and remained so for 
die season. Scoring a I'omparatively easy win over 
the Quanlico Marines, the Terps next met and beat 
North Carolina. Lastly, Uie Liners defeated George- 
town for the seventh consecutive year. 

(iuing into the Coiderence meet willi a better 
record than the previous year, the Maryland sipiail 
com|)il(Hl a total of .ST. .5 points to bring the crown 
back to (College Park. Al Buehler attempted to 
repeat his 880 championship run of the year before, 
but was nosed out at the tape by scant inches. Three 
first places were taken by Cohen, Lentz and Lnter- 
kofler ill llir liiirdles, high jump and shot put. By 
winning the ."^.(J. crown. Maryland broke a seven 
year North (Carolina hold on the title. 



Sitting, left to ri^hl: liiil) Tcale, Jack Unlerliofler. Jim Johnson. 
Cliarlii' Waf;i;ner. Knvelin/;: Danny HofTman. ('.arl Sinitli. Don 
(Jolilsiiin. Stan (iiilill)iT^, Kfnny Tliornlon. Hal (loss. (Icornr 
Slillnian. Jim I'rnlzir. I'liill Stroup. Kay Horscliy. Amir Karp. 
Slaiidin/;: Mr. Hojjarly, assistant coacli. Mr. A. C. Hall, assistant 



coarli. Joe SwatToril. John Tihhcls. Cus Moirr. Wayne DeMoss. 
Harry i\or(l(|uisl. Clarfiiic (iailily. lioh lirownin;;. Dick Lent/. 
Morly Clolifn, I'ltc Isburgli, Murkc Wilson, Clarence Kakow, .Al 
liiiehler. Mr. Jim Kehoe, coach, Bob Smith, manager. 




2(X) 





Mortv Cohen leads Carter and Rakow ii\ri llic liiii 



up and 



over 




TOP: George Butler soars over the high bar in 
D.C.A.A.U. meet. 

BOTTOM : Dick Lentz clears 6 ft. 31/4" for new stadium 
record. 





I)u.- 


Meets 




Mil. 


104 


Quantico Marines 27 


Md. 


56 


Navy 75 


M(l. 


88?^ 


North Carolina 423^^ 


M.i. 


8514 


(^{'orgetown 45l/'o 


M(l. 


57Y> 


Duke 46 (Second place in Soulli- 
ern (Conference Cllaml)ionslli|)^) 





1T)f': T\son Creamer races lionic ahead of siccoiul place 
\a\ \ in otip niilo run. 

(IKN IKH: James Mathtnvs. Harry Xnidiiiiisl and Wayne 
Di-Moss le;iil the pack in dual meet with (,)uanlie(). 

liOITOM: \l Huehler takes a close second to l)a\e 

Iiriiiliain nf Ninth ("aioliiia in ('onferencc meet. 



202 



GOLF 



Showing much improvement over their previous 
season, Maryland's linksmen pounded their way to 
a season total of eight wins and three losses. 
Coach Frank Cronin was pleased with the play of 
two freshmen. Russ Clark and Carl Kroneberger. 
Also due back after an excellent season are Bill 
Buppert who failed to drop a single match while 
alternating between the number one and two posts. 
The remainder of the squad was composed of Bob 
Miller, Joe Rudiger and Bob Steinwedle. Miller 
and Rudiger were the only graduating seniors. 



Md. iVo 



Loyola 1^ 



Md. 


2 


Virginia 5 


Md. 


.5 


Delaware 4 


Md. 


7 


Johns Hopkins 2 


Md. 


6 


Georgetown 3 


Md. 


7 


V. M. I. 2 


Md. 


1 


Navy 6 


Md. 


9 


Richmond 


Md. 


1 


William and Mary 8 


Md. 


4 


Western Maryland 5 


Md. 


7 


George Washington 2 




Bob Steinwidle sends a long one off for the Liners. 



Kneeling, left to right: Jim DePerro. Melvin Arnold. Carl Krun- 
berger. Bob Miller, Bill Beggins, Dick Atwell. Standing: Bill 



McFarren. Gene Donal. Russ Clark. Bill Buppert, Bill Steinwedle, 
Ed Fitzgerald. Bill Alwell. Charles Potee. 




203 




TENNIS 



Tlie 01(1 Liner tennis team finished tlieir season 
witli an 11-1 r<"(()rtl. ami by so tioing were ranked 
liilli nationally. Tliis was liie second year in a low 
the Tcrps received national acclaim. The only team 
to mar an otherwise perfect seasonal perlormance 
was once again the Mi(l?.liipn)en from Annapolis. 
Team captain l.ee (^hikls and Ireshman Bud Lcmht- 
heiser led tlie scpiad with iccords ol 10-1 and 10-2 
respcctivcK . 



Md. 


9 


Maine 


Md. 


1 


Navv 8 


Md. 


H 


Bucknell 1 


Md. 


8 


V. M. I. 1 


Md. 


.S 


Washington ami Lee 4 


Md. 


.5 


William and Mary 4 


Md. 


8 


John- Hopkins 1 


Md. 


9 


Kichmond 


Md. 


8 


George Washington 1 


Md. 


9 


Loyola 


Md. 


() 


Georgetown 3 


Md. 


8 


Temjile 1 



<] lUitl Leifihtheiscr keeps iiol \ullc\ alive for Terps. 



To/) row, lejt lu right: Jack I'rcllynian. Lpp Cliil<ls. Bud Liijilit- 
ticisor. Middle row: Bill Mayiian, Tom Beight, Mel Huyetl, Dennis 



Hevcner. liullom row: Tcrrel Birch. Jack Clitforil. Coacli 
Doyle Royal. 




201 



INTRAMURALS 

Twenty-six separate forms ol competition are 
oflFered to the student body of the University of 
Maryland through its intramural program. This 
program is divided into two categories, one for the 
fraternities and one for dormitories and off-campus 
students. Where leagues are formed for elimina- 
tion purposes, a play-off between the two categories 
is held to determine the University champion. A 
100% participation is boasted by the fraternity 
league. 

The intramural program is handled by Coach 
Jim Kehoe. Through his guidance, the entire pro- 
gram is established, and needed officials are 
supplied. 

The winner of the basketball tournament, the 
program in which the largest amount of students 
participate, was won by Phi Delta Theta. The foot- 
ball championship was split by Kappa Alpha and 
the T. D. Wildcats. University champions in the 
volley ball league were Tan Epsilon Phi, winner 
of the fraternity categoric, and conquerors of 
the open league All Stars. 

While the winners of the individual sports were 
many, the University can boast of the fact that only 
one sport needs off-campus facilities, that being 
bowling. When it comes to awards, Maryland 
intramural awards are given to all first and second 
place winners. 





A 

Bill Wilson executes perfect handstand. 



Thomas Sisk lifts the bar over his head. 




A Kappa Alpha is beaiililUlU trapped on iKikctI reverse play. 




Iwo heavyweights spar durinji iiitr>iiiiui al IkhiI in Old (iNrn. 



llcaVN arliciii ;ilu;i\~ tiiki> jihici- (liiririi; k \-l'lii Dill IkiIiIcs. 





N" pass reifJM'r miild (p(i»ilil\ luivc lucn Ix-lti-r coMTcd. 




Five coeds practice precision swimming in preparation for annual water festival, which is going to be held in the new pool. 



WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOC. 



The Women's Recreation Association plans the 
women's intramural program. Through its activ- 
ities, W.R.A. offers opportunities for attaining 
many life-enriching qualities. It encourages a life- 
long enthusiasm for activities of all kinds. The 
W.R.A., headed by Francis White, president; Molly 
Turner, vice-president; Gloria Wallerstein, record- 
ing secretary; Peggy Hogan, treasurer, and Wilma 
Brown, corresponding secretary, plans tournaments 
for bowling, basketball, volleyball, badminton. 



tennis, softball and swimming. Some of tlie dormi- 
tories and sororities sponsor a tournament which 
means they give a cup or trophy and may help man- 
age the tournament. 

Last year bowling was won by Alpha Epsilon 
Phi, basketball by Sigma Kappa, volleyball by 
Delta Gamma, swimming by Dorm II, badminton 
singles by Jean Monk, tennis singles by Jane Short 
and Softball by Dorm II. 



Too high a dribble results in costly interception by foe. All eyes forward and knees bent as Ik iwling season begins. 




207 



:.» [|.ri-ll-ii-li.l 

^J i.y Mini - M 




11.1^1^ 



*>-*:,. 



'> "t • 



-* % 



■y-;^ 




■^^ 



^%.% 



.any typical college freshmen's dreams about 



the gala, dashing, and glamorous college dorm life 



are replaced by the two ten-thirty permissions on 



,J>%= 



l^i f 



week days and specified and enforced quiet hours; 



but these restrictions do not thwart their dreams or 



lessen their anticipated fun. Housing units are one 



of the primary factors in college life and are an 



important portion of the well known education that 



f- 



cannot be found in text books or in classroom. 



The impromptu and lengthy gab sessions, the tempt- 



mg and delicious packages from the folks at home. 



and the encouraging words of advice from your 



experienced, newly made friends all go into making 



up a part of education that cannot be found in any 



other way. Yes, no one can forget or replace the 



experience gained from the first college dorm, 



whelhfr it was a wcallici licalcii iciiiporarN unit or 



a large luick rr-i(l<-ii(c' liall. It's truly "a im 



awa\ I mill Iidiim'". 






5:' Ar-i'V''' ■■ ■ 






N-: 



Si.' 







,JfyeMe 



ence^ 





Students closets art- alu;i\ > full and this is certaiiil) no exceptinn. luit it causes trijulilc when mhi arc laic (or that class. 



Calvert hall 



Fir.sl row. lejl to right: F. Foster, C lialliiian. G. Ncwiaiidir. II. Man- W . Snyilir. J. Friidinaii. K. l.ipptr. M, (.iixoinlo. S. Si-grani, K. Gray, 

lilla, R. Lochner, h. Ewing, N. Payne. R. Greenwood, C. Pryor. D. (i. Fischer. J. Breck, M. Monroe, B. Madary. Third row: B. Cot, C. 

Paulus, M. Horn, C. Lewers, P. Berwager. Second row: M. Cohen, Sarkelt, W . Spitman, H. Goudy, G. Boyer. F. W rille. F. Stoner, B. 

\ . Johnson, P. Von Rintlen, J. Johnson, B. Gray, J. Thompson, J. Batt, Anders, B. .Merriam, C. Fraencke, B. Berlage, C. Jackson, C. Kehne, 

R. Causey, B. Frase, G. Hoover, H. Cox, B. Curtis, A. Cohen, B. Snyder, B. Newlander, S. Kriel. 




■•--*■"- 






212 



dorm c 



First row, left to right: C. Aler, F. Lehmeyer, J. Kotowski, 
E. Hubbard. J. Dammeyer, R. Dorsey, E. Cooper, A. Burton, H. 
Bell, D. Stala. H. Sykes. Second row: H. Tray, H. Strawsburg, 
T. Van Splinter, J. Shanahan, R. Simons, W. Prang. E. Richard- 



son, J. Moyer, T. O'Rourke. C. Newton, L. O'Brien, T. Matthews. 
Third row: A. Lizzio, D. LaPorta, J. Kelso, A. Jones, A. Hough, 
C. Fox, E. Barritt. 




213 




hirst row. left Id right: J. llinsnn. H. Hi-rkrolh. K. Kidd. 
C. Hurd. T. Morlim.r. S. Guilao-. 1!. l!,>n,l, F. D.-Iiar- 
bieri, H. K.llv. (). Turpin, K. i\Iar>liall. L. McMindps, 
N. Clat:.-ll. J. ii(dni<k. J. VanNess. L. N.-Ison. W. Weber, 
R. Curry, W. Kirk. E. Hintze. Second row: T. Mardin, 
R. Molloy, J. McGeady, D. Crout, T. Mumper, R. Bear- 



inCtT. I). Sliiicki-y. 1'. lla\l■^. 1{. Dnil, K. (imiiipluii, 
R. (!olc. C. Rrvnolds^. R. (JialnnMs. (Jfiic liainbauer. 
W. Walkf. W. liaiKk. 1). Miller. K. Hunlt. Third row: 
R. Kourhs. T. Miller. J. Hauck, W. Colliurn. .). I'luiiimer, 
E. Wade, S. Schmidt. V^ . Kouroupis, R. .Smith. H. Jones, 
R. Haines, .M. .McMillan, D. Peo, J. Adams, F. Carpenter. 



dorm e 



dorm f 




First row, h-jl to right: J. Wniidland. W. Falconer. Second row: 
1). Bixler, I). Molden. H. I.oua-. S. Laiifiiiv. 1). WiUon. W. Klinia. 
R. liixby. R. ll.ican. W. DuM.ian. H. (Mal'iarl. L. Wil^.n. B. Ben- 
nett. Third row: J. Nelson. B. Joe^liiifis. ('„ Ballman. .1. Denning. 
F. Smith. (',. (.'ooper, 1. Mano, L. Getlore, \V. Triplett. Fnurlh 



row: .]. Barnes. B. Mae Ai>li. ('. Daufiherly, J. I.eFaivro. R. 
Deliar^e. K. I,e>lerl)iirv. J. Dipiro. J. l.on;:. B. \\\nn. 1). llartletl. 
B. Hall. 1). Chlan. R. Hobbs. 1). .Vnderson. P. Hayes. I). Danny. 
E. Ewon, F. McCrady. 



i 

1 






1 1' ^^1 


m 

ml 


1 '^1^ 


i 


W 


fM 




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• 


mJk^k.^^ «. VT ' 



© 



m 



dorm 1 




Firsl row, lell lo right: A. Mo.ser, H. Mitchell, W. 
Waesche, R. Resley, J. Miller, G. Harrison, L. Wueiss. 



Second row: H. Tan, W. Swann, D. Whipp, R. 
Schindler, W. Larash, V. Can, D. Reilly, J. Torbert. 



f\ /--v-r»-rvi fV^ First row, left to right: V. Johnson. H. Hasan, C. 
HUl 111 111 Gable, J. Stewart. E. Smith. R. Robertino, J. DeHoff. 



Second row: J. Corner, G. Hatcher, C. Dunkley, G. 
Mercer. W. Burgess, R. Brashears, M. Linthecum. 





dorm n 



First row, left to right: C. Ballman, J. Meyers, R. 
Greenspan, j. Kirbv, P. Dressel. Second row: L. 
Davis. I. Love, D. Chlan, D. Hartlit, P. Fox, M. Potee. 
C. Hall, J. Schoocraft. Third row: B. Mortiano, E. 



Horsey, B. Love, B. Merriam, K. Mulkr, J. Knock, 
Fourlk row: S. Miller, F, Drost, S. Takit, B. Glass, 
J. Jones. 



First row. left to right: D. Peacock, H. Hickman. 
L. Davis, D. Ortei, R. iNicodcmus, J. Gilbert. Secuiul 
row: S. Oldham, E. Watts, G. Gall. D. Chain, C. 
Ballman. B. Merriam. E. Flynn. R. Wilson, R. Cadle. 
Third row: J. Workman, D. Love. E. Manders. W. 
Kill-miller. R. Link. J. Baginski. E. Ferrell. Fourth 



row: J. .'>line. K. Oelmann. C. Wilber. D. Sfreddo. 
D. Manjiano. L. /ullo. W. Kins, ^^ • Jordan, T. 
Becker. P. Anderson. Filth row: W. McElvie. P. 
Hall. G. (Jiavasis, C Brandenberp, C. (Jrani, W. 

Siricklaiiii. 




dorm o 



Sylvester hall 

First row. left to right: D. Baker. J. UeYoun<;. B. Watson, 
P. Himmel. R. Horseley, G. Ham, B. Eden. Second row: W. 
Jameson, E. Gangin, P. Davis, G. Davis, E. Vernin, A. Schmidt, 
H. Burner, H. Roycroft, N. Dressier, W. Lednum, V. Heneng, 



P. O'Donnell. Third row: J. Schoocar, B. Daniels, B. Avant, E. 
Edwin, G. Parker, P. Matthews, T. Pin, C. Axel. P. Fairlamb, F. 
Dudrow. B. Burchett. 




217 




First row, left to right: E. Warden. R. Lon;;. T. Mullinix. W. 
Trieby, S. Schmidt. Second row: K. Thornton, W. Smith, K. 
Scranton, R. Scheydt, J. Tolson, J. Miller, R. Lawrence, D. Peo, 



the range 



J. Marques. E. Coogan. R. liusch. Third row: M. De\ ito. W. 
Sauter, J. .\ldridge, D. Walker, R. Seller, W. Cusimano, R. Wolfes. 



temporary dorm 8 

First row, left to right: J. Reynolds, B. Parks. J. Smith. K. 
Schaefler, E. Espenzino, C. Culick. R. Cotegen. Second row: I). 



Woods. P. Wriehl. (i. Ilirmann. K. (larlink. S. (!alum, J. Wood 






Its hard to get up early for a quick shave and rinse before that eight o'clock class, after a night at the Grill. 



temporary dorms 1 and 2 



First row, left to right: R. Mainhart, W. Chapman, W. Aiken, 
H. Balser, R. Rudolph, G. Asreal, B. Richmon, A. Schaffer, R. 
Freedman, E. Perrin. Second row: A. Zabick, J. Cooper, K. Van- 
Kickler, Stan Rozmarynowski, G. Kuegler, John Laying, K. Vonder- 
smith, M. DeBoer, J. Holmes, E. Erase. Third row: A. Rennie, 



L. Carr. D. Hinrichs, R. Fullem, G. Karwacki, E. Maust, P. Davis, 
W. Bozman, T. Newman, D. Hambsch, M. Boring, H. Hall, J. Coch- 
rane, T. Steinmetz, R. Smith, R. Greenstreet, H. Hungwell, J. 
McDonogh. 




219 




first row, left to right: C. Underwood, H. Wonng, S. Donald, G. 
Maust. J. Sniilli, J. Polec, C. Auld. W. Huffard, I.. I.ohr.-n, P. 
Kri'ilz, \). Knoll. 'I". Knott, J. lironilcy. Sauml rnw: I,. Clianeal, 
.1. HrndiT, R. Wills, I). Garyniorc. A. I'oyiT, J. Rice. E. La Voie, 
1,. Mallard, W, Bass, A. Brandan, P. Fisher, L. Wade, L. Leius, 



A. Myers, D. Green. R. Jul.n, K. Fields. N. Burke. Third row: 
V. Wood. W. Wood. R. I.a/zaro. F. Wicdenliainr. P. Weisenpofl. 
(;. l.akin. F. (Iray. Fimrlh roif: R. Hii k-. H. Morri-, D. \Irnsin;;. 
I!. Maindy. C. (iarilner, C. Ludewig, P. Harris. 



temporary dorms 3 and 4 




III.- hull sessions lliat should start 
when llic lessons end, hut never do. 




First row, left to right: J. Lee, J. Neikirk, R. Dalzell. J. Crowshee, 
C. Schwartz. D. Schlimmer, W. Cave, R. Kogerb, D. Dickey, W. 
Trail, F. Howard. J. Ryan. Second roto: E. Nichols, H. Simpson, 
A. Cohen. T. Cate. L. Goodman. K. Davis, C. McKenna, D. 
Chmielewski, L. George, R. Farrell, D. Hahn, D. Haywood, J. 



Wenger. Third row: H. Gritz. R. Kraies.s. C. KincaiU. I!. CuKiii, 
J. Martin, R. Greenwell, A. Greenwell, J. Boyd, A. Droll. H. Harris. 
Fourth row: H. Gritz, M. Rinaldi, H. Mondell, T. House, G. 
Fleming. 



temporary dorms 5, 6 and 7 



They may want to go 
out, and most likely will, 
but books cotne first. 





women's dorms 



222 



Time off for a little music 
when the eveninas roll around. 




anne arundel hall 

First row, left to right: J. Monk, N. Rankin. .S. Peters, J. Perry. D. 
Jameson, P. Giarth. J. Steinberg, A. Friedman, V. Warfield, P. Lynch. 
B. Kelly, P. Grant. J. Swan, M. Oppenheimer, J. Freeliof. R. Goldberg. 
J. Dynes. E. Lipsitz, B. Weaver. Second row: A. Burgdorf. B. Marsball, 
B. Scbmitt, L. Whiteman. G. Hemming. K. McMurdie. Housemother; 
Miss Gross, A. Skovira, M. Sweeney, R. Lipsitz, L. .Schafer, C. Fodore, 



D. Ryan. Third row: M. Agee, E. Bull. J. Shapos, B. Miles, S. Downs, 

E. Lineback. T. Paula, B. Mason, Y. Neuniuller. N. Bennecke. S. Leggett, 
B. Biehl, L. Jenness. B. Krabill, B. Cato. M. Bowman. A. Jacquette, 
M. .Jacobs. S. Duffie, D. Nebinger, H. Goldberg, T. Racusin, N. Gray, 
J. Martin. 





First rniv. lell lo ripht: I,. Hiioili. i{. BiniiPtl. L. \ ist, K. Margolin. 
N. Silv.rman. 1'. Hakrr. P. Kil)!.-. I!. (Jranl. B. Haktr. I,. Proff. M. 
Traj;aril.-n. .\. McCally. 1!. Cavr. J. (Joe. S. Hoff. W. Mehrinj:. 
Second row: N. Kllioi. .1. HNiiian. F. Trippc A. Nrflcn. \. Hollo- 
way, S. KIrin. K. Pinlo. S. (loiilrrras, D. Duiilap. Third row: 

margaret brent hall 



<;. Dizp. J. liarlliolama-. T. \l.i-il, K. Raiiclif!.-, P. Corev, J. 
Hayes. R. Cullola. S. (ifllblum. C. Srhackle. N. Joy, P. IS'irk. 
N. BriiiiPll. .1. I.otif;. .1. Hardiiif;. Fourth row: N. Harri-on, M. 

Lippt'i. I'. Sti-phrtl--, S. KiM'SI'. 



dorm II 



First row, left to right: Z. Weinberg. P. Gambino. E. \^ liile. 
A. Latimer. S. Dopkin. A. Brooks; Treasurer. B. Palon ; President. 
P. Weber: Vice Pri'sidenl, B. Dorinan: Secretary. M. Baluta. B. 
Burtch, J. Mayea. Saoiut row: S. Baclmiann. I). Dickson. M. 
Jackson. R. Korn. P. .Saljianik. A. (iolilberji. K. Va^fii. B. Floyd. 
L. James. E. Levini\ P. Midlican. J. Buck. Third rotv: J. Aliranis. 
L. Sehenker. P. Rejius. ('.. .Sachs. .S. Shusterman. R. Silbermann. 



E. Turk, F. Si.lle. F. Sbyrock. j. WeaveT. C. Biilin. \. F.\erliarl. 
Fourth row: \. i'eck. P. Knode. F. Flewry. I), /cpp. V. Harris, 
B. Kekenes. R. .Niifibbors. 1). Sniitli. \. Slirop. S. Fisbback. Fifth 
row: (',. (Ibairnson. L. Broadluir-t. \. Cliilds. P. Flvnn, E. Poisal. 
B. Brown. C. O'Brien. A. F.d^rii. K. Henry. W. Fisber. S. .Scbu- 
lalter. K. Srlia|iirn. (I. Scbrrr, M. Rulieiistein. 




dorm hh 




dorm 3 



First run. let I tv ri^lil: A. Vi illiaiii^. K. Seiter. M. Happ. J. Cherry, 
K. Tipell. J. Frantz. M. D'Angelo, J. Canning, P. Roos, E. Beale, 
M. Canclella, B. Dickie. M. Mules, P. Graver, K. Berros. Steps: P. Haynes, 
P. Hayden, V. Walker, J. Thomas, D. Swiss, S. Stratt. 



First TOW, left to right: J. Simpson, N. Devilbiss, M. Oliver. G. Glick, 
G. Padlar, E. Anderson, D. Retzker, E. Lesti, L. Millenson. L. Miller, 
S. Cohen, F. Curtis, B. Cubler. V. Lake, N. Herring. Pres. Second row: 
G. Geisbert, A. Dayhoff. M. Wendell. I. Scbiff. R. Herwilz, D. Lurreck, 
E. Kirsch. M. Paul, M. McCall. Third row: S. Conlin. P. Moore, 
S. Mehring. A. Davison, D. Fejfar, C. Weiss, B. Sherr, P. Chambers, 
J. Peterson. Fourth mir: P. King. J. Christianson, M. Coffey, J. Russell, 



M. Pyle, D. Genau, S. Pardoe. Fifth row: N. Cottom, L. Turner, Pat 
Bepp, I. Crussey, D. McClure, N. Moss, S. Seltzer. J. Canova, D. Cochenor, 
J. Perley, M. Fortemay. Sixth row: A. Wall. M. Fortmry. D. Raschi, 
A. Stamp, N. Daugherty, J. Baer, B. Fiock, J. MuUigan, L. Plannenstial, 
M. Sterling, J. Lally. Seventh row: A. Weeks, J. Muir, Z. Vanous. 
C. Jones. S. Spenser, M. Pajarinan. B. Schmidt. B. Van Slyke, M. Kay- 
hoe, E. Roosevelt. J. Moser, B. Hammond. J. Darliy. 







A fraternity can be the most rewarding experi- 
ence in college life. For it is in our fraternities that 
we form the contacts that will last far after the 
memories of blue books and eight o'clocks have 
faded away. It is in the Greek groups that we learn 
a little of that American experience, democracy. It 
is in the fraternity houses that we live, work, and 
play together. In fraterity life we do not just plan 
for the weekend parties. Fraternity living is some- 
thing far less tangible and far more rewarding than 
that. We work together, and through that experi- 
ence are formed the bonds that make us grow. It 
is in the wonderful experience of fy-atemity life 
that we gain a clearer sight of our goals. It is in 
fraternity life that we attempt to convey the atmos- 
phere that is so typically Maryland. 




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On floor: Left to right: George Ward, George Suter, 
Mark Mayer. Ivan ShcfTernian. Joe Murpliv Anton 
Groliaiii. Bill Koras. Don Hollowav. Buli I>an<imatk. 
Seconil line, sitting: Arnokl Pazornick. Frank Kstcs. Fred 
Mitchell, Bernie Gross, Bruce Palmer, Bob Ratliff, Jim 
Coyne, vice president, Ronnie Pierce, president, Charlie 



Pugh. secretary, Dick Barrill. treasurer. David Kohn, 
Roy Rossi. JohiHiy Martin. Jim Miller, (^harli ' Huyett, 
Jim Williams. Slaiidiiig: \'in(i' .^transki. Farl Gliamhers, 
(Charlie Kchne. Ray Hagle. Boli Ritchie-. John Rice. Joe 
Cook, Jim Carrol, Carl Hanton. Bill Fell. 



INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL 



The Intcrf raternity (]ouncil once again com- 
pleted a year which can he looked hack upon with 
pride. Carrying on the same program \\lii(h won 
for ihcin the honor of heing proclaimed tlie out- 
standing 1K; in ihe nation one year previous, this 
year's Coum-il iiddcd to its list oi accomplishments 
a scholarship (or two deserving men on the Mary- 
land cami)us. In addition to this endeavor, the 
Council also made arrangements lo i iinlrilmlc 
solidly to the ("ampiis Chest through llu^ same 
means which supjjlied the funds lor the scholarships. 

The other projects continued hy the Council in- 
cluded ihe replaccmcnl of Mell WCek with llel]) 
Week. This includt'd the work contrihutctl hy fra- 
ternities toward helping the City Council of College 
Park carry out its clean u|i drives. Also time was 
spent in helping the I niversity complete its hlood 
drive in a successful manner, and in addition, the 
Council proposed a n<'w rush system wherchy 
rushees would he directed to more houses antl thus 
be able lo make a belter choice of fraternities. 




228 




IFC president watches as fiat men stage clean-up cam- 
paign on College Park's vacant lots. The campaign was 
to replace fraternities' hell week for all the pledges. 



Fraternity men vie for top honors at the noise rally held 
before Clemson game. Sigma Nu won the top spot and 
the privilege of blowing the bugle until game time. 




229 




Lcjl to riphl. first row: Nancy Allen. Mary McCiaslin. 
Jane Richmond. Elaine Eisenstein, Sue (lolien. Kiltv 
Patrick, Lois Sdinvflnian. Barbara Cierler. Peppy Dunk- 
ley, Liz (^ave, Joanne Kane, liurk roiv: Janet Willcox, 



Mollv Turner. Shirley Clagett — vice president. Ann 
.Schiiidel president. Gloria \\ allcrstcin. Patn Ga\aut, 
Hita Hvoii. Sh<'rr\ \^ illiainson. Marilyn Carev. Uorothv 
Esperan/.a. MariUn i{ru\a. (]arol\ii Stelzer. Lynn Dayis. 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 



The climax of fall rushing was pledging; on Sep- 
tcnibor 21 closely followed hy the animal Pledge 
Dance on Octoher 13. Prelly Pat Brown. Alpha Chi 
Omega, was crowned pledge queen with Polly 
Bropsl. Al|)ha Xi Delta, and Sally Miller. Tri-Delt, 
as runners-u|). 

The Council iiad a part\ in Octohcr with the 



jiniinr Paiihcllcnic (!ounc 
couhl iiccotiie ac([iiainted. 

Two meetings were iicid 
sororities; the first on sliidv 

Uu 



so thai the Iwo groujis 



or lh< 
haiiil- 



|ilc(li;i's oi all 
ihc M'ciind (111 



1'. 



anliellenic 



X-^sociatiiin. 

In November the Couik il was busy revising the 
rules for informal rushing in February. 

Again this year the (Council Mipjiorteil a war 
orphan in Yugoslavia through the Foster Parent's 
Plan. She is a fifteen year old that was adopted by 
the Council several years ago. 

Their busv schedule came to an vw\ in tin- spring 
when thcv gave a lea for their housemothers and 
ihev in-tailed their new odicers. 



Coeds \isitiim at a Soutiiern plantation rush parl\ . 

nil 




230 




Pretty Pat Brown, Pledge Queen of 1952, with Sally Miller and Polly Bropst. 



Conversation's the thing at Open House. A southern belle in a fashion review for the coeds at rush party. 




231 




Phi Sigma Kappas tunc u|) their famous siring trio during one of the many parties that were ihiouii at Boston L'niversity. 
An uiidei-talilr \ ieu nf I'lii Ka|)|)a Sigmas Sling party. A native dcmotislrates the Hula at SAE's Hawaiian party. 




232 



Parties is the pass word for the weekends at Maryland 
whether it be winter, summer, spring or fall. It is a 
universal word understood by everyone, evervwhere. 





TOP: Sig Eps gather on the steps at French fling. 

BOTTOM: Natives and travelers meet at the 
annual Phi Kappa Sigma Singapore Sling party. 



233 



-m 



4»- 






FRATERNITIES 

HOW MUCH IS A FRATERNITY WORTH 

Here at Maryland we have twenty-five groups 
who go under the title of "fraternities." It is only 
logical that we stop to ask the question: Just how 
much is membership in a national college fraternity 
worth? There are definite answers to this ques- 
tion, and every man who bids another to member- 
ship ought to have the answer. Today, as never 
before, independents on various campuses need to 
be convinced of the value of belonging to a Greek- 
letter organization. What then does a fraternity 
chapter offer to make membership a desirable 
investment? One of our first answers could easily 
be: a fraternity gives training for management and 
cooperation, and thus leads to citizenship. 

Members of a fraternity chapter meet many 
problems in carrying on financial activities neces- 
sary for maintaining rooming, boarding, and enter- 
tainment services. This provides helpful training 
for the future. Not only are members responsible 
for their financial reputation, but they are also 
responsible for their social standing. By giving 
every member a vote, and equal rights — the fra- 
ternity becomes a citizenship laboratory. 

A fraternity gives one the sense of belonging to 
a campus family. By being associated with a group 
of the same interests, and similar ideals — one 
becomes more aware of the fact that Brotherhood is 
not an idle word; that it involves honest affection. 
Sharing the work, play, joy and sorrow of a group 
will enrich ones college days treinendously. 

The training in harmonious group living, and the 
building of lasting friendships will endure for years. 








Lcfl lu ii^hl: liid ColiLii. J(ir\ kaulinuii. All\ii Mcl- 
lits. Arnold Piigel. Jerry Holiiick. I'raiik S<liwartz. Marly 
Snsiicr. AriioUl Pazoniik. Bob Stciiilaiif. Marshall (llavir. 
Ronald Feake. Will krause, Joe Jacobs, Sandy W acks, 
Paul Borniel. Absent: Bob Aljrams, Morly Baker, Marv 



(Allien. Allin (.itImi. Bernie Gross. Dick Haipern. Gary 
Havnian. Bob Ihnian. Bob Joseph. Herb LcNenpard, 
Arlhnr I,il()fsk\. l)a\c Oltenslien. Warren Poland. Stan 
KaiTel, Manrice Shapiro. Ira Weisenberg, Larry \^ ishner. 




arnold pazoniik- I'KKSIDKNT 

frank Schwartz VICE-PRESIDENT 

robert Joseph SECliETARY 

morion baker TREASURER 



alpha epsilon pi 



236 



delta deuteron — 1913 



alpha gamma rho 



alpha theta — 1908 




richard barrett PRESIDENT 

William fell VICE-PRESIDENT 

donald frizzell SECRETARY 

hance pepper TREASURER 



First row. left to right: George Kemp, Harry Vincett. Art Bell, 
Will Stevenson, Tom Weller. Jim Ramsey, Josh Lankford. Dick 
Barrett, Hance Pepper, Joe Kaufman. Second row: Edward 
Merritt, Bob Batchelor, Don McWilliams, Bob Holier, Walter 
Bay, Don Frizzell, Frank Hillberg, David Kuhn, Tony Cruit. 
On steps: Floyd Wyatt, Cliff Jenkins, Kiloh Knight, Doug 



Parks, Pat Murray, Wilnier Dodson, John Downing. Kenneth 
Roche. Absent: William Merrill. James Keefer. Robert Mcln- 
t) re, Robert Raver, Hanford Day, George England, William 
Fell, Don Pickering. George Higgs, Zeke Spry, Skip Gaddy, 
Charles Arrington, Richard Downes, Phil Kearney, Paul Brandt, 
Luke Daniels, Allen Day, George Dulany, Robert Shaffer. 




237 




Kiieeliiifi. lejt to ri^lil: John Gruver. Boh Mariner. Dave llill llciimll. Iliiw.iid lliili~l. (Juilii- lliir|j(i. Ili-ili lii uliaki-r, 

Watson. Al I'd. I)a\i' Hruiiinj;. Frank Morris. Walt (".liaini)lain. Russ DulTc\. Rill (lahlc. Va\ Smith. Paul Dura\. Brute B\f;ate, 

Nirk B(iiiifa<c. Jim Ruhinsun. I'aiil Se'ltzer. Second row. 15oh \ ince Hanraiiaii. Art Harroid. Art Jatksoii. Bill ("rraliam. Oiek 

(iilhii. Wail Stitison. I'hil Hill. ish. John Martin. Bill Bond. Mrs. Hayword. Jim I rman. Mieke\ Method. Jim Blaekuell. Ted 

Jaynes. Joe (!ook. Dick Cox. Jack Koll. (Jords Keys. Third Be|)|)li<'r. (Hill Mallie\ss. Cal Ouenstedt. Bruce Philips. Don 

tow: Tom |{<d)ins(in. Karl Kinsley, B 'ii Kohih-ki. lon\ Ahatu. Mack. Frank Holirrts. Sam Towne. 




Joseph cuok PRESIDENT 

uilliam run fossen VICE-PRESIDENT 

John martin SECRET.\RY 

richaril cox TREASL I^i:i{ 



alj>lia tau omega 



238 



epsilon {ianinm — 1865 



delta kappa epsilon 



kappa delta — 1844 




george suter PRESIDENT 

guy gollner VICE-PRESIDENT 

robert marendt SECRETARY 

robert day TREASURER 



Kneeling, left to right: Frank Fellows, John Collins. Stand- Bert Lewis, Tom Mullin, Jack Gaver, David Dale, Tom Con- 

ing: Guy Gollner, George Suter, Bob Day, Bob Marendt, Veru nelly, Ed Mehm, A. Murphy, Ronnie McDonald. Not pictured: 

DeVinney, Paul Seefer, Vic Leuci, Chuk Be Gall, Dan Welch. Herb Bowen, Don Moran, Wally Wilson, John Dildine. 
On steps: Jerry Ryan, Jack Rippel, Bryan Topping. On porch: 




239 



V 



A 




Kneeling, left to right: Woody Hurtt. Joseph Boyd, Ned 
Johnson. Steve Wadyka. Renaldo Bucci. Don Lighter. Mide 
Altieri, Bill Collinfre. John Carrico, Bill Koras, Frank Parise. 
Karl Green. Don Russ, Ted Coopan. Standing. Isl row: Bob 
Miller. Bill M( Itinis. Dave Srhafer. Mel Adams. Ted Becker. 
Dave BoNMTs. I'rank Mason. Rill Foster. Boh C.olc. George 
Todd, Jack Lessig, Bob Cle\(l\. Kin Pavnlcr. Sam Kennard, 



Pete Kosniides. Paul Alfonsi. Standing. 2nd row: Floyd Koch, 
George Bereska. John Collins. Bob Karwacki. Al Granruth. Jim 
DeYoung. ("harlie Moore. Deedle Hiigett. Bob Bunting. James 
Kellv. Rill Barrett. Tom Rothrock. Standing, .'hd row: Heiidron 
Hiijiiics. Da\e Somors. Jim Schneck, Frank Caldwell. George 
T. W.ils. John D"Amato. 




■John carrico PRESIDENT 

l>riro kosmides \ICE-PRESIDENT 

(lave bowers SECRETARY 

William collinge TREASURER 



delta sigma [)lii 



210 



(ilplid sigma — 1899 



delta tau delta 



delta sigma — 1859 




thomas burckes PRESIDENT 

philip shays VICE-PRESIDENT 

thornton parker SECRETARY 

william praiis TREASURER 



Kneeling, left to right: Mike Kozub, George Fleming, John 
Douning. John Leitch. Standing, left to right: Jerry VanNatta. 
Wade Leech. Bo Eaton. Bob Reigel, Jack Bell, Frank Wright. 
Tom Kelly, Mark Shaffer, Harvey Dennis, Jim Gates, Oscar 
Mueller, Joe Dodge, James Long, Al Jansen, David Carpenter, 
Ross Causey, Richard Perdue, John Dinge, Larry Fleuner, 



Allan Phillips, William Praus, John Taylor, Ed Lathan, William 
Campbell. John Torbet, Thornton Parker, Philip Shays, Wil- 
liam Engel. William Fibbled. First row stairs: William Rocca, 
Harold Young. Francis Mcllvaine, Joseph Cover, Michael 
Griffin, Nielson Smart. Second roiv stairs: Robert McGroarty, 
John Joseph, Ronald Cainp, Shelton Slater. 



5^1 






■ '^L-* '.mJ^.. 






WkS^S^'' 


k'M- V 




^^^ ^ 








241 



V V 










, ..^J--— -^. 



>; :. • 



Kneeling: Ail KlaunlMTj:. I!i)l)(;il Siiusc lluf;li W illkiii><>ii, I'at l)ii\lc. Hill (!()()])er, Thomas Florestano. Secoml mii .shiinl- 

Al Bueler, Milton Hill, Terry Birch, Vic Jungk. Frank Estes, inp: liiiharrl (liirrigan. Martin Smith. John Lilchficld. Butler 

Dirk Pope. HichanI Bradley, Web Chaniberliii. Thomas Max- ("hurch. Jack Lowe. John Elmore, Jack Evans, Bob \eatman, 

\M'II. Jim Faulkner. Bennie Smith. First row stiituUiip,: Jack Waller Scln rnik. John Tussinp:. Brownie I'earee. Ted Jex. 

Mihiils. Fred Lewis. (!lark Fil/liue, Fred Mitchell. Fred Estes. Edward .Smith. On porch: Phili]) (Jrci-n. Joseph ("frem, Jim 

Bud Schweitzer, Balph Kemp, Charles Miller, John Dammeycr, S)l\anus, Lee Uavis, Charles Hemiick. 
Charles Russell. Buddy Waesche, Joe Stevens, Eddie McKeown, 




■ jrank estes PRESIDKNT 

victor jungk VICE-PRKSIDKN'T 

rirluml pope SKCRETARY 

James jnulhwr TRKASrRF.I? 



kappa alpha 



212 



belta kappa— 1865 



lambda chi alpha 



epsilon pi — 1909 




Joseph murphy PRESIDENT 

roy davis VICE-PRESIDENT 

tilghman keiper SECRETARY 

norman heaps TREASURER 



Kneeling, left to right: Charley Moellar, Ed Kolsan, Ralph 
Palumbo, Armen Dermen, Charley Ross, Joe Murphy, Norm 
Heape, Bill Kouroupis, Al Vitt, Bill Bass, Joe Mokes. Second 
row: Joe Petrella, Ken Boettger. Jim Aldrich, Was Sauter, 
Charley Rades, Clem Strohecker, Dirk Smith, Dick Saunders, 
Rennie Williams, Chuck Mendels, Bob Hachten, Joe Workman, 
Pete Isburgh, Ken O'Donnel. Jim Mackenzie. Third row: Bob 



Ritchie, Ed Griffin, Vic Michalski, Bob Hanko, Jim Branch, 
Joe Miller. Fourth row: Harry White, Del Boutwell, Lou Gagli- 
ano, Ted Robinson, Tony Ferrara, Roger Moll, Ted Raabe. Not 
in picture: Roy Davis, Marshall Megginson, Dwight Moore, 
John Vrotacoe, Ben Baccaro, Don Vitt, Bob Vitt, Dick Knott, 
Herb Greenwalt, Dick Buck, Wayne Berry, Buddy Ryan, Jack 
Stockard, Bob Surridge, Forrest Thomas, Bob Debarge. 




243 




First row, lejl to rijilit: Stanley Brown, Anton Grobani, Yatovitz. David I hlfelder. Herbert Suskind. Arthur kimpf- 

Jerome Friedlander. Manfred Sklar. Second rotv: Philip niacher. Allen Cohen. Sylvan Diatz. Paul Ruben. Herbert \^'ol(. 

Ro.^enthal. Robert Fox. Richard Hollander, Mooris Lebowitz, On wall: Ronald Cohen. Marvin Feldstein. Manuel Frani, Izzy 

I.arrv Saiontz. Joel Harniatz. Sanford Donald. Les Polotsky. Kal/. Kcibcrl CikkIvv in. Staidcs Sherman. 
Third roiv: Farl Falck. (icrald Iraub. Lee Schoeket. Beryl 




Jerome friedlander I'K KSI 1 )KNT 

Sheldon sandier VICE-PRESIDENT 

anton grobani SECRET.\RY 

Stanley hrown TREASURER 



phi alpha 



244 



epsilon — 1914 



phi delta theta 



alpha— 184^8 




First row, left to right: Paul Shwab, Bob Messersmith, Gary 
Cox, Daniel Melchior, Dick Elkins. Second row: Tom Kova- 
kinsky, George Henneberger, Paul Lawson. Third row: Brian 
Bailey, Dick Yates, Mrs. Culpeper, Jim Coyne, Andy Matusky, 
Daffrou Greenwell. Fourth row: Jack Boyajian, Tom Paxman, 
John VanWagner, Don Ames, John Rice, Bill Vondersmith, 



James coyne PRESIDENT 

ronnie brooks VICE-PRESIDENT 

John norton SECRETARY 

thomas kovalinsky TREASURER 



George Simons, Bill Ward, George Miller, Si Wangamon, 
Harvey Belts, Frank Harrison, Dennis Carroll, John Norton, 
Norm Fischer, Marv Perry, Fred Thompson. Fifth row: Jim 
Habermahl, Jim Ford, Jack Armstrong, Dick Hern, Ronnie 
Brooks, John Peterson, Jack Thomas, Gaylord Brooks, Russell 
Clark, Paul Douris, John Guerrieo, Jack Miles. 




245 




Ursl roif. Icjt lo ri^ht : Leo Brown. Al Parra. J<iv Schreiner, /alxMi. Charlie Ceska, George i\eiiiii'\cr. juliii (,alfs. I oiii K\aii. 
Charles LeeChrist, Ed Haines. Second row: Ron Kile, Jerry 




William renner PRKSIDENT 

Charles clursi \ ICIvl'KKSIDKNT 

John gates SECRETARY 

edward haines TRE.\Sri{ER 



phi kappa gainnia 



246 



1949 



phi kappa sigma 



alpha zeta — 1850 




Charles kehne PRESIDENT 

earl chambers VICE-PRESIDENT 

don eiler SECRETARY 

robert busch TREASURER 



Sitting, left to right: Ray Shaffer, Stu Jones, Jay Wilson, Don 
Eiler. Charles Kekne, John Livingstone, Robert Quenstedt, Joe 
Schneider, Charles Asplen. First row, standing: Jim Shoocraft, 
Norm Koellar. Rod Carver, John Reynolds, Tom Murray, Joe 
Barrett, Miley McMillin, Charles Macatee. Don Erlbeck, Wil- 
liam Walke. Second row: Charlie Ballman, Bob Curtiss, Wil- 



liam Hough, Robert Giddings, Gordon Moreland, Neils Frand- 
sen, John Glaser, Walt Rupert, Gene Kibbe. On porch: Will 
Mumford, Ed Gardner. John Ulrich, Walt Lusby, Robert Sur- 
rick, Pete Dressel, Joe Harrington, Ken Koellar, Jim Marston. 
Absent: Beau Joestings, Earl Chambers, Dick Lochner, Co 
Vander bunt, Robert Busch, Jim Delevett. 




»* ^ fitVi* "Z'l- -M ■: jl-J 



247 




Kiieclinii. Icjl to rijilil: Aiitliiui) I'ri/.id. Gcorj;c Wilbur. Sit- 
liiifi: Donald Date. Slandhifi: Lewis Dalhur^. Henry Fee. 
Hiiiiard Prcvosto. R<)l)rrt Planl. IJruno I'rcli. James Shaver. 
VVilliaiii Trail, irviiifi; 'riininas. Hohert Nicixleinus. Kdward 
O'jlrailis. l.esler Witli^'. James Sinclair. Rodman (".a<lle. Kenitli 
1 roxell. |{avmofid Hrowniii". Daniel Arris. Wavne Smilli. 



lJarr\ Uherc ash. Absfiil: J(ise|ih llaulin;.;^. Ka\rnond l'arr\. 
Leo Kerr, Paul Kepler. Hal Coss, Richard Burgee. Jack 
Marriott. Steve Langlcy. David Chickering. Merrick Shawe, 
Delinar Spivev. Howard Keliv. Ace I'arulis. liill HufTard, 

Philip Heide. ■ 




harry obercash PRESIDENT 

niiMH- smith VICE-PRESIDENT 

reyhiirn hrowning SECRFrPARY 

daniel arris TREASURER 



phi kappa tau 



248 



hcta Dinicron — 1906 



phi sigma kappa 



eta — 1874 




James pearson PRESIDENT 

richard gibbs VICE-PRESIDENT 

frederick marchionna SECRETARY 

jerry tobin TREASURER 



First row, left to right: William Franklin, William Havvell, 
Bruce Palmev, Donald Myers, Louis DeCatur, Rudolf Fried- 
ercy, John Hayes, Richard Nichals, Malcolm Strange, Donald 
Lashley, James Pearson, Fred Marchianna. Second row: Frank 
Zurmuhlen, Robert Margulies, Carl Flynn, Tom Moron, 
Eldridge Hayes. Gary Sawyer, B. Reisihger, Norman Paddock, 
Lee Nelson, Ronald Jones. Jared Collard, Ken Paul. George 



Langferd, Charles Lamb, William Morgan, Grady Vickers, 
Douglas Hansler. Third row: Charlie Murray, Charles Dugan, 
William Holland, Howard Hovermale, Norman Towner, David 
Camper, James Starnes, James Niekirk, Philip Lamb, Graham 
Holland, Ralph Tobiassen, Benjamin Weese, Allen Krowe, 
David Babcock, George Allebach. 




249 




Firsl rotv, left to rif!;ht: Carl ]ones. Ken Aiuhvw^. Yvd Criilc^, \\ alu is. I'liil ll'llui. Charlie Hii\cll. Jack Kversole, Joe 
Howard Gilbert. Bill Dusman. Steps: Bart Taylor. Bill Stecher, Nataro. Bill Fisk. C. H. Newton, Arnold Johnson. Absent: Jim 
Bill Taiitiiin. Paul Lainlirides. Toi) row: Paul Warinp. Chuck Coiikl<\ Bdh Cnttone. I.lovd ("ox. Dan Uorsey, Dan Bradley. 




jack eversole PRESIDENT 

hoivard gilbert VICE-PRESIDENT 

roiln,') nu'llinger SECRETARY 

paul waring TRE.\SLI\K1\ 



}>i ka})pa alpha 



ilria /)si- 1H()8 



250 



sigma alpha epsilon 



maryland beta — 1856 




John barnes PRESIDENT 

raymond hegel VICE-PRESIDENT 

ediDord updegraff SECRETARY 

paid coblentz TREASURER 



Kneeling: Tom Garsh, Dick Beckwith, Kirby Gallagher, Jack 
Foley. Front row, standing: Don Martin. K. Smith, Larry 
Dahlin. Paul Coblentz. Ray Hegel, Bart Bridges. Lee Frederick, 
Frank Doughterv. Jerry Brierly. Jerry Heubel. Dick Gorey, Bob 
Benson, Charles Bucy, Bud Leightheiser. On porch: Andy 
Thebo, Bob Gulick, Ronny Hoelzer, Todd DeBinder, John Shoe- 
maker, Jim Collier, Nick Puhlick, Rabbit Rakow, Dick Stan- 
field, Hal Closson, John Brookeauk, Ed Stanfield, Charles 
Hight. Phil Stroud, Don Beebe. Balcony: Van Sigworth, Bill 



Falls, Bob Winkler, Tom McGurn, Bruce Berlace, Dick Charl- 
ton, Moley Jull. Joe Swafford. Absent: Jack Scarbath, Bernie 
Faloney. Don Baranick, John Barnes, Bill Amos, Al Wharton, 
Jim Flynn, Ray Horsley, Kenny Shouton, Joe Moss, Don 
Wiekert. Ed Updergraff, Mike Chornak, John Crothers. Lloyd 
Umbarger, Gene Castlebury, Jerry Myers, Les Vickery, Ronnie 
Kindness, Criag Rice, Harry Merrick, Wayne Marshall, Gene 
Phifer, Bill Sanders, Ray Ashley, Bill Raymond, Bill Price, 
Dave Watson, Bill Reuhl, Bill Harr. 




251 







First row, Ujl in iiiiht: MuiU lUiiiaji. .>aiil >(liuuit/. Bob 
Harris, Dave Goldstein. Gene Vogel, Herb Kronthal, Don 
Caplan. Second row: Lenny Reamer. Joe Caplan. .'^lan Jaeobs. 
Third row: Fred A|)|)elstein. Gerson Azrael. (iil Ib'nnan. Jay 
Miinfii-d. Ha\ Ulank. Stan (!ohen. Ah sen I : Jerry Stempler, 



Norlie Ijuller, Nathan Stofberg, Mike .Miller, ."^ifznuiiui ."^eid- 
nian, Allan Meiulelson. Bob Zupnick. Larry Kernstein. Gordon 
Becker. Norman Gliek. Gil Rosenthal. l)erli\ Sussman, 
Jerry Yager. 




gerald stempler PU KS 1 1 )KNT 

gerald lilien field SECRETARY 

norton Imllrr TKK VSIUKR 



sigiiia alpha inu 



252 



sigmo clii — 1909 



sigma chi 



gamma chi — 1885 




■ ■-■■'( ^.i) 



jay Jackson PRESIDENT 

joe herrmann VICE-PRESIDENT 

bud kincaid SECRETARY 

dwight hawksworth TREASURER 



Kneeling: Bill Meintzer, Ed Edel, Bob Drier, Bud Kincaid, 
Dwight Hawksworth, Sharpy Shahbazi, Russ Rourke, Ron 
Esposito, Al Jackson, Ed Peterson, Jack Kelly. First row, 
standing: Jack Galiardo, Bill Gladman, Jim Martin, Al Pfueller, 
Don Willard. Matt Flynn, Ed Phillips, Bill Herndon. Ben Now- 
land, Jay Jackson. Ed Francq. Warren Hak, Frank Lyons, Ed 



Fitzgerald, Al McGeown, Dan Skubitz, Bill Kitchens. Back 
row: Ed Niner, John Rushton, Bob Lindeman, Jim Saylor, Bob 
Haynes, Sam Krause, John Shipley, John Fissel, Herb Hill, 
Les Thomas, Bill Kenty, Carroll Miller, Jim Mclntyre, 
Marvin Tawes. 




253 




Left to right: Ben Filletli. Chester Spittle, Jim Kuekeit. Ed Randy (iaskel. Andy Williams. Alex Papava-^iliou. U<>l) Mnior. 
Schranrom. Graft Tavmon. Bob Worrell. Hoaiuy Smith, Jack Sam Phillips, Ko^cr Gould. W es Sampuk, Tom Field, Mike 
I'ediiord. Hoy Kossi. Dick Averill, Mrs. Phillip Kemon. Art Herbert. Absent: Ship Baker, Jim Early, Jack Polk. Ted Ham- 
Woods. Marshal Montgomery, Newton Steely, (iabc Phillips, brijiht. Jim Femiano. 




nuiishiiU iiion'gomery PKKSIDENT 

hrn fillriti \ ICE-PRESIDKNT 

gabriel phillips SECRETARY 

reamy smith TREASURER 



Sigma nil 



2o4 



,lrlt,i />i 1869 



sigma phi epsilon 



beta— 1909 




jim miller PRESIDENT 

phil recknor VICE-PRESIDENT 

richard katz SECRETARY 

garden wootton TREASURER 



Sitting on steps, left to right: Charles Williams, Tom Bour- 
deaux, Bill Kline, Ed Gantt, Ronnie Hill, Ed Rockett, Val 
Smith, Steve Benford. Second row, sitting: Ken Lineweber, 
Don Rosin, Bill Turner, Earl Taylor, Meredith Keys. Stand- 
ing on right: Bud Narramore, Gordon Wootton, Jim Boyer, 
Phil Reckmor, Harry Bates, Jim Miller, Dick Katz. Standing 
on left: Tom Thomas, Ralph Hamaker, Bill Ruback. Porch, left 



to right: Bill Rogers, Bill Espey, Ned France, Don Smith, Ray 
Renneberger, Brien McMahon, Ronnie Henderson, Ralph Beall, 
Mike Troiano, Bill Kincaid. Absent: Dale Jackson, Tom Porter, 
Seth Clark, Bill Pumphrey, Jim Gordon, Larry Mathias, Bill 
Matthews, Ned Camus, Sy Sykes, George McLain, Don 
McPhatter, Ken Harris, Dave Morgan, Ronnie Fontaine, Jim 
Batson, Laryy Duvall. 




:#/■ -►■ 



255 




-^^' 



First roil : H(>\ Osier. Kiluanl Ciiilis. Himi Poinsett, 
Baniy Hannan, Bob Pehrssoii. Herman Floyd. Kr<'(l Cros- 
ley. Steps: Ed Fockler, Lou lannuzzelli. Ed Roux, Tom 
Harris. Last row: Re" Orem, Jim Hills. Pete Zuras, Len 



Cropaii. Ahsent: Chuck Arkermau. Fred Everett, ('lide 
Frazier. Hill Mailer. Bob Harrison. Jaik EaBerge. Dean 
May, Rol) Mouses. Paul Norris, Art Palmer. Vince Stran- 
sky, Grov<'r Warneke. 




Vincent stransky PHESIDENT 

edward curtis VfCE-PRESIDENT 

l„iul norris SECRETARY 

roy oster TRE.\Sl liKR 



Sigma pi 



256 



alpha r/u— 1897 



tau epsilon phi 



tail beta — 1910 




howard eisenstein PRESIDENT 

lee derkay VICE-PRESIDENT 

lonnie rutin SECRETARY 

simon atlas TREASURER 



Kneeling, left to right: Jerry Kobernick, Bob Roll. Bob Paris. 
Sitting on porch: Stan Frank, Roy Marks, Larry Berkow. 
Third row: Herman Brecher. Lowell Glazer, Sy Atlas. Lee 
Derkay, Ed Paregol, Howard Eisenstein, Lonnie Rubin. Glenn 
Treiber, Morty Cohen. Fourth row: Stu Bloom, Ronnie Rokoff, 
Sy Zuckernian, Jake Katz, Murray Hankin, Sid Frank, Joe 
Shearer, Al Cohen, Arnie Weiner. Fifth row: Gene Gogel, 
Jerry Feldstein, Morty Fox, Herby Feldman, Mike Potash, 



Harold Balser, Barney Lebowitz, Jack Cweiber, Carl Friedler. 
Sixth row: Ivy Shefferman, Shelly Davis, Sonny Friedman, 
Charlie Yumkas. Ray Steinberg, Sheldon Shemer, Al Lowe, Lee 
Browne, Dave Kerr, Ronnie Goldberg, Shelly Schlossberg, Al 
Sulkis, Howard Pumpian, Bruce Hornstein, Dave Levi, Jay 
Sulkis, Howard Pumpian, Bruce Hornstein, Dave Levi, Jay Hyatt, 
Ronnie Deiner, Sam Suls, Ronnie Sollod, Marsh Friedman. 




257 




A'HPp/f'/i^. /(»// /o ;/;i/)/; Major \\ illi.iiii-. Hill HuUer. li.ilaii.l (,(i/li.i. Uiiu. Win!.. JdIiii .\1ui|.Ii>. Diiiua,, I'u iul<'i{;asl. 

'riioinijson. IJol) HallHT. Hav B\ inc. Dale Krolicki. George Charles Hogg. Jack Lloyd. Not in picliirc: Hill Spies. Bob 

Ward. Sr<()nil mil : Ken Beach. Wall HofTiiiaii. Charlie McXally. Iggy I'rilie. Mick Sinims. Al Ross. Bill i{ice. Dennis 

I, a Mason. Boh Caruthcrs. Don Hogans. AI Lutherniann. (^al Shechan. Chuck Bcrniiardt. Kd Stevenson. 
.Mcndcs. Frank W hili-. I'x.h Pallon. On i>i,iih: Joe Batz. Bed 






robert roll iff I'liKSIDKNT 

nn hMne \ ICIvIMJKSIDENT 

mujor Williams SECRETARY 

hill luiirr HIEASLRER 



tail kappa epsilon 



2.18 



held ,l,-lla^\iW) 



theta chi 



alpha psi — 1856 




James carroll PRESIDENT 

larry conway VICE-PRESIDENT 

torn jnullins SECRETARY 

davis burk TREASURER 



Kneeling, left to right: Rodney Mellinger, Victor Cole, 
Richard Stefanaci, Frank Vecchio, David Brown, Robert Main- 
hart, Gene West, George Pasquella, Jerry McCormick, Harry 
Williamson, Joseph DeMarco, Vernon Miller, Peter McCormick. 
Second roiv: William Kindley, Earl Davis, Arne Swensen, Ray 
Hoffman. Harley Evans, Jake Jacobsen, Robert Chalmers, 
Richard Procta, John Guender, Gene Ham, James Jacobson, 
James Shoemaker, Katherine DePue, Kenneth Cornwall, James 



Carroll, Ted Hillsley, Pat Boyle, John Layne, Charlie Ashton, 
Lawrence Conway, Davis Burke, Howard Hopkins, Monte 
Preusser, Stan Mills. On porch: George Burch, Mike Dingman, 
Glenn Sears, Charles Mansur, Chris Langmack, William Town- 
send, Charles Grier, James Spears, William Russell, Calvin 
Tabler, Louis Carr, Jake Gerber, Edward La Porta, William 
Conner, William Harris, William Gillan, Robert Bender. 




259 




►.Sigr,. 



Siiiiidiiig in foreground, left to ri^hl: Etluaid I'al/. Janus (Mudon Wcinln-if;. liicliani Stein. Leonard Dresser. Sheldon 

Ouarliicr. Jack Billig. Stanley 'I'rivas. Kneeling: Franklin HuMii. Mark Ma\ers. Dax id Adeiltcrf;. Kicluird Smelkinson, 

Vi cinlHTf;. Irwin liajjel. Ralph Weniierdeii. Richard R\nland, Alvin Bcncsch. On porch: Joseph Alsin. Klvcni ("dhcn. Alan 

Jon (Jiazicr. Shcldim I'rcss. Second row: IMvvard Sapjjer- Halpcrn. Rcriiard Shai\ it/. I5udd\ Trout. I)a\c Rudow. Arthur 

stctii. (Iharlcs (!ohn. Bernard Lcvitas. Kdward l.ichlcrdxTg. Kuphre. lr\in Schwartz, (llarcncc Oppcnheini. Jack Schnoll, 

Joseph Levitt. Ldward Bauni. Paul Learher. .Steve (Greenspan, Joseph Weiiistock, Gordon Greenspan, Robert Singer. 
Elliot Berg, Donald Goldman. On steps: Robert Trober, 




jackbilUg I'RKSIDKNT 

edward giitnum \ l( ilM'liKSIDENT 

James </ii(itnrr SKCKKTAHY 

Stan trims TKKASlIiKK 



zeta l)eta tau 



l>rta ;r/r7— 1894 



260 



parties 



and 



more parties 



A 
Alpha Gamma Rho's show their best at frontier party. 



Bare shoulders and black ties at Kappa Alpha formal. 



> 



Lambda Chi's pay social call on Alpha Delta Pi's. 



°i*' 

^ 




nSt 




IBi 


f^B *" ^ .^^^v*^*^^^^^ ^1 






~' .^L«^SbAtfHHK ti 




261 



SORORITIES 

SORORITIES IMPORTANCE TO FRESHMEN . . . 

Early in September, long before the classrooms 
open, there are groups on campus eagerly prepar- 
ing a welcome for the new coeds. These industrious 
people are the sorority girls. They are busily plan- 
ning the parties that will keep the coeds in a con- 
stant whirl for a week. When the freshmen arrive, 
many smiles appear as the process known as rush- 
ing begins. During the week of Registration the 
girls are escorted from house to house and lavishly 
entertained. Finally the dizzy week is over and, 
after much deliberation, the choice is made. The 
coed is pledged to a sorority and finds herself a 
niche in the mass of humanity that comprises the 
University. Fall finds her decorating the house for 
homecoming, planning exchange parties with other 
sororities, and cheering on the football team at 
rallies and from her card section seat on Saturday 
afternoons. Winter comes and brings with it the 
many holiday pinnings. She finds her front porch 
the scene of melodious invasions from other Greek 
groups. Exams arrive, and the pajama parties and 
nights in front of the TV set are postponed for 
awhile. A new semester begins, and the bridge 
parties and late hen sessions are back in full swing. 
With the passing of winter come thoughts of the 
Interfratemity Sing, and the coed is now busy prac- 
ticing her sorority's favorite songs. Spring ushers 
in the campus elections, and our coed finds herself 
a virtual Cicero in her campaign orations. All too 
soon June arrives, and the coed leaves anticipating 
three more years of fun, friendships, and activity 
in her sorority. 




,^'*/.- 
s^-. \.,.- 




mm ^111 
^ m 




I'ir.sl rou\ Icjl to right: Doltic Milclicll, Barbara Bennett. Iloule. W i/. I'c.isal. ik\\ llarditif.'. Helen W ilina IJrown. Third 

l{ol)l)ie Higgs, Alice l'hilli|)s. .Nancy Johnson. Scroiid rou : row: Shirley l)ale\. Jodv Biggs, Mary lluhhard. Phyllis Stapp, 

Margit Ibach, Ann Mcl-aury. Nancy Allen. Judy Coleman. Myre Vivian VV'esnieski. Shirley Clagett. Fourth row: Barbara 

Coletnaii. Dee Coslello. Shirlrv Volt/, I'altv Hart. Barbara Casady. Be\ Berlage. I'at Meander. Bhiiia Herrcra. I'liiior I. inn. 




harhara ann ri-iis IM{KSII)ENT 

ann l>nuirli \ l< I MMJKSIDK.NT 

dene olircr SKCRI'TAKY 

Joyce riggs TREASURKR 



alpha chi omegi 



I 



gamniii tlietii- -\918 



264 



alpha delta pi 



beta phi — 1940 




marianne alien PRESIDENT 

dolores buenaventura VICE-PRESIDENT 

anne simpson SECRETARY 

anne newman TREASURER 



Foreground. left to right: Joan Castelazo. Donna Walters, 
Kit Embree, Pam Eible, Joan Mathews, Connie Brown, Sherry 
Williamson, Ellie Bird, Ann Weeks, Dolores Buenaventura, 
Marianne Allen. Anne Newman, Anne Simpson. On steps: 
Janet Grimes, Sally Baehr, Jan Pray, Joyce Fletcher, Mary 



Steele, Alice Johnson, Mary Mehring, Annemarie Passek, 
Luann Crogan, Eva Mclntire, Mary Jo Drager, Jean Bonnar, 
Rita Show alter. On porch: Joan Richardson, Gerry Emsweller, 
Sue Lynch, Sally Mehring, Carol Davis, Pat Robin. 




265 




Ursl roil, left to ilfilit: ISarliara Kla/,f, Jdaii llaiiilnn'it'r. |■,i^l■ll^ll■iM. IHimikh Slujikir. Dmi- l,t\iii. Uiilh '/xiuici. Irnia 

Myra Spcclrc. Moiia Ruht'iislcin, Helen Fopcl, liileii Zeiriff. (loliii. Judy Sluilmaii. l'"raint> (iharhiu. Sandra IJoiiistein, 

Elaine Huroirtz, Beverly Selireter. Marlene Lebovvclz. Florence (Jloria Sinjier. Huth Seliapiro. Sue Davidou. Third rote: Sue 

Simons. Second row: Khona Silverstein. Irina Silver. Elaine Cohen, Toby Silvernian. Juan Lipnian. 




ruth anne zinder TUKSIDENT 

doris levin \ U:K-I'RESIDKNT 

,dnui }iross SKCIiKTAHY 

rim nirlinrr T\\FASV\\K\{ 



alpha epsiloii phi 



266 



alpha mu — 1043 



alpha gamma delta 



alpha mil — 1947 




diane foster PRESIDENT 

Jeanne watson VICE-PRESIDENT 

marianna prendergast SECRETARY 

sara carter TREASURER 



Fi;\s< rou', /e/< /o /-fg/ii; Vicky Barrow, Lu Grandmaison, Sara ley, Janet Willcox, Joy Covert, Karlyn Radcliffe. Third row: 
Carter, Marianna Prendergast, Diane Foster, Jeanne Watson, Evelyn Holey, Barbara Goldberg, Carolyn Jones, Barbara Long- 
Helen Jackson, Joan Gerber. Second row: Terry Del Greco, bon, Margery Condron, Jessie Cowan, Lynn Ribnitzki, 
Lala Huebner, Marjorv Marcroft, Joanne Kane, Joan Hatters- Fay Kinnamon. 




267 




Scaled, left to right: Joan Clark, Barbara Gum on. Majigie 
Dwvcr. Millie Imoric, Joan Doflsoii. Pi'pfiv ])utikle\. Mclis 
Roche. Renee Saulsliiiry, Peggy Wilson, Lynn Fitzgerald. Betty 
Flather, Lihby Runt. Lynn \\ ebb, Janet Lindeman. Standiiiji 
in foreground: Penny Keith. Fran Swann, Scotty Harris, Jo;in 



Faye, Barbara Stewart. Elaine ISiehoson. Nancy England, 
Jackie Larconibe. Pat Wiese. Felice Colin. Mary Brounias. 
Standing on porch: Marv Jo Henneberger, \anc\ Hanson, Lucy 
Hansbarger, June Ilillocli. Lee Richardson. Pat Elliott, Janet 
Shcridat). Wanda Cates. Pat Sulli\an. 




////7//V itnirie PRKSinENT 

melis roche VICE-PRESIDENT 

bnrbara gascon SECHKT\1!V 

betty flfilhrr TUEASIIREU 



alpha oiiiicroii pi 



268 



phi alpha— 192\ 



alpha xi delta 



beta eta — ]934 



lois brassor PRESIDENT 

Jeanne coker VICE-PRESIDENT 

Carole jarchow SECRETARY 

sally russum TREASURER 



First row. left to right: Jane Nebel, Dorothy Hooker, Joyce Butts, Jan Wallace, Betsy McCeney, "Eleanor Padgett, Jean 

Glil, Donna Davis, Lois Brassor, Jeanne Coker, Carole Jarchow, Packhani, Beverley Wheeler. Mary Baxter, Pat Baker. Fourth 

Julianne Daugherty. Second row: Jeannette Muir, Pamela row: Nancy Richardson. Kathryn Sims, Pat Lacey, Colet 

Gayaut, Jean Vinella, Janet Poland, Sue McCaw, Edwina Kiefer, Gertrude Carl, Marie Wood, Dorathy Esperanza, Gloria 

Myers, Mickie Nawman, Tina Fidanis. Third row: Connie Walker, Pat Clements, Clare Croney. 




269 




Sitliiiii. li'jt to rijilil: Hohbic W ilkiii. Meg Moullim. Kllcii Leslie Bopst. Mary Jo Turner. Earleeii Feldinan. l.i/. Cave, 

I.uiulvall. Charlotte Duer. Betty Lee Klarman. Caroline Ilo<;an, Nancy Mularke\. Cinny \ anDerwerker. Marilyn Archer. Kdna 

Laurel (Jrover. Helen Senser, Ann Gilhooly. Dale Wiiigfield. Griswald, Mia Countryman. Third row: Nancy Zinimernian, 

Joan Harman. Charlene Krch. Mary MeCaslin, Ginne Dean, Joan Hover, Peggy Cartel. \ al VanDerwerker. 
Marlita Scott. Srrnnil roir: Peggy ('oughlan. Betty McFerran, 




margaret oartel PRESIDKNT 

jonn hover VIGE-PKESIDENT 

TUinrr zimnicrnian SECRETARY 

val randerwecker TREASl'IiER 



delta delta delta 



iilphd pi — 1931 



270 



delta gamma 



beta sigma — 1945 



o 






pat kirkpatrick PRESIDENT 

nancy mckinney VICE-PRESIDENT 

Virginia mead SECRETARY 

betsy Sheridan TREASURER 



First roiv, left to right: Joan Acker, Giniiie Dunlap, Betsy Carolyn Pounds. Back row: Marianne Angell, Jane Richmond, 

Sheridan, Nancy McKinney, Pat Kirkpatrick, M. C. Parrigan, Lois Pester, Janet MuUikin, Janet Brewer, Sally Harmony, 

Jane Short, Barbara Taylor, Joan Dillon, Barbara Griffin. Martha Ransopher, Carol Bender. Pat Hayes, Pat Siegman, 

Second row: Mary Alice Longfellow, Nancy Kelly, Libby Selina Balco, J. G. Brown, Rusty Davis. 
Foster, Barbara Marshall, Covell Lawler, Nancy Lea Clements, 




271 




iiiil roK. hjt Id ri^iil: I'al Dcriip. Jiaii >i liarliT. l-^lcaiioi icll. \lari;air| Wcli^hi. Jean \nclrc\\-. Third row: Mary 

Becker, Mary Ann Llting. Rulh Huphes, Joanne Schold, Fortney, Helen Shea. Jciaii Ilinchman. Diana Wickman. Ginny 

Katherine Harris. SecoHf/ rojr.- Shirley Stackman, Laura Drew. Wellborn. Jennifer \\ellli(irn. Jeannie Happ. Mary Rose, 

Gail Summers. Mazine Marrett, Connie Turney, Pamela Hm- Lee Robertsnti. 




wary arui riling PRESIDENT 

rulh arm Imi^rs MCE-PHESIDENT 

jotiti liincliiiKin SECRET.\RY 

iilire scon TREASl'HKK 



ganiiiia phi beta 



hrin ///<•/«— 1910 



272 



gamma sigma 



1949 



joan ivebber PRESIDENT 

mary kay labbe VICE-PRESIDENT 

marilyn bruya SECRETARY 

alita sites TREASURER 



First row, left to right: Mary Kay Lobbe, Joan Webber, 
Marilyn Boerya, Alita Sites. Second row: Sonje 



Shmitewsv, Dolores Springer, Katerine Pinto, Evelyn 
Blume, Jo Sackett. 




273 




I II. si roil, left to right: \nn \lou<LhU>iK MiU) Lou McKiuk-). Unk. Third run: I l;i\ l(liin>l Siiiitli. M..ll\ Turner, Helen 

Helen Dedicolt, Eleanor Hodgson, Betty Collier, Cynthia Toner. Roberta HalTmd. Hetty Skeats. Ann Hovfiard. Carroll 

Brown. Second row: Peggv Simmons. Lane Carl. Lorraine Crater. Mary Purcill. Jane L. Rosenberger. Barbara Bagby. 
Jorgensen. Kalherine Reno, Elizabeth MrDaniel, Molly Red- 




helen dedicolt PRESIDENT 

mary lou mckinley VICE-PRESIDENT 

■betty collier SECRETARY 

miirirl crowson TRE \Sl ]\V.]\ 



ka]>|ui alpha tlieta 



274 



gamma mii — 1917 



kappa delta 



alpha rho — 1929 




f ranees white PRESIDENT 

eleanor wood VICE-PRESIDENT 

barbara pridgen SECRETARY 

anita burkle TREASURER 



First row, left to right: Rubye Branch, Jane Donnelly, Jeanne 
Peake, Anieta Burkle, Lynn Jalbert, Frances White, Eleanor 
Wood. Second row: Carol Quillen, Joy add, Lynn Snider, 
Barbara Seal, Isabelle Travers, Mary Jane Sparks, Kay Mac- 



Aloney, Muriel Rannft. Third row: Billie Breeding, Shirley 
Stall, Joan Obaugh, Bette Rittenhouse, Jill Dorsee, Carolyn 
Woolard, Pat Allen, Georgia Eichner, Jane Weiderhold. 




275 




First row, left lo ri^lit: Betsy Mattie. Sail) (iaiflner, Jennine Anne Kifer. Peggy Culbertson. Diane Henderson. Fourth row: 

Eberts. Suzie Morley. Jane Cahill. Joan Grainhow. Ann Living- Janice North. Nancy Joseph. Marcia Siena. Kathy Kiiehl. Ellen 

ston. Carolyn Steltzer. Jill Whilteiiiore. Carol Slicwc. Sfconil Johnson. Fijlli roic: Lucille Thompson. Kathy Fitch. Joan 

row: Judy Antrim. Claire Dcnsford. Lorene Ladd. Beth Mouser. Kccles. Jackie I'urnell. I'eggy Lee Bradley. Uottic Masterson, 

Barbara Ford. Third row: Shirley Stovall, Jane Newby, Mary Mary Ann Evans, Shirley Steele. 




jmu- cnhill PRESIDENT 

sitzatme morley VICE-PRESIDENT 

claire dens ford SECRET.\RY 

jeannie eberts TREASURER 



kappa ka[)pa gamma 



276 



gamma psi- 



-1929 



phi sigma sigma 



beta alpha — 1936 




madelyn rubenstein PRESIDENT 

arline brooks VICE-PRESIDENT 

gloria wallerstein SECRETARY 

phyllis zelko TREASURER 



First row, left to right: Marjory Shapiro, Gloria Wallerstein, 
Maddie Rubinstein, Phyllis Zelko. Adrienne Kirstein. Second 
row: Reese Schrieber, Suzzy Levin, Lois Friedman, Joanne 
Levin, Gerry Sherman. Betty Scherr, Jan Ahell, Sandy Sachs. 
Third row: Marsha Oshrine, Lois Gittehnan, Ellen Stempler, 
Joan Hartz, Ellen Orman, Mary Levin, Nancy Greenbierg, 



Euvire Fine, Sally Atlas, Ellen Julins, Sally M. Bernian, Esther 
Bernian. Fourth row: Elaine Kotlowitz. Lois Schnydman, 
Elaine Epstein, Margorie Levit, Sondra Schucalter, Dinky 
Engel, Helen Bass, Diane Blanken, Sonya Halzweig, Helen Mae 
Schlossberg, Joy Rosenberg, Carol Kramer, Roslyn Pereoff, 
Alyce Shecter. 




^ fi 



fh^ 




.-?%:. 



•-^^ 



277 



I 





II 



•1,1 % tf i "*'*-' I5 / ^ ^Vt V 





/■'i'rit roif. /c// to ri/ilu: Marilyn ('are\ . Ann I5iiinsiile. Ruth liciii). I'at Lalicy. I'al 1 liiini|)siin. I'at Cnuitriglil. Jean 

Alnigren. Liz Howard. Mary Mueller, loni Dean. Ann (ierkin. l'ealr(i?s. Joanne Haehurn. Metle Hossniaiin. I'ape Cressnian, 

Marion Copping. Sfcoinl roii : \ irf;inia Shulierl. Ann Aniick. Kila R\an. Foiirlli ion : .'^u/.anne \\ ilsoii. iJelly Ilufilies. 

Delores Alouise. Katlierine Mill*. Jean S|]eneer. Third row: Dorothy Mateer. IJarliara Mcl^olhini. Fifth row: Fran Harris. 

Jutly Conroy, (iloria (!arroll. Barbara IhunnKJnd. Frances Naney Caini. Liz Johnson. Mai\ ()oiin!i'\. Xiui Reynolds. 



tiKiry iimr^fircl iiiiieller PRESIDENT 

Joan (lean VICE-PRESIDENT 

/////; <tlmf:rrn SI<:CRETAin' 

iiiiir'titn co/i/iiiifi TliEASl |{KR 



j)i beta [)lii 



iiiiir\lftnil ihiia ]9M 



278 



sigma delta tau 



alpha tlieta — 1951 




sheila ashman PRESIDENT 

ruth hirshman VICE-PRESIDENT 

nancy wase SECRETARY 

carol blum TREASURER 



Left to right: Helen Nairasky, Elaine Sagner, Nancy 
Wase, Sheila Ashman, Ruth Hushman. Carol Blum, Edith 
Stark, Kitty Elkan, Edith Brill, Arlene Fieldman, Betty 



Cornkatt, Lorraine Globberman, Barbara Grender, Joan 
Treehof. Elaine Silverstein, Cissy Engle, Anne Specter, 
Barbara Cieiler, Gary Oberfeld, Rhoda Hururtz. 




279 




">'y;-f Wt-^mi 



^ - v.^^ *• *«.A^ 



Sealed, left lo right: Nancy Peiiniman, Carol Conrad. Lynn Muriel Wallace. Barbara Andrews, Nancy Holt. Jane Cunning- 

Ficher. Mary Lou Wilkins, Mary Jean Prescott, Pat Haniilton. ham, Joanne Thomas. Phyllis Roos. Pal Flymi. (^arol Cheno- 

i'at S(h<'ckells. Laurie West. ]?arliara Hripgs, Carmen LliandjulT, weth. Pal Christopher. Lowell Laker. Pat Hayden. Barbara 

Mice Way. (iaroi Marx. Melrose HolTman, Joyce Ames. Jane Lape. Donna Cotton. Carol Florence, Rosemary Wilson, Pat 

Trayfors, Lois ilar\c\. \'i\iaii (iherrix. Jean Fisher. Sland- Sniilli. Ivihi Bajkowski. 
ing, left to right: Joan Uarby, (^harlene Bockletl, Joan Cipperly, 






palrlrid liiimillon rUKSIDKNT 

loi.slmnry \ iCK-i'UKSlDKNT 

jran fishrr SKCIiET/VKY 

Joyce allies TI{K ASl HKK 



sigina kappa 



280 



beta zeta — 1940 




Tri Delts entertain rushees during 
first week of the fall semester of 1952. 



Intent faces and earnest voices at 
Kappa Kappa Gamma slumber party. 




^ 



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£9: 



iRiJMV'i.M.l.MW.gaB? 



clescribes the administration of The University of 



y^^. 



Maryland. At one time or another, we, the students. 



have through our associations with them come to 



realize that this is undoubtedly true. The adminis- 



trators are called upon to handle a multitude of 



duties and situations. With insight bom of true 



*•»* 



understanding and delight in human nature and 



their jobs, the hard-working administration has yet 



to be stumped by their duties. An ever-ready. 



"Hello, there" is their trade mark whether you just 



pass them on campus or go to them with one of your 



numerous problems. Every position requires tact 



and understanding as part of the everyday routine; 



and these two qualities are an inherent part of their 



make up. With the demand for college trained 



workers mounting every day. they are faced with 



ihr cvor iiirreasing task of equipping the students 







Id nu'cl tlif future. 




S^/(hn(nu/j'ati( Ji 




HARRY C. BYRD 

IV(\si(lenl of I lie University 

of Maryland 



No individual is better (jualificd to represent the 
progressive spirit of Maryland University than 
President Harry C. Byrd. His meteoric rise has 
paralleled and complemented the spectacular growth 
of the l^niversity. 

Along with an eleven-man Board of Regents, Dr. 
Bvrd has continiialiy fought for the development of 
a University that would be worthy of the State. 
Time and time again he has withstood the charges 
of a hostile Baltimore press and won over the Mary- 
land Legislature. 

The clHMiiislrv and physics buildings are com- 
plclcd: llic math building will be finished in a mat- 
ter of months. The plans for a Student Union Build- 
ing and for Fraternity-Sorority Row are almost 
ready to be put to action. 

One service aliout which Dr. Byrd can well be 
proud is that of the magnificent chapel in which 
those of all faiths may worship freely. 

Yes, this modern, well-e(piip|ie(l educational 
|)1ant is proof of the effectiveness of his job. 





TOP: Dr. Byrd receives a silver service for the iu-« 
MeiiKirial (!li;i|iil. as llic ii'liiiimis afl\ isors inok cm. 

LKKT: Aiiiidsl iliccr.s uml cxiilcini-iil ol llic iioi>c lallv. 
Dr. Bvrd talks to the students at lli<- prc-game pep ralh. 



286 



BOARD OF REGENTS 



The L'liiversity of Maryland's Board ot KcgtMits 
luKills the riiiictioii towaid llie administration tliat 
tlic lanilty docs lor tlu- students. It is tliroiigh 
tlieir aid and guidance that our odieials are able 
to secure the most l)enefieial results for the l'lii- 
versity. For many years the Board of Uegents has 
formeil the policies by which this state University 
has prospered and exi)anded. It is to the Board that 
we owe our gratitude for the long-awaited recog- 
nition that is now Maryland's. The results of the 
Board's decisions are shown in the constant expan- 
sion of our school. Its steady growth serves as a 
tribute to the present Board and to their very 
cajjable [jretlecessors. 



I he elc\en incndicfs who (•om])ose the Board oi 
Ki'gents are a|Ji)ointe(l hv the gosernor of the state 
to serve a term oi nine years, iieginning on tiie 
first MondaN in June. The President of the Lni- 
versity. Harrv C. B\ rd. upon his appointment to 
ollice. automatically fills the position as Kxccutive 
officer. The members of the Board are prominent 
citizens in the state of Maryland, and are chosen 
because they represent dillcreiit fields of endeavor 
which are pertinent to the welfare of the University. 
Among these various fi(dds are agriculture, indus- 
try, aviation, business, government, and general 
welfare. We look forward to continued progress 
under llu'lr able guidance. 



Left to right: Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, Harry H. Nuttle, 
B. Herbert Brown. Stanford Z. Rothschild. (Charles P. 
McCormick. Harrv C. Bvrrl. Executive Officer: J. Milton 



Patterson. Treasurer: Judfjc 
Edwartl F. Hofter. Philip C 
v.. Paul Kiiolts. 



\X illiatn P. Cole. Chairman; 
TiMiier. Arthur O. Lovejoy. 




288 



y«r» V^^- 




t|^~ 




ALUMNI 

ASSOCIATION 

Alumni are the University of Maryland. Gradu- 
ates and former students are associated 30,000 
strong in an organization designed to advance the 
interests of the University, promote closer fellow- 
ship among the alumni and students and to develop 
mutually beneficial relations between the Univer- 
sity and the people of the State. Any university 
is judged by the accomplishments of its graduates, 
and Maryland may well be proud of the many who 
have carried her name far in public service and 
accomplishment. Eleven school organizations and 
twelve geographical clubs form the base for a gov- 
erning council of forty members. All former stu- 
dents are automatically members of the Associa- 
tion. They in turn welcome new graduates recog- 
nizing that the progress of the University is hinged 
upon the interest of its alumni. 



TOP: President Albert E. Goldstein. 
BOTTOM: David L. Brigham, Secretary. 

First row. right to left: M. Cooper, B. Allen, R. Odette, 
M. Wharton, F. DeMarr, G. Reiblich, J. Prendergast, 
J. Remsber. T. Adams. Secotid row: F. Black. F. Block, 
A. Bell, F. Duke, E. Sudlow, H. Stier, F. Loker, C. 



Coward, H. Leven. Back ram: A. Gottwals, W. Longo, 
M. Langford, K. Longridge, F. Street, E. Darley, C. Syl- 
vester, 0. Saunders, C. Ward, E. Tingley. Head table: 
D. Bringham, A. Goldstein, S. Morris. 




289 



> * 



I 



f-1- 



• -^ ^ 







DEAN OF WOMEN 

Whal a wonderful counselor and friend Miss 
Adele Stamp is! Her door is always open to her 
students for she enjoys talking with them and liil|)- 
ing them witli their |)roblems. 

Miss Stamp, who is a graduate of Tulane Univer- 
sity, came to Maryland as a graduate student 
where she received her M.A. degree. She founded 
llie local chapter of Mortar Board and is the Na- 



tional Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta. 

Chief among her interests at Maryland are Pan- 
liellcMic. Mortar Board. Alpha Lambda Delta. 
\V Omens League, and May Day. 

When asked what part of her full time job she 
enjoys most. Miss Stamp smilingly replied. "I like 
all of it" and she has |)articularly enjoyed working 
with young people and watching the university grow. 



Dean Geary V. Ejipley is now completing his 
thirly-{ir>t year here at Maryland. They have been 
thirty-one busy years in which he has been con- 
cerned with almost every phase of campus life, 
seeking to aid everyone that comes to him with a 
(juestion or a problem. 

W'liili- Mr. Eppley was an undergraduate al 
Maryland, he played end on the football team. He 



DEAN OF MEN 

graduated i rum the (college of Agriculture in 1920 
and after working for the Veteran's Administration, 
joined the faculty. While professor of Agronomy, he 
found time lo coach the track team. In 1926, he 
received his M.S. degree and in 1936 was appointed 
Director of Athletics and Dean of Men. This year 
Mr. Ei)plev was res|)onsil)Ie for Chapel altar 
e<iuii)ment. 





DR. RONALD BAMFORD came to the campus 
in 1931 from Columbia where he was Assistant 
Professor of Botany. By 1944 he attained the posi- 
tion of Head of the Botany Department. By 1949 
Dr. Bamford was both Acting Dean of the Graduate 
School and Associate Dean of Agriculture. As 
Dean of the Graduate School, made permanent in 
1950, he has complete charge of all graduate stu- 
dents in College Park and Baltimore. It is his duty 
to take charge of admissions, supervise all pro- 
grams to see that they are offering the correct 
courses, and certify and approve the completion 
of every graduate student's requirements. 



DR. HAROLD F. COTTERMAN has been at 
the University since 1917. Prior to that date, he 
was Professor of Agriculture Education at Colum- 
bia University. He has been Dean of Faculty since 
1946 when he gave up all work in connection with 
Agriculture Education to assume that position. He 
has many diversified duties as Dean of the Faculty. 
To co-ordinate the academic programs and pro- 
cedures is his basic duty, but many are the duties 
contained in that statement. Under his jurisdiction 
also is the publication of college catalogs, arrange- 
ment of the schedule of classes, room assignments, 
and student aid measures. 



DR. RAY EHRENSBERGER was named Dean 
of the College of Special and Continuated Studies 
this year. Previously he held the positions of Head 
of Speech and Dramatic Department, Director of 
the Overseas Program in Germany, and Director of 
the Bi-National Center in Ankara, Turkey. Now as 
Dean of CSCS Dr. Ehrensberger still spends about 
fifty percent of his time traveling. He is charged 
with adult educational programs off campus with a 
vast amount of work done for the Armed Forces. 
This college covers an area including Maryland, 
Washington, North Atlantic region, Africa, Asia, 
Europe, and the United Kingdom. 



291 




(,. WATSON ALGIKE, Director of 
Admissions 

CHARLES L. BENTON, Business and 
Finance Director 

HARRY A. BISHOP. Director of Stu- 
dent Health 




GEORGE W. FOGG, Personnel Director 
EDGAR F. LONG, Dean (.f Students 

HARVEY L. MILLER, Director of Pub- 

liratioiis and Puhliritv 





L^ . .^ 



GEORCF (). WEBER, Business 

Maiia<;iT 

\I,M\ H. PUEINKERT. Registrar 

HOW ARU ROVELSTAD, Director of 
Libraries 



ADMINISTIIATION 

The \(lniiiii»lrali<)ii. headed li\ tlic Pri'sident ol 
the l'niver>ily. Dr. Harr\ G. iiyrd, i> a >lalf wliicli 
assists the |)resi<h'nl in die cnordirialiiiii oi the I ni- 
versity |)rograiii liclurni ^liidcnU and laiiih\. Ihc 
general polieies ol the I ni\cr-ity oi Maryland are 
the direct eoneerii i>\ the group b'-rau^e diese 
policies affect \\\v >tiiiienls, faculty, and hhinnis- 
tralliiii wliii-h iiiakr up \\\r (•()mpi)>il mii nl \\]r 1 in- 



versiu. or ihiM' diree cunipouents of the Univer- 
sity, the Adtniidi-lratioii. more liian any odier single 
group, represeiil^- the cnllegc to llie public. The 

\diii'ini>lralii)ii a(l> a» die nllicial spokesmen ol the 
I ni\crsit\. Kver\ vearadairs ha\c become increas- 
iugl\ complex in |iroporlii)n to the \caily expan- 
sion (d (•iiridlinciil. dm» adding lo die re>ponsibility 

if die adiiiiii i-l laliiiii. 



292 



STUDENT LIFE 

COMMITTEE 

The Student Life Committee, appointed by the 
president, is made up of faculty members who are 
genuinely interested in student affairs. It serves 
as a connecting link between the students and 
administrative officers. The members are closely 
associated with every phase of student life, except- 
ing classroom work. They cooperate with and act 
in an advisory capacity in all extra-curricular activ- 
ities, as well as to suggest improvements in any 
unsatisfactory conditions or situations which may 
arise. The Committee is also responsible for the 
approval of all clubs, societies, and organizations 
wishing to become established at, or connected with 
the University of Maryland. 




Professor James H. Reid, Chairman 



Left to right: James H. Reid, Alma Preinkert, Dr. Susan 
B. Harman, Warren L. Strausbaugh, Russell B. Allen, 



Robert C. James, Geary F. Eppley, Dorothy W. Binns, 
Dr. Charles E. White, Charles F. Kramer, Rita L. Decker. 




293 




Dean Gordon M. Cairns 



Dean Leon 1'. Sniilh 



AGRICULTURE 

Students of agriculture have a well-rounded pro- 
gram. The curriculum is designed to jjrovide them 
with a liberal general education in addition to the 
specializetl work in a given area ol agriculture. 
Many complex processes are applied to food from 
the time it is ]iroduced by the fartner until it 
reaches the consumer. Work in this area has been 



developed in order to meet the challenge and needs 
of our times. 

Manv of the teachers are also participating in 
the research or extension program studying prob- 
lems affecting agriculture and food production, and 
the development of new varieties, processing, and 
economic factors in coimection with food. 



The College of Arts and Sciences, the largest in 
the I'niversity, ofTers its students a liberal educa- 
tion. It seems to develop graduates who can cope 
intelligently with the |)ioblems which coidroni them 
and whose general ediiealion will be a conlinuing 
source, not only ol tuaterial prolil. biil ol genuine 
personal satisfaction. It aUo oilers each >lii(leiil the 



ARTS and SGIENGI]S 

opporlunitv to concentrate in the field of his choice; 
this element of depth serves both as an integral 
part of ids liberal education and as a foundation 
for further professional training or pursuits. In 
addition to this, the College also offers to students 
o( oilier colleges courses required lor complete 
training in their field. 



294 




Dean J. Freeman Pyle 



Dean Wilbur Devilbiss 



BUSINESS and PUBLIC 
ADMINISTRATION 



The College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion draws together and coordinates a number of 
fields of educational activities that furnish educa- 
tional background and professional training for 
business administration and for public and govern- 
mental services. The Departments of Business 
Organization, Economics, Geography, Government 



and Politics, Office Techniques, and Journalism and 
Public Relations furnish specialized and profes- 
sional training in their respective fields. The 
Bureaus of Business and Economic Research and 
Government Research are instrumentalities for the 
development of research abilities and for the pro- 
duction of significant results. 



The College of Education prepares each year 
several hundred students to enter the profession of 
teaching in junior and senior high schools, nursery 
schools and kindergartens, and schools of nursing 
and dentistry. It also provides professional courses 
for students in other colleges of the University. 

The College offers a wide variety of professional 



EDUCATION 

courses at the graduate level designed to serve the 
needs of teachers, administrators, supervisors and 
other professional personnel of the public schools 
and other educational institutions. It also provides 
a diversified selection of professional courses for 
graduate students of Physical Education, Health, 
and Recreation. 



295 




Di'im S. S. Steinberg 



Dean M. Marie Mount 



ENGINEERING 

The past year was one of progress in all phases 
of the work of the Glenn L. Martin College of 
Engineering and Aeronautical Sciences. With the 
national accreditation of the curriculum in Aero- 
nautical Engineering, the newest de|iartiii("iit. the 
(^ollcjie achieved ihc disliiiclion o 



ia\Mig all Its 



(i\c undergraduat*' ( imi( iila fully recognized. 



National recognition was also received for the 
Maryland experiment of integrating industrial 
safety into the engineering courses. The U. S. 
Department of Lahor, in cooperation with the Col- 
lege of Engineering, jiroduced a sound motion pic- 
ture being shown ihrouglioiit the country, entitled 
"Design for Safety"'. 



Preparation f<n" bclItT li\ing is l!ie goal of the 
College of Home Economics. Through its varied 
curricula, the College offers a liberal education 
intidiined witli training for a career and a sueeess- 
iul home life. I'raetieal Art, (Jrafls, Textiles and 
fMothing, Institution Management, Eoods and 
Nutrilioru Education mimI Extension are included in 



HOME ECONOMICS 

(he ciiri iciil.M. wliiili satisfies lioth ereativi' and artis- 
tic inclinations and laclual and seientilie interests. 
Due to the increasing enrollment of the College, 
a number of innovations have been necessary. 
These incluile the addition of a nutrition lab. a 
recitation room, and labs for home furnishings and 
(•rail-, tin: latlrr ei|iii|i|)i-il with a kiln. 



296 




Colonel Joseph K. Ambrose 



Dean L. M. Fraley 



MILITARY SCIENCE 

Since its inception in 1947 the College of Mili- 
tary Science has increased by leaps and bounds. 
From one off campus center at the Pentagon the 
college has increased until it now has some half 
dozen centers in the Washington area and over 95 
centers abroad in Europe and Iceland. The college 
is established to provide educational opportunities 



lor those whose education has been interrupted as a 
result of military service. The pi'ogram abroad is 
administered by the College of Special and Con- 
tinuated Studies, and the instruction is furnished by 
the members of the College Park faculty who are 
sent abroad for this purpose. Over .5000 officers and 
enlisted men are taking advantage of these courses. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



The College of Physical Education, Recreation, 
and Health is concerned with two major areas: the 
required service program which involves all stu- 
dents during their first two years at the University, 
and the professional training program in which stu- 
dents may prepare for careers in physical educa- 
tion, coaching, recreation, dance, health education, 



and physical therapy. Circumstances of recent 
times lend particular importance to required pro- 
grams for both men and women and to prepara- 
tions of specialists in the various departments of 
this college. Military demands and increased hours 
of leisure provided by our economy have also in- 
creased the need for physical education. 



297 



^i "w;^ 



j-n 



^* 






our years have passed in the lives of these 



students. Some are a little wiser — some have devel- 



oped a hard outer crust — and all, we hope, have 



passed from youth to maturity. 



College days go quickly — the interim between 



freshman bewilderment and senior security is gone 



before one realizes it. Much has been crowded into 



this time — from fun at Zal's — to sleepless pre- 



exam nights. The seniors have had experiences that 



have given their life a purpose. Being away from 



home has taught them to stand on their own — to 



make a decision and stand by it. 



The graduates have made friendships, to which 



they've contributed and from which they've pro- 



fited. In the last analysis, their knowledge of how 



to live with others and of helping one another is the 



'^'^> 




r'^'Vi, H 





criterion lor jiulj^iiig wlictlifr or not tli'-sc lour 



ye;ir> lia\<' licrn iniilil.iMi-. We liopc tlicy luive 



succeeded. 




DENNIS rUANKI.lN AliE OKliown. College of Agri.ulliire, B.S., Education. 
A y.\ KKA, V. IV-.. Treas.: Agr. Couneil; 4-11 Club; .'^luileiii Grange: I'lant Iml.; 
M<l. \ oc. .Xss'ii.; Wesley Found.; Dancing (^lub; Uiamondback; F^e^ll. Soccor; 
Intramurals. 

< IIAKIjE.'^ It. AD VMS Trappe. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. Food 
iVch. Clul). 

IMKI, J. Al)l.i;iiEl{(; liallimore. College of Husine^s ami Public .\dminislralion, 
U.S., Marketing. TK-h; S.VC; ".M" Club, Treas.; Wrestling, Capt. 



I OlvNi; n. AIDKN luM-rdale. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. ASME. 

W M.TKIi KKNDALI. Al.l.EN College Park. College of Enginering, B.S., Elec 
nical. IKK: WMIC. 

lil 111 KII.EEN ALMGREN Mt. Rainier. College of Education, B.A., Spanish. 

II r, 'h; A A .i; Diamomllmck. 



ISKAKL .S Al.l'EliT liallimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. IKE. 

WILLIAM F. ANDREWS Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
li.in. I!.S.. Heal Estate. SC; V.Mc &. Key; IFC; "M" Club; Lacrosse. 

S\ 1!IL I). ANDRl'S Friep,.M, Texas. College of Arls and Sciences, B.A., English. 



DOROTHY E. ARANT Takoina Park. College of Busin.ss and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Office Techniiiues. \ -X U. 

ANDREW PKTEK AKBKS Klizab.-lli. N. J. College of Business and Public 
Ailniini-lralioii. B. \.. Markcling. Markeling Club: Inlramurals. 

MARILYN J. ARCHER .Silver Spring. College of llonie Economics, B.S., Textiles 
and Clothing. AAA; Home Ec. Club; Terrapin. 



->llli;i,\ .ilDITII \^ll\l\\ liallimore. College of Arts and .Seiences. B.A., 
Speech. -AT. p,e-.: PanI.el; llillej F.uin.l. 

SALLY ATLAS Wasliinglon. I). ( :. College of Education. B.A.. Nurscrv ."School. 
•I'i:^:: Nursery Sch. Chdi. 

BEVERLY Al CKFNIIIM Kli Rivenlale. College of Education, B.S., Music. 
Women's (!liorus: Orelu—lia. 



\N(;EL() a. BACCALA Washing; I). C. (..Il.ge of Arts and .Vienees, B.S., 

Itacleriology. Band; Track. 

1!EN L. RACCARO Nulley, N. J. College of Education. B.A.. English. .\ X A ; 
latch Key; Newman Club; Soccer. Mgr. 

(;LENN S. BACHTELL C.Uege Paik. Colhge ..f Business and Public Adminis- 
I ration, B.S., .•\ec<iunling. 



ROBERTA HO.SKINS BAFFORD Lexington, N. C. College of Home Economics, 
It.S.. Crafts. II A K; KAii; Ballroom Dance Club; SGA Comm.; Terrapin. 

HERMAN S. Ii\ll.i;> Baltimore. College of .\rls and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 
Sii'. Club; Newman Club; Dance Club: Intramurals. 

lOlIN BARTII BAKER Sparrows Point. College of Arls and .Sciences, B. A.. 
Sociology. - X. \. Pres.": (;ale & Key; IFC; "M" Club; Wrestling. 



302 



SELINA G. BALCO Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. 
DG; Newman Club, International Club Treas. 

WILLIAM L. BARNUM Takoma Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani- 
cal. A.SME. "M" Club; Track. 

JO.SEPH LEO BARRETT Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 
* K i: ; Newman Club. 



RICHARD E. BARRETT Catonsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture, 
Botany. AFP, V. Pres. ; SGA Comm., Newman Club, IFC, Treas. 

EDMOND WALTER BARRITT Long Island, N. Y. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. 

EDMUND VICTOR BARTAS Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Art. 



HARRY R. BATES Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.A., Marketing. — "tE; Marketing Club; Intramurals. 

MABELLE BECK Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Journalism. HAE; Press Club, WMUC. 

ELEANOR M. BECKER Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.S., Home Eco- 
nomics, r <!> B ; Women's League. 



IRVING L. BECKER Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., History. Intramurals. 

VONDA RAE BEER Hagerstown. College of Home Economics, B..S., Education. 
Home Economics Club, Women's League. 

ANDREW BELL Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Gov- 
ernment and Politics. ATA; Prom Comm. 



CARLETON LEE BELL Mt. Rainier. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. 

OLIVER RICHARD BELL Baltimore. College of Engineering. B.S., Mechanical. 

ROY E. BELTZ Mt. Rainier. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Office Management. Business Ed. Club, .Soc. for Ad. Mgt., Marketing Club, 
Job Placement Committee. 



RANDOLPH THOMAS BENDER Cumberland. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Ornamental Horticulture. 

JAMES HINTON BENNINGTON Aberdeen. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agri- 
cultural Education. F.F.A. 

RICHARD BENSON Greenbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. 



MARYANNE EVELYN BERGER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Zoology. Glee Club, Red Cross, Jud. Bd., SGA Comm. 

KINTER DIEHL BERNARD Norfolk, Va. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting. 

THOMAS C. BEYER Jamaica, N. Y. College of Business and Public Adminis 
tration, B.S., Marketing. Newman Club; Marketing Club: Finance Club; Danrr 
Club. 




r.i 



i^m 




303 




W ILl.l AM K. RKZMAN, JR. Haltiniorr. Gill.gr ..( Busimss and Pul.ll. A.lminis- 
nation, U.S., .Murkeliiig. Newman Club; Markeling Club: Finance Club; Danri' 
I lub. 

AKNOI.n HI. ^CKWF.I.I. C.lmar Marim.r Ci.ll.ge <.f Military Science, B.S. 

.I().M:I'III.NE a. lil.Allf Owin(;s MilN. C.-llepe ,.f Asrirullure. U.S.. Poultry. 
.Nr«maii (!lub; I'oiiltry .Siemt- Club: 4-11 Club: Canipu- Jucl, iJil.; \. I'rrs. Block 
and liriillc Club: \jl. Siu. (^oumil. .'-n-.; I'oullry Judging Team. 



WILLIAM \V. HLAISDIIL Clievrrly. College of Art-, and Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
ology. ■hrjV; Ml': International Club; Soc. Club. 

GORDON B. BLEIL Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., Govern- 
ment and Politics. .Arnidd .Air Society: Persbing Rifles; Cymkana. 

HERMAN BLUESTONE Wasbinglon, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S.. Poultry 
Husbandry. Chess Club: Poultry Science Club, Treasurer; .AZ. 



CAROL ELEANOR ULl M Washington, I). C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
l!.A., P.sychology. i) A T, V. Pres., Treas. : Hillel Fouii. 

1 A ELVN LOUISE HLUME C.dlege Park. College of Education. B.S., Nursing. 

I'lUsincss Ed. Club: Newman (!liili: CS 

OTTO J. BLLMEN.'^TEIN lUail-ville. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. 
A.I.E.E. 



FREDERICK THEODORE BOETTCHER Annapolis. College of Business and 

Public Administration. B..S.. Financial Management. Finance Club: Soc. for .Adv. 
.\Igt.: .Marketing Club. 

P. KENNETH I!OETT(;ER liallimore. College of Education, B..S., Education for 
Industry. AX A; Newman (!luli, Ind. Ed. .Assoc, Pres. 

I.EROY P. BOHRER Arlinglcm, Va. C(dlege of Arts an.l Sciences, B.S., Biology. 

FKin;: Club. 



IDW \lil) T. KOI.TON Cr. liege Park. College of Business and Public Admin- 
i-tration, B..S. .Marketing. ATi2; Basketball. Fresb., Intermural. Football. 

W ILLIAM CHARLES BOND. JR. Baltimor.-. Coll.ge of E.lucation, B.-S., Science. 
A T <>. 

i:i)W \I!D B. liOORSTKlN Washington. D. C. College of Business and Public 
Ailiiiini-tiation. 1!..^.. Marketing. 



THOMAS \. liOl'.KOWSKI Baliimore. College of Educ atom. B.S.. Industrial 
I chiralion. Ind. Kd. Assoc.: Wrestling. 

1' \l I. BORMEI. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S.. Zoology. A K If; 
liilirnalional Club: Phil. Clid). 

lOSKI'H L'iNN liOVI) li.ig Spring. College of liu-ine^s and Public A.lministra- 
lion, U.S.. Accounting. HA*, .Sec: AIM; Vccounling Club. 



>\\ll EL (.l!AI)\ ISRAFFORI). Ji!. Beltsville. College of Business and Public 
\dministration. B.'.A.. (Jeneral. ATA; Cymkana: Rifle Team. 

Rt BYE P. BKANCH Tnkoma Park. College .d \rt- and Sciences, B.S.. General 
Physical Siienre. K A. 

LOIS BKASSOR Chevy Chn-e. C<dlege of Education. B.S.. Nursery School. A Z\ 
Pres.; Childhood Ed. Club; -SG.A Coinin.; Women's League: Sr. Cln«- Rep. 



304 



NORTON 0. BRAXTON Arlington, Va. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Transportation. Ai)*; Propellor Club. 

HERMAN BRECHER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological 
Science. TE*; Hillel Found. 

CHARLES MOULTON BREWER Hyaltsville. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Government and Politics. ATA; Baseball. 



ROBERT MARION BREWINGTON College Park. College of Business and Pulj- 
lie Administration, B.S., Marketing. ATfi; "M"' Club; Fr. Football; Golf. 

ROBERT LEE BREWRINK Mt. Rainier. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. 
<1>2K; Band; Intramurals. 

BARTON HUGHES BRIDGES,^ JR. Norfolk, Va. College of Agriculture, B.S.. 
Ornamental Horliiullure. 2 A E, Sec; Rossborough Club; Diainondbuck : Baptist 
Student Union. 



GEORGE S. BRIGGS Takoma Park. College of Engineering, B.A., Mechanical. 

BARBARA ANN BRIGHT Laurel. College of Home Economics, B.S., General. 
n B +, Sec; Daydodgers Club. Sec and Treas. ; Home Ec. Club; Diamondback. 

NICHOLAS W. BRINGAS Hyaltsville. College of Physical Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. Gymkana, Pres. 



JOHN S. BROOKBANK, JR. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Finance. 2 A E. 

CHARLES EDWARD BROOKLEY Cumberland. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S., Chemistry. SAACS. 

CALVIN BROWN College Park. College of Military Science, B.S., MiUtary 
Science. 



GEORGE ADAMS BROWN Fairfax, Va. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.A., Transportation. Propellor Club; Marketing Club. 

GEORGE WILLIAM BROWN PerryviUe. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. 
A.S.C.E. 

JOHN J. BROWN Upper Marlboro. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture 
Economics. 



MARILYN L. BROWN Rising Sun. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 
Education. AT; WRA; SAC; May Day Chairman; Cheerleader; P.E. Maj. Club; 
Rossborough Club; Intramurals. 

THEODORE JAMES BROWN Mt. Rainier. College of Education, B.S., Music 
Education. 

ALLEN B. BRYANT Silver Spring. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Hus- 
bandry. AZ; Dairy Science Club; Wesley Club. 



HOWARD J. BRYANT Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture 
Economics. 

WILLIAM BUCCIARELLI Palmyra, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bac- 
teriology. 

BARBARA ANNE BUCKLEY Hagerstown. College of Education, B.S., Science. 
rZ; WAA; FTA; Commuters Club; Math Club; Clef and Key; Wesley Found. 




305 









ir.ROMK HI LMASH Ml. Raini.r. C.ill.ge of Arts and Sciences. 

IIO'J'V E. BLKTCH Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., PIivmcs. 

AXH; Clef and Key; LT. 

\Ni\ H. nURNSinE Wa4i.. I). C. College of Home Economics, B..S., Textiles. 



lIKHliKRT WIIKLW HYRNE Hyallsville. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 

lli-l(>r>. I'hil. Cliili: Oialive Writing Cliih; Chess Club. 

RE^l\()l.l) II. inR.NE, JK. lialliriidr.-. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., Eng- 
li-h. TKE; 'I'K'I'; Scabhanl an. I lilu.lr: \rnoid Air Soc; Pershing Rifles; Gale 
.111.1 Key; TKE, V. Pres. 

JOHN W. CALDWELL SiKer .Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical 

•I' K r. 



UOIIERT A. CALLENS Calonsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemistry. 
ACS; S.\.\CS: Newman Club; Arnold .Mr Society. 

lOIIN WHALEY CAMERON Arlington, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 

I 11 \K1.ES R. CAMP Kensington. (College of Business and Public .-Vdministration, 
1!..S., Personnel. 



NANC^E LAKE C.VNN Lni\ersity Park. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
IVaiuh. IIH'K 

KlCIIAHl) A. CANNING Silver Spring. Coll.'ge of Business and Publi. A.lniinis- 
irali.in. I!..S., Economics. Newman Club. 

JOSEPH G. CAPLAN Baltimore. College of Bu-iness and Public Administration, 
U.S., Marketing. - A .\I, Treas., Pres.; Inlramurals. 



liERNlCE G. CARL Hagerstown. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Sociology. 
.\ZA; Uiamondbucki Riding Club; Soc. Club. 

.lOIlN D. CARRICO Chevy Chase. College of Business and PubHc Administration, 
B.S., Accounting. A i; "I", Pres.; IPC; Gate & Key; Accounting Club. 

.lAMES A. CARROLL Deal, N. J. College of Business and Public Administration, 
U.S., Real Estate and Insurance. •• X, Pres.; Ai:<h; Gate & Key; IFC; Newman 
iMub; Job Placement Comm. ; Finance Club. 



.lOlliN C WIPliKl.L CARROLL lUirtonsville. College of Business and Public Ad- 

inirii'-tralioM, U.S., Finance. 'I'll^L, Pres., Sec; Finance Club, Sec. 

DE.MO N. CARROS Cumberland. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics. Agr. 
Eeon. Club. 

|{(»1!ERT P. CARITHERS Palo Alto, Cal. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 

< li.iiiislry. T K K; .Amer. Cheni. Society; Gymkana. 



.IWIES R. CATON Ilyaltsville. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engi- 
iiei-ring. .V.S.M.E., Treas. 

W ALTER GEORGE CHAMBLIN Silv.r Spring. College of Business and Public 
\.lMiiiiislralioii. IJ.S.. General Busin.-ss. ATSJ; Ai;!!; Arnold Air Society; Fresh. 
Fcioiliall: .Markiling Club; Accounting Club. 

WILSON W. CIIM'M.W liallim.ir.-. College of Business an.l Piilili.- Adminis- 
lion, lt..S., Foreign Trade. 



3U6 



H. DOLORES CHASE Cumberland. College of Education, B.A., English. AAA; 
Women's League; Lutheran Club. 

JAMES M. CHASE, JR. Wilmington, Del. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. Pre 
Medical. 9 X, Chap.; Intra-murals. 

HERBERT CHERNER Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Biol.-Science. T E *. 



CLIFTON A. CHILSON Hyattsville. College of Education, B.S., Education fur 
Industry. I.E.A. 

DONALD WILLARD CHLAN Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Floricul 
lure. Plant Industry Club; Intramurals. 

JANE ALICE CHINN Rockville. College of Home Economics, B.S., Home Eco- 
nomics. 



CHARLES L. CHREST, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis 
tration. B.S.. Accounting. <t K T, Sec, Treas., Pres. ; IFC; Rossborough Club. 

SALLY LOU CHRISTENSEN Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 
English. 

JEANNE CIPPERLY Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociolog\ . 
— K; Newman Club; Daydodgers Club; SAC. 



CHARLES LEE CLAGETT Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology. Wesley Found. 

ROBERT BARON CLAGETT Silver Spring. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. * S K. 

WILLIAM HENRY CLAMPITT, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Insurance. 



GILBERT R. CLARK Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre- 
Med — Bacteriology. AS*. 

JOAN B. CLARK Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Social Studies. A n, 
House Pres., See. Chairman; Women's League; Fresh. Orient. Comm. 

KATHARINE S. CLAUD Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Ele- 
mentary Education. 



RANDOLPH MARSHALL CLOUD New Rochelle, N. Y. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. 

ALBERT COCHRAN Hagerstown. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. 

GEORGE W. COCHRAN Monkton. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics. 
Agr. Econ. Club. 



JAMES E. CODD Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 

EILEEN Z. COHEN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 
<1>S2; Hillel Found. 

HERBERT COHEN Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
ology. Hillel Found.; Soc. Club. 




307 







I*- 




MORTON NOKMAN COHEN Bahimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
Iraliim. U.S.. Real Estate and Insurance; TK+; OAK, Sec.-Treas.; SCA, Exec. 
<:<iiiniil; Men's League, Prcs. : "M" Clul), \. Pres. ; Scabbard and Blade: Arnold 
Air Society; Track. 

SIDNEY HERMAN COHEN Baltimore. CoUege of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B..S.. .Marketing. TE«I-; "M" Club; Wrestling. 

JEANNE COKER West Chevy Chase. College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion. li.A., OITice of Techniques. -\ 3: A, Treas., \'. Pres.; Soc. Club; Fr. Orient. 
Comni.; Campus Chest Conim. 



I( \^ C. COLE Bahimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering. 
Il!i:. 

1 WIKS (;. COLLIER Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 

JAMES HO.MKR COLLhNS. JR. l!,il[,-,,la. College of Business and I'lihhc Adminis- 
tration, U.S., UeneraL 



II. I.OLilS COLLOMl! iS^iliirnore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
U.S., Accounting. 

.JOSEPH \. COOK Chevy Cliase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Government 
iuu\ Politics. ATSJ, Pres.; SAC, Pres.; Gale and Key. 

JAMES H. CONNER Sandy Spring. College of Physical Education. B.S.. Physi- 
cal Education. 



LAWRENCE DADE CONWAY, JR. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public 
Ailmiiiistration, M.S., Marketing. 9 X, V. Pres. & Sec; A i) II. 

HEITY CINTHONY COOPER Centerville. College of Education, B.S., Nursery 
.'school. .\rA; L'T Comni.; Red Cross Hostess; Women's Chorus. 

MARION BENNETT COPPING College Park. College of Physical Education, 
U.S.. Physical Education. H H 'I", Treas.; Mortar Board; +K't'; Women's League; 
Jucl. Hoard; Daydodgers Club; Gymkana, Sec; PE Majors Club, Sec; .Modem 
DaiKc Coiic.Tt; SAC. 



I'MRICIA COREY Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 
A A 11; Fr. Orient. Coinm. 

IIKRIiFRT F. CORN. JR. Chevy Chase College of Business and Public Adminis- 

Iratinri. U.S.. Industrial Managernent. .*S()c. for .\dv. Mgl. 



IdllN CdliM:! H S Caitlnr-hnrg. Cnllr 



ipf An- and Sciences. 



WIIIIWI I, CORNELIUS Sea (Jin, N. J. College of Business and Public 
Adniini!-lralion, B.A., General. 

KENNETH K. CORNWELL Relay. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. Law. 6 X. 

SEIiA.STIAN JOSEPH CORRAL, JR. Baltimore College of Engineering. B.S., 

( ivil. A.SCE. 



lillNAIIl \\III;AI1.I;\ t OKUKK. jr. \Vashingl..n, D.C. College of Agriculture, 
U.S., Agronomy. .Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade, Captain; Plant Ind. Club. 

I'lIOMAS EDW ARI1 COSGROVE. JR. Philadelphia. Pa. College nf Physical 
Kclni .iiiim. M.S.. I'ln-iiiil Kduialiiin. "I'Att; (lale and Ke\ ; Newman (!luli: Fool- 
l.all; lia'-kril.all. 

HAROLD THORNTON COSS N. « Orleans. La. College of Arts & .Sciences, B.S.. 

/„„l„gy. 'I'KT; Track: "M" Club. 



308 



DEIRDRE COSTELLO Chevy Chase. CoUege of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 
AXfi; Childhood Ed. Club; Newman Club. 

DONNA COTTON Arlington, Va. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. 
2K; Sailing Club; Red Cross; A Cappella Choir; Glee Club. 

MARGARET ANN COUGHLAN Silver Spring. College of Home Economics. 
B.S., Practical Art. AAA; Newman Club; Fr. and Soph. Prom Comm. 



ROBERT MARK COUGHLAN Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration. B.S.. Real Estate and Insurance. Arnold Air Society; Daydodgers 
Club, V. Pres. ; Newman Club, V. Pres. ; Ballroom Dance Club; Real Estate and 
Ins. Club; ISA. 

NILA MARIE COUNTRYMAN Bethesda. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Practical Arts. AAA; Lutheran Stu. Asso. ; Home Ec. Club; UT. 

PATRICIA ELLEN COURTRIGHT ArUngton. Va. College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Advertising. II B*; Clef and Key; Newman Club. 



JAMES P. COYNE, JR. Odenton. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Journalism. * A 9, Pres.; IFC, V. Pres.; Newman Club, Pres.; Daydodgers 
Club, Pres.; J. Class, V. Pres.; Old Line, Assoc. Ed.; Terrapin; Diamondback : 
Arnold Air Society; WMUC; Press Club; OAK; n A E. 

GEORGE ALLEN CROUSHORN Nohesville, Va. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Education. FFA. 

IRA D. CRUMBACKER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tion, B.A., PersonneL 



BETTSY M. CULBERTSON Gaithersburg. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Art. Spanish Club, Sec; Mixed Chorus; Women's Chorus. 

DARLA LEE CULLEN Alexandria, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., His- 
tory. Maryland Christian Fellowship. 

FRANK CULLEN Silver Spring. College of Military Science, B.S., Military 
Science. 



JOHN B. CULVERHOUSE, JR. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 

DOROTHY IRENE CUMINGS College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 
r<i>B; Daydodgers Club; Dance Club; Westminster Club. 

JANE CUNNINGHAM Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Eng- 
lish. 2 K, Soc. Chrm. ; Red Cross Hostess, Chrm. ; Women's Chorus; Pan Hell 
Rep. 



DOUGLASS D. CURRIE Catonsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 

EDWIN L. CURTISS Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Accounting. - H, Treas.; B A *. 

ROBERT E. CURTISS Garrett Park. CoUege of Business and Public Administra- 
tion. 



WILLIAM W. CWIEK Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Industrial Management. Ai^Il; Band; Soc. for Adv. Mgt.; Newman Club: 
TB. 

JERE J. DANAHER Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Science. A X i:. 

T. JOYCE DARBY Kensington. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., American 
Civilization. Red Cross; Westminster Fellowship; Soc. Club; 50.4 Comm.; .Social 
Dance Club; Diamondbach : Women's League Comm. 




309 




.MAK(;AKET ANNE 1JA\ lU College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Tixlili* and Cldlliing. Haptist Student Union; Student Rel. Council; Home Ec. 
I lull : Intramurals. 

JOHN ALAN DAVIES Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S., 
Pliysiis. :i:ill\ Sec; T li, Trcas.; 'Mli:; Physics Club, Sec. Treas. 

ALICE PATKICIA D.WIS Takoma Park. College of ArU and Sciences, B.A., 
English. Terrapin; Diamondback; Job Placement Comm. 



U().\.\.V .\1A\ UA\1S Washington, U. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Practical Art. ASA, Sec; S2N; Bus. Ed. Club, Hist.; Chapel Choir. 

MAR\'IN PATRICK DAVIS, JR. Baltimore. Cllcge of Business and Public Ad- 
Miini'-lration. H.A., 1 ransporlation. Aii II; Propeller Club. 

KOV JAMES UA\ IS Baltimore. Coll.-ge of Engineering, B.S., Metallurp. A X A, 
\, Pr.s.: rii; Band; A<l''.;; WMLC: AlCE. 



ADA JANE DAVISON Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 
Cliildluiod Ed. Club; LIT Comm.; Hillel Found. 

(!HAKLES H. DAY College Park. College of Business and Public .\dministration, 
B.S., Transportation. -X; Latch Key .Society: ProprlliT (!lul). Pres.; "M" Club; 
I )a\ dodgers Club. V. Pres.; Fr. Orient Comm.; Football .\Igr. 

KOISKRT FRANCIS DAY Stamford, Conn. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 

I'liNi liology. AKE; Intramurals; .S.\C. 



JOAN H. DEAN Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., English. II H 'I', 
\. Pres., Sec; Canterbury Club; May Day; Fr. Orient. Conuu. 

ROSALIE ANN DEBIRNY Forest Hills, N. Y. College of Education. B.A., 
English. IS.\, Sec; Newman Club; Red Cross. 

LOllS AUBREY DEC.VTUR Washington. D. C. Collcg.' of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., English. 



IIKI.EN L. DEDICOTT W ashingt.ui. D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S.. 
CIdlhing and Textiles. K A (I, Pres.; UT; Red Cross. 

MARIE AII.EEN DEIMERT Hawaii. College of Arts & Sciences, B.A.. Spanish. 
A I', .Si-c; Fr. Orient. Cuinm.: Soph. Prom Comm.; UT Comm. 

BRUCE KARL DEFIEBRE. JR. Annapolis. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
/..udogv. AT'!. 



EDW AKIl I). I)i;i.\ll\ (alnn-ville. College of Arl« and Sciences. B.S.. Bae- 

leriiilogv. 

\I \R TIN JOSEPH UL LA KU.^A W a>.hinglon. I). C. (.iull. gi- of An.- and .Sciences. 
B. \.. Ili-tory. ISA; Daydodgers Club: Newman Club; Ballroom Dance Club; 

I'nn.li Club. 

lii lldliT \. DKI.M \[{ W a-liin^l..n. I). ( ;. ( ..ll.ge of Bu>ine- and Public Adminis- 
li.illiiri, U.S.. I'ci-iinnel. - .\ ; Niwrnaii ( lidi. 



I'M I. 1»K MOMUK K. Jli. li-hkdl. \. 'I. Ccdlege of Engineering. 11..^., Aero- 
iiauliral. " A K. Pri>.: IAS; WMl C. Sta. Mgr.; Flying Terrapins. V. Pres. 

KAVMONI) JAYDEMPSE^ Hyallsville. College of Business ami Public A,lmini>- 
tralion, B..S.. Transportation. Intramurals. 

ll\lnK^ EDWARD DENNIS Pitl-villr. College of Agriculture B..S.. Floricul- 
lure. ATA; \/; Plant Inil. (!lub; Job Forum Comm. 



310 



BARBARA CLAIRE DENSFORD Washington, D. C. CoUege of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. K K F, Corr. Sec; UT; Red Cross; WRA; 
Home Ec. Club, V. Pres.; SGA Comm. ; Fr. Orient. Comm. 

LEE DERKAY Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration. 
B.S., Public Relations. TE<J>; Gale and Key; Diamondback; Fr. Baseball; Old 
Line; WMUC. 

ARMEN DERMEN College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime Con- 
trol. AX A; Soc. Club; Fr. Soccer; Fr. Wrestling; International Club. 



ALVIN J. DE STEFANO Washington, D. C. College of Business and PubUc Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Journalism. —X; Diamondback; Newman Club. 

ROBERT P. DE STEFANO Providence, R. I. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Accounting. 2;X; "M" Club; Football; Newman Club. 

LARRY STARR DEVALL Riverdale. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Transportation. 2<^E; Band; Intramurals. 



ELLIOTT HOWARD DICKLER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Bacteriology. 

PHILIP DI GIOVANNI Passaic, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Psn 
chology. Pysch. Club. 

TERESA ANN DI PAULA Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nurser^ 
School. Newman Club; Gymkana. 



ANGELINA DOBRICK Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. 

JOSEPH A. DODGE Riverdale. College of Business & Public Administration, 
B.S., Transportation. ATA, Sec; Propeller Club. 

BETTIE JOAN DODSON Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Nursery 
School. A OH; Nursery School Club. 



SEYMOUR DOMNITCH Woodside. N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Mathematics. 

WILLIAM EMMERT DONALDSON Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Poultry. Poultry Sci. Club, Sec, V. Pres. 

KEITH SEDGWICK DONNELLAN Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Philosophy. *- K; Pershing Rifles; Phil. Club, Pres. 



JANE F. DONNELLY Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Nurserx 
School and Kind. KA; Nursery School Club; ROTC Sponsor; SGA Comm. 

HENRY J. DORN College Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture. AZ: 
Ski Club; Inst. Food Tech., V. Pres. 

JOHN DORNBUSCH Bahimore. College of Physical Education. 



ENAYAT B. DOROSTI Tehran, Iran. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering. International Club; ASME. 

JAMES B. DOTEN, JR. Takoma Park. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Transportation. ATS2; Ai) 11; Propeller Club. 

WILLIAM LEE DOTSON, JR. Annapolis. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Industrial Management. Soc. for Adv. Mgt. ; Finance Club; 
Marketing Club. 




311 




i^ ? 



KKANK E. DOUGHERTY, JR. Baltimore. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. -AK; Scabbard and Blade; Inlramurals. 

KICIIARU PARISH UOWNES Lanham. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal 
Husbandry. ATP. 

IDHN C. DOWNING Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy 
rripiluction. ATI'; Dairy Club, V. Pres., Treas. ; Inlramurals. 



inilN FREDERICK DOWNS Cottage City. College of Business and Public Ad- 

iiiinisiralion, U.S., (icofirapliy. 

loSKIMI TIMOTHY DOM.E .Somcrville, Mass. College of Business and Public 
\.liiiinisii;iiiiiii. U.S., Journalism. Diamondback, Sports Ed. 

( I \IKI. \\N MICHAELA DRONEY Washington, D. C. College of ArU and Sci- 
■ iirrv, H.A., Speech Pathology. AZA; l)a>dodgers Club; Newman Club; Spanish 
I I lib: Diamondback; LT. 



JOHN CLYMER DtlNEGAN. JR. Riverdale. College of Business and Public Ad- 

ininislraliiin. U.S.. Transporlalion. 

ISARBARA ANN DUNKUM Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., 
Nursery School. KKT; WRA; Dance Club; Nursery School Club; Diamondback. 

I RANK W. DUNTON Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration. 
U.S., Marketing. Ai; 11; i'ropeller C!lub; Amer. Marketing Assoc; Wesley Found. 



I.OL'IS F. DYMOND Charlottesville. Va. College of Agriculture, B.S., General 
Block and Bridle Club; Terrapin Trail Club. 

JOAN DYNES Millinglon. College of Home Economics, B..S., Education. +K+; 
i).\': 'I'AO; Job Placiimnt (^omm.; Collegiate 4-H Club; Canterbury Club. 

JOHN WILLIAM DYSON Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 

I Kin, U.S.. Marketing. A i) 11. 



MELVILLE EDWIN EATON, JR. Pensacola, Fla. College of Engineering, B.S., 
|,|,.,iri,al. ATA; TBII; Radio Club. 

AMELIA EHERHART Chen Chase. College of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
ology. Soc. Club. 

ROBERT E. EDKIN Hughesville, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences. 



W ll.i.lAM EICHBERG Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. 
TK'I'; Kr. Orient. Comm.; Inlramurals. 

I\I'L J. EICHHORN, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Civil. ASCE. 

(;E0RGIA CATHERINE EU:HNER Washington. D. C. College of Education, 
M.S., Nursery School. K A; (Tiildhood Ed. Club; Job Placement Comm. 



htiNMIi 111 IK llagirsldMii. CiilN-ge (4 Busintss and Public Administration. 
I!.S.. Transporlaliiwi. 'I'Kl; PropelliT Club. 

W ll.LlAM FREDERICK EISE.MAN College Park. Coll.-ge of Engineering, B.S., 
Kleilrieal. ATA; Gate and Key. 

now \RI) LEE EISEN.'^TEIN Annapolis. College of Business & Public Adminis- 
iiiiiion. B.S., Marketing. T i; 'I'. I'res., V. Pres.; Finance Club; Er. Basketball, 
\.ir-it\ Mgr.; liilramiiraU: Old I.inc. 



312 



RICHARD LONSDALE ELKINS Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., 
Industrial. <t>Ae; Maryland Flying Club; Ind. Ed. Assoc. 

MARY ANN ELTING Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., Foods 
and Nutrition. r<t>B; Clef and Key; Home Ec. Club; Terrapin, Drama Ed.; 
International Club, Pres. 

ELEANOR LOUISE EMCH Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, 
B.S., Institutional Management. Lutheran Student's Assoc. 



WILLIAM JOSEPH ENDRES Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Science. 

JOAN ENEY Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. Wesley 
Found. 

WILLIAM LESLIE ENGEL Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.A., Government and Politics. ATA; Judo Club; Dance Club; Intra- 
murals. 



GEORGE WILLIAM ENGLAND, JR. Rising Sun. College of Agriculture, B.S.. 
Dairy Husbandry. ATP; FFA. 

ELAINE M. EPSTEIN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 
■I" 2—; HiUel Found.; Women's League; Fr. Orient. Comm. 

GEORGE ALFRED ERICKSON, JR. Annapolis. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing. 



NAN C. ERICKSON Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., Prac- 
trical Arts. UT; Clef and Key; Dance Club; Fr. Orient. Comm. 

DONALD FRANCIS ERLBECK Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Practical Art. <t>Ki;; OAK; 11 A E; Ai;n; Gate and Key; Who's Who; Ter- 
rapin, Editor-in-Chief; Senior Class. Pres.; Jr. Prom. Chrni. ; Fr. and Soph. Dance. 
Chrm. ; "M" Book; Marketing Club; SGA Council: SGA Comm.; Publications 
Board. 

RONALD F. ESPOSITO Warrenville, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Psychology. ^X; Newman Club; Baseball; Intramurals. 



FRANK 0. ESTES, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B..\., Foreign Trade. K A, Pres.; Gate and Key; Propeller Club. 

EDWARD LAWRENCE EVANS Washington. D. C. College of Business and Puli- 
lic Administration, B.S., Finance. 

DOROTHY JANE EWIN Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bio- 
Sciences. ASA; WRA; Riding Club. 



LOUIS PARKEE FAIRLAMB, JR. Chevy Chase. College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., English. 

MARION FRANCIS FEDERLINE, JR. Bethesda. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical. 

FRANK C. FELLOWS College Park. College of Physical Education. B.S.. Physi- 
cal Education. AKE; Senior Class, V. Pres.; Intramural Council. Treas. ; "M" 
Club; Basketball. 



DONALD L. FEHR Bird Island, Minnesota. College of Education, B.A., Social 
Studies. 

BENNETT FEIGENBAUM Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Psychology. T E <t>. 

WILLIAM L. FELL Nottingham, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 
ATP; AZ; OAK; Soccer. 




313 




p ?^ O 




AKTHLK 1*. KEKG Ballimorf. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. IRE. 

ANTONIO FERRARA College of Engineering, B. S., Mechanical. AX A; 
\S\1F.: ".M" Club; Track. 

MATINA FIDAiMS \^asliingliin. 1). C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
iilo^y. AHA; See. Club; Dance Club. 



FRANCIS FIELDS liailimorc College of Edu(alion. 

.MARILYN FIELDS Washiiigtdii. I). C. College of Education, B.S., Kindergar- 
,1,11. A K'l'; Nurscr\- School Cluli; llillil Found.; Jr. Prom Conim. 

\I vm \NNE FIOCK College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. WRA; 

S«iiiiiiiin" Club. 



HIU'.KKT 1'. I'lNZEL Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. 

JOHN E. FISSEL. JR. Cincinnati, Ohio. College of Business and Public .\dminis- 
tialion, U.S., Transporlalion. - X; Propeller Club. 

IIOWLAND WILLIAM FISK Blackville, S. C. College of Education. B.S., Music 
and (icriiian. UK A; I' H. Sec: Band, Pres.; Stu. Conductor; Univ. Orchestra; 
( hapil Choir: (iiriiian Chib; ISA; Christian Youth Fellowship; AS.ME; Men's 
l.iaiiiii": W hoV Who: Inlramurals. 



ELIZABETH ANNE FLATHER Washington. D. C. College of Education. B.S., 
Science. A O II, Treas. : S.\C: Job Placement Comni. ; Fr. Orient. Comin. 

CAROL McCOY FLORENCE Emmitsburg. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Spanish. - K, Sec; "M" Book; S.\C; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Spanish Club; Newman 
(liili; Women's Chorus; Mixed Chorus; Ballroom Dance Club; Sailing Club; 
WKA. 

HERMAN H. FLOM). JH. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
\dniinistration. B.S., rran^portaliiin. -H; Pershing Rifles: Rifle Team. 



KSTHEK C. FI.Kl \\\ Kint;>\illr. Coll,;;.- of Ediiration. B.S.. Nursery School and 
Kind. 

EDWIN B. FOCKLER. Ill North East. College of Business and I'ldili,- Adininis- 
irallon. B.S., Foreign ,Sr\ic.-. ^11; W MIC; M,-n"s League, Jr. Kepr.: Flying 
Club. 

I \(:K FORTEMiERK't l.ongporl, N. J. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
iralion. U.S., Xccounllng. Railio Club. 



DIANE ADELE FOSTER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., History. 
ATA. Pres., \. Pres.: AAA; Mortar Boaril : Women's League. Sec, V. Pres., 
Soph. Kep.: Wislmin~lir Club. \. Pus.: Sluilcnl Religious Council, Sec, V. Pres.; 
Diiinuiiulliiirli: "M" Book. 

CHARLES S. FOX {il.n Burnie. Colhge of Business and Public Administration, 
U.S.. (nneral. A I;) II; Cynikana; Gymnastic Team: Campus (!lie~l Drive; Men's 
League; Men's (Jlec Club; Rossborough Club. 

(;E0RGE E. FOX Silver Spring. College of Business and i'nlili, \<lmini>lralion. 
M.S.. Personnel. Al II. 



.MORTON FOX East.m. College of Agriculture. U.S.. Horticulture TK'I'; A Z; 
In-li. of Fooil Tech., Pres.; Glee Club; Soccer. 

CAKK()LL EDWARD FRANCE. JR. Hagerstoun. Coll.ge of Arts ami Sciences, 
It.A.. Speich. -"I": Cantcrbur> Club: Siu. Religious Council; I'T: Clef and Key; 
Diiimoiuilmrh; "M" Huoh. Pub. Eil.: S(;A Coniin.; S.AC; Fr. Orient Comm.; 
Modern Dance Club; Terrapin. Organ. Ed.; Old Line: .Men's Glee (;lub. 

MICHAEL V. FB \\C01S\ Easion. Pa. College of Art> and .Siences. B.A.. His- 
lorv. Baseball. 



I 



314 



STANLEY J. FRANK Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Accounting. TE<J>; BA*; Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club; Intramurals. 

JAMES W. FREEMAN Raivier. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Education. 
lAZ. 

JOHN MARSHALL FRIEDMAN Washington, D. C. College of Business and Pub- 
lic Administration, B.S., General. TE<1'; SAC; Gate and Key, Sec; Society of 
Terrapins, Pres. 



GERALD PAUL FRICK Washington, D. C. CoUege of Education, B.A., History. 
P.E. Major Club; FTA; Intramurals. 

JEROME FRIEDLANDER Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology. * A, Pres. and .Sec.; Gate and Key; IFC; Chess Club; Intramurals. 

SAUL Z. FRIEDMAN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological 
Sciences. TE<1>; A't'SI; Hillel Found.; Daydodgers Club: SGA Coram.; Ross- 
borough Club; Intramurals. 



FREDERICK J. FUCHS College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Crime 
Control. 

MARVIN CHARLES FUCHS Baltimore. College of Engineering. B.S., Mechani- 
cal. TB; Band; ASME. 

WILLIAM E. GABLE Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S.. Civil. A T H. 



PIERRE A. GADOL Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Accounting. UT; Accounting Club. 

ROBERT A. GAGNE Waterbury. Conn. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre- 
Dent. 

WILBER GALLAHAN Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.A., Personnel. K A. 



EDSON EARLE GARDNER. JR. Johnstown, Pa. College of Engineering, B.S.. 
Mechanical. ASME Job Placement Comm. 

SARAH ELIZ.4BETH GARDNER Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. KKF; Spanish Club, Pres.; SGA Comm.; SAC; Fr. Orient. Comm. 

BARBARA LEE GASCON Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Nurs- 
ery School. A 0; SAC; Childhood Ed. Club; Fr. Orient Comm.; Soph. Prom 
Comm. 



WANDA LEE GATES Blacksburg, Va. College of Education. B.A., Secretarial. 

A on. 

GODFREY ROBERT GOULD Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Physics. Terrapin Trail Club. 

MARY GEORGE Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B..A., Languages. 
Daydodgers Club; International Club; Canterbury Club; Ed. Club; .Spanish Club. 



VIVIAN LEE GETZ Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., Education. 
!!X, Treas.; Old Line, Women's Ed.; Jud. Board; UT; Hillel Found.; Modern 
Dance Club. 

PATRICIA GIARTH. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 
Lutheran .Student Assoc. 

HOWARD W. GILBERT. JR. Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. II K A ; TB; A + fJ; Band; Westminster Found.; Intramurals. 




315 




JOHN ALLEN CINN Mt. Rainier. College of Business and Public Administration, 
l!.S., Accounting. K A. 

NAOMI RUTH GINSBURG Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
.SiK-iolosrv. Hilli-1 Found.; Soc. Club. 



WfLLLV.M E. GLADSTONE, JR. 
B.S., Military Science. 



Washington, D. C. College of Mihiary Science, 



M \R\ IN EDWARD GLASS Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
I ration, B.S., Accounting. 

rVTRIClA DIANE GODFREY Harrisonburg, Va. College of Education, B.S., 
Nur>iTy Schoiil. ++: Rand, llrad .Majorette: Women's Chorus: Mixed Chorus; 
(ihapil Clioir: Nursi-ry School Club; Clef and Key; Baptist Slu. Union; Maryland 
Christian Fellowship: ISA. 

MILTON J. GOLART lakoma Park. College of Military Science, B.S., Military 
Science. 



STANLEY I. GOLDBERG liallimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemis- 
try. AXi;; SAACS; Track. 

RUTH GOLDHABER Girdl.tree. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Psychology. 
Psych. Club. 

FRANCES GOLDSMITH Via-hinfilon, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. 



BERNARD GOLDSTEIN Aberdeen. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemistry. 
Social Dance Club. 

ERVIN GUY GOLLNER Jackson_ Heights, N. Y. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Government and Politics. AKE; Gate and Key. 

DOROTHY GOLO.MIi Baltimore College of Business and Public Administration. 
U.S.. Public Relations. A K'l-; AAA. Prcs.. V. Pres.; Old Line, Art Ed.: Hillel 
Found.: Fr. Oriiiit. ('.oiiuii.: Press Chili: Di<imun<lhach. 



DONALD JOHN GONSALVES Hyattsville. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. 
ASCE; Soccer. 

ETHEL CHARLOTTE GOODWIN Ednor. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
English. Women's Chorus; Job Placement Comm. 

KENNETH FRANK C.ORNAI.L Cumberland. CoUege of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. Flying Club. 



TIlOMS's 1{\'>\1()\I) GORSICH Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
\iliiiiiiisirali(>n. U.S.. Industrial Management. 

M. LOUISE GRAHAM Baltimore. College of Education, H.A.. English. 

JOAN E. (;R AMBOW Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, li..*^.. Otlicr Techniques. K K 1", .Sec, Trcas. : Davdodgcrs Club: Business 

Ed. Cluh. 



LOUISE GR AMWIAISON Hvultsville. College of Education. B.S.. Nursery 
S( hiiol. .\rA: Nursery School Cluh. 

CRANDALL DEAN GRA\ ES Camp Springs. College of Business ami Piddic 
.Administration, B..S., Personnel. 

NANCY ANN GRAY Thurmont. College of Home Economics, B.S.. Textiles and 
Clothing. Wiimens Chorus: Wi'sirninsier Found.: \^ R A. 



316 



RICHARD GALLOWAY GRAY Brentwood. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Spcecli. Gymkana; Campus Conjurors, V. Pres., Sec. 

JOHN R. GREEN Laurel. College of Business and Public Administration. B.S.. 
Finance. 

PATRICIA J. GREEN Frostburg. College of Education, B.A., English. Lutheran 
Stu. Assoc; Canterbury Club; ISA. 



THOMAS LODER GREEN Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S.. 
Industrial. 

CHARLES P. GRIER Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 
6X; Daydodgers Club. 

ROBERT KENNETH GRIER Dallas, Tex. College of Military Science, B.S.. 
Military Science. 



FRANK TILTON GRICE Takoma Park. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Transportation. 

EDNA C. GRISWOLD College Park. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion. B.S., Journalism. AAA; Riding Club, Pres.; Diamondback ; Block and Bridle; 
Ag. Stu. Council. 

HERMAN HERBERT GRITZ Annapolis. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Marketing. 



ALMA LEE GROSS Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Social Science. A E <t> ; 
AAA; <i>K<l>; ^^A9; Mortar Board, Treas. ; Women's League, Pres.; Campus 
Chest Comm., Chrm. ; Fr. Prom Comm. ; Soph. Prom Comm..; Diamondback: 
WRA, V. Pres. 

JOSEPH H. GROSS Baltimore. College of Agriculture. 

MYRA E. GROSS Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. * 2 2 ; 
AAA; ^K*; Modern Dance Club. 



JOHN ANDREW GROVES, JR. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S.. Civil. 
ASCE. 

JOHN GUERRIERO Garwood, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteri- 
ology, "t" A 9 ; Gate & Key ; Newman Club. 

ROBERT EUGENE GULICK Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Marketing. 2 A E. 



RONALD T. GUTHRIE Berwyn Heights. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal 
Husbandry. Baptist Student Union. 

THOMAS MILTON HAISLIP Bethesda. College of Education, B.S.. Social Sci 



EVELYN E. HALEY HyattsviUe. College of Home Economics, B.S., Institution ^ \ ^M 
Management. ATA; Jr. Panhel; Newman Club; Home Ec. Club. \ I 



DORLAS HALL Portsmouth, Va. College of Engineering, B.S. 

CHARLES T. HALL Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 

RICHARD E. HALPERN Takoma Park. College of Engineering, B.S.. Mechani- 
cal. Af;il; Arnold Air Society; A5ME; Hillel Found.; Engr. Council; Camera 
Club; Intramurals. 




317 




RALPH M. II \M.\KEK Washington, D. C. College of Bu^ness and Public Ad- 
Jiiinistration, B.S., Journalism. — * E, Sec; 11 A E; Diamondback; Press Club. 

1 1 AVID E. HAMBSCH Baltimore. College of Business ami Public A.lminislralion, 
U.S.. Foreign Trade. Al II. 'I'reas.; Propeller (^lub; liitraiiiural>. 

1;1(;ENE K. HAMES Washington, D. C. College of Physical Education, U.S., 
Physical Education. 'JX; Latch Key; Lacrosse, Fr. 



PATRICIA ANN HA.MILTON Silver Spring. College of Home Economics B.S., 
Practical Art. — K, Pres. ; Red Cross; ROTC Sponsor; Fr. Orient. Comm. 

\U RRAY H.ANKIN Baltimore. College of Business and Public .Vdmini^lration, 
U.S.. Marketing. TE-I-; Finance Club. 

I'.KKN AKI) F. IIANNAN Washinglim, D. C. College of Military Science. B.S., 
Mililary .Science. — "; Uayclodgers Club: Newman Club. 



JOAN R. HARDWTCK Silver Spring. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Sociology. 
AHA: Panhel; Soc. Club. 

JOSEPH I). HARRINGTON Greenbelt. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 

K \THAR1NE MARIE HARRIS Westernport College of Education, B.A., Eng- 
li-li. I''I'H; IRC, V. Pres. 



M \K10N ELIZABETH HARRIS Centreville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 

Kiitili-h. A oil; Sailing Club; Red Cross. 

lillODA ANNE HARRISON University Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Animal Husbandry. Riding Club, Sec; Block and Bridle; Ag. Student Council. 

HAROLD PHILIP HART Yonkers, N. Y. College of Education, B.S., Maihe- 

matics. 



l'\TRICIA H\RT Ilyait-ville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., French. AXfl; 

i '<\ mkana. 

Ki( 11 Mil) II. IIARRVMAN Towson. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Fine 

An. Ijoxing, Fr.; Lacrosse; Soccer. 

SHIRLEY HASLUP Linthicum Heights. College of Arts and Sciences. 



(II Mil l> II MI'IELI) Baltimore College of Agriculture, B.S., General 

JOAN P. HATTERSLEY Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Nursery 
Scliiml. .Al'A; Diamondback. 

XRTHUR DWIGHT HAWKSWORTH Baltimore. College of Business and Pub- 
lic \ilministralion. B.S.. .\c<'ounlin!;. — X. Treas.; Lacrosse. 



II.DUIIM.E KENDALL HAYES l!elhe-da. CoUege of Business and Public Ad- 
iiilnislralipn, U.S., Transportali(m. 'I'— K. 

NOHMXN AKTHI'U HEAPS Washington, D.C. College of Business and Public 
Ailniiiiisiratidh. U.S., Personnel. .\ X A, Treas.: Gate & Key: Marketing Club; 
Daydiidgers Club; Canterbury Club; Soc. for Adv. Mgt. 

JAME.S EDWARD HEELEY, JR. Takoma Park. College of Business and Public 
Adminislralion, B.S., Geography. Daydodgers Club; Newman Club. 



318 



RICHARD MURRAY HEARN Biookeville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal 
Husbandry. * A 9. 

REGINALD L. HEATH Arlinglon. Va. College of Special and Conlinualion 
Studies, B.S., Industrial Education. 

HENRY F. HECKROTH Bladensburg. College of Engineering, B.S., Cliemical. 
AICE: Flying Club. 



.lEANNE LOIS HEFFNER Takoma Park. College of Home Economics. B.S„ 
Practical Art. A Oil; Sailing Club. Treas. ; Fr. Orient. Comm. 

RAYMOND E. HEGEL, JR. Ruxton. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Geography. ^ A E, V. Pres. ; Gate and Key; IFC; Fr. Orient. Coniiii.: 
Clef & Key; Dinmondback; Football, Fr.; Baseball. Fr.; Intramurals. 

ERNEST B. HEINE, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Industrial Management. 



WILLIAM P. HELM Washington. D. C. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration. B.S.. Personnel. ISA; Newman Club; Daydodgers Club. 

JOHN A. HELLWIG Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Gon- 
ernment and Politics. A "t" fi, Sec. 

NEIL CARLTON HENDERSON Pelham. N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Fre-Med. ^'K-; IFC. 



GEORGE MILTON HENNEBERGER Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S., Pre-Med. 

ANNE HENNEN Parkville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., French. KA; 
French Club; Job Placement Comm.; May Day Comm.; Diamondback. 

EDMUND L. HENSHAW Chevy Chase. College of Business & Public Adminis- 
tration. 



EDWARD EVAN HERBERT Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B. S.. Journalism. Diamondback: Old Line; Press Club, Pres.; 
Football, Fr. 

MICHAEL HERBERT Lansford, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteri- 
ology. - N; Old Line; ISA; Men's League; Newman Club. 

WILLIAM WILSON HERNDON Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sci- 
ences, B.A.. Speech. —X; Spanish Club. 



DIANE VIRGINIA HERON Kensington. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. 

ROBERT W. HESS Wayne, Pa. College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical, IAS. 

DENNIS N. HEVENER, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Transportation. Propeller Club; "M" Club; Tennis. 



ROBERT W. HICKS Greenbelt. College of Education, B.A.. English and History. 
Lacrosse; Creative Writing Club, Pres.; Old Line. 

HERBERT D. HILL, JR. College Park. College of Education, B.A., English. 
Latch Key; Maryland Flying Club. 

RONALD C. HILL College Park. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., History. 
2 ■{' E ; Canterbury Club ; Fr. Orient. Comm. ; Soph. Prom Comm. ; SGA Comm. 




glMfK^ 





319 




Jl M. A.\.\ nil. LOCK Chtw Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 

Mill. 

WDHKW C. HILTON Takoma I'ark. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psy- 
.lH.l„f:y. I'^ydi. Club; ISA. 

\\ ILLIA.M A. HILTON Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Indii'^trial 
l^nsiinei-ring. 



IKlW \H\) A. lilLT/ Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electronics. 

(;0R1)0N Ill.MELFARB Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Histor)-. 

JA.VIES L. HINSON Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical Engi- 
nci-ring. .\rnold Air Society; .AICE, V. Pres. 



\KIHOKA l.Ol ISE HIPP Brownsville, Texas. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 

S()( i(ilog)-. II H'l'; Canterbur)- Club; Sociology Club. 

KITH ELLEN HIRSHMAN Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.A., Eng- 
lish. i:-iT, Pres.; HilW Found.; WRA. 

RAY.MOND HODGES Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological 
Sciences. 



\\{\\\ IIOFMANN Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 

Education. 

JAMES D. HOLLOWAY Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
iialion. B.S.. Geography. ATA. 

KOHKRT H. HOLTER Jefferson. Md. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agricuhure 
K.lu.ation. A 1' !■. Pres.; IFC: Afi. Student Council; Grange, Pres.; FFA; 4-H 
rhih: Band; Glee Club; Intramurals. 



CHARLES A. HOOD Takoma Park. College of Arts & Sciences, B.S.. Physics. 
.\ X .\ : Physics Club; Intramurals; Men's League. 

WILLIAM A. HOOK Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S., Bac- 

Icriolofiy. Radio Club, Pres. 

now \R1) C. HOPKINS Arlington. Va. College of Arts and Sciences. 



MARIE HOREJA Belramp. College of Arts and Sciences. 

CHARLES L. HORNER, JR. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S., 
lli-lory. lianil. 

(iEORGE A. HOI DESHEL College Park. College of Business and Public Ad- 
niinistralion. B.S.. Industrial .Management. Chess Club: Soc. for Adv. Mgt., Sec. 



J WIKS K. HOI STON. JH. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Adinini^lralion. B.^., .Vccounling. H A +. 

JOAN HO\ ER Silver Spring. College of Homo Economics, B.S., Practical .Art. 
AAA. \. Prrs.; Women's League; Fr. and Soph. Prom Comm.; Home Ec. Club; 
Ron; Sponsor. 

HOWARD W. HOVERMAl I W ;i»liington. D. C. College of Business and Public 
\ilniinislralion. B.S.. Public Rcjiilions. 'I'-K; Scabbard and Blade; Olil Line. 



320 



ELIZABETH LOUISE HOWARD Washington, D. C. College of Home Eco- 
nomics. B.S.. Textiles and Clotliing. 11 B <l>, Sec; Home Ec. Club; Terrapin. 

MARY NORMENT HUBBARD Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology. 

DEARL W. HUFF Cumberland, College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Transportation, Ailll; Propeller Club. 



WILLIAM L. HUFFARD Sparks. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S, 

RUTH ANN HUGHES Chevy Chase. College of Education, B,.S„ Childhood, 
r <^ B. Sec; Inlernaticmal Relations Club, Pres. ; Childliood Ed, Clul), Sec; 
Women's League, 

WILLIAM R, HUGHES Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B,S,, General, B T Z. 



BETTY J. HULCHER Baltimore. College of Education, B.A„ Social Studies, 

WILLIAM JOSHUA HULLER Baltimore, College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S.. Accounting. T K E, Treas. ; Accounting Club; Intramurals, 

ELIZABETH D, HUNT Marberth, Pa, College of Education, B,S.. Nursery 
School, A on; Nursery School Club, 



CLIFFORD THOMPSON KURD Baltimore, College of Engineering, B,S,. Chemi- 
cal. AXZ; Amer. Chem, Soc; AICE, V. Pres, 

ELLEN L, HURSON Silver Spring, College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. 
AT; Newman Club. V. Pres. 

ROBERT W. HURST Greenbelt. College of Business and Public Administration. 
B.S,. Public Relations. Press Club, 



GILBERT EARL HURWITZ Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B,S,. Pre- 
Med. Fr. Orient. Comm. ; Ballroom Dance Club; French Club. 

ROBERT THOMAS HUTCHESON Cumberland. College of Education. B.S.. 
.Social .Studies. Westminster Found,, Pres,; Fr, Orient Conim ; Mixed Cliorus; 
Student Religious Council. V. Pres.; Chapel Choir; Band: Phil. Club; Ed. Club: 
Campus Chest; ISA; Intramurals. 

GERALD C. HUTH New Cumberland, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences. B,S„ 
Physical Science. 



ROSEL HENDERSON HYDE Washington. D. C. College of Engineering, B,S,, 
Electrical. IRE. Chairman; AIEE, 

SHELDON LEE HYMOWITZ Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S., Bio- 
logical Science, 'f' A, Sec, 

WILLIAM E, HYNAN, JR, Silver Spring, College of Arts and Sciences, 



MILDRED H. IMIRIE Bethesda, College of Arts and Sciences, B,A„ Spanish, 
AOTT; Red Cross, V, Chrm,; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Jr. Prom Comm.; Spanish Club. 

PETER VAN BUREN ISBURGH Ruxton. College of Physical Education. B.S., 
Physical Therapy. AX A; Canterbury Club; Track. 

HELEN JACKSON College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and 
Clothing. ATA. 








321 



I 




CHARLES DUGGAN JACOBS Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Civil. ATA; Dance Qub; ASCE; SAC. 

STANLEY ROBERT JACOBS Washington, D. C. College of Arts and S.iences, 
U.S., Govcrnmint and Politirs. 

CLIFFORD ALLEN JENKINS Wa-hington, D. C. College of Agriculture, U.S., 
Floricullurr. A 1' 1'; Pershing Rifles. 



KENNETH 1!. JE.NSON Hagerslown. College of Business and Public .\dminist] 
lion, B.S., Industrial .Management. +X; Lutheran Student Assoc. 

DOCK Y. JEW Washington, U. C. College of Engineering, B.S., CiviL 

ARNOLD C. JOHNSON Joppa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology.] 
II K A. 



ELBERT LAURENCE JOHNSON, JR. Towson. College of Business and PubUc 
Administration, B.S., Transportation. A- II; Ballroom Dance Club; Propeller Club.] 

MARGARET AMANDA JOHNSON Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.,| 
Sociology. 

NANCY ANNETTE JOHNSON Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., | 
Psyrhology. AXJJ; Women's Chorus; Psych. Club; Gymkana. 



GERTRUDE JOHNSON JONES Beltsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal] 

Husbandry. Daydodgers Club; Vet. Science Club. 

ROBERT EDWARD JONES Silver Spring. College of Business and PubUc Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Marketing. Marketing Club; Econ. Club. 

ROLAND M. JONES Takoma Park. College of Military Science, B.S., Military 1 
Science. +— K; Sailing Club; Canlerlmry Club; Daydodgers Club. 



I,i:<t F. JUDGE. JR. Fullun. College of .\rts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 

KKVVTN LOUIS KAHAN Baltimore. College of Arts & Sciences. 

PAUL R. KAMBIES Riverdale. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. ASME.| 



ARNOLD LEWIS KARP Bronx, N. Y. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Gov-] 
ernment and Politics. — N'; Track. 

ElIGENE JOSEPH KARWACKI Baltimore. College of Business and Public Ad- 
riiinisiralion, B.S., Economics. AIM; Newman Club; Soc. for .Adv. Mgl.; Ball- 1 
rocim Dance Club. 

JOSEPH E. KASKEN Baltimore. College of Education, B.S. 



RICHARD E. KATZ Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Crimi- 
nology. -"I'K; Tennis, Fr. 

JEKO.ME A. KAUFFMAN Washington, U. C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
Psychology. Psych. Club. 

ROBERT MICHAEL KEEFE Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A,^ 
(iovrrnment and Politics. 



3^ 



JAMES FRANKLIN KEEFER New Windsor. CoUege of Agriculture, B.A., Eco- 
nomics. ATP; Arnold Air Society; Ag. Student Council, Pres.; Agr. Econ. Club; 
Student Grange; Job Placement Council. 

CYRIL KEENE, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., General. Pershing Rifles: Plant Ind. 

CHARLES HARRISON KEHNE. JR. Buckeystown. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., History. * K i), Pres., V. Pres.; Gate and Key; Fr. Class Pres.; Soph. Class 
Pres.; IFC; Terrapin, Frat Ed.; Fr. Orient. Comm., Chrm.; SGA Council; Student 
Union, Chrm.; International Club; Lutheran Students Assoc. 



NANCY PENROSE KEITH Hyattsville. College of Education, B.S., Nursery 
School. A Oil; Dancing Club; Swimming Club; Nursery School Club. 

BECKY ANTONIA KEKENES Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. WRA; P. E. Majors Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Modern 
Dance Club: Spanish Club; May Day Comm.; Sailing Club; Swimming Club; 
Soc. Club; Intramural Chrm. 

RALPH C. KEMP Baltmiore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Personnel. KA; Golf; Intramurals. 



LEO A. KERR Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. *KT; 
n H 2 ; Men's League. 

KAY KERRICK Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. K A 6. 

SCOTT ROLAND KEZER Greenbelt. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 



ELIZABETH H. KIDWILER Havre de Grace. College of Arts and Sciences. 

DANIEL BUTTS KIMBALL Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Transportation. 

RONALD JAMES KINDNESS Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. 2AE; Riding Club; Ballroom Dance Club; SAC; SGA Comm. 



JOSEPH A. KING, JR. Bladensburg. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S., General. 

EARL L. KINSLEY Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological 
Science. ATH; Arnold Air Society; Sailing Club. 

JOHN P. KIRBY, JR. Catonsville. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 
Education. 



KATHRYN KIRBY 
Clothing. 



Rockville. College of Home Economics, B.A., Textiles and 



PATRICIA KIRKPATRICK Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 
Speech. AT, Pres., Treas. ; UT, Sec; Mortar Board; National Collegiate Players 
Assoc; Sr. Class, Treas.; ROTC Sponsor; May Day Comm.; Jr. and Sr. Prom 
Comm.; SGA Comm.; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Canterbury Club; Sailing Club. 

ABRAHAM KISHTER Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Music. 
Band; Orchestra; Men's Chorus; Glee Club. 



GERALD KLAUBER Baltimore College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Pre-Law. 
TE+; Fr. Baseball; WMUC; Diamondback. 

BETTY LEE KLARMAN Baltimore College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Sociology. 
AAA; UT. 

DONALD KLECKNER Arlington, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 




323 




KtllN KOCH liultiiiiore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., 
Tran?portation. Ai^ll. 

RICHARD KOFFENBERGER Wilmington. Del. College of Business and Public 
Ailiiiini-lration. B..S., Persoiini-1. K .\ ; "M" Club; Basketball. Co-Capl.; Baseball. 

KDW AKD KOLSUN Pliiladelphia. I'a. CoUege of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. 
A .\ A; ASME; Newman Club. 



KDW AKD KO\n \ll Clrv.land, Ohio. College of Militar)- Science, B..S.. Mill- 

lary Science. 

JA.ME.S KOONS Odinidn. College of Arl> and Sciences, B.A., Crime Control. 
Soc. Club. 

DONALD KORETZ .Mount Rainier. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. 

\|[:e: ire. 



MAXENE KOTIN Hyaltsvillc. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. 

ELAINE KOTLOWITZ Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 
- T K, Pres.; * - ; Hillel Found., Sec; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Nursery School Club. 

(;E0R(;E KOVACS Penh Aniboy. N. J. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
lialion, B.S., Accounting. 



THOMAS KOVALINSKY Rahway, N. J. College of Educalion, B.A., Social 
Studies. 'I'AO. Treas.; Magic Club. 

(;E0RGE KRAMER Hagerstown. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 
Education. Gymkana, Pres. 

II\ROI,n KR\MKR IlvalN\i]!.-. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S.. PrcMed. 



I'M I. KRF.1T/ Mahimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., 
liidvisliiai Adniinislratiiin. 'I' K 1'; Newman Club: Propeller Club; Soc. for .\dv. 
of Manatiinicnt : Inlraniurals. 

(;E0RGE KL EGLER Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. AIRE; 
Newman Club. 

KATIIERINE KUEHI. Washington, D. C. College of Education. R..'?.. Home 
KcoiuiiMics. KK(;; Home F.c. (Uub: \^'RA; Women's Chorus. 



rini.LIS KLSIIMJ! ( liivy Chase. College of Educaiion. U.S.. An. 

MAR^ KAY l.AltBE College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S.. Eilucation. 
I'-, V. Pres.; AAA; O.N; 'I'K'I': Job Placement Comm.; Home Ec. Club. 

KMIN CHARLES LA BERGE Baltimore. College .of Engineering. B..S.. Chemi- 
cal, i; 11; IFC: \U:E: Rill.-. 



.lOII.N EDW AKI).LAHK\ MKer Spring. College of Business ami Public Adminis- 
tration, B..S.. (Mivernnient and Politics. 'I' A T. 

Ill (.11 ( . I. MM-; Wak.-li.M. \a. College of Agriculture. 

l-.l.l.N LAKE (oilcgi- Park. College of Business anil Public Administration. B..S., 
Iiiurnaii-ni. T'l'li; IT; Diamtmilliail, : Trrrnpin; Daydoilgi-rs ( lub; Rallies, 
( lirin.; SVC. .Se,-. 



324 



HOWARD FRANKLIN LAMBORN Bethesda. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., General. 

FRANK LEO LANZA Trenton, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pn-- 
Med. Chess Club, Pres. ; Terrapin Trail Club; Newman Club. 

WILLIAM WALLACE LARASH Towson. College of Business and Public A.I 
ministration, B.S., Indusrtial Management. K A, V. Pres.; Gale and Key; MenV 
League, V. Pres.; Soc. for Adv. Mgt. ; "M" Club, Pres.; Lacrosse, Capt. 



CURTIS C. LARRIMORE II Riverdale. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., His- 
tory. Canterbury Club. 

DONALD WILLIAM LASHLEY Silver Spring. College of Engineering. B.S.. 
Civil. <I'2K; ASCE. 

HUGH T. LATHROUM Greenbelt. College of Agriculture, B.S., Poultry. Poul 
try Science Club. 



JAMES HAROLD LAUTH BeltsviUe. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Transportation. A Z 11. 

ELEANOR ANNE LAWRENCE Kensington. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
French. K A 6. 

BETTY J. LAYMAN Hyattsville. College of Education, B.S., Home Economics. 



JAMES N. LEE Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Fine Art. 

W. KEMP LEHMANN Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. A X Z, 
V. Pres., Sec; Student Engr. Council; Amer. Chem. Soc; AICE, Pres., Treas. 

JOSEPH F. LESZEZ Rafael Village, Cal. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 



JACK LETZER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and 
Politics. Boxing. 

DORIS SYBIL LEVIN Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Nursery. A E <f., 
Sec; Hillel Found.; FTA; Nursery School Club: SGA Conim. 

SIDNEY LEVIN Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. 
<}>A. 



DORIS M. LEVY Washington. D. C. College of Education, B.A., English. A E <f>; 
WRA; French Club; Hillel Found. 

ANN ECHOLS LEWIS Lexington Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
ology. Women's League; Canterbury Club, Pres.; Religious Emphasis Week, Co- 
chairman. 

FREDERICK LEWIS Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration. 
B.S., General. KA; Lacrosse; "M" Club. 



DONALD R. LIGHTER Hagerstown. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Marketing. A Z 'i; 

HANG SHAN LIN Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S., Bio- 
logical .Sciences. 

DOLORES BRINGAS LINCOLN Hyattsville College of Education. B.A.. Span- 
ish. Spanish Club, Sec. 





.:\^ Hi^ 



325 




KOHKRT HAMMOND LINDF.MAN Washington, D. C. Coll.-p.- of Business and 
I'lililir Ailinini^lration. U.S., Gcmral. — X; Ai^II; .Siabljard anil Blade, Sec; 
Mixril Chorus. 

DOiNALU JAMES LLNUSAV W a^hin^ton, L). C. College of Agriculture, B.A., 
Floriculture. 

KI.IZAIiETH ANNE LIVINGSTON Silver Spring. College of Education, B.A., 
\it. K K 1"; .Soph. Class, Sec.; Uelegale-at-large; Fr. & Soph. Chairman; Student 
I nioii lildg. Coinni.. Chairman, Sec; Jr. Prom Comm. ; Fr. Orient. Comm. ; May 
Day Comm.; Canterbury Club; Ballroom Dance Club; SG.V Comm. 



DO.N.NA l.OKECK Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nurseo' School. Child- 
hood E.l. Club; HiUel Found. 

COl.lU'RN I!. 1.0\ETT Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Gov- 

iriiimnl and Polities. 'I".\n_ V. Pres. 

NANA MAK(;AKET LOWE Bethesda. College of Business and Public .\dminis- 
iralion. B.S., Personnel. T <!' B, Treas.; Clef and Key; Wesley Club. 



IIFKBEKT S. LLNSER I nion Bridge. College of Education, B.A., Social Sci- 
ence. liU. 

HELEN LUSHOK Norristown, Pa. College of Kducalion. B.S., Business. 

SUZANNE RUTH LYNCH Ocean City. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Eng- 
lish. .\AII; UT; Clef and Key; Women's Chorus. 



FRANCIS R. LYONS, JR. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Gov- 
irnment and J'olitics. — X; .S(;A Comm.: Wrestling. 

HAROLD KENNETH MACKEY Hyattsville. College of .Militan Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 

JAMES MACEFIELD Madi-on, Wise. College of Military Science, B.S., Military 

Siii'nci'. 



I'llll.lP ANTHONY MADDEN Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 

I>iip|i>;;ii-al Scirnee. *I* — K. 

I\\1K> r. M\i;i)\ Takoma l\irk. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Fine 

HM.l'll I.OWKI.I \I\i.I:K Takoma Park. Colj.-ge of Business and Public Ad- 
rnini-tralion. B.S., Jourriaii-ni. Chi-- (Jul). Treas.; "M" Hook; Diamondback, 

.News Ed. 



(;\IU)LE ANNE MAHER Jame-lown. N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 

Kn;:lish. 

H()i;Ki; r J. M \IM1 \IM' N. » \Lnk.i. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A.. .S.ei- 
olo;;>. II. \. Sec; (.all- ami Ki y : SAC; Ballroom Dance (;iub; Glee Club. 

W \RREN G. >L\N(; W a-hington. D. C, College of Engim ering. B.S.. Mechani- 
<al. 'I' A II; ASME. 



DOMl.NK.K A. MA.M.AM) il.n k.n-a.k, N. J. College of Art- and S. ieme-. 
B..S.. Chemistry. Chess Club; .Anier. Chem. Soc. 

(iEORGE M\\IS Annapoli-. College of Business ami Public A.hnini-traliim, 
U.S.. Marketing; \ ar-ily tJuli; Ba-kelball. 

M\RI().\ JOHN MARCINKOWSKI Baltimore. College of Engineering. B.S., 
( hemieal. -^ X-; Amer. Chi-m. .Sic; .Mt^E. 



326 



ROBERT P. MARENDT Frederick. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 
Education. AKE; Basketball. 

LEONARD MARKOW Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Marketing. 

ROBERT T. MARLEY Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological 
Science. Newman Club. 



JOSEPH MARQUES Peekskill, N. Y. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., General. 

JULIA LINN MARTIN Union, N. J. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 
2K; Gymkana; Band. 

PRUDENCIO MARTINEZ, JR. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S.. Physics. 



WARREN ALVIN MARTZ Bethesda. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. 
Ind. Ed. Assoc. 

BETTY MASON Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. 

FRANK EBAUGH MASON, JR. Easton. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Zoology. Aw II; Canterbury Club. 



JAMES DAVID MATTHEWS, JR. Asheville, N. C. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., Sociology. "M" Club; Track. 

ELIZABETH HILL MATTIE Annapolis. College of Education, B.S., Nursery 
School. KKF; STE; Women's League; SGA Coram.; Dance Club; SAC; WRA; 
Nursery School Club. 

MARK MILLARD MAYERS Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Governraent and Politics. Z B T, Pres., Treas. ; Gate and Key, Treas. ; IFC. 



ROBERT J. McCarthy Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Crime Control. Soc. Club. 

RAYMOND WILLIAM MAGILL Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Real Estate and Insurance. Wrestling. 

JANE McCAULEY Hagerstown. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and 
Clothing. 4-H Club; Student Grange; Home Ec. Club. 



THOMAS S. McFEE Ednor. College of Education, B.S., Mathematics. 

ALFRED W. McGEOWN Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S. 

NANCY HELEN McKINNEY Etowah, Tenn. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., SpanisI-,. AT, V. Pres.; PKP; UT; Canterbury Club; Spanish Club, Sec; 
Red Cross. 



RICHARD LEE McKENZIE Baltimore. CoUege of Physical Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. "M" Club; Soccer; Baseball. 

MARY LOU McKINLEY Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences. K A O. Pres., 
V. Pres.; ALD, Sec; <1>K'I>; Panhel, V. Pres.; Red Cross; Wesley Club; Women's 
Chorus; Mixed Chorus; May Day Comm.; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Delegate-at-largc 

LAWRENCE ROBERT McNALLY Takoma Park. College of Business and Pub- 
lic Administration, B.S., Journalism. TKE; Gate and Key; KM A; Press Club: 
Diamondback; Old Line, Ass't Ed. 




327 




'^\ ITS 





""^m 



\ 



Mm 



^ 





\ IK(;iNIA A. MEAD Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Sociology. 

A r. 

JOll.N AKlllLK MEADE Falls Church, Va. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S., Agro- 
iiiiinv. 

\inill K KOIiEKTS MEARS Belle Haven, Va. College of Education. U.S., 
iiii-iiii-?. liu-itir>s Ed. (Mul), \. I'rcs., Treas. 



> IKl'llEN MASON MEGINNISS II Bethesda. College of Military Science. B.S., 

\lililar> .'science. 

(II \KLES SVLVAIN ME.NDELS Takonia Park. College of Business and Puhlic 
\.|]iiinistration, B.S., Marketing. -V X A; A<1>U; .Marketing Club; S.VC; Wrestling. 

KDWl.N WALTER MEREDITH Suitland. College of Engineering, B.S., GviL 
ASCE. 



UlCll.VHD .^TEKLl.NG .MERKAL College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteri- 
ology. 

W II. LI AM GEORGE MERRILL College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Husbandry. 
All", Trcas.; AZ; OAK, V. Pres.; .\rnold Air Society; Dairy Science Club; 

n..n.i. 

\.\ll\ MK'tEK Italliiiiore. College of Education, li..S., Nursery School. •I'i:^:; 
Nursery School Club. 



LOW ELL I.. MEYER St. Olaf, Iowa. College of Engineering, B.S., AeronaulicaL 
lA.S. 

HICHARD MICIIELL College Park. College of Business and Puhlic Adminis- 
II at ion. U.S., Rial Estate. 

JOHN JOSEPH MIHOK. JR. Baltimore. College of Physical Education. B.S.. 
Pliysical Education. Arnold Air Society; Riding Club; Men's Chorus; SG.\ Comm. 



\l l,\N CLEAVELAND MILES Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
i's>chology. AX A; IPC; Psych. Club; Track. 

CHARLES H. MILLER Ocean City. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., General K A; Ai: II; VV^; Gate and Key. 

IWIES \. MILLER Gr.rnli.Il. College of Arts ami ,'^ciences, B.A., Histon,-. 



J \\li:> I . MII.I.KR l'o((Mnokc. Collr^r ol Business and Public Administration, 
!!.>.. Transportation. A III; Propeller Club: Marketing Club. 

J \MES V. MILLER Si. P.lrrsbnrg. Ela. College of Arts ami Sciences. B.A., 
English ami Journalism. - 'I' K. Pres.. \'. Pres.. Sec: Gate am! Key: IPC: Home- 
loming. Chairman; .Sipli. Prom. Chairman; Men's Glee Club; Canterbury Club; 
Er. Orient. Comm.: ."^G/V Comm.; Sailing Club; ".W" BooAr; Diamondback. 

JOHN EDW \RD MILLER Cumberlan.l. College of Agricultur.-. B.S.. Education. 
l.ullitraii Suidinl Assoc: EF.\, \'. Pres.: HI. 



JOSEPH W \l Kl-i; Mil 1 11! Silv.-r Spring. College of Arl« ami Sciences. US.. 

I Jtfriii.-lr\ . 

II mill li\l!l!l-> Mill KK Silver Spring. College of Education. B.S.. S<icial 

Mucin-. 

STANTON .';. MILLER Indian Head. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. Chem- 
i-lr\. Hand; AmiT. Chem. Soc. 



328 



THOMAS D. MILLER Harrisburg, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Hus- 
bandry. 

WILLIAM CHARLES MILLER Takoma Park. College of Arts and Science-, 
B.A., Government and Politics. 

DOROTHY LEE MITCHELL Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S.. 
Business. AXi2; Old Line; Business Ed. Club; Women's League. 



MICHAEL J. MITCHELL N. Braddock, Pa. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B..S., Marketing. Newman Club. 

MILTON HERBERT MITCHELL, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.A., Personnel. 

RALPH P. MOHR Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. 
ASME; Newman Club. 



ROBERT KIRKLAND MOLLOY Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. 
Newman Club; Sailing Club; ASCE. 

PAUL G. MON Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. lEA. 

HERBERT WILLIAM MONAGHAN Brideport, Conn. College of Arts and Sci- 
ences, B.A., Fine Arts. Old Line; Diamondback. 



MARSHALL G. MONTGOMERY Washington, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S., Biological .Science. — N, V. Pres., Sec; Latch Key; Canterbury Club; Pro- 
peller Club; Trail Club; Basketball, Mgr. 

RAYNER AUGUSTINE MONTGOMERY Brentwood. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical ASME. 

SUZANNE MOORE Cheverly. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 



FRANCIS MORRIS Salisbury. College of Business and Public Administration. 
B.S., General. A T n. 

WALTER TROY MORRIS Richland, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S., General 
•fK*; Vet. Science Club. 

CHARLES ROBERT MORRISON Baltimore. College of Business and Pul)lic 
Administration. B..S., Transportation. Track. 



ROY MORTON College Park. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Accounting. - <!' E. 

AUSTIN THEODORE MOSER Knoxville. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Transportation. Ai;TI; <i>II2i; Propeller Club; Dance Club. 

CHARLES HENRY MOSHER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Transportation. 



ROBERT S. MOUSER Riverdale. College of Agriculture. B.S.. Animal Hu- 
bandry. 2 IT. 

JOHN J. MULLEN Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Administration. 
B.S., Accounting. 

THOMAS L. MULLEN Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History, 
ex, Sec.;* A e. 




329 




THOMAS U^CAK Ml Ml'EK Balliniore. College of Arls and Sciences, B.S., 
Physical Science. Men's Glee Club, V. Pres. A*!]. 

lOSKI'H VINCENT MIRPHY I nion Cily. N. J. College of Home Economics, 
!'.>.. rra.iical Art. LCA. I'r.«.: Gale and Kev, V. Pre-..; IPC; Federaled Arls 
( lull. I'r.-. 

IIKKKKHT I!. Ml DKH ILiliinion-. (dlege of Business and Public Adminislra- 
lion, B. S., (in\rriinirnl ami Politic*. 



t II \HLES GOKSLCll .\1VEKS Ballimore. College of Arls and Sciences, B.A., 
I'-M-liologv. Pershing Rifles; .Arnold -Mr Society; Scabbard and Blade; Psych. 

Clul,. 

m DONALD 1.. .MYERS Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil 
" En;:in.-.rin{:. <!■ i: K; A.SCE. 

GERAKU S. iMVERS Taney Town. College of Arls and Sciences, B.A., General 
Sociology. JiAE; Newman Club; Rossborough Club; Soc. Club. 



KM II \KI) GLENN NKAl. \rlinglon. College of Education. B.A., Social Science. 

I.IO.NARD E. NEALE 111 Ballimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoo- 
logy. 'I'X; .Arnold Air Society; Newman Club; Old Line, Assoc. Ed. 

JANE NEFFLEN Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., English, 
(ianterbury Club; Fr. Orient. Comm. ; Women's League Comm.; Spanish Club. 



W II.I.I AM PAl I. NELSON Brunswick, N. J. College of Education. B.S., Math. 

JDll.N J. NE.METHV Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture-Engi- 
neering. A Z ; ASCE, Treas. 

V\ONNE NEUMILLER Pelham. N. Y. College of Arls and Sciences, B.A.. 
French. Newman Club. 



I!()|!KRT E. NEWCOMER Sykesville. College of Arl< and Sciences, B.A., Gov- 

'rniiK-nl and Polilio, 

.ALEXANDER M. .NEWTON College Park. College of Engineering. B.S., Civil 
F.nj;ini-iring. I.'^A : Fencing Club; Newman Club: Maryland Flying Club; ASCE. 

WII.I.VKl) ALBERT NICHOLS Alexandria, Va. College of Military Science. 

U.S.. \liliiarv Science. 



KI.AI.NL .M(:llUL>0.\ Ballimore. College of Education, B.A., English. A (MI; 
Spani.sh Club; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Soph. Prom Comm. 

HOY J. NICHOLSON Las Cruees, N. M. College of Military Science. B.S.. Mili- 
lar> Siii-nce. 

KM T I. NIL.SSON. JR. \\a>hington. 1). C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
Sociology. .\.\A; lnlranHirai>. 



HICIIARD H. NORAIR Washington, I). C. College of Engineering. B.S.. Civil. 
■l'i:K: ASCE; "M" Club; Wrestling. 

MARRY- E. NORDylKST Pittsburgh. Pa. College ..( Bu-ine-s and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Marketing. ".M" Club; Track. 

PAIL ARTin R NORRIS l'niver,il> Park. College of Arls and Sciences, B.A., 
<io\eriimi'nl am! I'olilir.. il II, .Sec; Bapli^l Siudi-nt Inion; Davilodgers, Treas., 
\. Pres.; .Men's (ilee Club: Pir-bing Rillis: Ballroom Dance <:lul): (inatiM- Dance 
Club; ISA. 



330 



JOHN FRANCIS NOWELL Annapolis. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre- 
Med. 

MARGARET JEAN CARTEL Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., 
Nursery School-Kindergarten. AAA, Pres.; Panhel; Childhood Ed. Club. 

PAUL BARRY OBERCASH Harrisburg, Pa. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. "t'KT, Treas. 



JOHN A. ODELL Hyattsville. College of Business and Pubhc Administration, 
B.S.. Public Relations. 

MARGARET D. OLIVER Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada. College of Business 
and Public Administration, B.S., Office Techniques. A X il, Sec. 

JOHN HOWARD OREM Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics 
and Marketing. KA; Agr. Econ. Club; Lacrosse. 



REGINALD CALVERT OREM, JR. Cambridge. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A.. Psychology. — H; Canterbury Club; Psych. Club; Intramurals. 

HECTOR ORMACHEA La Paz, Bolivia, South America. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., General. International Club; Spanish Club; Newman 
Club; "M"' Club; Soccer. 

HOWARD DAVID ORTEL ClarksviUe. College of Military Science, B.A., Mili- 
tary Science. 



JAMES D. O'STEEN College Park. College of Military Science, B.S., Adminis- 
trative. ^X; Sailing Club; Canterbury Club; "M" Club; Track; Tennis. 

PAUL JOSEPH OTT Oldtown. College of Agricuhure, B.S., Agronomy. Plant 
Ind. Club. 

REGINA OTTENBERG Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.A., English. 
AE*: HiUel Found. 



DAVID LEWIS OTTENSTEIN Takoma Park. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S.. Accounting. AEII; IFC. 

IRENE OVERTOOM College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physi- 
cal Education. Phys. Ed. Club; Gymkana; Daydodgers Club; Swimming Club. 

JAMES OVERTOOM College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 

Education. 



SUZANNE OVERTOOM College Park. College of Home Economics. B.S., Tex- 
tiles and Clothing. Home Ec. Club; Newman Club. } 

MARCO PAPA Wilmington, Del. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. 
Newman Club; Newman Club Choir; International Club. 

ALEXIOS PAPAVASILIOU Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S.. Mechanical. 
i;N; Gate and Key; "M" Club; Wrestling. 



GEORGE PARKER Joplin. Mo. College of Military Science, B.S., MiHtary 
Science. 

THORNTON PARKER Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., General Administration. ATA. 

NATILIE PARKMAN Cleveland, Ohio. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
ology". Soc. Club; Women's Chorus; Swimming Club. 




331 



'Bif^ 




WILLIAM PATTERSON Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ASCE. 

SUSAN P.\rrON Tak.,ma Park. College of Education, B.A., Frcn.h. K A O, 
Treas. ; A 1' A, Treas. ; Pliil. Club, Trcas. 

JAMES PEARSON, JR. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
Iratiim, B..\.. Journalism. 'I'- K. Pr.'s.; Pcrsbing RiHes; Terrapin, Managing Ed.; 
O/,/ Line; ".W /<»<-/,. 



MDRKY PKCK S.a (;irl. N. J. College of Arl> and .Sciences, B.A., Spanish. 
I' -: Spani-li Club; Panlul. 

\MKS PECK SilviT Spring. College of Engineering. U.S., EleclricaL 

WAYNE PERKINS Riverdale. ColU-e of Arts and Sciences. 



i:i)\V\Rn I'ERRIN Hallimore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
li.S.. Markiliii;;. .Niwrnan tJub: Marketing Club; Inlrainurals. 

M.ISl'.RT A. I'KTF.R Washington. Colbj-e of Engineering. B..S.. Civil. Engr. 
Mudrnt Council; ASCE. 

lORREST A. PETERS Pocomok.-. Coll.-e of Kdu.alion, B.S., Nursery School. 

I<.i; Wesliiiin-lir roiiiiil.: Nursery .Scliool (!luli. 



ROBERT PETERSON Stalm Island, N. Y. t:ollege of Engineering, B.S., .Me- 
clianieal. 

liETTY PETRAITIS College Park. College of Education. H.S.. Elementary Edu- 
ration. 

LOUISE PFANNENSTIEL Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. Eng- 
lish. 



SAMUEL J. I'lllll.ll'S North \andergrift. Pa. College of Business and Public 
\(lniinistration, B.S., .Aiinunling. — .N, Treas.; (Jate and Key. Pres., Treas.; IFC; 
S(;\ Comm.; .SAC; Accounting Club; Inlramurals. 

>lii;RMAN <;. PHILLPOTTS Silver Spring. College of Business and Public 
Adminislratioii, B..S., Personnel. 

RONALD H. PIERCE Washington. 1). C. College of Business and Public Ad- 
nilnisiration. U.S., Journalism. A i; 'I'. .Sec.; ''A K; 'I'AK; Vi bo's Who; Gate and 
Key; .Mcn"s League; IFC. Pres.; Rossborougb Clul>. Pres.; S(;A, V. Pres.: Dia- 

nuiniliiiii I,. Sports Kil.; Tirriifiin S|iorl~ Kil.: Kr. Baseball. 



I \l U\ K. I'Ol'L.NOE Silver Spring. College of Education. B.A.. Art. 

Ill I! MAN !. PORTEN Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Ad- 

iriiiiistratiim. B.S.. Public Ri-lations. 'I' ■\. 

^\.M ANTIION'I PORTAR.O Grecnbdi, c:ollege of Engineering. B.S., Electrical 
I'.ngineering. T H II. 



(.I:(»R(;E EICKNE porter Cundwrland. College of Arts and Sciences. B. \., 
Ili^tor)'. Intraniurals. 

T()\l MOORE POTTER Chiw Chase. College of Agri. ullurc, U.S.. (ieneral Agri- 
.iillure. TC; Block and Bridle Club. 

MARY CAROLYN POUNDS ll.flin, Ala. c:ollege of Education. B. A.. English. 
A P. 



332 



DORIS LEVY POVICH Washington. D. C. College of Education. B.A., English 
AK'I'; WRA; Hillel Found.; French Club. 

ALBERT ROLAND POYER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Marketing Management. Newman Club; Marketing Club. 

WILLIAM DONALD PRESSMAN Frostburg. College of Education, B.S., Music. 
KK'h; Band: Orchestra. 



BARBARA ANN PRIDGEN University Park. College of Business and Public 
Administration. B..S., Journalism. KA; PDE, Sec.-Treas. : Fr. Orient Comni.; 
WMUC; UT; Press Club, Sec; ROTC Sponsor; Diamondback; Old Line; ".«" 
Book; May Day Comm. 

WILLIAM BENJAMIN PRIGG Washington. D.C. College of Education, B.S.. 
Industrial Education. Ind. Ed. Assoc, Pres. 

RICHARD D. J. PROCTOR Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agricul- 
tural Engineering. eX; AZ; ASME. 



STANLEY B. PROSSER, JR. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S.. Chemical. 
AICE. 

ROBERT LEROY PUMPHREY Washington, D. C. CoUege of Engineering, B.S., 

Civil. 

KENNETH GORDON PYLE Aberdeen. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Government and Politics. 



CALVIN CLYDE QUENSTEDT Annapolis. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Crime Control. AT 12; Rally Chairman; SAC; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Homecoming 
Comm.; "'M" Club; Boxing. 

KARLYN RADCLIFFE Cumberland. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
ology. ATA; Canterbury Club. 

CHARLES A. RADER Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemis- 
try. rXA; Arnold Air .Society; Amer. Chem. Soc. 



AMES ALEXANDER RADOMSKI Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sci 
ences. B. A., Speech. UT. 

STANLEY HOWARD RAFFEL Pikesville. College of Engineering, B.S., Me- 
chanical. AEII, Pres.; ASME; HiUel Found. 

PATRICK H. RAFFERTY Falls Church, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 



LOWELL DAVID RAU Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S.. Mechanical. 
WMUC; Lutheran Club. 

ROBERT DOUGLAS RAVER Upperco. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal 
Husbandry. ATP; Pershing Rifles; Block and Bridle; Wrestling. 

WILLIAM J. RAYMOND Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S.. Marketing, i) A E, Sec: A :S n. 



DONALD REDMILES Bladensburg. College of Physical Education, B.S.. Physi- 
cal Education. "M" Club; Baseball 

LOWELL H. REED Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. 
FFA, Treas. 

RICHARD A. REMETA Matawan, N. J. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani- 
cal. TB; Band; ASME. 




333 








W ILLIA.M G. KE.N.NEK, JK. Thurinonl. College of Business and Public Adiuinis- 
Iration, B.S., Accounting. * K 1'. 

DORIS ELLEN RETZKER naltiniore. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
Iralinn. li.S.. Jduriialism. 'I'AE; Diumondbark, Ed. in Chief, Managing Ed.; 
I'ress Club. Sec; Marketing Club, Sec; 1S.\, Sec; .S.\C; Ballroom Dance Club; 
(lanlerbury Club; Fr. Orient. Comm.; SG.\ Comm. 

E\ ELV.\ ANN REYNOLDS Cumb.rland. College of Education. B.S.. Nurs^cry 
Education. IIHII; Westminster Found.; Women's Chorus; Childhood Ed. Club. 



I'A TRICIA REYNOLDS Hyattsville. College of Home Economics, B.S., General 
- K ; Newman Club. 

ROBERT RICCI Baltimore College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Edu- 

< atinii. 

NOR.MAN GUY RK;11ARDS Cheverly. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Transportation. Propeller Club; Intramurals. 



\ LETHE A WILLIS RICHARDSON Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., 
English. A Oil; Re<l Cross. 

NANCY ANE RICHARDSON Fillmore. N. Y". College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Trxliles and Clothing. AEA; Diamondback; Federated Arts Club; Business Ed. 
(liili; Kr. Orient. Comm.; ROTC Sponsor; Red Cross; SGA Coram. 

I'M I. K. RICHMOND Baltimore College of Arts and Sciences, B. A.. History. 



RALPH DONALD RIGGER Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., lEA. 

EDWIN CRANSTON RIGGIN Hyattsville. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 

Socio]og\'. 

JXCK RIPPLE Ballimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., 
I'uMie Relations. AKK; Flying Club: Lutheran Student Assoc. 



JWIES WESLEY ROBB, JR. Riverdale. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 

lliologiral Science. 

JOYCE FAY ROBERTS Washington, D. C. CoUege of Education, B.S., Music. 

DOLGLAS G. ROBIN, JR. Greenwich Conn. College of Business and Public 
\ilniinisiralion, B..S., Transportation. — N; Diamondback; "M" Club: Golf. 



I \MES S. ROBINSON Salisbury. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 

E.luration. ATI!; Fr. Baseball, Fr. BasketbaU. 

A. MELIS ROCHE Baltimore College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and 
Clothing. A Oil, V. Prcs.; II A E; Who's Who; Mortar Board; Jr. Class, Sec; 
raiiliil. Sec: Terrapin, Managing Ed.; Diamomiback: SGA Comm.; Fr. Orient 
( o[iiin.; Jr. Prom Comm. 

EDWIN S. ROCKETT, JR. College Park. College of Business and Public Ad- 
iniiii-tialioii, U.S.. Iinln^liial Management. -'I'E; Soc for Adv. of Mpl. 



(;E0R(;'E R. ROCUS Frederick. College of Education, B.A., Social Studies. 

CHRISTINE ROHRER Chewsville. College of Education. B.S.. Nursery School- 
Kindergarten. - K, V. Pres. : Childhood Ed. Club; Red Cross; Fr. Orient. Comm. 

JEROME MARVIN ROLNICK Brunswick. College of Engineering, B.S., Chcmi- 
.al. AF.H; AICE. 



334 



CHARLES R. ROSENBERGER, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Entomology. 

CALVIN ARCHIE ROSENCRANS Hyattsville. College of Agriculture, B.S.. 
Horticulture. AZ; Institute of Food Tech. 

DONALD EVERETT ROSIN Arlington, Va. College of Business and Puhlic 
Administration, B.S., Marketing. i^'t'E; "A/" Book; Terrapin. 



HARRY PAUL ROSS Williamsburg. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Pre- 
Med. 'MIS, V. Pres.; Men's League, Sec; ISA, Pres.; Soph. Prom Chrm. ; Old 
Line. 

JAMES DEWEY ROSSKOPF Rockville. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; Spanish Club. 

JOSEPH A. ROSTKOWSKI College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. Gymnastic Team; Gymkana. 



RUSSELL ARTHUR ROURKE New York, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Government and Politics. 2X; Intramurals. 

WILLIAM M. ROWE Alexandria, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., Mihtary 
Science. 

MATHEW ROZMARYNOWSKI Greenbush, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S. 



STANLEY A. ROZMARYNOWSKI Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., His- 
tory. Dance Club; Student Council; Newman Club; Intramurals. 

EDWIN A. RUARK Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration. 
B.S., Transportation. 

STANLEY ELLIS RUBENSTEIN Washington. D. C. College of Arts and S( i- 
ences, B.A., Economics. TE4>; OAK; HAE; Gate and Key; SGA, Pres.; 
Diamondback. Sports Ed.; "A/" Book, Sports Ed.: Terrapin. Sports Ed.; Soph. 
Class. Sgt. Arms; Jr. Class, Pres. 



SHELDON ARNOLD RUBIN Brentwood. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.A., Marketing. ZBT; Marketing Club; Diamondback; Old Line. 

MADELYN H. RUBINSTEIN Baltimore. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. PSS, Pres., V. Pres.; HiUel; Fr. Orient. Comm. 

JAMES A. RUCKERT Arlington, Va. College of Education, B.S., Physical E.I. 
-N. 



DONALD H. RUSS Glen Rock, N. J. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Eng. 
DSP; Intramurals. 

SALLY RUSSUM Luray, Va. College of Home Economics, B.S., Inst. Mgt. 
ASA, Sec; Home Ec Club; Jr. Prom; SAC. 

JOHN D. RUST Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biol. Sci. 



MOIKA RYSAVY Chevy Chase College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy. *2K; 
Dairy Science Club; Ski Club. 

CAROLYN E. SACKS Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 
Nursery Club. 

MARVIN LEE SACHS Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Foreign Service. * A, Pres. ; Clef and Key. 




335 




u. I iPtl . 



KI.MNE SAGNER Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School Ed. 
1 AT. 

DONALD GORSON SALGANIK Ballimore. College of Agricullurc. B.S.. Agr. 
Kcon. 1:A.M. 

KLAINE SALGAMk liallirnorc-. Cullege uf Arl^ and Science*. B.A.. So( iolcij;v. 



.|()>i:i'll l.A.NK .'^AI.TKR Italtimore. College of Engineering, U.S., Chemical 
Kii^ineering. A ICE. 

\HTHl R CLARENCE SAMPSON, JR. Ilyall^ville. College of Business and 
I'nlilic Adiiiinislralion, B.S., .Accounting. B A *, Pres.; Accounting Club; Job 
I'lairiiKiit Comni. 

ANITA CHRISTIANE SANDELMANN Silver Spring. CoUege of Arts and Sci- 
ixur-. n.A., Russian. Russian Club. 



DONALD POWELL SANDERSON Woodbury, N. J. College of Agriculture, 
M.S.. Ornainintal Ilorlicullure. II A i, Treas. 

W ILLIA.M M. SATERLIL Baltimore. College of Education, B.A.. Social Science. 

RENEE M. SAULSBLIRY Ridgely. College of Home Economics. B.S., Institu- 
tional Management. A f) II. 



I!l( IIAKI) i;. SAl NDERS .Montclair, N. J. College of Business and Public 
\(lininislralioii. U.S., General. A X A; Sailing Club; Canterbury Club; .Marketing 

Chill. 

KOIiKR II. SAWTELLE Washington. D. C. College of Business and Public 

\ihninislration, B.S., (iineral. Baptist Student Union. V. Pres. 

JAMES EDWARD SCHALL.MO Buffalo, N. Y. College of Education. B.A., Social 
Science. 



BEVERLY SCHRETER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Sociology. 
A 1". 'I': .\ .\ A: w K A; Kr.. Soph. Prom Coinin.: Kr. Orient. Comm.; SGA Comm.; 
IliM.'l Found. 

RONALD E. SCHINDLER Cumh. rland. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 

/oology. 

liOltERT W. SCHMID liahiinore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. Ainer. 
I hi-m. Society; ,MCE, Treas.; A X -. 



Iil■'.l"l'^ R. .SCIIMIDI i!ilhi-da. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical 
\ii. .\ X '.;. Treas.: Lutheran Student Assoc.. V. Pres., Sec; Religious Emphasis 
\\ ii-k (lliairman; Home Kc. Club: SCJA Comm. 

liKITV ANN .MillMlTT Arlington. Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psy- 
chology. Canterbury Club; Psyeh. Club: SCIA Comm. 

JOSEPH T. SCHNEIDER Belmar. N. J. College of Agriculture, B.S.. Floricul- 
ture. -I'Ki;: Newman Chih: Plant Industry Club: Fr. Orient. (!omm. 



CAROLYN L. SCHOIT Convent Station. N. J. College of Education. H.S.. Malhe- 
mulii'-. A r, .Sfe. 

M. ANN SCllLNDKI. Ilagir-town. College of Home Economies, B.S.. Education. 
A P; A A A; () X. \. Pr<s.; Pjinh.l, Pr.s. ; Fr. Class, Treas.; Jud. Board; Women's 
League. 

I D\\ ARD ALBERT SCHKAM Washington, D. C. flollege of Agriculture, B.S., 

I iMrlriilliirc. -X: Plant liid. (Miili: Intrainurals. 



336 



WILMA H. SCHULMAN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psy- 
chology. Hillel Found.; Psych. Club; Soc. Club. 

ARTHUR S. SCHUSTER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bio- 
logical Sciences. T E <t>. 

THOMAS HERDMAN SCHUTTE College Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Education. FFA. 



THOMAS MARVIN SCOTT Washington. D. C. College of Engineering. B.S.. 
Electrical. <l>Hi;; TBR; Wesley Found.; Ballroom Dance Club. 

LOIS VIRGINIA SEAL Hagerstown. College of Home Economics, B.S., Educa- 
tion. KA; Fr. Orient. Comm. 

ROBERT EDWIN SEEDERS College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. 



JAUL C. SEEFER Hawthorne, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
ology. AKE; Soc. Club; Newman Club. 

JOH J. SEIPEL Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administra 
tion, B.S., Marketing. 

TERRY F. SENNEWALD Washington, D. C. College of Engineering. B.S., 
Electrical TBR; <t. K*; AIEE; IRA. 



SAM I. SERKIN Silver Hill. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 

GEORGE RAYMOND SHAFFER Towson. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Bacteriology. <I>K2; SAO. 

ROBERT FRANCIS SHAFFER Cumberland. College of Agriculture, B.S., Vet- 
erinary .Sciences. Vet. Science Club; FFA; Gymkana; Flying Club. 



MAURICE SHAPIRO Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. 

ARMON F. SHARP Greenbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 
Soc. Club; Diamondback. 

JAMES THOMAS SHAVER Kingsville. College of Military Science. B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. "frKT; Wesley Found.: Fencing Club; Fr. Track. 



MERRICK EDWIN SHAWE Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S.. Electrical. 
*KT: IRE. 

JOSEPH B. SHEARER College Park. College of Pliysical Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. '!> A O. 

JOSEPH JAY SHEARER Easton. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion. B..S.. Accounting. T K •!'. 



KWANG YUN .SHEN Rego Park, N. Y. College of Engineering. B.S.. Electrical. 
AIEE; Flying Club. 

DONALD L. SHENK Washington. D. C. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Marketing. 

HARRY WROTH SHENTON, JR. Baltimore. College of Educali.m. B.S.. Indus- 
trial. Ind. Ed. Assoc; Men's Glee Club. 








337 







JA.NET DYER SHEKIIJAN Hladensburg. College of Education. B.A., .Nursery 
School. .VOII; Nursery School Club; Clef and Key; Diamondback. 

VIILLIWI LOUIS SHERMAN Arlington, Va. College of Education. B.S.. His- 
tory. 

JOHN 111 NTEK SIIOKMAKE Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public .Administration, B.S., Finance. - A E, Treas. ; Latch Key; Job Placement 
Comni. ; Marketing Club; Basketball, Mgr. 



JAMES E. .SIIUKI -Ml. Rainier. (.iillt;;e of l'li>jical Education, B.S., Physical 
Education. AT; UT; WRA; P.E. Majors Club; Gymkana. 

W II.MAM BEIIFORn .'^HOTWEI.I. Lonfi Beach. Calif. College of Military Sci- 

iricr, U.S.. Mililar> Siicn<c. 

(.E.NE OLINER SHOWERS Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
l!..\., German. 



MARY SIIRYOCK Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., Education. 
Md. C'hrislian Fellowship. 

JUDITH SHULMA Washington, D. C. College of Education. B.S., Nursery School 
and Kindersarli-n. .VK'I'; Hillel Found.; Childhood Ed. Club. 

JOSEPH ANDREW SHIJRECK Hagerstown. College of Business ami Public Ad- 
ministration, Accounting. Newman Club; .\ccounting Club. 



W ll.l.IAM F. SIBBAI.D Hyaltsville. College of Business and Public Adminis- 

I rat ion, B.S., Transporlaiion. ATA. Sec; Gate and Key; Propeller Club. 

II VRK'l R. SIE(;KRT Baltimore. College of Physical Education. B.S., Physical 

F.clui alion. Wrcsllin^;; Fr. Football. 

IFROME Sll, HERMAN Riv.Tdale. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Arts. 

Radio f:iiili. In. I. Fd. Assoc. 



S'l'ANl.FI ML\KK W a-liin-lmi, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S„ 
/.oology. 'I' A ; Inlranmrals. 

M \RGARET A. SIMMONS Riverdale. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
iiation, U.S., (geography. K .VO; Campus Chest Comm.: International I'lub. 

II \RR'^ \RTIH R SIMMS. JR. Mi. Rainier College of Arts and Sciences, B,A„ 

(.oM-rnmciil and I'olilic-. 



\1 VTTHEW C. >l\!\l^ \li. Kainiir. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Govern- 
nii-nl and Politic-. 

EDWIN FRANCIS SIMONS Silvir Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
( rime Control. 'I' — 1^. 

ANNE TERESA SIMPSON Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S.. Nursery 
.Scliool. ,\AI1. 'I'ria-.. Sri-.: Newman Club; Sr. Class Hist.; Cli-f and Key Club; 
ChlMlicMxl Fd. Club: Mixed Ciioru-. 



CARL S. SINGER Baltimore. Colli'ge of Arts and Sciences, B,S., Biological Sci- 
ences. Hillel Found. 

CE(;ll. R. SISI.FR Friiiiil-\ille. ( Dlli'pe <d Arts and Sciences, B.S.. Biological 
Science. 

ELIZABETH 1'.. >KEA1> l.an-do«n.\ Pa. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Textile-. K .\ I'; IT; Old Linr. 



338 



WILLIAM J. SKILLEN Roselle Park. N. J. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. 
ASCE. 

SHELDON HARRIS SLATER College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Mathematics. ATA; Daydotlgers Club; Canterbury Club; ISA; Fr. Orient. Conini. 

CLAGETT GORDON SMITH Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. 
Psychology. Psych. Club; Soc. Club. 



GEORGE SMITH Terra Alto. W. Va. College of Arts and Sciences. 

RONALD WALTER SMITH Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Zoology. 

THEODORE JAMES SMITH Washington, D. C. College of Engineering. B.S.. 
Aeronautical. 12 A E; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Gate and Key; 
Inst, of Aero. Sciences; Wrestling; Intramurals. 



CHARLES J. SMITHERS Aiken, S. C. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili 
tary Science. 

DONALD E. SNODDERLY Hagerstown. College of Education, B.A., Social 
Sciences. 

HUGH HORACE SNOWDEN Salisbury. College of Business and Public Ad 
ministration. B.S., Industrial Management. 



MAX SNYDER Annapolis. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S.. 
Marketing. A KIT; Gate and Key. 

ANNE ELIZABETH SORRELL Hyattsville. College of Education. B.S.. Home 
Economics. Baptist Student Union; Red Cross. 

LORING T. SPARKS Upperco. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. 4H 
Club; FFA; Band: Christian Fellowship. 



DONALD BAKER SPENCER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S., 
Zoology. 

THOMAS F. SPICER Cumberland. College of Education. 

ROBERT D. SRNKA Colmar Manor. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Personnel Administration. 



THOMAS MOORE STABLER Wallingford, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S.. 
Poultry Husbandry. Poultry Science Club; Ag. Student Council. 

MARY LOUISE STANG Catonsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., ZoologA'. 

FREDERICK HURST STANHOPE Washington. D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.A., Personnel Management. Arnold Air Society; Fi. 
Basketball; Job Placement Conim. 



RAYMOND JOSEPH .STANKUS Philadelphia, Pa. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S.. Business. Intramurals; Football. 

ROY L. STANSBURY Greenbelt. College of Business and Public Administration. 
B.S., Personnel. 

ROBERT EDWIN STEINWEDEL Baltimore. College of Engineering. B.S., Me- 
chanical. ASME; "M" Club; Golf. 




339 




RAMON i'HILLH' STEINBERG Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Adiiiinislralion. U.S., Cfiicral. TK'I'; Marketing Club. 

CONSTA.NTl.NK DEAN STKLIOTES Pill-hurgli, Pa. College of Business and 
I'lihlic .Vdministration, B.S., General. 'l'A(t; Gale and Key. 

(.KKAI.I) STEMPLER Colmar Manor. College of Business and Public Adininis- 
iralion. U.S., Accounting. - .\ .M. Pres.; Gate and Key; Fr. Tennis. 



1;E()R(;E STEPAHIN Evans City, Pa. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Geography. 

I. ED.MUND STEVENSON Hanover. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology, 
■hll i); TKE. 

BARBARA ANNE .STEW .\K1 Uronxville, N. V. College of Physical Education, 
B..S., Physical Education. A Oil; Professional Club; S.\C; WRA. 



MILDRED T. .STEWART Finksburg. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. 

- K: .Social Dance f!lub; SGA (^omm. 

.1 WIES R. STINE Baltimore. College of Education. B.S., Industrial. Band; lEA. 

JOHN STIN(;EL1N New York City, N. Y. College of Engineering, B.S.. Electri- 
cal. IRE; Inlraniurals. 



JA.MES MICHAEL STOCK.MAN Frederick. College of Physical Education. B.S., 
Physical Education. P.E. .Majors Club; Basketball: Fr. Baseball; Inlramurals. 

EL\A G. .STOKES Laurel. College of Education, B.S., Nursing. 

\1\H^ PERKING STOKES College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 

i'inlii-iipliy. A 1"; Kr. Orirnl. ('onim.: May Day Comni.: Phil. Club. Treas., Sec. 



(;UKDU.N J. .'^TOOPS H\all>\illc. CuUege of Engineering, B.S.. Mechanical. 
AT<2; ASME. 

MAR't A. STOl'T Ri)ck\illc. College of Business and Public .Administration, 
U.S., Jdurnalisin. W onun's (Mce Club: IMamondback. 

I'\IL I). STOL'T. JR. \\a-liii.j:i..n. D. C. College of Business and Public 
Ailiiiinistralion. 



(HI()>ri!MI- Kallirimrc. ( oili^i- of Business and Public Adniinistralion. 

MNCENT G. STRANSKY. .IR. College Park. College of Business and Public 
A(liiiiiii-.tralinn. B.S., .\cciiunling. - M. Pres.: Gate and Kcv: IFC: .Accounting 
Club. 

CAROL NELSON STl ART Ch.xv Chase. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. 
Fine Art. 



\l\li(.\KEI FRANC:ES .SWANN Washington, 1). C. College of Art> un<l Sci- 
iinr-. It.A., English. .\ O 11 ; Fr. Orient, ('omm.: Fr. an<l .Soph. Pnim Comm.: 
Ilallroiiin Dunir Club: ROTC Spun-or; Terraitin: Diiimoiulbiiih. 

.lOSEPII 11. S\\ IFT Arlington. \ a. College of .\r\- ami Sciences. B.S., Chcmis- 
ir\. ACS: \nier. Cliem. Soc.: Daydndger- Club: DinmoniHmck. 

I WIES E. SAI.VANIS Wilmington. Did. College of Agriculture. U.S.. Agro- 
norm . K •\. 



3'K) 



WALTER VAUGHAN SYMONS Arlington, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, 
M.S., Chemistry. Westminster Found.; Amer. Chem. Soc; Track. 

JOSEPH MILTON SZULESKI Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Psychology. 

WILLIAM M. TANTUM Trenton. N. J. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. *KA; ISA; Rossborough Club. 



MELVIN F. TAPPER Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ZBT; 
ASCE. 

ELMER L. TARWATER, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Transportation. 

EARL G. TAYLOR Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics. 2<I>E; 
Agr. Econ. Club. 



ROBERT EDWARD TEALE Silverspring. College of Agriculture, B.S., Gen- 
eral. A Z ; Track. 

ARTHUR W. TEETS Pottsville, Pa. College of Agriculture. 

ROBERT L. TERRELL, JK. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical. AIEE; IRE; Radio Club. 



ROBERT TERTELL Riverdale. College of Agriculture, B.S.. Animal Husbandry. 

JOHN PETER THEOFIELD, JR. Silver Spring. College of Business and Publi. 
Administration. B.S.. Accounting. 

JOHN GEORGE THOMAS Philadelphia, Pa. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S. * A 0. 



PATRICIA ANN THOMPSON Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., 
General Science. IIB4>; Newman Club; May Day Comm. 

GEORGE F. THORNE Fort Foote. College of Agriculture. B.S., Agronomy. 

LEONARD MAURY TINNANOFF Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Aeronautical. Insti. of Aero. Sci., Pres. ; ASME, Sec; Eng. Student Council; 
Wrestling. 



RALPH ELLIOTT TOBIASSEN Hyattsville. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Practical Art. * 2 K, Pres. ; Old Line, Adv. Ed. 

JERRY C. TOBIN Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Administration. 
B.S., Accounting. <1' — K, Treas. ; Gate and Key. 

BARBARA JOAN TOLBERT Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., Sociology. Women's Chorus. 



PATRICIA JEAN TOLBERT Washington, 0. C. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., Sociology. Women's Chorus. 

ANDRE JEAN TOUSSAINT Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Bacteriology. 'Uli:; 2 A 0, Pres.; * K *. 

CAROL LEE TOWBES Washington. D. C. College of Education. B.A., Englisli. 
AE*; Old Line; Diamondback; SAC; WRA; Women's League; Fr. Orient. 
Comm. 




341 




Iiie3& 




I II I l\N I". TR\GESER College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S.. Edu- 

< .llloll. 

M.A.N E. TKWIS W a^liini;li)ii. D. C. College i.f Busin.ss and Puhlie A.lminis. 
Iralion. li.S.. Aieounliii;;. Arnold .Mr ."^oeiely ; .\eeounling (!liil): Job I'laeement 

< iMIItll. 

W 11.1,1 Wl IKKHISl W a-hinglon, U. C. College of Arts and Sciences. 



J I IJU TKICU La I'm, Bolivia. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ASCE; 
International Club. 

IKKDHIK \ I.KK THIIM'E Ti.wson. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., Soci- 

W 11,1.1 \M H. TROCDO.N Ilvatls\ille. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. 
IKK: A IKE. 



A1.LK.\ LEKOV TKORK. JH, (;r.-.nljeli. College of .\rls and Sciences, B.A., 
(Joveninienl and Politics. .iTA; Scabbard and Blade; .Arnold Air Society. 

E. RONEY TROXLER Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Law. 

W 1 1. LI AM TICKER Chevy Chase. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 

Kdiicaliiiii. K A. 



KKK.N AKI) ALVIN TVt ICC OMlown. College of Agriculture. R.S.. Hnrti. ulturc. 
•I' AO; |„M. of Food T.(i.. 

MH:1I\KL TYMOCH .\lahwah, .N. J. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Soci- 

cilii^;y. Sue. (!luli: Newman (!lub. 

l(l\\( l() I KIIIK Bogota. (Columbia. S. America. College of .Agriculture, B.S^ 
Viiinial Husbandry. TKK: .V'l'D: IntirMaliunal (!liib: Block and Bridle Club; 
'^paiii'^li (.'lub. 



LI l(;i A. VAGNONI Washington. 1). C. College of Engineering. 

I KNKST \ ALT, JR. Baltimore. Cidlcge of Arts and Sciences, B..\., Spanish. 

^|i,n]i^li Club; Krandi (!lul). 

\ IKCIMA VAN DERW KRKKR Silver Spring. College of Economics. B.S.. Insti- 
liiliiiiial Maiiagiiiiint. AAA: Civil Defense, Chrni.: Jr. Proni Comm.; Vieslmins- 

iii Kdutid.: 11(11111' Kc. Club. 



JOHN P. VAN WAt;NER Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Adniinis- 
iialioii, B..\., Marketing. "I'At); Campus Chest Comm.: Intrauiurals. 

JOHN F. VAN WICKLEN Floral Park, N. Y. College of Business and Public 
Vdministration, B.S., Transportation. Ai^ll; Propeller Club; Wesley Found.; 

Intramurals. 

W II II \M \ \l(.ll \N Ilia. I.n. burg. College of Physical Education. 



MM RICK LKON VEKEMAN Mt. Rainier. College of Education. B-*:. In.luslrial 
\rl-. ILS: hid. Kd. Assoc. 

KM.ril JOSEPH \KN1)K\11\. JR. Landover. College of Engineering. B.S. 

\.r..naiili.al. I A 1. Treas. : ASME. 

W II I I Wl II, \ n I H Coll'ege Park. College of Engineering. 1!-S_ CiviL A-SCF. 



342 



HENRY THOMAS VINCETT Reisterstown. College of Agriculture, B.S., Eco- 
nomics. ArP; A Z, Sec; Ag. Econ. Club, Pres., Sec, Treas.; Grange; Wesley 
Found.; Ag. Student Council; International Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Fr. 
Orient. Conim. 

ALAN Q. VITT Philadelphia, Pa. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Economics. AX A; Scabbard and Blade; Newman Club; Econ. Club. 

EUGENE L. VOGEL Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration. 
B.S., Accounting, i: A M; •t' II 2; B A *, V. Pres.; 4> K <^; B r 2; Gate and Key; 
Hillel Found.; SGA Comm. 



SHIRLEY BARBARA VOLTZ CoUege Park. College of Education, B.S., Hoiii. 
Economics. AX £2; Wesley Found.; Daydodgers Club; Flying Club; Home Ei . 
Club ; Terrapin. 

GEORGE EMANUEL VOULTSIDES Washington, D. C. College of Education. 
B.S., Music. Men's Glee Club. 

JEAN ELIZABETH WADDELL Edwardsville, Kansas. College of Arts and Sci 
ences, B.A., Psychology. 



ROBERT WADE Arlington, Va. College of Business and Public Administration. 

WILLIAM JAMES WAGNER Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Physics. Physics Club. 

LEE WALBERT Chestertown. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. FFA. 



RICHARD D. WALKER Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. 
*i:K; ASCE. 

ALAN MURRAY WALLER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.A., Marketing. Job Placement Comm.; Lacrosse. 

CHARLES S. WALTERS Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Indus- 
triah Ind. Ed. Assoc. 



NEIL INCE WALTERS Hyattsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Tech- 
nology. <I>i;K; Dairy Sci. Club. 

MERVIN COLIN WARD Cottage City. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Transportation. Propeller Club. 

ROLAND J. WARD Newark, N. J. College of Education, B.A., Spanish. 



THOMAS ALBERT WARD Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Industrial 
Technology. A T 12. 

VIRGINIA LOUISE WARFIELD Woodbine. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. 

JACK DONALD WATERFIELD Rock Hall. College of Education, B.S., Bio- 
logical Science. "{"KS; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. 



TSCHARNER D. WATKINS, JR. Midlothian, Va. College of Agriculture, B.S.. 
Horticulture. 

DOROTHY WATSON Washington, D. C. CoOege of Home Economics, B.S.. 
Textiles and Clothing. A F A, V. Pres.; Home Ec Club. 

EARL DEVERE WATTERSON Silver Spring. College of Business and Publi< 
Administration, B.S., Foreign Service. "J" — K; Daydodgers Club; Band; West- 
minster Found.; International Club. 




343 








KOItERT LEE W ATT Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
('Ovcrnment and Politics. 

M.K.'E E. V,'.\\ (Jliev>- Chase. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and 
CIdtliing. - K; Diamondback: WML'C; Women's League; "M" Book; Fr. Orient 
Coiiiiii. ; .May Day C.onim. ; Sailing Club. 

KI)\NI.\ O. WEAVER H.l Air. College of Engineering, B.S., CiviL ASCE; Fr. 

liasrhall. 



MAKILVN WEBB Los Angeles, Calif. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 
A I) II; Clef and Key; Red Cross. 

J(JA.N WEBBER Elklon. College of Home Economics, B.S., General. T 2, Pres., 
Treas.; Canterbury Club: t-II Club; (Grange. 

nWIFI .1. WKBKR I{allini..r,-. College of Engineering, B.S., Elect riral. AfEE. 



W ALTER W. WEBER, JR. Riverdale. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical 
.AS.ME; Canterbury Club. 

ARTHUR F. WEICKHARDT Washinplnn. I). C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
li..S.. Geography. 

CHARLES FILLER WEIKS,NER, JR. Cbeverly. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A.. Sociology. .Soc. Club, Pros.; Uaydodgers Club. 



ELIZABETH WEINBAUM Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. 'I':ii;; Psych. Club; Soc. Club. 

FRANKLYN JOSEPH WEINBERG Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Aiiiuinistration, B.S., Insurance and Real Estate. ZBT; S,\C; Ins. and Real Estate 
Club. Pres.: Dancing Club; Old Line. 

CIIVULES J. WEISS San Antonio. Texas. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Militarv Science. 



(;E0R(;E badger WETMORE silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S.. 
I'.lcclrical. IRE. 

DONALD C. WHEELER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion. B.S.. Marketing. A Z 'h. 

LOIS LEOTA WHITEMAN Gaithersburg. College of Education. B.A.. Social 
Studies. Soc. Club, Treas.; Westminster Found. 



MVKCIA ANN WIEBE Silver Spring. College of Education. B.S., Nursery 
School. -K; Wi'slniinsler Found.: Red Ooss; Childhood Ed. Club; Fr. Orient. 
Cciniin. ; S.\C. 

Ill (;H W. WILKERSON Bristol. College of Engineering. 

DAVID KENNETH WILLIAMS Elkton. College of. Physical Education, B.S., 

I'hy-ical Education. Soccer; Baseball. 



1(1^1 I'll R. WILLIAMS Burlington, N, J. College of Business and Public Ad- 
inini-tralion, B.S., Education. Business Ed. Club. 

TALL L. WlLLl.X.M.S, JR. Ilagersiown. College of Engineering, B.S., .Mechanical 
THII; ASME. 

DKNZEL (;RANT WILSON Punxsulawney. Pa. College of Business and Public 
\<lniiiiistralion. U.S., Transporlalion. .Arnold .Air .Society, Treas.; Propeller Club; 
lian.l. 



344 



MARGUERITE ISABELLE WILSON Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.A.. 
Nursery School. A Oil, Sec; Childhood Ed. Club; Newman Club. 

ROSEMARY WILSON Piedmont, W. Va. College of Home Economics, B.S., Gen 
eral. 2 K; Women's Chorus; Red Cross. 

FRANCES L. WINANT Brentwood. College of Home Economies, B.S., Education. 
Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir. 




ARTHUR MATTHEW WLODKOWSKI Baltimore. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Personnel. 

BLANCHE WOLK Takoma Park. College of Education. 

WALTER M. WONDRACK Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Indus 
trial. .Scabbard and Blade; Ind. Ed. Assoc. 



HUGH B. WONG Baltimore. College of Engineering. B.S., Mechanical. Engr. 
Student Council; ASME. 

NOBLE POWELL WONG Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Tech- 
nology. Dairy Science Club. 

ANITA H. WOOD College Park. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.A., Foreign Service. 



JOHN H. WOODLAND Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. eX; 
Engr. Student Council; AICE; Amer. Chem. Soc. 

STANLEY A. WOODMAN Philadelphia, Pa. College of Education, B.S., Indus- 
trial. AS*; Ind. Arts Assoc; Arnold Air Society. 

GEORGE HARRY WOPPMAN Baltimore. CoUege of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical. + 112; TBH; IRE. 



DEWEY Q. WYATT Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 
Arnold Air Society; Soc. Club. 

MOLLY B. YOSPE Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. 

JEROME JOSEPH 2ABEN Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.A., Accounting. "tKr; Latch Key; Hillel Found.; IZFA; Soccer, Mgr. ; 
Baseball, Mgr. 



ANTHONY F. ZABICKI Phoenixville, Pa. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Transportation. Newman Club; Propeller Club. 

MARTIE S. ZADRAVEC College Park. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Journalism. ITKA; Diamondback, Sports Ed.; Old Line; "M" Book; 
Terrapin: Men's League: Intramurals; SGA Comm. 

NANCY ANNE ZIMMERMAN Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Geography. AAA, Treas., Sec; Women's League, Sec; Jud. 
Board Chrm.. Sec; Terrapin: Clef and Key; ASC. 



RUTH ANNE ZINDER Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 
AE*, Pres.; A K A, Pres.; SAC; Hillel Found.; Jr. Prom Comm.; Soc Club; 
Job Placement Comm.: Diamondback. 

JAMES WILLIAM ZOLLICKOFFER Union Bridge. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Dairy Production. Veterans Assoc; Wesley Found.; Dairy Sci. Club; Ind. Ed. 
Assoc. 

FRANCIS PETER ZURMUHLEN Staten Island, N. Y. College of Agriculture, 
B.S.. Animal Husbandry. AZ; Gate and Key; I"— K; Fr. Tennis. 




W«^"' V-^f^'s-' 

Mi 




345 




i ^-^ 



ik 



JOHN U. /^1>KIN lhall-\ill.'. Cdllrtii- of Kilucalioii. U.S.. Imlii-lrial. Iiid. lid. 
Club. 




r'-'-y:"' Afi? 



•jbtM^ 





speaking 








/"'o'xmarylandOO L.S.U. 00 

^ ^i IDOWN YDS TO GO 10 



terrapins 

This year we, the staff of 
the 1953 Terrapin, have tried 
to give you a yearbook that is 
different, one that is more in- 
formal and modern, and one 
that you will like. We sin- 
cerely hope that we have suc- 
ceeded in pleasing you. 

However, we could not have 
come near our goal without the 
help of many of our friends 
who have made the completion 
of this yearbook a reality. 

Our sincere thanks go to Al 
Danegger for his able assist- 
ance and fine photography . . . 
Mr. Irvin Silvers and Mr. 
George Lilly of Garamond 
Press who did such a fine job 
in their first year of handling 
this yearbook . . . Mr. Larry 
Stapp of Rideout and Stapp 
for his time and consideration 
in adapting to our new style of 
photography . . . Mr. Baker of 
Publicity Engravers Incorpo- 
rated ... Mr. Frank Wemeth 
of Art Photo Engraving Com- 
pany . . . Mr. Paul Love of 
Advertisers Engraving Com- 
pany . . . Mr. Paul Nelson of 
the Durand Manufacturing 
Company for the cover . . . and 
to Mr. Colonna of Colonna 
Studios in New York for the 
seniors' pictures. Last but not 
least, we extend a hearty 
thanks to Mr. Bill Hottel for 
his ever encouraging help and 
his adeptness with the books in 
keeping us out of the red. 

In conclusion, we'd like to 
say that we have enjoyed mak- 
ing the book, and we hope that 
you will enjoy reading it. 



organizational index 



a 

activities 

adinini->tratiuii 

ag. economics club 

ag. student council 

aiclie 

aiee 

albrecht's 

all anicricas 

alplia clii omega 

alpha clii si;:ma 

alplia ilelta pi 

alpha ep>ilon phi 

alpha epsilon pi 

alpha gamma delta 

alpha gamma rlio 

alplia kappa delta 

alpha lanihda delta 

alpha uiiiicron pi 

alpha phi omega 

alpha lau omega 

alpha xi delta 

alpha /ela 

alumni association 

anierican marketing club 

arnold air society 

asDie 

athletics 

athletic council 

athletic staff 



ballroom dance club 

ban<l 

baptist student union 

hasehall 

haskelhall 

beta alpha psi 

block and bridle 

board of regents 

boxing 

business education club 

dr. bvrd 



calverl cotillion 

canterbury club 

campus life 

chapel choir 

cheerleaders 

chorus 

christian science organization 

classes 

colleges 

collegiate Ih club 

cicative dance 

cross countrv' 



dairy service club 
daydodgers club 
ileans of administralir>n 
deans of ctdleges 
ilean of men 
dean of womin 
delta ili'lla delta 
delta gamma 
delta kappa epsilon 
delta sigma phi 
delta sigma pi 
delta tau delta 
dining hall 
rlormilories (men) 
dormitories (women) 
drama 

a A wilderness 

Candida 

fthnstx 

hasty heart 

romeo and Juliet 

rope 

you lan't lake it iiith you 



57 
284 
129 
132 
129 
130 
7 
160 
264 
119 
265 
266 
236 
2fi7 
237 
111 
110 
268 
127 
238 
269 
110 
289 
130 
110 
131 
154 
156 
157 



142 
100 
146 
194 
182 
112 
131 
288 
185 
133 
286 

107 
146 
152 

97 
159 

98 
147 

64 
296 
133 
102 
180 

134 

128 

291 

294 

290 

290 

270 

271 

239 

240 

119 

241 

8 

212 

222 

85 

90 

96 

88 

103 

94 

89 

92 



1 

fall 

fall and winter sports 

features 

flying club 

food technologists of america 

football 

fraternities 

freshman class 

freshman mixer 

freshniansuphomore dance 

future farmers of america 

g 

gamma beta 

gamma phi beta 

ganiroa sigma 

gate and key 

greeks 

golf 

gymkhana 

h 

hillel 

homecoming 

home economics club 

honors 

i 

i.a.s. 
i.e.a. 
i.f.c. 

ifc dance 

i.f.t. 

independent students association 

indoor track 

international club 

intramurals 

iota lambda sigma 

J 

junior class 
junior prom 

k 

kappa alpha 
kappa alpha tliela 
kappa delta 
kappa kappa gamma 

1 

lacrosse 

lambda ilii alpha 

latch key 

lutheran studonis association 

ni 

III rlull 

ni.e.n.c. 
men's league 
mortar hoard 

11 

n.c.p. 

ncwman ihili 



oniicron delta kappa 
omicron nu 
organizations 

P 

panhellenic council 

pep rallies 

pershing rifles 

jihi alpha 

phi alpha e|isilon 

phi alpha theta ' 

phi alpha xi 

phi delta kappa 

phi ilelta ejisijon 

phi delta lliela 

|>lii eta sigma 

phi kappa gamma 



17 

176 

23 

143 

135 

162 

234 

67 

25 

33 

134 

112 
272 
273 
113 
226 
253 
34, 35, 124 

147 

30 

135 

105 



136 
136 
228 
40 
137 
128 
181 
142 
205 
120 



65 
44 



242 
274 
275 
276 



197 
243 
113 
146 

158 

137 

63 

106 



114 
148 



107 
114 
122 

230 
27 
115 
24-1 
115 
116 
120 
1?1 
117 
245 
116 
246 



phi kappa phi 


108 


phi kappa sigma 


247 


phi kappa tau 


24« 


phi sigma kappa 


249 


phi sigma sigma 


277 


philosophy club 


138 


photographers 


70 


pi beta phi 


278 


pi delta epsilon 


117 


pi kappa alpha 


250 


plant Industry club 


138 


pledge dance 


28 


powder puff bowl 


32 


press club 


139 


propeller club 


139 


publications 


69 


terrapin 


72 


diiimondback 


76 


old line 


80 


m book 


83 


publications board 


71 


q 




queens 


46 


r 




radio club 


143 


red cross 


127 


registration 


24 


residi-nls 


210 


riding club 


125 


rifle 


190 


rossborough dance 


37 


S 




sailing club 


126 


scabbard and blade 


117 


seniors 


300 


senior class 


64 


s.g.a. 


60 


sigma alpha omicron 


121 


sigma alpha epsilon 


251 


sigma alpha mu 


252 


sigma chi 


253 


sigma delta lau 


279 


sigma kappa 


280 


sigma nu 


254 


sigma phi epsilon 


255 


sigma pi 


256 


soccer 


178 


sociology club 


140 


sophomore class 


66 


Spanish club 


141 


spring 


20 


spring elections 


58 


spring sports 


192 


student activities committee 


144 


student life 


293 


student religious council 


151 


t 




tau beta pi 


118 


tap epsilon phi 


257 


tau kappa epsilon 


2,58 


tennis 


20 J 


terrapin trail club 


144 


theta chi 


259 


track 


200 


U 




university tlicalrc 


86 


upsilon upsilon 


118 


V 




veterinary science 


141 


views 


16. 152 


W 




Wesley foundation 


150 


Westminster 


150 


who's who 


109 


wmuc 


145 


women's league 


62 


women's recreation association 


126. 207 


wrestling 


188 



z 

7eta beta lau 



260 



350 



picture index 



Aarons, Richard 148 

Abater, Tony 238 

Abe, Dennis F 302 

Abrams, Bob 236 

Abrams, Joy A 148, 224 

Acker, Joan - 271 

Ackmid, Robert 115 

Adams, Cliarles B 302 

Adams, J 214 

Adams, Mel 240 

Adams, T 289 

Adarkas, Ed 149 

Add, Joy 275 

Adelberg, D 100 

Adkins, Bill 135 

Adelberg, David 260 

Adieberg, Joel J 302 

Adelburg, Richard 148 

Agee, Dreama 223 

Ahoet, Eugene 131 

Aher, Charles B 141 

Ahill, Jan 276 

Aiken, William 139, 219 

Albee, Betty P 148 

Albee, Edward G 148 

Albrecht, George 166, 169 

Alden, Lome B 302, 131 

Alder, C 213 

Alderton, John 

164, 166, 168, 172, 175, 107, 109 

Aldrich, Jim 243 

Aldridge, Jim 135, 218 

Alfaro, Frank 188 

Alfonsi, Paul 240 

Algire, G. Watson 292 

Alingren, Ruth E 302 

Allbright, F 100 

Alexander, A 100 

Ames, J 100 

Allebach, George 249 

Allen, Byron 116 

Allen, Marianne 265 

Allen, Nancy 264, 230 

Allen, Pat 275, 98, 97 

Allen, Ronnie 289, 136, 100 

Allen, Russell B 293 

Allen, Walter K 302 

Almgren, Ruth 278 

Aloe, Joseph 149 

Alouse, Dolores 278 

Alport, Israel S 302 

Alsin, Joseph 260 

Allieri, Mide 240 

Altomari, Phillip 115 

Ambrose, Col. Joseph R 297 

Ames, Don 245 

Ames, Joyce 280, 118, 137 

Amick, Ann 278 

Amundson, Carolyn 142 

Anckentholer, Philippe 302, 143 

Anders, B 212 

Anderson, Bob 188 

Anderson, D 214 

Anderson, Evelyn 98, 225 

Anderson, Jean 128 

Anderson, Joan 150 

Anderson, P. .- 216 

Anderson, Richard 99 

Andrews Barbara 280, 144 

Andrews, Bill 197, 158, 302 

Andrews, Jean 272 

Andrews, Ken 250 

Andrus, Sybil D 302 

Angell, Marianne 271 

Anselmo, Dorothy 149 

Antrim, Noncy 276, 25 

Apgar, Jane 131 

Appelstein, Fred 252 

Azrael, Gerson 252, 219 

Archer, Mickey 270 

Armstrong, Jack ...245 

Arnold, C 120 

Amid, F 120 

Arnold, George 149 

Arnold, Jim 132, 133, 134 

Arnold, Melvin 203 

Arris, Daniel 248, 110 

Arroyo, Clara 97, 98 

Ashman, Sheila 279, 302 

Ashton, Charlie 259 

Asplen, Chas ...247 

Aronl, Dorothy E 302 

Aront, Martha : 147 

Arbes, Andrew P 302, 130 

Archer, Marilyn 302 

Atlas, Sally 277, 302 

Atlas, Sy 257 

Atwell, Bill 203 

Alwell, Dick 203 

Auld, C 220 

Autry, Larry 124 

Avant, B 217 

Averill, Dick 254 

Axel, C 217 

Avinger, P 100 



B 

Babcock, David 249 

Benson, Bob 33, 97, 99, 251 

Benson, Richard ....303 

Boccaro, Ben 

149, 302, 135, 86, 113 

Bachman, Shirley 98, 224 

Bachtell, Glenn 110, 302 

Baciala, Angelo A 302 

Baden, Tom 178, 179, 194 

Baehr, Sally 265 

Baer, J 225 

BoFford, Roberta 274, 117, 302 

Bagby, Barbara 274 

Boginski, J 216 

Baierl, Ralph 166 

Bailey, Brian 245 

Bailey, Herman S 302 

Baikowska, Rita 

110, 280, 149, 126 

Baker, Barb 135, 224 

Baker, David 119, 217 

Baker, James 138 

Baker, John B 302 

Baker, Morty 236 

Maker, Nelson 150 

Baker, Pat 224, 269 

Baker, Sabra 150 

Baico, Selina 142, 149, 271, 303 

Boll, A. C 200 

Ballard, L 220 

Ballman, C 214, 216, 247 

Balser, H 219 

Baluta, M 100, 149, 224, 128 

Bambauer, G 214 

Bamford, Dr. Ronald 291 

Baranick, Don 194 

Barker, Gordon 99 

Barnes, Geo. A 136 

Barnes, Jock 149, 214 

Barnes, Paul 190 

Barnett, Ralph 147 

Barnum, William L 303 

Barrett, Bill 240 

Barrett, Dick Ill, 303 

Barrett, Ed 139 

Barrett, Joe L 247, 303 

Barritt, Ed 166, 213, 303 

Barrow, Vicky 267 

Bartas, Edmund V 303 

Barth, Richard J 119 

Bartholomaeus, Joan 224 

Barlett, W 100 

Barton, Bud 158 

Barton, Ellwood D 115 

Bass, Helen 277 

Bass, William 109, 220, 243 

Bassette, Dick 134 

Basskopf, Jomes 141 

Batchelor, Bob 141, 237, 115 

Bates, Harry 130, 255, 303 

Batt, J 212 

Botz, Joe 258 

Baubeian, G 115 

Bauer, Dr. Richard H 116 

Baum, Edward 260 

Baumann, B 124 

Bay, Walter 141, 237 

Baxter, H 100 

Baxter, Mary 269 

Bay, Walter 141, 237 

Beach, Ken 258 

Beadling, Thomas H 115 

Beal, D. J 115 

Beale, E 225 

Beall, Ralph 255 

Bealle, Edna Mae 149 

Bearinger, Jill 129 

Eearinger, R 214 

Beck, Mabelle 139, 303, 117 

Beck, Pat 179 

Becker, Eleanor M 303, 272 

Becker, Gordon 145 

Becker, Ira 240 

Becker, Irving L 303, 116 

Becker T 216 

Beckwith, Dick 33, 251 

Beebe, Don 251 

Beecher, Neil 115, 137, 138, 128 

Beer, Vonda Rae 303 

Be Cell, Chuck 239 

Beggins, Bill 203 

Beight, Tom 204 

Beightol, Lynn 166 

Bell, Andrew 303 

Bell, Art 237, 289 

Bell, Carleton L 303 

Bell, H 213 

Bell, Jack 241 

Bell, Oliver 131, 303 

Beltz, Roy E 133, 140, 303 

Bender, Carol 271 

Bender, Randolph J 303 

Bender, Robert 259 

Benesch, Alvin 260 

Benford, Steve 255 

Bennecke, N 223 

Bennett, Ann 

81, 83, 86, 87, 145, 117 



Benson, Joseph 115 

Bennett, B 214, 224, 264 

Bennett, Ralph 149 

Bennett, Ruth 135 

Bennington, James 134, 303 

Benton, Charles J 292 

Bepp, Pat 225 

Bereska, George 240 

Berg, Elliot 260 

Berger, Maryanne 303 

Berger, Paul 128 

Berger, Roncid 138 

Berkow, Lorry 257 

Eerlage, Bruce 251, 99 

Berloge, Beverly 264, 212 

Berman, Ester 277 

Bermon, Sally 148, 277 

Bernord, Kinter D 303 

Bernhardt, Chuck 258 

Berros, K 225 

Berwager, Forrest 136, 212 

Betancourt, Ralph 142 

Betts, Bernodine 97, 98, 128 

Betts, Harvey 245 

Beury, Frances 44, 45, 47, 278 

Beyer, Tom 130, 303 

Bezmon, Williom E 304 

Bickford, Biddie 124 

Bleber, H, W 140, 142 

Biehl, B 223 

Biehn, C 224 

Bielski, Dick 166 

Biesel, Dave 77, 87 

Billig, Jack 260 

Bloom, Stu 257 

Binns, Dorothy W 293 

Birck, Terrel 204, 242 

Bishop, Harry A 292 

Bixby, R 214 

Blxler, D 214 

Block, F 289 

Blackburn, Ray 166 

Blackhall, Mary 133 

Blockwell, Arnold 304 

Blackwell, Jim 87, 97, 99, 238 

Bladelock, E 179 

Blair, Josephine A 304 

Bloisdell, Bill 142, 304 

Blake, Dick 166, 194 

Bloke, Ted 184 

Blake, Walt 121 

Blank, Ray 252 

Blanken, Diane 277 

Bleil, Gordon B 304 

Block, F 289 

Bluestone, Herman Ill, 304 

Blum, Betty 148 

Blum, Carol 279, 304 

Blume, Evelyn 273, 304 

Blumenstein, Otto 130, 304 

Bootner, Edi 124 

Bocklett, Charlene 280 

Bodmer, Jean 97 

Boeri, Walt 164, 166 

Boetlcher, Frederick T 304 

Boettcher, John 102 

Boettqer, P. Kenneth 

304, 136, 243 

Bohonan, L. B 129 

Bohrer, Leroy P 304 

Bolden, Don 149 

Bolden, R 214 

Bolet, Jorge 43 

Bolnick, J 214 

Bolser, Harold 257 

Bolton, Edward T 304 

Bomberger, Mary 87 

Bomstein, Sandra 266 

Bond, Bill 97, 214, 238, 304 

Bond, Robert 131 

Boniface, Nick 130, 238 

Bonnar, Jean 265 

Boorstein, Edward B 304 

Booth, Louise 135, 224 

Bopst, Leslie 270 

Boring, M 219 

Borkowski, Thomas A 304 

Bormel, Paul 304, 236 

Bossong, Pat 128 

Bourdeaux, Tom 99, 255 

Bourne, Henry 131 

Boutwell, Del ; 100, 243 

Bowling, Bud 99 

Bowling, Gilbert D 115, 150 

Bowman, M. 223 

Boxolt, Charles 149, 188, 166 

Boyaiion, Jock 245 

Boyd, Joseph 240, 304, 112, 221 

Boyer, Audrey 98 

Boyer, G 212 

Boyer, James 143, 255 

Boyer, Rudy W 115 

Boyle, Pat 259, 149 

Bowers, Dave 144, 240, 166 

Bowersox, John 166 

Bowrne, Joe - 149 

Bozman, William E 140, 219 

Bradley, Richard 242, 276 

Brafford, Samuel G 304 

Broiler, Charlie 139, 145 

Branch, Jim 243 

Branch, Rubye 275, 304 

Branch, William E 115 

Brandon, A 220 



Brandenberg, C 216 

Bropst, Molly 231 

Broshears, R 215 

Brossor, Lois 64, 304, 269 

Bravo, Alfredo 149 

Bray, James .....128 

Broyton, Norton 139 

Breck, J 212 

Brecker, Herman 305, 257 

Breeding, Billie 275 

Breon, Bill 136 

Breunich, Tom 166 

Brewer, Charles 305 

Brewer, Janice ...271 

Brewington, A 121 

Brewington, Robert 130, 305 

Brewrink, Bob 136, 305 

Bridges, Bartow 99, 251, 305 

Brierly, Jerry 251 

Briggs, Barbara 280 

Briggs, George 131, 305 

Brighom, David L 289 

Bright, Borboro 305 

Brill, Edith 279 

Bringos, Nicholas 305, 124 

Bristoll, Tom 131 

Broodhurst, L 224 

Bromley, J 220 

Brookbank, John 251, 305 

Brookley, Charles 305 

Brooks, A 224 

Brooks, Gaylord 245 

Brooks, Ronnie 182, 184, 245 

Brougher, Don 166 

Broumos, Mary 268, 159 

Brown, Barbara 124 

Brown, Bob 166, 224 

Brown, Cynthia 274, 305 

Brown, Dovid 259 

Brown, Eileen 128, 149 

Brown, George A 305, 139 

Brown, George W 305 

Brown, Helen W 264 

Brown, J. G 271 

Brown, John Ill, 129, 305 

Brown, Leo 246 

Brown, Lynn 159 

Brown, Marilyn 305 

Brown, Mickey 136 

Brown, Pat 50, 27, 231 

Brown, R. E 131 

Brown, Ralph L 128 

Brown, Stanley 244, 113 

Brown, Theodore -305 

Brown, Wilma F. 

126, 128, 86, 87 

Browne, Lee 257 

Browning, Bob 200 

Browning, Ray 66, 100, 248 

Broxton, Norton 305 

Brubaker, Herb 100, 238 

Bruya, Marilyn 230, 273 

Bryan, Marie 135 

Bryant, Allen Ill, 134, 150, 305 

Bryant, Howard 305 

Bucciorelli, William 305 

Buchanan, Bill 124 

Buchman, Robert 150 

Buck G 100 

Buck, J 224 

Buckley, Barbara VJ , 305 

Bucy, Charles 251 

Buehler, Albert 

Buenaventura, Dolores ..138, 265 

107, 158, 200, 202, 242 

Bufkin, Ernest 119 

Bull, E 223 

Bulmash, Jerome 306 

Bulow, Ray 149 

Bunker, Frank 149 

Bunting, Bob 240 

Buppert, Bill 203 

Burk, Dovid '13 

Burch, George 259 

Burch, Walt 139 

Burchett, B 217 

Bures, Gene 138 

Burgdorf, A 223 

Burgess, W 215 

Burgoyne, Andy 87 

Burhoe, Sumner 108 

Burk, Davis 144 

Burke, Bud 113 

Burke, Davis 259 

Burke, N 220 

Burkett, J 100 

Burkle, Anita 275 

Burman, Borah 86, 114 

Burner, H 217 

Burns, G 100 

Burnside, Ann 278, 306 

Burtch, B 224, 306 

Burton, A 213 

Busch, Robert 119, 197, 218 

Bush, Thomas 121 

Butler, George 200, 201 

Butler, Joy '84 

Butler, Norton 112 

Butts, Connie 269 

Bygote, Bruce 238 

Byrd, Dr. Harry C ;.28 

Byrne, Herbert 306 

Byrne, Reynold H. 

108, 110, 113, 117, 258, 306 
Byus, Vernon 120 



351 



Codle, R 2'4. 2'«8 

Cahill, Bill 130, 139 

Cohlll, Jane 

86, 87, 32, 72. 74, 83, 109, 
114, 117, 276 

Coldwtll, Frank 240 

Caldwall, John 306 

Colitch, Richord !]5 

Call, Ed 87, 109 114 

Coll.r., Rob«rt 119, 306 

Colum, S 218 

Colvin, 8, -221 

Cameron, John 306 

Camp, Charles 306 

Camp, Ronald 241 

Campbell, Paul 149 

Compbell, William 241 

Comper, David 249 

Con. V 215 

Condello, Morionne 225, 125 

Conn, Money 278, 306 

Conning, J 225 

Conning, Richard JOO 

Conovo, J 225 

Copello, Thomoj '2y 

Coplon, Don 148, 252 

Coplon, Joloph 306 

Copri, Guido ;;;;;;-'Sr 

Corey, Marilyn 230, 278 

Carl, Bernice 306 

Corl, Gertrude 269 

Carl, Lone 274 

Cornevoli, Angel 11) 

Corpenter, David 241 

Carpenter, F ■i:-"ili 

Corr, L 219, 259 

Corrick, Donald 110, 111, 117 

Corrico, John 306, 113, 240 

Carroll, Gloria ;;;v,-?«! 

Carroll Jomej 119, 228, 259, 306 

Carroll, John 306 

Carroll, Roney ;;,i- IS? 

Carrot, Demo N 129, 306 

Corjon, Ellen ; r 11„ 

Corson, Jim 143, 28 

Corson, W 00 

Corter, Mary 14' 

Carter, Soro iii' iS^ 

Coruthers, Bob 258, 306 

Cosodoy, Borboro .__^..76i 

Cosborion, Horvey 77, 115 

Co.s, Hoi 200 

Cosloloio, Joan 265 

Cote, T 221 

Coto, B 223 

Coton, Jam.. R 131, 306 

Causey, R 241, 2U 

Covoller, Carl 49 

Covonough, B 1B5 

Cove, B 224 

Cove, lii 270 

Cove, W 221 

Covins, Gordon 294 

Cosko, Chorlie 246 

Chodsey, lynn 128 

Choimson, Corole 224 

Choikley, D. W .iiy Wt 

Cholmers, Robert 214, 259 

Chambers, Earl 228 

Chombers, P 225 

Chamberlain, Woll ■■■••■"••■•,•■—;.? 

Chomberloin, Web 158, 197, 242 

Chomberlin, Bill 147, 150 

Chamblin, Walter G 119 

Chomblin, G 306 

Chaplin, Ed iv;- i?S 

Chopmon, Wilson 306, 219 

Chorlow, Fronces ri' - i** 

Charlton, Dick 33, 251 

Chose, Dolores 307 

Chose, James 307 

Cheek, Carolyn ViV ?f 

Cheek, Emmetl 164, 166 

Chenoweth, Pot r^.^Tl 

Chenowilh, Carol *2, 66 

Cherner, Herbert 307 

Cherrix, Vivion 280 

Cherry, J 225 

Chidokel, Adele ^'8 

Childs, A 224 

Childs, lee 204 

Childs, Robert : V- 155 

Chilson, Clifton 136, 307 

.307 



Chinn, Jane 

Chlon, Don 138, 214, 216, 307 

Chmielewski, D .L-r ill 

Chrest, Charles 246, 307 

Chrest, Lee 112 

Christensen, Sally 307 

Christian, Jock 119 

Chrislionson, J ;; ■ ;„5 

Christopher, Pol 49, 280 

^ly.^iir.'rboro ::;;;;;;:;;;::;;236; 79 

Cipperly, Joon 280 

Clober, Marshall 236 

Cloaetl. Robert JO' 

CloS'tt, Shirley 230, 264 

Clompetl. William 307 

Clork, Gilbert iX, w 

Clark, Joon 26'- 307 

Clork, John B 136 

Clark, N, A 111. '34 



Clork, Russ 203, 245 

Clory, Thomas 143 

Cleory, Joseph 108 

Clemens, Bob 130 

Clements, Money L«« 271 

Clements, Pot 269 

Clevely, Bob 240 

Cliflord, Jock 204 

Clipperly, Jeone 307 

Clodey, Williom J 138 

Close, Jay 134 

Closson, Hoi 97, 99, 251 

Coblenti, Paul HI, 251 

Cochenor, D 225 

Cochrane, C 115 

Cochran, G HI 

Cochrane, John H -115 

Coffee, Mory 149, 225 

Cogen, A 212, 221, 244, 257 

Cogen, Eileen 121 

Cohen, Elvon 260 

Cohen, Fred 236 

Cohen, Herbert 140 

Cohen, Morton 

117, 158, 200, 201, 257 

Cohen, Morv 236 

Cohen, Morty 

60, 63, 107, 109, 212 

Cohen, Ronold 244 

Cohen, Sid 158, 225 

Cohen, Stanley E 136, 252 

Cohen, Sue 66, 266 

Cohn, Charles 260 

Cohn, Felice 159 

Cohn, Irmo 266 

Coker, Jeonne 133, 269 

Cole, Beatrice 147 

Cole, Bob 240 

Cole, Roy C 130, 214 

Cole, Victor 149, 259 

Colemon, Judy 264 

Coleburn, W 214 

Coleman, Myre 264, 97 

Collord, Jored 128, 249 

Collier, Betty 274 

Collier, James G 116, 251 

Collingc, Bill 240 

Collins, John 239, 240 

Collins, Stanton 149 

Collinson, C. Thomas 134 

Colliver, W 100 

Collomb, H. Louis 143 

Colteryohn, Lloyd 164, 166 

Combs, Curtis 99 

Comer, Robert E 119 

Condron, Margery 267 

Conlyn, S 124, 225 

Connolly, Jomes 149 

Connelly, Ton 239 

Conner, William 259 

Conover, John W 147 

Conrad, Corol 280 

Conroy, Judy 149, 278 

Contreros, S 224 

Conway, Lawrence 259 

Coogon, E 218 

Cooqon, Ted 240 

Cook, Guy 121 

Cook, Joe 228, 238 

Cooke, Charles H 130 

Cooper, Bill 242 

Cooper, E 213 

Cooper, G 214 

Cooper, Jim 139, 145, 210 

Cooper, M 289 

Coover, Elaine 124 

Coppersmith, Arthur 134 

Copping, Marion 

106, 108, 115, 124, 278 

Coppinger, John 87 

Corbin, Virginia 98 

Cordle, J 100 

Corey, P 224 

Corn, Herbert F 140 

Corner, Alfred 149 

Corner, J 215 

Cornkott. Betty 279 

Corrigon, George 158, 197 

Corrigon, Richord 67, 242 

Corroll, Denis 245 

Cornwoll, Kenneth 259 

Cosgrove, Joyce 124 

Cosgrove, Thomas 

109, 164, 164 

Costonte, Joseph 99 

Costello, Dee 264 

Costello, Eileen 133 

Costgnle, Joseph 149 

Cote, Louis 115 

Cottermon, Dr. Harold 291 

Cotegon, R 218 

Cotton, Donna 97, 280 

Cottone, Bob 113 

Cottom. M 225 

Couqhion. Robert no. 128, 149 

Coughlon, Peggy 270 

Countryman, Nilo 270 

Courtright, Potricio 144, 278 

Cover, Dick 125 

Cover, Joe 60, 61, 65, 241 

Covert, Joy 52, 267 

Cowon, Jessie 267 

Cov^on, Richard 166 

Coward, C 289 

Co«. B 212 



Cox, Gory 245 

Cox, H 212 

Cox, Pot 97, 98 

Cox, Richard 119, 238 

Coyne, Jome* 

77, 82, 107, 228, 245 

Coyne, Leo 185 

Crater, Carol 274 

Crover, P 225 

Creamer, Tyson 202 

Creek, Bob 188 

Creek, Chorles 131 

Cressman, Page 278 

Cripe, Charles W 130 

Crogan, len 256 

Croqon, Luonn 97, 98, 265 

Crompton, Richord 130, 145, 214 

Croney, Clare 269 

Cronin, Pot 62, 128, 185 

Croos, Kenneth 149 

Crosley, Fred 256 

Crolhers, John HI 

Croushorn, George 134 

Croul, D 100, 127, 214 

Crowell, Alfred 71 

Crowsher, J ■ 221 

Cruit, Tony 125, 129, 237 

Crussey. 1 225 

Crytier, Marty 166, 175 

Cubler, B 150, 225 

Culbcrtson, Betsy 62, 141 

Culbertson, Peggy 141, 276 

Culloto, R 224 

Cullum, Moureen 98 

Culpeper, Mrs 245 

Cumminqs, M 100 

Cumminqs, Peggie 118, 149 

Cunninghom, Jane 280 

Cuny, R 214 

Curtain, Donald B 115 

Curtice, Red 258 

Curtis, B 212, 247 

Curtlss, Edwin 112, 117, 256 

Curtis, F 225 

Cusemons, W 218 

Cweiber, Jock 257 

Cweik, Williom 

100, 112, 119, 140 



Dahtin, lowrence 251 

Doiker, John 150, 116, 128 

Doizell, Bob 124 

Dole, David 239 

Daleburq, Lewis ..-248 

Daley, Shirley 149, 264 

Dolzell, Robert 67, 221 

D'Amoto, John 240 

Dommeyer, John 213, 242 

Donoher, Sara 309 

Danenburg, Lucille ■ 98 

Donforth, Jean 143 

DAngelo, Moryly 149, 225 

Daniel, Dove 131 

Daniels, B 217 

Donnohcwer, Jim 144 

Donny, D 214 

Darby, Joon 280 

Darby, Joyce 309, 225 

Darley, E 289 

Dorlinq, Lou Ann 124 

Dote, Donald 248 

Douqherly, C. 214 

Dougherty, Jane 126 

Dougherty, N 225 

Doves, Marvin 139 

David, Borboro 147 

Dovids, L. Robert 1'6 

Dovid, Morqaret Anne 147, 310 

Davidson, Sue 266 

Dovies, John 100, 112, 310 

Davis, Alice 310, 108 

Davis, Carol 265 

Davis, Donno 114, 269, 310 

Davis, Eorl 259 

Dovis, G 217 

Davis, 1 216 

Davis, Lee 242 

Davis, Lynn 230 

Davis, K 221 

Davis, Marvin P 119, 310 

Dovis, P 217, 219 

Davis, Rob J 310 

Dovis, Rusty 115, 271 

Dovis, Shelly 257 

Dovison, Ado 310, 225 

Day, Allon , HI, 134 

Doy, Bob 239 

Doy, Charles 113, 139, 166, 310 

Doy, Robert F 310 

Doyhuff, Alicio 142, 225 

Deon, Glnny 144, 159, 270 

Dean, Joon 310, 278 

DeBarbiori, F 214 

DoBorge, R 214 

Debinder, Todd 251 

DeBoer." M 219 

Decoiur, Louis A 249, 310 

Decker, Dick 81 

Decker, Don ». 166 

Docker, Rita 293 

DeCourcy, Bernard 121 

Dedicoll, Helen 274, 310 

Dedmon. R 100, 112, 97 
Defiebro, Bruce 310 



De HofI, J 215 

Deibart, Moria 310 

Deiner, Ronnie 257 

Delobo, Edword 310 

De Lo Rosa, Martin 

128, 149, 310 

Delohoy, Francis ..149 

111, 126, 241, 310 

Deloney, Dorothy 128, 149 

Delourelis, Frank 119, 139 

Del Giormo, Gerri 149, 151 

Del Greco, Terry 267 

Deliruy, Rosalie 310 

Dellom, Fred -87 

De Man, F ;Vi"S?A 

Delmor, Robert 113, 310 

De Marco, Joseph 259 

Demortino, Dione 143 

DeMonlrice, Poul 

107, 109, 136, 145, 310 

De Moss, Wayne 200, 202 

Demp, Pot 272 

Dempsey, Raymond 310 

Denning, J 214 

Dennis, Horvey 

Densford, Borboro C ; ■l-JH 

Densford, Cloire 135, 276 

Dent, R 214 

De Porro, Jim 2TO 

De Pue, Kothorine i:"??; 

Derkoy, Lee 257 3 

Dermen, Armen 140, 243, 311 

De Sibio, Roy 194, 196 

Dosmone. Kothy ; ,;;"i7T 

De Slefono, Bob 165, 166, 311 

Detlinier, Martin 140, 142 

Devon, Lorry 100 311 

Devilbiss, Wilbur 225 295 

DeVinney, Vernon H*, "T 

De Vilo, Mac ■•218 

Dewey, Jean niT'iS 

De Younq, Jim 217, 240 

Dioti, Sylvon ™" m 

Dickey, Clyde ''' -iT 

Dickey, D -^H" ^^li 

Dickey, John 97, 99, 127 

Dickie, B 100, 225 

Dickler, Ellioll 3H 

Dickson, D. ..^... 22* 

Di Giovonne, Philip J'' 

Dildine, John '45 

Dillon, Joon Vii' ■• lai 

Dilworih, B. 183, 84 

Dimilriodes, Fedon '« 

Oinqe, John 241 

Dingmon, Mide V<o"oll 

Di Paulo, Teresa '49, JJ' 

Dipirs, J f"* 

Dismone, Kothy '« 

Divert, Fronk '|" 

Dixon, Jock ;;'• 

Dize, G -M* 

Dobrick, Angelino ^'' 

Dobrovolny, Joy ;;;V"'ifi 

Dodge, Joseph 241, 311 

Dodson, Bettie »•' 

Dodson, Jocn *"S5 

Dodson, Wilmer M' 

Doiones, Richard J"* 

Donald, S ^ 

Donoldson, Williom Jj' 

Doniwitch. Seymour v,;;;-,,, 

Donnellon, Deith 108 138 311 

Donnelon, Susan 108, 135, 138 

Donnelly, Jon. 275, 311 

Dopkin, Joy -^ 

Dopkin, S g* 

Dormon, B "_ 

Dorn, Comille i-i I'l'-if 311 

Dorn, Henry HI, 137, 311 

Dorn, Wilma '*» 

Dornbusch, Fohn 3'' 

Dorosli, Enoyaf jll 

Dorseo, Jill Vnn'llB 

Dorsey. Nancy '00, 118 

Dorsey, R *If 

Doten, Jomes ;•'; 

Dolson, William iii;"!!! 

Double, Paul '<», 141 

Douqhty, Eloine iil-iilS 

Douqhorly, Frank 251, ili 

Dougherty, Julonne •*»» 

Douris, Poul ^S 

Dovol, Gene -^ 

Downey, R - -IVS 

Downing, John C iij-M 

Downing, John 237, Ml 

Downs, John »1* 

Downs, S *?; 

Doyle, Joseph J'* 

Doyle, Pot J" 

Droger, Mnry Jo "J 

Drake, Betsy J" 

Drake, Robert J" 

Drechler, R }J" 

Drechsler, T «;';""iiS 

Dre.sel, Pel. 21«. J^ 

Dressier, N 217 

Dresser, Leonord "" 

Drew. Loura j2 

Drier, Bob JJf 

Droll, A 221 

Droney, Cloir. Ann JjJ 

Drosi, F fl* 

DrosI, Robert "' 



352 



Du Bois, Douglas 150 

Du Bose, W 185 

Dudrini, F 217 

Duer, Charlotte 270 

Duffey, Russ 238 

DufFie, Shirley 

97, 98, 128, 142, 223 

Duffy, Dorothy Fay 116 

Dugan, Charles 249 

Duke, F 289 

Dunhum, Barbara 312 

Dunigon, John 312 

Dunkley, G 215 

Dunkley, Peggy 230, 268 

Dunkum, Baroara 126 

Dunlap, D 224 

Dunlap, GInnie 271 

Dunn, Fred 121 

Dunnhart, Richard 76 

Dunton, Frank 139, 312 

Dugue, Jose 140 

Duroy, Paul 238 

Durton, Frank 119 

Dusman, Bill 250 

Dusman, W 100, 112, 214 

Dykstra, Janet 124 

Dymond, Louis 312 

Dynes, Joan 114, 223, 312 

Dyson, John 119, 130, 312 

E 

Easlon, D 113 

Eaton, Melville 241, 312 

Ebehordt, Amelia 312 

Eberts, Jeannine 82, 143, 276 

Ebandjuff, Carmen 280 

Eccles, Joan 276 

Eckel, Paul 150 

Eddy, Russ 185 

Edel, Ed 141, 253 

Edelmann, John 120 

Eden, B 217 

Edgett, A 224 

Edkin, Robert 312 

Edmunds, Kenneth 142 

Edwards, H 120 

Edwards, Jack 128 

Edwin, E 217 

Ehrensberger, Dr. Ray 291 

Eible, Pom 224, 265 

Eichberg, William 312 

Eichner, Georgia 275, 312 

Eickhorn, Paul 312 

Filer, Donald 247, 312 

Eiseman, William 312 

Eisenstein, Howard 257, 312 

Eisenstein, Elaine 230, 266 

Eitemiller, W 216 

El-ehwany, Nazmy 137 

Elkan, Kitty 279 

Elkins, Richard 245, 313 

Elliot, N 224 

Elliot, Pat 127, 268 

Ellis, Rusell 134 

Elmore, John 149, 242 

Elsmeier, F 115 

Elting, Mary Ann 272, 313 

Elwood, William 115, 143 

Embree, Kit 265 

Emeh, Elionn 313 

Emsweller, Terry 78, 83, 265 

Endres, William 313 

Endslow, Betty 118 

Eney, Joan 313 

Engel, Kinky 277 

Engel, William 241, 313 

Engelbrecht, Ruth 142 

England, Georte 313 

England, Nancy 126, 268 

Engle, Cissy 279 

English, Phillip 115 

Ensminger, Frank 120 

Eppley, G. F 290, 293 

Eoslein, Elaine 277, 313 

Erb, Lyia 140 

Erickson, Nan 313 

Eribeck, Don 

12, 44, 60, 64, 71, 72, 73, 107, 
109, 113, 117, 119, 247, 313 

Ermlish, James 115 

Erwin, Dorothy 313 

Eschmann, William 150 

Espenzino, E 218 

Esperanza, Dorothy 

147, 230, 269 

Espey, Bill 255 

Esposito, Ronald 253, 313 

Esposito, Tony 149 

Esser, Caroline 128, 138, 144 

Essex, Ann 124, 135 

Essex, Joan 124 

Ester, Milton 120 

Esterovic, M 178, 179 

Estes, Frank 228, 242, 313 

Estes, Fred 197, 242 

Evans, Edward 313 

Evans, Horley 259 

Evans, Jock 242 

Evans, Mary Ann 276 

Evans, Norma 124 

Everett, Bob 184 

Everhart, A 224 

Everly, Corl 188 

Evers, C 137 



Ewan, Evan 

Ewing, A 

Ezekiel, Miriam 



.214 
,.212 
..148 



Faas, L 180 

Faben, Jack 197 

Fagan, Bob 138 

Fairiamb. Louis P 313 

Fairlamb, P 86, 87, 103, 217 

Folance, Bessie 194 

Falconer, W 214 

Faick, Earl 244 

Fallen, E. H 145 

Follin, Ed 130 

Falls, Bill 251 

Foloney, Bernard 109, 166 

Farrell, R 221 

Farroll, Richard 143 

Fartimay, M 225 

Farvobal, Aboul 124 

Faulkner, Floyd 120, 194, 242 

Fawsett, Virginia 110 

Faye, Joan 268 

Fozzolarl, Ella 87 

Pebbled, William 241 

Federline, Marvin 313 

Fee, Henry 248 

Feezer, Robert 136 

Fegon, Bob 132, 111 

Fehr, Donald 313 

Feigenbaum, Bennett 110, 313 

Felfar, D 130, 225 

Feldman, Earleen 270 

Feldmon, Herby ..257 

Feldstein, Jerry 257 

Feldstein, Marvin 244 

Fell, William 

107, 108, 111, 178, 179, 228, 313 
Fellows, Frank 

64, 184, 239, 313 

Felton, Ralph 166, 167, 173 

Ferg, Arthur P 314, 130 

Ferguson, Beth 144 

Ferraro, Antinio 314, 243 

Ferrell, E 216 

Fiecher, Lynn 280 

FIdanis, Tina 269 

Field, David 124 

Field, Tom 254 

Fieldman, Arlene 279 

Fields, Francis 314 

Fields, Kenneth 115, 220 

Fields, Francis 314 

Fields, Marilyn 314 

Fields, Thomas 136 

Fileti, Bess 136, 149 

Filleti, Ben 254 

Finch, Mary A 314 

Fine, Eunice 277 

Finzel, Robert P. ■ 314 

Fiock, Barbara 124, 225 

Fioch, Mary 314 

Fischer, Dottie 149 

Fischer, Ernest 109 

Fischer, G 212 

Fischer, Stan 166 

Fishback, S 224 

Fischer, Norma 245 

Fisher, Bob 158, 188, 189 

Fisher, Craig 60, 61, 87 

Fisher, Ernie 158, 188, 189 

Fisher, Gary 185, 187, 212 

Fisher, Jean 280 

Fisher, P 220 

Fisher, W 224 

Fisk. Howland 

314, 63, 64, 97, 100, 112, 250 

Fissel, John 139, 253, 314 

Fitch, Cathy 147, 151, 276, 87 

Fitzgerald, Ed 203, 253 

Fitzgerald, Lynn 268 

Fitzhugh, Clark 242 

Fitzpatrick, T 134 

Flather, Elizabeth 314, 268 

Fleischmann, William 99 

Fleming, George 149, 241 

Fleming, Gerry 221 

Flenner, Larry, ...100, 112, 127, 241 

Flock, Min 124 

Florence, Carol M 149, 280, 314 

Florestano, Thomas 242 

Floyd, B 224 

Floyd, Herman 190, 256, 314 

Fletcher, Joyce 265 

Fleury, Esther C 314, 224 

Flyn, E 216 

Flynn, Carl 249 

Flynn, Matt 253 

Flynn, Pot 280, 224 

Fockler, Edwin B 314, 63, 256 

Fodore, Corrine 125, 223 

Fogorty, Robert 140 

Fogel, Helen 266 

Fogg, George W 292 

Poland S 179 

Foley, Jack 251 

Ford, Barbara 276 

Ford, Jim 245 

Fortenberry, Jack 314 

Fortney, Mary Louise 

97, 100, 225, 272 

Forward, Robert 143 

Foster, Bill 240 



Foster, Diane 

106, 150, 151, 267, 314 

Foster, F 212 

Foster, J 131 

Foster, Libby 271 

Fouchs, Robert 99, 214 

Fox, Bob 244 

Fox, Charles S 314, 119, 213 

Fox, George E 314 

Fox, Morion Ill, 137, 257, 314 

Fox, P 216 

Froenchey, C 212 

Fraley, L. M 297 

From, Manuel 244 

France, Ned 

71, 72, 75, 83, 86, 87, 147, 151, 
255, 314 

Franciosa, Michael 314 

Francis, Donald 112 

Francg, Ed 253 

Frondsen, Neils 247 

Frank, Norman 136 

Frank, Sid 257 

Frank, Stan 99, 257, 315 

Franklin, William 249, 166 

Froutz, J 225 

Frase, B 212 

Frose, E 219 

Frederick, Lee 99, 251 

Freedman, David 145 

Freedmon, R 219 

Freehof, Joan 223 

Freeman, James W 315 

Frick, Gerald P 315 

Friedercy, Rudolf 249 

Friedlander, Jerome 244, 315 

Friedler, Carl 87, 257 

Friedman, Arlene 223 

Friedman, Jess 185, 212, 145 

Friedman, John M 315 

Friedman, Lois 277 

Friedman, Marshall. ...113, 144, 257 

Friedman, R 219 

Friedman, Soul Z 315, 257 

Frizzell, Don Ill, 132, 237 

Froelich, W 100 

Fry, Amy 133 

Fuchs, Fred 140, 315 

Fuchs, Marvin 112, 100, 315 

Fullsm, Roland 116, 149, 219 

Fuller, C. M 127 

Fullerton, Ed 165, 166, 71, 72 



Gable, C 215 

Gable, William 238, 315 

Gadd, Jay 48 

Gaddy, Clarence 115 

Gadol, Pierre 86, 315 

Gage, Herbert 99, 147 

Gagliano, Lou 243 

Gagne, Robert 315 

Galiardo, Jack 253 

Gall, G 216 

Gallagher, Kirby 251 

Gallahan, Wilbur 315 

Calmer, Riane 62 

Gambino, Kolores 149, 224 

Gangin, E 217 

Gantt, Edward 99, 255 

Garber, G 185 

Garcia, John 139 

Gardner, C 220 

Gardner, Edson 131, 247, 315 

Gardner, Saral 141, 276, 315 

Garllngton, John 115 

Garlinkd, F 218 

Garner, Patty 97 

Gorsh, Tom 251 

Garver, Rod 247 

Garymore, D 220 

Gascon, Barbra 268, 315 

Gaskel, Randy 254 

Gates, Jim 241 

Gates, John D 136, 246 

Gates, Ted 100, 250 

Gates, Wanda 268, 315 

Gould, Guff 144 

Gover, Jack 239 

Gayout, Pamela 230, 269 

Geahart, H 214 

Gehon, Dorothy 124 

Geisbert, G 225 

Gell, Betty 135 

Gellblum 224 

Genau, D 225 

George, L 221 

George, Mary 315 

Gerber, Allen 236 

Gerber, Jake 259 

Gerhart, Henry 100, 112 

Gerkin, Ann 278 

Getlore, L 214 

Getz, Vivion 315 

Ghondour, Hossom 142 

Grampaoli, Joseph 120 

Giarth, Patricia 223, 315 

Giovasls, George 145, 216 

Glddings, Robert 247 

Giese, Warren 164, 166 

Giffen, R 100 

Gilbert, Howard 251, 315 

Gilbert, John 158, 197, 216 

Gilhooley, Ann 270 

Gillon, William 259 



Ginn, John A 316 

Ginsburg, Naomi 316 

Giocando, M 212 

Gittleman, Lois 277 

Gladman, Bill 253 

Glodstine, Williom E 316 

Glascock, Sorobeth 125 

Glaser, John 247 

Glass, B 216 

Glass, Marvin 316 

Glozer, Lowell 257 

Glazier, Jan 260 

Gleeson, Pat 149 

Glick, A 100 

Glick, G 225 

Glick, Harriet 128 

Glil, Joyce 269 

Globberman, Lorraine 279 

Glushokow, M 100 

Goddard, William 127 

Godfrey, Potty 

97, 100, 118, 128, 316 

Goe, J 224 

Goertmiller, Ben 99 

Goetzl, Otto 115 

Gogel, Eugene 132, 137 

Gogel, Gene 257 

Gokey, Mary Beth 87 

Goloit, Melton 316 

Goldberg, A 224 

Goldberg, Barbra 267 

Goldberg, Frances 128 

Goldberg, H 223 

Goldberg, Rhodo 223 

Goldberg, Ronnie 257 

Goldberg, Stanley.... 1 19, 200, 316 

Goldgeier, Sheldon 63, 128 

Goldgaber, Ruth 140, 316 

Goldinger, Leonard 135 

Goldman, Donald 140, 143, 260 

Goldsmith, Frances 140, 316 

Goldstein, Albert E 289 

Goldstein, Bernard 316 

Goldstein, David 138 

Goldstein, Donald 

144, 158, 180, 200 

Gollner, Ervin 316 

Gollner, Gug 239 

Golomb, Dorothy 108, 316 

Gonsalves, Donald 316 

Goode, Ben 103 

Goodman, L 221 

Goodwin, Charlotte 108 

Goodwin, Ethel 316 

Goodwin, George 

97, 99, 127, 136 

Goodwin, Robert 244 

Goody, Percy 125, 142 

Gordon, Dr Donald C 116 

Gorey, Dick 100, 112, 191, 251 

Gormley, Mary Lou 

128, 149, 278 

Gornoll, Kenneth 316 

Gorsuch, Thomas 119, 140, 316 

Gossoge, Don 87 

Gotoui, Stella 100, 150 

Gottleib, Gil 145 

Gottwal, A 289 

Goudy, H 212 

Gough, Jerry 87, 103 

Gough, Virginia 72, 97, 98 

Gould, Godfrey 315 

Gould, Roger 254 

Graham, Bill 238 

Graham, J 100 

Graham, M. Louise 316 

Grombos, Joan 276, 316 

Grammar, William 115, 100 

Grande, Charles J 131 

Grandmolson, Louise........267, 316 

Gronek, Abe 120, 121 

Gronshorn, Pot 149 

Grant, Barbra 97 

Grant, Betty 97, 224 

Grant, C 216 

Grant, Phyllis 223 

Graves, Crandall 316 

Graves, William 149 

Gray, B 212 

Gray, D. L 116 

Gray, Edward 144, 220 

Gray, Nancy 223, 316 

Gray, Richard G 212, 317 

Grecco, Ralph 182, 184 

Green, D 220 

Green, John R 317 

Green, Karl 240 

Green, Martin 166 

Green, Patricia 317 

Green, Phil 197, 242 

Green, Thomas L 31' 

Greenberg, M 113 

Greenberg, Nancy 277 

Greenberg, Rheda 87 

Greenspan, Gordon 260 

Greenspan, R 216, 212 

Greenspan, Steve 260 

Greenstreet, R 219 

Greenwell, Doffrow 245 

Grem, Joseph 242 

Grender, Barbra 279 

Grice, Frank T 130, 317 

Griefzu, Edward 120 

Grier, Charles 259, 317 

Grier, Col. John 117 



353 



Griffin, Barbara 271 

Griffin, Bob 97, 238 

Griffin, Edword L 131, 243 

Griffith, Eug«n« 120 

Griffin, MichasI 241 

Griffith, Sam 125, 130, 145 

Griffmon, MelroM 116 

Grimes. Jon«t 86, 87, 265 

Griiwold, Col 190 

Gritwold. Edno 

78, 125, 270, 317 

Gritz, Harmon 221, 317 

Grobani, Anton 

148, 151, 244. 228 

Grovpar, Oalores 150 

Groff, Connie 133 

Gfomonn, Nancy 97 

Gronmeth, Al 240 

Groikorth, Ernesto 142 

Gross, Alma 

60, 61, 62, 106, 108, 109, 116, 317 

Gross, Bernie 228, 236 

Gross, Ester 62, 100 

Gross, Joseph 317 

Gross, Miss Lenno 223 

Gross, Myro 108, 317 

Grove, Bernard 149 

Grover, Lour*! 270 

Groves, EIry 125 

Groves, John A 317 

Gruber, William 149 

Grufiik, Bob 143 

Gruver, John 238 

Guender, John 259 

Guerrico, John 245, 317 

Guess, A. Lawrence 136 

Guest, WiHiom 124 

Gulick, Bob 251, 317 

Gulick. C 218 

Gulloce, S 21 4 

Gunn, Thomas l49 

Guthrie, Ronald 317 

Guimon, Joe - l49 

Guiman, Julio 149 

H 

Habermahl, Jim 245 

Hochter, Bob 243 

Haefnor, William 120 

Hoffner, Emanuel 120 

Hagan, Roger 145 

Hogg, Chorles 115 

Hagie, Roy 228 

Hohn, De Wilt 124, 221 

Hoine), Edward 

99, 127, 246, 214 

Hok, Warren 253 

Holl, Charles T 316, 317 

Holl, H 219 

Holl, Nancie 128 

Hole, Pot 128, 216 

Holey, Evelyn 317 

Holl. G 120 

Holl. AuguJtul 145 

Holl, Dorlos 317 

Hollsberg, Dorleen 124 

Holpern, Alan 260, 145 

Holpern, Richord 317, 236 

Holzweig, Sonya 277 

Hom, Gene 217, 259 

Homoker, Ralph 

99, 113, 225, 318 

Hombsch. Dovid 139, 219, 318 

Hamburger, Joan 266* 150 

Hornet, Eugene F 318 

Homill, Bill 238 

Hamilton, Pat 280, 318 

Hammond, Barbara 

278, 149, 225 

Hammond, G 100 

Honey, John 149 

Honkin, Murray 257, 318 

Honko, Robert 149 

Honks, Bob 243 

Honnon, Borny 256, 318 

Honrohon, Oiane 149, 238 

Honsborger, Lucy 268 

Hanson, Nancy 268 

Honton, Corl 228 

Honulok, Chet 

166, 169, 170, 171, 173, 174, 194 

Hopp, Jeon ..,,. 110, 272 

Hopp, Mary Elizobeth 

97, 98, 225 

Hordetly, Joe 133 

Harding, Joy 224, 264 

Hordt, Helen 48, 77, 83 

Hordwick, John R 318 

Harmon, Chorles 131 

Harmon, Emory 120 

Hormon, Joon 159, 270 

Harmon, Dr Susan B 293 

Hormoti, Joel 244 

Hormony, Solly 271 

Horper, O. M 115, 238 

Horringlon, Joseph 247, 318 

Horrit, Bob 252 

Horris, Fron 87, 126, 224, 278 

Horris, Henry R 115. 221 

Harris. Kolherine 272. 318 

Horris, Morion 268, 318 

Harrison, N 224 

Horrit. Paul J 136, 220 

Harris, Thomos C 113, 256 

Harris, William 259 



Harrison, Bob 185 

Morrison, Fronk 245 

Harrison, G 215 

Morrison. Rhodo 131, 132. 318 

Morrold. An 318 

Horrymon. Richord 318 

Horsby. Roy 200 

Morlbil. D 216 

Hort. Eorle V 115 

Hon. Morold P 318 

Hon. Polly 264. 318 

Hon. Rush 150 

Horllell. 214 

Hortsfield. Ann 98 

Horlj. Joon 277 

Harvey. L 100. 118. 280 

Hoson. Moton 127. 215. 142 

Hotkey. Bob 149 

Hoslup. Chorles 98 

Hoslup. Shirley 318 

Hatcher. G 215 

Molfield, Charles 318 

Hotlersley. Joon 318 

Mouck. Jomel 143. 214 

Hauck. William 150, 214, 127 

Moughlon, Chorles 149 

Housler, Doug 72, 73. 74 

Hovvell, William 249 

Mowhsworlh. Arthur D 318 

Howksworth. Dwight 158. 253 

Hayes. Bunny 149 

Hayes. Eldridge K 318. 249 

Hayes. E. L 139 

Hoyos, John 249, 224 

Hoyes, Pol 271, 214 

Hoyman, Gory .....144 

Hoymon, Gory 236 

Hoynes. Bob 253 

Hoybos, P 225 

Hoy word. Dick 125, 238 

Hoyv/ood, D 221 

Heops, Normon 

243, 140, 147, 318 

Heorn, Richord 319 

Heath. Reynold L 319 

Heckrolh, Henry F 129, 319 

Heeley. James E 318 

Heffner. Fred 166 

Meqel. Roy 113, 257. 319 

Heffner. Jeonne 1 319 

Heid. Woller 113 

Heidermon. Woller 120 

Height. C 113. 185 

Heinbough. Bob 194 

Heinie. Ernest B 318, 140 

Heinrich. Kalhryn 147 

Heinty. Richord 124. 125 

Hellwiq. John A 319 

Helm. William P 149. 319 

Hemler. J 220 

Hemming. G 147, 223 

Hemphill, Connie 158. 194 

Henderson, Diane 276 

Henderson. Neil C 319 

Henderson, P 124 

Henderson, Ronnie 255 

Henenq, V 217 

Henkel, George 112 

Henneberger, George N. 

245, 319 
Henneberger, Mory Jo 

159, 268 

Hennemier, Jock 164. 166 

Hennen. Anne 319 

Hennick. Chorles 242 

Henry. B 224 

Heon. Asposia 97 

Henshow. Edward 319 

Heron. Dione U 319 

Herbert, Edword E 319 

Herbert, Michoel 254, 319 

Herberll, Edword 145 

Herbsl, Howard 238 

Hermon, Gil 252 

Hermonn. G ; 218 

Hermick. Donald 121 

Hern, Dick 245, 319 

Horndon, William 253, 319 

Heron, Diane 319 

Herrero, Rhino 264 

Herring, Nancy 62, 225 

Herrmann, Fritz 142 

Herwiti, R 225 

Hess. Robert W 136, 319 

Helllemon, Jerome 148 

Hevener. Dennis N 204, 319 

Hewitt, Normon 127 

Heying, Theodoie 119 

Hickman, George 99 

Hickmon, H 216 

Hickrolh, M 214 

Hicks, Robert 220. 319 

Higgs. George 237 

Highl. Charles 251 

Hilbish. Phil 238 

Hill. D 100 

Hill. Herbert D 253, 319 

Hill, Milton 188, 242 

Hill, Ronold C 255, 318 

Hillberg, Fronk 237 

Hillock, June 268, 320 

Hillony, Don 197 

Hills, Jim 256 

Hillsleg. Ted 259 

Hilton, Andrew 320 



Hilton, William 320 

Hilli, Howord 320 

Mimmel, P 217 

Minchmon, Joon ...27, ISO, 151, 272 

Minelloib, Gordon 320 

Minkley, Chorles 99 

Hinricks, D 131, 219 

Minricksen, Kurt 140, 142 

Hinson, James 

110, 129. 214, 320 

Minlie, E 214 

Hipp, Arlhora 320 

Hirschmon, Ruth 320 

Hitchcock, Oonold R 116 

Hoog, D 100 

Hoor, M 100 

Hobbs, R 100, 214 

Hodgson, Chorles E 131 

Hogorly. Mr 200 

Hodqes, Roymond 320 

Hodqes. Roxonne 124 

Hodqins. L J 130 

Hodqson. Eleonor 274 

Hollzer, Ronald 99, 251 

Hofmonn, Irvin 320 

Hoff. Shirley 224 

Moflmon. Danny 200 

Hoffman. Herb 166 

Hoffmon. James 129. 149 

Hoffman. Melrose 100, 280 

Hoffmon, Roy 259 

Hoffmon, Walt 258 

Hoqon, Caroline 270 

Hogon, Peggy 124, 126 

Hoqon, R 214 

Hoqans, Don 258 

Hoqey. Al 197 

Hoqq. Chorles 258 

Holbo. Charles 138 

Holey. Evelyn 267 

Holland, Bill 72, 74 

Holland, Grohom 249 

Holland, Willlom 249 

Hollonder, Richord 244 

Hollowav, James 320 

Hollowoy. John 228 

Hollowoy, Virginia Lee 135. 224 

Holly. David 121 

Holmes, Dick 87. 97 

Holmes. Hendron 240 

Holl. Noncy 280 

Holler. L 100 

Holler. Robert 134, 237. 320 

Homon, D 100 

Hood, Bill 130 

Hood, Charles 320 

Hook, William 143, 320 

Hooker, Dorothy 269 

Hoover, G 212 

Hopkins, Howard Ill, 259, 320 

Horeio, Morie 320 

Horn, M 212 

Horner, Charles 320 

Horiiinq, Joe 166, 168, 172 

Hornslein, Bruce 

141, 148, 151, 257 

Horrell, Pomelo 272 

Horsey, E 216 

Horsely, Ray 158, 180, 217 

Horvolh, Kenneth 120 

Hollell, William 71 

Hollen, Phil 250 

Houch, Jomes 124, 144 

Houdeshrl. George 140, 320 

Houqh, A 213 

Hough, Williom 100, 247 

Houghton, Ann 75, 274 

Houlton, G 100 

House, T 221 

Houston, James 320 

Hover, Joon 270. 320 

Hovermole, Howord 

117, 249. 320 

Hovqord, Ann 274 

Howord, Elizabeth 278, 321 

Howord, F 221 

Howard. George 194, 196 

Hower, Pool 147 

Howtsworth. Dwight 197 

Hoxie, Pot 124 

Hoyle, Barbra 264 

Hubbord, E 213 

Hubbord, Mary 264, 321 

Hubbard, Bill 197, 199 

Hudson. Fred 110 

Huebner, Lolo 267 

Huff. Dearl W 119, 139, 321 

Hufford. William T: 220, 321 

Huqell. Deodle 240 

Huqhes. Bessie M 128 

Huqhes, Belly 278 

Huqhes, John W 131 

Huqhes. Ruth Ann 272, 321 

Hughes. Woller 150 

Huqhes, Williom R 108, 321 

Jorkowski. John 194 

Hulcher. .Belly J 321 

Hull. Gilbert 108, 109 

Huller, Bill 258 

Huller. William J , 321 

Hulse. Borbara 108 

Hunter, Borbaro 131 

Hunter, H 179 

Hungwell. H 219 

Hum, Elizabeth D 321 



Huntt, R 214 

Hunll. Sidgel 149 

Hurd, Art 165, 175 

Hurd, Clifford T 129, 214, 321 

Hurlbrink, Robert W 131. 148 

Huroiriz, Eloine 266 

Hurson, Ellen T 321 

HursI, Robert W 321 

Hum. Woody 240 

Hurwilz. Gilbert E 321 

Hurwilz, Rhodo 279 

Husllp, Tom 317 

Hulcheson, Robert T 321, 100 

Huth, Gerald C 321 

Hulmire. Carol 98 

Hushmon. Ruth 279 

Huyelt. Chorlie 100, 228, 250 

Hyatt, Joy 257 

Huyelt, M 100 

Huyell, Niel 204 

Hyde, Rosel H 130 

Hyde, Rosie H 321 

Hymon. Bob 236 

Hymon. J 224 

Hymon, Morly 252 

Hymon, Williom E 321 

Hymowilz, Sheldon 1 321 

I 

lonnuzzelli, L. M 130 

Ibach, Morgit 264 

llgenfrilz. Ernest 99, 127 

Imirie, Millie 

127. 268. 321. 106, 109 

Inlerlonde. Joseph 149 

Irvine, John 166 

Isbell, C 120 

Isburgh, Pete 

147, 158. 200. 243. 321 
Izord, Chos 144 

J 

Jocketle, Anno Mae 98 

Jockson. Dole 99 

Jockson. Helen 321. 267 

Jackson. M 224 

Jacobs. Charles D 322 

Jocobs, Joe 236 

Jocobs. M 223 

Jocobs, Paul M 116 

Jocobs. R 100 

Jacobs, Slonley R 332. 252 

Jocobsen. Joke 259 

Jocobson. James 259 

Jocobson. Shirley 135 

Jocquelle, A 223 

Jockson, An 144, 238 

Jockson, Al 253 

Jackson, C 212 

Jockson, Joy 158, 253 

Jolbeel, Lynn 275 

James, Edward 149 

Jomes. L 224 

James. Robert C 293 

Jomeson, D 223 

Jomeson, W 217 

Jonson, A. H 127 

Jonsen, Alfred 99, 241 

Jansson, Richord 143 

Jarchow, Carole 269 

Joy, N 224 

Jenkins, Clifford A. 115, 237, 322 

Jenkins, W. R 120 

Jenness, L 223 

Jenson, Kenneth 8 322 

JenI, Mary Lou 147 

Jermon, James A 119, 143 

Jess, Billie 124 

Jess. Mono 98. 124 

Jew, Dock Y 322 

Jex, Ted 136, 242 

Joestings. 8 214 

Johnson, Alice 265 

Johnson, Arnold 250, 322 

Johnson, Chorles 115, 120 

Johnson, Doris 97 

Johnson, Elbert L 322 

Johnson, Ellen 144, 147, 276 

Johnson, Jim 200, 212 

Johnson, Lee 97 

Johnson, Liz 278 

Johnson, Morgoret A 322 

Johnson, Nan 124, 264. 322 

Johnson. Ned 240 

Johnson. Richard 148 

Johnson. V 212. 215 

Johnson. Warren R 115, 179 

Jones, A 213 

Jones, Corl 250, 225 

Jones, Carolyn 267 

Jones, Edword E 322 

Jones, Gertrude J 322 

Jones, Helen 149, 214 

Jones. Joseph J 149, 216 

Jones, Rolond M 322 

Jones, Ronald 249 

Jones, Slon 166 

Jones, Susie 247, 76 

Jordohl, Morcia 135, 97 

Jordan. Belly 98 

Jordon. W 216 

Jorgenson. Lorroins 

71. 80, 117, 274, 109 

Joseph, Bob 236 

Joseph, John 241 



354 



Joseph, Nancy 135, 276 

Julius, Ellen 110, 277 

Jull, Moley 251 

Jungk, Vic 194, 242, 158 

Juten, R 220 



Kabylarz, John 99 

Koch, John 117, 139, 324 

Kcffenberger, RicharcJ 107 

Kohon, Edwin L 322 

Kalbfleiseh, Albert 136 

Kambies, Paul R 131, 322 

Kane, Joanne 230, 267, 86 

Karos, Bill 228 

Kardes, Dorothy 98 

Korns, Albert 138 

Karns, R 100, 224 

Karp, Arnold L 322 

Karp, Ornie 200 

Karwacki, E 219, 322, 119 

Kashen, Joseph E 322 

Kotz, Harold 121 

Katz, Izzy 244 

Kotz, Jake 257 

Katz, Richard E 322, 255 

Kotono, Moe 136 

Kouffman, Jerome A 322, 236 

Kaufman, Joe 237 

Kayhoe, M 225 

Kearney, Phil 133 

Kebae, Tim 200 

Kebbe, Gene 72, 75 

Keefer, Colette 97 

Keefer, James 

109, 110, 132, 323 

Keefer, Robert M 322 

Keen, Pat 124, 126 

Keene, Cyril 323 

Keeney, Mark 134 

Keffer, C 100 

Kehne Charlie 

75, 323, 228, 212, 61, 247 

Kehoe, Jim 180, 181 

Keith, Penny 268, 323 

Kekenes, Becky A 323, 224 

Keket, G 100 

Kelleker, John 136 

Kellee, Emil 134, 149 

Keller, John R 120 

Kellerman, Joan 149 

Kelley, James 166, 240 

Kelly, Betty Lou 223 

Kelly, H 214 

Kelly, Jack 253 

Kelly, Joan 149 

Kelly, Nancy HO, 271 

Kelly, Richard 127 

Kelly, Thomos 144, 149, 241 

Kelso, J 2)3 

Kelson, Edward HO 

Kemble, Mary 137 

Keneon, Mrs. Phillip 254 

Kemp, Frank 99 

Kemp, George 66, 97, 237 

Kemp, Pot ISO 

Kemp, Ralph C 242, 323 

Ken, Mary 149 

Kincaid, C 221 

Kincaio, Bill 255 

Kendel, J. E 127 

Kennaneon, Fay 267 

Kennard, Sam 240 

Kennedy, Roland 149, 128 

Kenty, Bill 253 

Kerr, Dave 257 

Kerr, Jonet 144 

Kerr, Leo 323 

Kerr, M. H 131 

Kerrick, Kay 323 

Kerus, Jane 149 

Kessler, Bob 184 

Keta, Toshio '42 

Ketchens, Bill 253 

Keys, Jardy 238 

Keyes, Meredith 255 

Kezer, Scott R 323 

Kibbi, Gene 144, 149, 151, 247 

Kidd, Frank 120 

Kidd, Kenneth 129, 214 

Kido, K 119 

Kidwiler, Elizabeth 323 

Kiefer, Colet 269 

Kifer, Mary Ann 97, 137, 276 

Kile, Ronald 127, 246 

Killingsworth, Pof 97 

Kimbal, Daniel B 323 

Kinomon, Fay 97 

Kincaio, Bud 253 

Kindley, William 259 

Kindness, Ronald 323 

King, Joseph A 323 

King, Peggy 150, 225 

King, W 216 

Kinna, Marlin 97, 99 

Kinsinger, M 100 

Kinsley, Earl 238, 323 

Kinfer, Bernard 112 

Kirby, Kathryn 323 

Kirby, John P 216, 323 

Kirk, Harry 133 

Kirk, W 214 

Kirkpotrick, Pot 

64, 87, 106, 108, 109, 114, 
271, 323 



Kirsch, E 225 

KIrstein, Adrienne 86, 277 

Kiser, Carol 124 

Kishter, Abraham 100, 137, 323 

Klauber, Gerald 323 

Klounberg, Art 242 

Kleckner, Donald 323 

Klein, S 224 

Klier, John 120, 121 

Klima, Walter 100, 131, 214 

Kline, Bill 65, 255 

Klorman, Betty Lee 270, 323 

Kloze, Borbro 266 

Koberneck, Jerry 257 

Koch, Floyd 240 

Koch, John W 119 

Koeller, Ken 247 

Koellor, Norm 247 

Koffenberger, Richard 195, 324 

Kogerb, R 221 

Kohl, William 120 

Kohn, David 228 

Kale, Jack 238 

Kolsum, Edward 149, 243, 324 

Kolubski, Ben 238 

Komyati, Edward 324 

Koons, James 324 

Koros, Bill 240 

Koretz, Donald 324 

Kornspan 138 

Korwachi, Bob 240 

Kosmides, Pete 240 

Kotin, Moxene 324 

Kotlowitz, Claire 277 

Kotlowitz, Elaine 324 

Kotowski, J 213 

Kouroupis, Bill 214, 243 

Kovocs, George 119, 324 

Kovalinsky, Tom 245 

Kozub, Michael 149, 241 

Knapper, G. F 133 

Knight, Keloh 216 

Knock, J 216 

Knode, P 224 

Knopfmacher, Arthur 244 

Knopp, Betty 128 

Knott, T 220 

Knox, Elizabeth 87 

Knox, Estelle 140 

Knox, William D 136 

Krabill, B 223 

Kraiess, R 221 

Kramer, Carol 277 

Kramer, Charles F 293 

Kramer, George T 115, 124 

Kramer, Harold 324 

Kramer, Paul 166 

Kreenberger, Carl 203 

Kreh, Charlene 270 

Kreitz, Paul 140, 220, 324 

Kriger, Malcolm 87 

Krimel, Ronald 139 

Kricker, Carolyn 147 

Krickler, D 100 

Kriel, S 212 

Kriz, Frank 127 

Krone, Allen 249 

Krolicki, Dole 258 

Kronthol, Herb 252 

Krouse, Sully 188 

Krouse, Will 236 

Kruger, Stanley 86, 87, 114 

Kruegler, George K 129 

Kuegler, George 149, 324 

Kuehl, Kotherine 276, 324 

Kuenkeler, Helmut 140, 142 

Kuesler, C 219 

Kuhn, David 237 

Kuniar, Soma 134 

Kupfer, A 100 

Kuphre, Arthur 260 

Kuprenas, Algimontos HO 

Kushner, Phyllis 324 

Kyne, P 00 

Kyne, William 112 



La Berge, John C 324 

Labbe, Mary Kay 108 

Labbe, Mary Kay 114, 273 

Lacey, Edward 139 

Locey, Pot 269 

Lacy, John 164, 166 

Ladd, Culver 107, 109, 151, 150 

Ladd, Lorene 135, 276 

Lahoy, John E 324 

Lahey, Pot 149 

Lohren, L 220 

Loine, Hugh C 324 

Lake, Elln 

144, 77, 78, 83, 86, 87, 139, 324 

Lake, V 225 

Laker, Lowell 280 

Lahey, Pot 278 

Lokin, G 220 

lolly, J 225 

La Mason, Charlie 258 

Lamb, Charles 249 

Lamb, Phili:) 249 

Lomborn, Howard F 325 

Lambrides, Paul 250 

Lomohier, Pete 76 

Landers, Robert 100 

Loncoster, Mary E 149 

Lancastem, Steon 150 



Long, Ellen 125 

Lonqebettig, June 97 

Langelattig, J 100 

Longford, M 289 

Langley, S 214 

Longley, Carl ...149 

Longmack, Robert 

60, 61, 107, 109 

Longmock, Bob 131, 159, 228 

Lankford, Josh 237 

Lanza, Frank L 149, 325, 144 

Lo Porta, Edward 259 

Lope, B 100 

Lope, Barbara 280 

La Porte, D 213 

Larash, Bill 197, 199 

Larosh, William W. 

215, 158, 325 

Lorcombe, Jackie 268 

Lorrimore, Curtis C 147, 325 

Larsen, Betty 124 

Lashley, Donald 240, 325 

Lathroum, Hugh 325 

Latimer, Ann 224 

Lauth, James H 119 

Locth, James H 325 

Lauler, Covell 271 

Lawrence, Eleanor A 325 

Lowson, Henry 120 

Loyman, Betty 325 

Layne, Hugh - 120 

Loyne, John 258 

Lathan, Ed 241 

Lathrop, Stan 138 

lattimer, Charley 166 

Laughery, Bob 166 

Lousch, Roger 139 

Lo Voie, E 220 

Lawrence, Charles 115 

Lowrence, Robert 115 

Lawrence, R 218 

Lowson, Paul 245 

Lawson, Julian HO 

Laying, J 219 

Loyton, M 100 

Loyton, Millie 118 

Lazzoro, R 220 

Leoke, Bill 115 

Learber, Paul 260 

Leas, George 129 

Lebette, Melvin 130 

Lebowitz, Mo 82 

Lebowitz, Morris 244 

Lebowitz, Sunny - 128 

Lebowetz, Marlene 266 

Lednum, W 217 

Lebowitz, Barney 257 

Lee, James N 21, 325 

Leech, Wade 241 

Lee, James N 221, 325 

Lee, Nick 97 

Lee, Parker 149 

Lee, N 100 

Le Foivre, Jerry 67, 214, 100 

Legg, Margie 144 

Leggelt, S 223 

Lehmonn, W. K 119, 325 

Lehmeyer, F 213 

Leightheiser, B 100 

Leighthesier, Bud 251, 204 

Leinwiber, Kenneth 99 

Leitch, John 241 

Leiins, Peter 140 

Lejins, Pilos HI 

Liebold, Leiand - 166 

Lengyel, Albin 120 

lentz, Dick 200, 201 

Lentz, Gerald 134 

Leonard, Buddy 145 

Leony, Ginny 97, 144 

Lepper, R 212 

Lessig, Jock 188, 240 

Lessy, Myra 148 

Lesterbury, K 214 

Lesti, E 225 

Leszez, Joseph 325 

Letzer, Jock 185, 158, 187, 325 

leuci, Vic 239 

Levongaed, Herb 236 

Levi, Dove 257 

Levin, Doris 266, 325 

Levin, Herbert 289 

levin, Joan 148 

Levin, Joanne .*...277 

Levin, M 184 

Levin, Mary 277 

Levin, Morris 158 

Levin, Sidney 325 

Levin, Suzzy 277 

levine, E 224 

Levinson, Albert 99 

Levit, Morgorie 277, 110 

Levitos, Bernard 260 

Levitt, Joseph 260 

Levy, Doris 325 

Lewis, Anne E 147, 151, 325 

lewers, C 212 

Lewis, Bert 239 

Lewis, D 185 

Lewis, Fred 197, 242, 158, 325 

lewis, J 100 

Lewis, L 220 

Lichtenberg, Edward 260 

Lighter, Donald 240, 325 

Lillis, Tom 197, 199 



Lin, Hong 325 

Lincoln, Dolores B 325 

Lindemann, George 131 

lindemon, Janet 268 

Lindemon, Robert H. 

326, 253, 117 

Lindner, Paul 149 

Lindsay, Donald J 326 

Lineback, Elaine 150, 223 

Lineweber, Ken 225 

Link, Dr. Conrad B 120 

Link, R 216 

Linn, Elinor 264 

Linsey, D 100 

Linthecum, M 215 

Lipmon, Joan 266 

Lippel, M 224 

Lipsitz, E 223 

Liskowitz, John 149 

Litofsky, Arthur 236 

Litchfield, John 242 

little, Alfred 136 

Littleton, Mike 97 

Littleton, M 100 

Livingston, Ann 

60, 61, 109, 276, 326 

Livingstone, Izzy 247 

Lizzio, A 213, 149 

Lloyd, Jock 258 

Lloyd, John 134 

Lockner, Ann 97 

Lockner, R 212 

Lodsdon, Don 143 

Logsdon, Monica 149 

Loker, F 289 

Lomolino, Larry 190 

Lonas, B 214 

Long, Edgar F 292 

Long, J 214 

Long, James 224, 241 

Long, R 218 

Longbon, Borbro 267 

Longfellow, Mary A 271 

Longmack, Chris 259 

Longo, W 289 

Longridge, K 289 

Longyeor, Bob 87 

Lopes, Earle 135 

Loreck, Donna 326 

Leornz, Carl 149 

Love, Benjamin 131, 216 

love, D 216 

Love, Ike 194 

Love, i 216 

love, R 100 

Lovett, Colburn 116, 326 

Lowe, Al 257 

Lowe, Nona M 326 

Lowe, Jock 242 

Lowey, B. J 128 

Lubos, Jean 149 

Lubin, Sondy 124 

Ludewig, C 220 

Lugenbell, Edward 119 

lundvoll, Ellen 270 

Lunser, Herbert S 326 

Lurie, Cora 128, 142 

Lurreck, D 225 

Lusby, Walt 247 

Lushok, Helen 133 

Lusley, Walt 197 

Luthermonn, Al 258 

Luzzi, Dino 99 

Lynch, John 149 

Lynch, Patricia 223 

Lynch, Sue 87 

Lynch, Suzanne R 265, 326 

Lynde, Solly 127 

Lyons, Francis 326 

Lyons, Frank 253 

M 

MocAbb, B 214 

MacAloney, Kay 275 

MacArthur, Carolyn 133 

Macatee, Charles 145, 247 

Macefield, James 326 

Mac-cay, John E. 115 

Mockey, Harold K 326, 150 

Mackensie, Jim 243 

Modary, B. 212 

Madden, Philip A 326 

Maeden, James T 326 

Magano, Dominich A 326 

Magee, Ralph 78, 83, 109, 326 

Magnan, Bill 204 

Mohaffrey, M 100 

Maidanek, John 142 

Maindy, B 220 

Mainhort, Robert J. 

218, 259, 326 

Maker, Carole A 326 

Maker, Joan 149 

Makin, George 120 

Maletzky, Bill 165, 166 

Moley, Don 136 

Mallory, Frank 144 

Monoghon, Herbert W 329 

Monder, Pat 77, 264 

Menders, E 216 

Mang, Warren C 326 

Mangon, George 119 

Mangano, D 216 

Manguso, D 149 

Manis, George 184, 326 



355 



Mono, I - 21^ 

Monschouer. R. .«. 120 

Moniur, ChoriM 259 

Monlillo, 8 2'2 

Morch, Don 238 

Morchionno, frad 249 

Morcinkowtki, Marion J. 

129, 326, 119 

Morcrofl, Moriory 267 

Marcroft, Richord 127, 137, 150 

Mordin, T 214 

Morendt, Robefl P 239, 326 

Margolin, E 224 

Morgoliej, Rob«rt 249 

Markow, Leonard '30, 327 

Morki, Roy 257 

Morl.y, Robert i- ,?i 

Marques, Joseph 218, 327 

Marran, Jim 149 

Marriner, Bob 238 

Morsberqer, Normo 116 

Mar.holl, 8orbara 137, 271, 223 

Morihall. R 214 

Martian, Jomel D. 

lis, 247, 253 

Martin, Don • 251 

Martin, J 221, 223 

Martin, John 76, 83, 228, 238 

Mortin, Julia L 327 

Martin, R , , iSS 

Morlinez, Prudencio 143, 32/ 

Mortorona, Bob 190, 191 

Morll, Warren A 327 

Mor«, Carol «.,,,?? 

Mason, Betty 223, 327 

Moson, Frank 240, 327 

Massond, Sara Ohmid '42 

Mosterson, Doltie 135, 143, 276 

Mateer, Dorothy 278 

Mathews, Cliff 238 

Mathews, Jome» 202 

Mothews, Joon 149, 265 

Mathews, Pete 179, 217 

Mothews, T 213 

Molhios. Lorry 1« 

Motlhews, Jomes D 327 

Moltick, Joseph '34 

Motlie, Elizobelh 276, 327 

Mottingly, Tom 113 

Matusky, Andy 245 

Moust, C 220 

Moust, E 219 

Mavity, William 99 

Moxwell, Tom 242 

Moyeo, Joy 224 

Mayers, Mork 113, 228, 260 

Moys, Charles 113, 194 

McAndrews, Mory 128, 149 

McAnnis Bill 240 

McAnen, Neil 149 

McColl, M 225 

McColly, N 224 

McClure, D 225 

McCorlhy, Robert J 140, 327 

McCaslin, Mary 230, 270 

McCouley, Jane 327 

McCow, Sue 269 

MeCeney, Betsy 269 

McCollum, Barbara 278 

McCaw, Sue 149 

McCormock, Jerry 259 

McCormich Petee 259 

McOoniel, Elizabeth 

139, 145, 274 

McDonald, Arthur 121 

McDonald. Ronnie 239 

McDonough, J 219 

McElvie, C 216 

McFee, Thomas 327 

McFerren, Belly 83, 87, 270 

McForren, Bill 203 

McGeoly 214 

McGee, Jerry 149, 180 

McGcown, Alfred 253, 327 

McGill, Francis 99 

McGrody, F 214 

MtGroarly, Robert 241 

McGurn, Tom 251 

Mcllvoine, Francis 241 

Mclnnis, Bill 138, 184, 186 

Mclntyre, Ann 149 

Mclnlire, Eva 265 

Mclntyre Jim 253 

McKay, Mike 87 

McKeldin, B 100, 118, 124 

McKenno, C 221 

McKenno, John 194 

McKenney, Nancy 271 

McKinii«, D 178, 179 

McKenzie, Richard 327 

McKeown, Ed 149, 242 

McKinley, Mory Lou 

60, 98, 97. 108,-274, 327 

McKinley, Nancy 141, 327 

McKinsev, Jim 194 

Mcloury, Ann 264 

McLuckie, Tom 166 

McMohan. 8 100 

McMillan, Milev 214 

McMindes 214 

McMurdie, Kotherina 223 

McNolly, Bob 

82, 113, 139, 258, 327 

McPhotter, D 100 

McQuire, Joy 51 



McWillioms, Donald 99 

McWilliams, Don 237 

Meod, Virginio A 328 

Meode, John 328 

Meors, Arthur 132, 133, 328 

Mecer, G 215 

Medlock, Donn 48 

Medlock, Dolly 87 

Meeker, Earl 87 

Magill, Raymond 327 

Meginniss, Stephen 328 

Mehm, Ed 239 

Mehring, Mory 86, 265 

Mehring, Sally 98, 225 

Mehring, W 224 

Meier, Gut 200 

Meintzer, Bill 253 

Meisil, T 224 

Melcher, Mory 149 

Melchior, Daniel 127, 245 

Mellinger, Rodney 259 

Mellits, Allyn 236 

Melvin, Bob 97, 144, 150 

Mendels, Charles 139, 243, 328 

Mendels, Harriet 87 

Mendes, Cal 258 

Mensing, P 220 

Menuhin, Yahudi 36 

Mercer, T 100 

Meredith, Edwin 328 

Merhol, Richard 308 

Merkle, Clifford 120 

Menclslein, R 103 

Merriam, B 212, 216 

Merrill, Williom 107, 108, 328 

Merrimon, Pete 99, 115 

Merrill, Edward 237 

Mess, Mark 115 

Mess, Bill '85 

Messersmith, Bob 245 

Method, Mickey 238 

Meyer, Anita 328 

Meyer, Frederick '20 

Meyer, Lowell 136, 328 

Meushow, Gearlt '20 

Meyers, J 2'6 

Michalski, Vic 243 

Micholski, Jim '00 

Michell, Richard 328 

Mihale, John '49 

Mlhoh, John 328 

Miles, Allon 323 

Miles Borbora 223 

Miles, Jack 245 

Millenson, L 225 

Miller, Bill 128 

Miller, Bob 203 

Miller, Bob 254, 240 

Miller, Carroll 253 

Miller, Charles H '44, 242, 323 

Miller, Chorles W 329, '19 

Miller, D 2'4 

Miller, Earl 129, '" 

Miller, Eddie '94 

Miller, Elliot "0 

Miller, Georgi 245 

Miller, Glen 87 

Miller, Harvey 292 

Miller, J 2' 8 

Miller, J 215 

Miller, James 99 

Miller, James 139 

Miller, Jomes A 328 

Miller, James F "9 

Miller, Jim 83 

Miller, Jim 253 

Miller, Jim 228 

Miller, Joe 243 

Miller, John 

134, 128, 149, 61, 60 

Mills, Kotherine 278 

Miller, Lawrence 129, 225 

Miller, R 216 

Miller, Solly 231, 124, 216 

Miller, Thomos 214, 113, 134 

Miller, Thomos D 131, 329 

Miller, Vernon 259 

Milligon, By 124 

Millihen, Bud 187 

Miltinglon, Cotherine 128 

Millinglon, Catherine 128 

Mills, Slonley 259 

Millslein, Jonica Ill 

Milsleod, R 100 

Mindel, E 100 

Miner, Ernest 113, 144 

Minka, Ernest 121 

Minor, Bob 254 

Mirrill, Gary 159 

Mitchell, Doltie 264, 329 

Mitchell, Fred 228 

Mitchell, Howard 43 

Mitchell, Jim 149 

Mitchell, Melton 76 

Mitchell, Michael 329 

Moots, W 119 

Mochar, C 100 

Modalewski, Dick 

160, 163, 166, 168 

Moallar, Charles 128, 243, 136 

Moellar, H. G 140 

Moflett, Mo«ine 110, 272 

Mohr, Ralph 131. 329 

Mokes, Joe 243 

Moll Roger 243 



Molloy, D 214 

Molloy, Robert 329 

Mon, Poul 329 

Mondell, H 221 

Monk, Jeanne 223 

Monroe, M 212 

Mont, Tommy 164, 166 

Montgomery, Morsholl 254, 329 

Montgomery, Roymon 131 

Montgomery, Roynas 329 

Moore, Chorlie 240, 63, 127 

Moore, D 184 

Moore, P 225 

Moore, Suzanne 121, 329 

Mon, Dorothy 115 

Monfred, Joy 252 

Moron, Don 182 

Moron, Don 184 

Morgan, Bill 99 

Morgan, Wm 249 

,*^orgon. Bob 166 

Morito, Poul 1<2 

Morley, Susie 159 

Morley, Susie 276 

Morley, Susie 144 

Moron, Tom 249 

Morris, Frank 238 

Morris, Francis 329 

Morris, H 320 

Morris, H 100 

Morris, S 289 

Morris, Wolter Iroy 329 

Morris, Wolter 108 

Morrison, Charles R 329 

Morrison, S 100 

Mortiono, B 216 

Mortimer, T 214 

Mortimer, Thomas 131 

Morton, Ray 329 

Moser, A 215 

Moser, Austin 139 

Moser, Austin 103 

Moser, Austin Theodore 329 

Moser, Glenn 1 140 

Moser, J 225 

Moser, Odette 124 

Moss, N 225 

Mordry, Gerold J '20 

Morelond, Gordon 247 

Mount. M Morie 296 

Mouring. J 100 

Mouser, Beth 148 

Mouser, Beth 159 

Mouser, Beth 276 

Mouser, Bob 190 

Mouser, Robert S 329 

Moullon, Meg 270 

Moyer, J 213 

Mueller, Mory 62, 83, 135, 278 

Mueller, Oscar 24' 

Mueriz, Evo 62 

Muir, Jeonnette 

98, 269, 137, 225, 97 

Mulorkey, Nancy 51, 42, 159 

Mulorkey, Nancy 270 

Mulayoski. Shinterd 142 

Mullen, John J 329 

Mullicon, P 224 

Mullikin, Jonie 271 

Mullcnix, T 218 

Muller, Robert 1^4 

Mules, M 225 

Mules, Vernon 197 

Mullion, Thomas 149 

Mulligan, J 225 

Mullin, Tom 238 

Mullinix, T 100 

Mullios, Viroinia 98 

Mumford, Willard R 247, 115 

Mumper, Tom 

97, 214, 127, 99, 330 

Murphy, John 258 

Murphy. J 113 

Murphy, Joe 

228, 243. 40. 330 

Murphy, Muriel 143. 115 

Murphy, Bob 239 

Murray, Chos 249 

Murray, Pot 231 

Murray, Thomas 149, 247 

Murrison, Tom 99 

Murry, Roy 134 

Murry, Tom 83 

Mutter, Herhart 330 

Myall, C 119 

Myers, A 220 

Myers, Donald 249 

Myers, Edwind : 267 

Myers, Gerord S 330 

Myers, James 124 

N 

Noromore, Leonord 128, 255 

Natoro, Joe 250, 100 

Nothan, Morylin 115 

Noviosky, Helen 87, 279 

Navorro,* Frank 163. 166 

Nowmon, Mickey 269 

Neol, Richard C 330 

Neole, Leonord E 330, "0 

Nebel, Jone 149, 269 

Nebinger, Donna 128, 223 

Nedrow, F 120 

Nefflen, Anna 124. 224 

Nefllen, Jona 330 



Neigh, Almyai 131 

Neighbors, R 224 

Neikirk, J 221 

Neimeyer, George 246 

Nelson, Lee 214, 249 

Nelson, William 330 

Nemethy. John H 330, 111 

Nestor, Paul 165, 166 

Newby, Jane 276 

Newlonder, B 212 

Newlonder, G 212 

Newman, Ann 65 

Newman, Anne 263 

Newman, T 219 

Newmuller, Yvonna 

149. 223. 330 

Newton, Alexander M 143, 330 

Newton, C. H 250. 213 

Nichols, Richard 247 

Nickel, Brice 124 

Nichols, E 221 

Nichols, Ho-vey 120 

Nichols, Jock 197, 242 

Nicholson, Pol 124 

Nicholson, Eloine 268, 330 

Nicodemus, Robert 214. 248 

Niekirk, Jomes 249 

Nigro, Michael 149 

Nilson, J 214, 330 

Niner, Ed 253 

Noaton, John 130 

Nolon, Dick 166 

Nolan, J 100 

Noonon, Barry 136 

Noroir, Dick 158, 330 

Nordguist, Horry 158, 200, 202 

Norris, Roy 188 

North, Jonica 139, 276 

Norton. Ann 141 

Nowell, John F 331 

Nowlond, Ben 253 

Nusz, Dove 166 

Nyslrom, Dr. Paul E 129, 132 



Oortel, Morgoret J 331, 108 

Oorlel, Peggy 270 

Obough, Joon 32, 126, 275 

Obercosh, Barry 113, 248 

Obercosh, Poul 8 331 

Oberfeld, Gerry 148, 279 

O Braitis, Lester 248 

OBriont, Robert E 142 

O'Brien, C 224 

O'Brien, Timmy 129, 213 

O Connor, Ed 166 

Odell, John A 331 

Odette, R 289 

O'Donnel, Kennord 130, 149, 243 

O Donnell, Pol 149, 131, 217 

Oelmon, K 216 

Ogburn, Bunny 72. 74 

Ohier, G lOO 

Oldham, Som 123. 216 

Oliver, Frederick 149 

Oliver, M 225 

Oliver, Margaret 331 

Ollen, Walter K 130 

Oppenheim, Clarence 260 

Oppenheimer, M 223 

Orem, Reginold C 256. 331, 108 

Ormocheo, Hector 178, 179. 331 

Ormon, Ellen 227 

Orner, John 127 

Ortel, D 216 

ORourke 213 

Oriel, Howord D 331 

Ortell, Dave 185 

Osbourne, Phyllis 133 

Oshrine, Morsho 277 

O'Sleen, James D 331 

Osier, Roy 190, 191, 250 

Otis, Lee 86 

O'Toole, E 100 

Ott, Poul J 138, 331 

Ottenberg, Reflino 331 

Ottenslein, David L 236, 331 

Overhomm, Dirick 134 

Overloom, Irene 331 

Overloom, Jamas 331 

Overloom, Suzanne 331 

P 

Pockshom, Jean 269 

Padgett, Eleonor 269 

Pcdgetl, Fronklin '21 

Podlor, Gloria 97, 98, 225 

Pojarinon, M 223 

Polohunik, Georga 166 

Palmer, Art 97 

Palmer, Bruce 228, 249 

Palmer, Robert 99 

Polmer, Ronold 115 

Polumbo, Ralph 243 

Popo, Marco 331 

Popovosiliou, Alax 

131, 188, 234, 331 

Pordoe, Solly 225 

Porigol, Edward 257 

Paris, Bob 237 

Porise, Frank 240 

Pork, J 100 

Parker, B '00 

Parker, Georga 217, 331 

Porker, Thornton 241, 331 



356 



Porkman, Natalie 331 

Perks, B 218 

Porks, Donald 115 

Porks, Doug 23^ 

Parro, Alberto 142, 246 

Porrigon, M. C 271 

Posquello, George 259 

Possek, Annemarie 265 

Possi, Honk I'^S 

Paton, Borboro 109, 128, 224 

Patrick, Kitty 127, 230 

Potterson, S. H '36 

Patterson, Susan 332 

Potterson, William 332 

Potton, Bob 188, 258 

Potz, Edword 260 

Paul, Elvo 98 

Paul, Ken 249 

Pool, M 225 

Paulo, T 223 

Poulus, D 212 

Paxmon, Tom 245 

Poyne, N 212 

Poynter, Ken 240 

Poyton, Borboro 60, 61, 62 

Pazornick, Arnold 228, 236 

Peacock, D 103, 212 

Peoke, Jeanne 83, 275 

Peoke, Ronold 236 

Peorce, Brownie 25, 242 

Pearson, Jomes 249, 332 

Peotross, Jean 278 

Peck, Ames 332 

Peck, Audrey 224, 332 

Pedicord, Jock 254 

Pehrsson, Bob 190, 256 

Pel, Al 238 

Pennimon, Nancy 280 

Pentzer, Jim 200 

Peo, Dovid 99, 127, 214, 218 

Pepper, Honce 237 

Pereoff, Roslyn 277 

Perley, J 225 

Perkins, Al 185 

Perkins, Woyne 332 

Perrin, Edword 219, 332 

Perry, Johonne 98, 223 

Perry, Lee 118, 125, 131 

Perry, Marvin 245 

Pester, Lois 271 

Peter, Albert A 332 

Peters, S 223 

Peterson, Cor! 87 

Peterson, Ed 253 

Peterson, John 245 

Peterson, L. Floyd 115 

Peterson, Robert 131, 332 

Petraitis, Betty 332 

Petrello, Joe 243 

Petross, Jean 144 

Pettit, James B 131 

Pfonnenstiel, Louise 332 

Pfueller, Al 253 

Philios, Bruce 238 

Phillips, Alice 135, 264 

Phillips, Allon 241 

Phillips, Ed 253 

Phillips, Gobe 254 

Phillips, P 100 

Phillips, Samuel J 254, 332 

Phillpotts, Sherman G 332 

Pickord, H 119 

Pierce, Harry 83 

Pierce, Ronnie 

60, 61, 107, 109, 113, 117, 
228, 332 

Pin, T 217 

Pinto, K 224, 273 

Pivec, Bob 1*4 

Plonnenstiol, L 225 

Plant, Robert 248 

Plummer, J 214 

Pockhom, Bruce 143 

Pocklington, Joyce 79, 83 

Poisol, Elizabeth 

29, 49, 224, 264 

Poinsett, Ben 256 

Poland, Janet 269 

Polond, Warren 63, 236 

Polivko, Edword 99, 127 

Polydoroff, Ted 99 

Pond, B. F 128 

Pope, Dick 242 

Popenoe, Lourok 332 

Portaro, Som A 118, 332 

Potash, Mike 257 

Porten, Hermon 332 

Porter, George E 332 

Porter, Roy '3' 

Potee, Charles 203 

Potee, J 220 

Potee, M 216 

Potolsky, Les 244 

Potter, Tom M 332 

Pounds, Carolyn 135, 271 

Pounds, Mary C 332 

Povich, Doris L 333 

Powell, Barbara 128 

Powell, J 103 

Power, Dove 100, 127 

Poyer, Albert R 119, 220, 333 

Prong, W 213 

Prous, William 

63, 100, 112, 113, 127, 241 
Proy, Jon 265 



Preinkert, Alma H 292, 293 

Preli, Bruno 248 

Prendergost, Duncan 258 

Prendergast, J - ...-.292 

Prendergost, Marionno 267 

Prescott, Mary J 280 

Press, Sheldon 260 

Pressman, Williom 

97, 100, 112, 333 

Preston, Williom H 120 

Prettymon, Forrest 99 

Preusser, Monte 259 

Prevosto, Richard 248 

Price, Betsy 128 

Price, Bill 87 

Price, H. W 129 

Price, Phil 120 

Price, Williom 114 

Pridgen, Borboro A 333 

Prigel, Arnold 236 

Prigg, William B 136, 333 

Priovolos, Van 136 

Prizio, Antony 248 

Procto, Richard 259 

Proctor, Richard D Ill, 333 

Proff, L 224 

Prosser, Stonley B 333 

Pryor, C 212 

Pugh, Chorlie 228 

Puhlick, Nick 251 

Pulin, Sheldon 130 

Pumbion, Howard 257 

Pumphrey, Robert L 333 

Purcell, Mory 274 

Purdue, Richord 241 

Purnell, Jockie 61, 135, 276 

Pyle, J. Freeman 295 

Pyle, Kenneth G 333 

Pyle, Moxine 67, 225 

Pyle, Noncy 124 

Q 

Quartner, James 260 

Quenstedt, Calvin 333, 238, 185 

Quenstedt, Robert 2^7 

Quillen, Carol 275 

Quinn, Maureen 67, 135, ^49 

Quinn, Ralph 99 

R 

Raabe, Ted 112, 243 

Robbe, C 100 

Rocusin, Thelma 223 

Rodor, Chorles A 243, 333 

Rodcliffe, Korlyn 224, 267, 333 

Rodomski, Ames 333 

Rodomski, James 86, 103 

Roeburn, Joanne 278 

RolTel, Stonley H 236, 333 

Rofferty, Patrick H 333 

Roijei, Irwin 260 

Rokow, Clarence 158, 251 

Roley, Bob 131, 132, 141 

Romsey, Tom 237 

Randall, Horlan 98 

Rondoll, Roland 120 

Randolph, James P 115 

Ranft, Muriel 275 

Ronkin, N 223 

Ronsopher, Mortho 125, 271 

Raschi, Diona 131, 225 

Rothrock, Don 240 

Rotliff, Robert 61, 228 

Rotow, Clarence 200, 201 

Rou, Lowell D 151, 333 

Rauh, Joy T 141 

Raver, Robert D 333 

Raymond, William 119, 333 

Reamer, Lenny 252 

Reckmor, Phil 255 

Redd, Pot 200 

Redmiles, Donald 194, 333 

Redlock, Molly 274 

Reed, Lowell, H 134, 333 

Reese, S 224 

Regus, D 224 

Reiblich, G 289 

Reid, James H 293 

Reider, J 179 

Reider, Shirley 150 

Reigel, Bob 241 

Reilly, D 215 

Reiner, J 78 

Reinhort, Eileen 86, 87 

Reisihger, B 249 

Remeto, Richard A. 

100, 112, 333 

Remsher, J 289 

Renneberger, Ray 255 

Renner, William G 334 

Rennie, A 219 

Reno, Kolherine 274 

Repplier, Ted 238 

Resley, R 215 

Retzker, Doris E. 

71, 76, 117, 130, 139, 225, 334 

Reuter, Francis Jean 142 

Reynolds, C 100, 214 

Reynolds, Evelyn A 334, 278 

Reynolds, John 218, 247 

Reynolds, Patricio 135 

Rhoads, A 100 

Rhodes, Ronnie 185 

Ribnitzki, Lynn 267 

Ricci, Robert 334 



Rice, Bill 258 

Rice, John 220, 228, 245 

Richards, Normon 139, 334 

Richordson, Aletheo....65, 268, 334 

Richordson, Brent 99 

Richordson, Corol 97, 150 

Richardson, E 213 

Richardson, Joan 265 

Richardson, Nancy A. 

64, 83, 106, 109, 133, 269, 334 

Richmon, A 219 

Richmond, Jane 271, 230 

Richmond, Paul R 116, 334 

Richter, Betty 87 

Richter, Henry E 115 

Richter, Sylvan 99 

Rigano, J 178, 179 

Rigons, Joe 149 

Rigger, Ralph D 334 

Riggin, Edwin 334 

Riggs, Borboro 109, 264 

Riggs, Judy 264 

Rinoldi, M 221 

Ringler 133 

Rippel, Jock 239, 334 

Ritchie, Bob 243, 228 

Rittenhouse, Bette 144, 275 

Rtvero, Julia 149 

Rivera, L 100 

Rizer, Thomas 127 

Robb, James W 334 

Robertino, R 215 

Roberts, Frank 238 

Roberts, Joyce 334 

Roberts, Ruth 131 

Robertson, Lee 272 

Robertson, Russel 129 

Robey, John M 115 

Robin, Douglas G 334 

Robin, Pot 265 

Robinson, A 100 

Robinson, Jomes S. 

110, 116, 238, 334 

Robinson, John 138 

Robinson, Ted 243 

Robinson, Tom 238 

Robson, William 110 

Rocco, William 241, 115 

Roche, A. Melis 

72 74, 106, 109, 117, 268, 334 

Roche, Kenneth 144, 237 

Rochmoninoff, Elaine 100 

Rockett, Edwin 140, 225, 334 

Rocus, George R 334 

Rodemeier, Josef 140, 142, 149 

Rodgers, Mary 124 

Roe, Koy 133 

Rogers, Dick 166 

Rogers, Ernest 119 

Rogers, Fred H 150 

Rogers, Lawrence 148 

Rogers, William 99, 255 

Rohde, Clarence 120 

Rohrer, Christine 334 

Rokoff, Ronnie 257 

Roll, Bob 257 

Rollin, N 185 

Rolnick, Jerome M. 

129, 334, 336 

Roosevelt, E 225 

Roos, Phyllis 225, 280 

Rose, Mory 110, 144, 150, 272 

Rosenberger, Jay 277 

Rosenberger, Chorles R 108, 335 

Rosenberger, Jane 126, 274 

Rosencrons, Calvin A. 

Ill, 137, 335 

Rosencrontz, R 188 

Rosenthal, Gilbert 115 

Rosenthal, Philip 244 

Rosin, Donold E 255, 335 

Ross, Al 258 

Ross, Chorles W 147, 158, 243 

Ross, Horry Paul 335 

Rossi, Roy 149, 228, 254 

Rosskopf, Jomes D. 335 

Rossmann, Bettie 

72, 74, 116, 278 

Rostkowski, Joseph A 124, 335 

Roth, Norman 120 

Rothrock, Thomas J 115, 116 

Roudabush, Chorles E 145 

Rourke. Russell A 253, 335 

Roux, Ed -.256 

Rovelstod, Howard 292 

Rowe, William M 335 

Royal, Doyle 178, 179, 201 

Roycroft, Howard 217 

Rozmorynowski, Mothew 335 

Rozmorynowski, Stanley A. 

135, 149, 219, 335 

Ruork, Edwin A 335 

Ruback, Bill 255 

Ruben, Poul 244 

Rubenstein, Mono 266 

Rubenstein, Stanley E, 

60, 61, 71, 107, 109, 224, 335 

Rubin, Lonnie 257 

Rubin, Sheldon A 260, 335 

Rubinstein, Modelyn 277, 335 

Ruckert, Jomes A 254, 335 

Rudosill, L 100 

Rudolph. R 219 

Rudow, Dovel 260 

Rulis, Tom 184 



Runt, Libby 268 

Ruppel, Gil 194 

Ruppert, Walt 247 

Rushton, John 253 

Russ, Donald 240, 335 

Russell, Charles 242 

Russell, J 225 

Russell, William 259 

Russum, Solly 335 

Rust, John 335 

Ryan, Down 125. 22 

Ryon, Jerry 239 

Ryan, John P 130, 221 

Ryan, Owen 147 

Ryan, Rito 149, 230, 278 

Ryon, Tom 246 

Rmylond, Richard 86, 130, 260 

Rysovy, Moiko 335 

s 

Sachs, C 224 

Sacks, Morvm Lee 335 

Sockett, C 212 

Socks, Corolyn E 335 

Socks, Sondy 227 

Sogner, Elaine 336 

Saiontz, Lorry 244 

Sales, Lyman 147 

Solgonik, Donold G 336 

Salgonik, Eloine 336 

Solgonik, P 224 

Salinas, H 179 

Salive, Gilbert 142, 143 

Salter, Joseph 336 

Sampson, Arthur C 336 

Sompson, Clarence 112 

Sampson, Edgar 140 

Sompok, Wes 254 

Sondelmonn, Anita C 336 

Sanderson, Donald P 120, 336 

Sapperstein, Edward 260 

Sogner, Elaine 279 

Soront, Pete 128 

Sorpolis, Charles 120 

Soterlie, William M 336 

Sounders, Dick 243 

Sounders, O :;,•;; ■•■?5; 

Soulsburg, Renee M 268, 336 

Sounders, Richard G 336 

Souter, Wes 218, 243 

Souve, Robert 149, 242 

Sovoge, Linn 190 

Sowlelle, Roger H. 336 

Sawyer, Gory '. 249 

Soylor. Jim -/^J 

Scarboth, Jack 161, 165, 166, 

167, 168, 169, 170, 172, 174, 197 

Scarfile, Frank 188 

Schockle, C 224 

Schoefer, R 2'B 

Schoeffer, A 219 

Schofer, Don 240 

Schofer, Dom 240 

Schofer, L 223 

Schofer, Walter 131 

Schallmo, Jomes E 336 

Schopiro, Ruth 224, 266 

Schdoile, Erich 129 

Scheit, R 100 

Schekells, Pat 280 

Schenker, L 224 

Scher, Barbara 1'" 

Scher, Bobbie Vi-i"" ;;?? 

Scherr, Betty 137, 277 

Scherr, G. 224 

Scheydl, Ronnie '9' 

Scheyut, R 218 

Schiff, 1 225 

Schimik, Walter l-"?^? 

Schindel, Ann....109, 114, 230, 336 

Schindler, Ronald E 215, 336 

Schlimmer, D ;■;;■?„ 

Schlossberg, Helen Mae... .148, 227 

Schlossberg, Shelly •■"■•257 

Schmick, Betty 97. 98 

Schmid, Robert v;^;C^-l?I 

Schmid, Robert 119. 336 

Schmidt, A 217 

Schmidt, B 225 

Schmidt, Beniomin 120 

Schmidt, Betty 336 

Schmidt, Dr. J. F 140 

Schmidt, S .„..214 218 

Schmltt, Betty Ann ....140, 223, 336 

Schneck, Jim 240 

Schneider, Joe ;;••;■•■';; 

Schneider, Joseph ....125, 247, 336 

Schnydmon, Lois 277 

Schocket, Lee 244 

Schold, Joonne 272 

Schoocroft, Jomes 216 

Schooron J. 217 

Schott, Corolyn JJO 

Schrom, Edward 336 

Schromrom, Ed •/•••?57 

Schreter, Beverly 108, 266, 336 

Schreiber, Reese 126, 277 

Schreiner, Joy 246 

Schucolter, Sondra 110, 277 

Schuhmon, Mike 138 

Schulolter, S 224 

Schulmon, Wilma H 337 

Schuoll, Jock 260 



357 



Schuller, Arthur S 337 

Schulte. Thomoi 134, 337 

S<hwarll, C 221 

Schwarli. Fronk 236 

S<hwarlt, trvin 260 

Schworiz, Richard " 

Schworll, Soul 252 

Sthwarll. Shirl.y 124, 216 

Schw»iU»r, Bud 242 

Schweizer, Mork ^ 

Schymik, Woller 242 

Scibilio. William '«* 

Scoll, Alice .75, 98. 144 

Scoll. Marlelo 270 

Scott, Mary ®3 

Scott, Thomoj 108, 118, 337 

Scronton, Bob 197 

Scour. KolhlMO 11* 

S«al. Barbora 275 

Seal, Bobbie 1 87, 144 

Seal, loii V 337 

Sears, Glenn 259 

Sechriit. E. Poul I** 

Setreto, Oolorel ■.■i;-Ii? 

Seederi, Robert E 115, 337 

Seefer. Joul C 337 

Seeler, Poul 239 

Seenewold, Perry 'Jo 

Seflrom, S 212 

Seibert, John ■;■;::■■ iil 

Seibett, Vern 164, 166 

Seidel, Joe ;<» 

Seiisel, John 130 

Seile., R 218 

Seipel, Jack J 337 

Seiter, K 225 

Selby. Roger L J15 

Selloti, Robert j™ 

U'l'trer', Pour'.'.li'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.WriViirMS 

Seltzer, Richard 121 

Seluer. S 225 

Senator, Robert ;!;. 1:!; 

Sennewold, Terry F 108, 337 

Sen.er, Helen 270 

Sepreti, Vondro '<9 

Serkin. Sam F 337 

Sevillo, Josefino '*Z, 

Seward, C ■■■•■;■■ i?I 

Sfreddo, Dino 149, 216 

Shoefer, Jean 272 

Shorter, Georqe R Vi^' iVt 

ShoHer. Mark 137, 241 

Shaffer, Pat, v;;V ■ il? 

Shoff.r, Roy' 121, 247 

Shohbozi, Sharpy 2" 

Shoi»itz, Bernard :r, 260 

Shonohon, Jock 188, 197, 213 

Shanki, Jomel B 120 



Shapiro, Marjorie 

Shopiro, Mouriee 148, 236, 337 

Shooos. J 223 

Sharp. Armon JJ' 

Shorrow, Somuel '2j 



Short. Jane ^ _ ^^_ 

Shaver. James T 110, 248, 337 

Shays, Philip 110, 241 

Shawe, Merrick ;,„ 122 

Sheo. Helen HO. 272 

Shearer, Joseph B 257, 337 

Sheorer, Joseph J 337 

Sheehan, Dennis 258 

Sheff, Joseph 121 

Sheffermon, Ivan 

99, 113, 228, 257 

Sheive, Carol 276 

Shelley, Ken ;^99 

Shemer. Shelden W ,,, 

Shen, Kevang Yun 142, 337 

Shenk, Oonold 130, 337 

Shenker, Eleonor 266 

Shenlon, Harvey W., Jr 337 

Shepherd, W 20 

Shepp. B 100 

Sheridon, Betsy 60, 61, 271 

Sheridan, Janet 268 

Sheridon. Janet D 338 

Shermon, Gerry 227 

Sherman, Stanley 244 

Sherman, Williom L 338 

Sherod. Eorle 138 

Sherwin, Joyce 138 

Sherr, B 225 

Shipley, Burton 194 

Shipley, Dick 166 

Shipley, John 253 

Shipley, T 100 

Shmitewsu, Souie 273 

Shockey, D 214 

Shoomuke, John H 338 

Shoemaker, James 259 

Shoemoker, John 251 

Shoocroft, Jim 247 

Shook, Barbara 126 

Short, James 338 

Shotwell, William B 338 

Showolter. Rito 265 

Showe, Merrick E 337 

Showers, Gene 338 

Shfop, Nancy 124, 224 

Shryok, Mory 338 

Shubert, Virginia 278 

Shue, Gene 104 

Shulley. Mary 144 

Shulmo, Judith 338 



Shulmon. Judy 266 

Shunhoff, Hugh 121 

Shure, Sydney 128 

Shurer, Joseph A 338 

Shusterman, S 224 

Shwob, Poul 245 

Shyrock, E 224 

Sibbold, William F 338 

Sibbold, Bill 139 

Sidle, f 224 

Siegert, Horry R 338 

Siegmon, Pot 87, 271 

Siena, Morcia ....276 

Siewierski, Paul T 134 

Sigworth, Von 251 

Silbermon, Jerome 338 

Silberman, R 224 

Silver, Irmo 266 

Silver, Stanley 338 

Silverman, Frank 120 

Silvermon, N 224 

Silverman, Rosolie 87 

Silverman, Toby 266 

Silverstein, Elaine 279 

Silverstein, Rhone 266 

Simmers, Paul 124 

Simmons, Margaret A 274, 338 

Simms, Horry A., Jr 338 

Simms, Matthew C 338 

Simms, Mick 253 

Simons, Edwin F 338 

Simons, Florence 266 

Simons, George 245 

Simons, R 213 

Simpson, Anne 64, 265, 338 

Simpson, H 221 

Simpson, J 225 

Sims, Katherine ....269 

Sinclair, James 

63, 107, 109, 248 

Singer, Carl S 338 

Singer, Gloria 266 

Singer, Robert 260 

Sisler, Cecil R 338 

Sisson, J 100 

Sist, Thomas 205 

Sites, Alita 273 

Skoddinq, Nancy 149 

Skeots, Betty 274 

Skeoty, Ely B 338 

Skecler, Alyce 277 

Skillen, Williom J 339 

Sklor, Manfred 244 

Skoviro, A 149, 223 

Skrziolo, Hildegord 1-10, 142 

Skubilz, Don 253 

Slater, Shelton 241, 339 

Smallwood, Dick 144 

Smart, Neilson 241 

Smelkinson, Richard 260 

Smith, Bert 99 

Smith, Bill 166 

Smith, Bob 200 

Smith, Carl 158, 200 

Smith, Clagett G 339 

Smith, Cloire 128 

Smith, D 224 

Smith, David W 115, 194 

Smith, Dirk 243 

Smith, Don 65, 144, 188, 255 

Smith, Edward I. 

115, 215. 238, 242 

Smith, F 214 

Smith, Gory 149 

Smith, George 339 

Smith, Hoylehurst 100, 274 

Smith, J 218, 220 

Smith, K _ 251 

Smith, Leon P 294 

Smith, Martin 242 

Smith, Pot 280 

Smith, Richard 

99, 100, 185, 214, 219 

Smith. Reomy 197, 254 

Smith, Ronnie 158, 197. 242 

Smith. Ronald W 339 

Smith, Royd 133 

Smith, S 100 

Smith, Theodore J 339 

Smith, Vol 143, 255 

Smith, Wayne 179, 218, 248 

Smilhers. Chorles J 339 

Smilhson, Joan 149 

Smilhson, John ..128 

Snider, Lynn 275 

Snodderly, Donald E 339 

Snoddy, Rita 124 

Snowden, Hugh H 140. 339 

Snyder, B 212 

Snyder, John 127 

Snyder, Lynn 66, 110 

Snyder, Morty 236 

Snyder, Max 339 

Snyder, W 212 

Soctetl, Jo 273 

Soderberq, Don 144, 196 

Sole, Lymon, Jr 147 

Sollod, Ronnie 257 

Solnitiky, Carolyn 124 

Solomowiti, Rito 148 

Somers, Dave 185, 240 

Sorroll. Anne 108, 114, 339 

Sowder, Sandra 98 

Sowell. R 100 

Sparks, Lorinq T 339, 134 



Sporks, Mary Jone 147, 275 

Speors, Jomes 100, 259 

Spector, Anne 279 

Spectre, Myra 62, 266 

Spelvin, Jone 87 

Spencer, Donald 8 339 

Spencer, Jean 

66, 97, 150, 278 

Spencer, Sue 87, 98, 225 

Sperry, James 141 

Spicer, Thomas F 339 

Spies, Bill 197, 258 

Spina, Carmen M 115 

Spilmon. N 212 

Spittle Chel 124, 253 

Spivok, Charlie 41 

Springer, Delores 144, 273 

Springman, Vivian 97 

SpurrI Elizabeth 87 

Srnko, Robert D 339 

Stabler, Thomas M 339 

Stock, J 120 

Stodel, Ted 143 

Stalo, Dominic 166, 213 

Stall, Shirley 275 

Stomo, Adele H 225. 290 

Stonfield, Dick 99, 251 

Stonfield, Ed 251 

Stong, Mory 1 339 

Stanhope, Frederick 339 

Stonkus, Raymond 

165, 166, 172, 339 

Stansbury, Roy L 339 

Stansfield, Robert 134 

Stanton, Diane 149 

Stopp, Phyllis 87, 264 

Storcher, E Thomas 87 

Stork, Edith 279 

Stark, Frances 132 

Stornes, James 249 

Stecher, Bill 113, 250 

Steel, Phillip 99 

Steele, Mary 265 

Steele, Shirley 276 

Steely, Newton 254 

Slefanoci, Richord 259 

Stein, Richord 260 

Steinberg, J 223 

Steinberg, Roy 257 

Steinberg, S. S 296 

Sleinlouf Bob 236 

Steinmetz, Thomas 131, 219 

Sleinwedel, Bob 340 

Steinbera, Romon 340 

Sleinwilde. Bill 203 

Steinwilde, Bob 203 

Steltzer, Carolyn 230, 276 

Stempler, Ellen 277 

Stempler, Gerald 113, 340 

Stepohin, George 340 

Stephons. Bob 131, 224 

Sterling, M 225 

Sterliotis, Constontine 340 

Stevens, Jomes 188 

Stevens, J. G 115 

Stevens, Joe 197, 242 

Steveison, Edmond 258, 340 

Stevenson, Will 110, 237 

Stevins. Jomes 127 

Stewart, Borbaro Anne ....268, 342 

Steworl, J 215 

Stewart, Mildred T 340 

Stier, H 289 

Stillmon, George 200 

Stiue, Jomes R 100, 216. 340 

Stingelin, John 129, 340 

Stinner, Leroy 197 

Stinnett. B 120 

Stinson, Wolt 238 

Stockmon, Shirley 272 

Stocksmon. Jomes M 340 

Stokes. Bill 100, 127 

Stokes. Elva G 340 

Stokes. Mary P 138 

Stoner, F 212 

Stoops. Gordon G 340 

Stouffer, Charles 142 

Stout, Mory A 340 

Stout, Pawl D Jr 340 

Stovoll, Shirley 276 

Siroif, Otto 340 

Strange, Molcolm 249 

Stronski, Vince 228, 340 

Strossner, Thomas 144 

Strousbough, Worren H 243 

Sirausburg, Barbara 213 

Strait, S 225 

Street. F ,•. 289 

Street, Orman Ill 

Stricklond W 216 

Stringer, Tipton 87 

Sirohecker, Clem 243 

Stroud, Phil 251 

Stroup, Philip 200 

Stuart, Corol N 340 

Stuart, Dr Neil W 120 

Stuart. Rhett 99 

Stubbs, Beverly Jane 

97, 100, 118. 184 

Sludley, Jom« 112 

Sudlow, E .'. 289 

Sulkio. Al ; 257 

Sulkis. Joy 257 

Sullivon, Mike 149 

Sullivan, Pat 268 



Suls, Sam 2S7 

Summers, Gait 272 

Suplichi, Jock 145 

Surrick, Robert 247 

Suskind, Herbert 244 

Suter, George 139, 228, 239 

Swofford, Joe 

158, ISO, 200, 251 

Swan, J 223 

Swonn. M. Fronces 44, 268. 340 

Swonn, W 215 

Swontm, R 218 

Sweney, Mary 147, 223 

Swenson, Arne 259 

Swifl, Joseph H 340 

Swiss, D 225 

Sykes, George 213 

Sylvanus, Ed 242 

Sylvester, C 289 

Sylvoners, James E 340 

Symins, Wolter V 341 

Szofronski, Lynn 166 



Tobit, S 216 

Toby, Charles 120 

Ton, H 215 

Tontum, Bill 250 

Totum, Jomes 164, 166 

Toylor, Barbara 271, 100, 118 

Taylor, Bart 250 

Taylor, Eorl 255 

Taylor, John 241 

Taylor, Norman 115, 99 

Toymon, Groft 254 

Towes, Marvin 253 

Teogorden 223 

Teogue, Eddie 164. 166 

Teale, Bob 200 

Terrell, George 124 

Thayer, John 128 

Thebo, Andy 251 

Theofield, B 185. 186, 158 

Thomas. Irging 248 

Thomas. Irving 248 

Thomos, Jack 245 

Thomos, Joanne 280, 98 

Thomos, les 253 

Thomas, Tom 255 

Thompson, Fred 245 

Thompson, J 212 

Thompson, Lucille 276 

Thompson, Pat 149, 278 

Thompson, Rolond 258, 113 

Thornton, K 218, 158, 200 

Thorton, K 180 

Thurston, Robert 115 

Tibbets, J 158, 180, 181, 200 

Timmons, W 100 

Tobias, Herbert 115 

Tobiosson, Ralph 117, 249 

Tobler, Calvin 259 

Toli, Lois 128 

Tolson, Julius 113, 218 

Topping, Peggy 109, 97, 98 

Tarbet, J 215, 241 

Toussoint, Andre 121, 108 

Towner, Norman 249 

Townsend, William 257 

Townshend, Rolph 115, 100 

Trober, Robert 260 

Tracy, Nedre ISO, 124 

Trageser, Lillian 342 

Trail, William 221, 248 

Troub, Gerald 244 

Trovers, Isabella 275 

Travis, Alan 110 

Travis, Alan 342 

Troy, H 213 

Troyfors, Jane 280 

Treodwoy, John 127, 99 

Trebbi, Williom 342 

Trexler, Skip 166 

Troxell, Kenith 248 

Troiond, Mike 255 

Triplitl, Williom 214 

Trieby, William 218 

Trieber, Glenn 257 

Trivos, Stanley 260 

Trigo, Julio 342 

Trippi, Fredrika 342, 224 

Trogdon, William 342 

Troiono, MIchoel 119 

Trorr, Allen 342 

Troxler, E. Roney 342 

Tucker, Henry 110 

Tucker, WilHom 342 

Tugley, E 289 

Tullv, Morool 149 

Turk, E 224 

Tumor, Bill 149, 255 

Turner, Williom 116 

Turner, Dovid 116 

Turner. Mory Jo 61. 110. 270 

Turner. Molly 124, 126, 274 

Turney. Connie 272. 97 

Turpin, 214 

Tussing, John 242 

Troigg, Bernord ...342 

Tymock, Michael 342 

u 

UhKelder, Dovid 244 

Ulrich, John 247 

Umborqer, Lloyd 99 



358 



Unterkdlfer, Jack 200 

Uribe, Iggy 258, 342 

Urich, Bruce ISO, 151, 97 

Urner, Fairfax 147 

V 

Vaggi, E. 224 

Vagnoni, Luigi 342 

Valt, Ernest 149, 342 

Vondormen, Peggy 149 

VanDerwerker, Ginny 

114, 270, 342 

VanDerwerker, Vol 270 

VanFleeh, Roger 113 

VanKickler, K 219 

VonNotta, Jerry 115, 241 

VonNess, James 150, 135, 214 

Vanous, Zo 225 

VanSlyke, B 225 

VanSplinter 213 

VanWogner, John 245, 342, 119 

VanWicklin 139, 342 

Vaughan, William 342 

Vazzana, Hugh 149 

Vecchio, Frank 115, 259 

Veitch, F 119 

Vekeman, Maurice 342 

Vendemia, Ralph 136, 342 

Vernin, E 217 

Vernon, Mary Lou 97 

Vest, L 224 

Vickers, Grady 115, 249 

Vickrey, Luster 144, 99 

Vieth, William 342 

Vilums 134 

Vincent, Harry Ill, 130, 237 

Vincent, Henry 129, 343 

Vinella, Jean 269 

Vinson, Fred M 39 

Virgens, Richard 115 

Visconti, Toni 194 

Vitt, Al 243, 343 

Vitt, Donald 136 

Vogel, Gene ....108, 112, 252, 343 

Vogel, R 100 

Voipe, Eugene 120 

Voltsides, George 97 

Voltz, Shirley 135, 264, 343 

Vondersmith, Bill 219, 245 

VonRentlem 212 

Voss, Jock 87 

Voultsides, George 343 

w 

Wacks, Solly 236 

Waddell, Jean 343 

Woddinqton, Del 128 

Wade, E 214 

Wade, L 220 

Wade, Robert 343 

Wade, Tom 130 

Wadyka, Steve 240 

Waegner, Charles 129 

Woesche, W 25, 242 

Wagner, John 130 

Wagner, K 124 

Wagner, William 343 

Wolbert, Lee 134, 343, 111 

Wales, E. P 137 

Waike, William 214, 247, 131 

Walker, Ann 124, 100 

Walker, Dave 218, 127 

Walker, Gloria 269 

Walker, J 124 

Walker, Richard 343 

Walker, V 225 

Wall, Amanda 147, 225 

Wallace, Edv^in 110 

Wallace, Jan 269 

Wallace, Muriel 280, 97, 98 

Waller, Alan 130, 343 

Waller, Ronnie 166 

Wallerstein, Gloria 

230, 277, 126, 60, 109 
Wallerstein, W. L 141 



Walters, Charles 343 

Walters, Chuck 250 

Walters, Donna 265 

Walters, Neil 343 

Wollhom, W 120 

Walton, Ted 124 

Wangamon, Si 245 

Wanghr, Mildred 132 

Warden, Edgar 143, 218 

Word, Bill 245 

Ward, Bob 164, 166 

Word, Charles 289, 150 

Ward, George 

228, 258, 66, 60, 61, 62 

Ward, Mary Ann 97 

Word, Melvin 343 

Word, Mervin 139 

Ward, Roland 343 

Word, Thomas 343 

Warfleld, Virginia 

343, 223, 62, 108 

Waring, Paul 250 

Warner, Jim 149 

Waterfield, Jock 343 

Wallers, Rick 190, 100 

Watkins, Clarito 86, 87 

Watkins, Tscharner 343 

Watson, B 217 

Watson, Dana 237, 33, 97 

Watson, Dorothy 343 

Watson, Jeanne 267 

Watt, Robert 344 

Watts, Ernest 216 

Wotlerson, Earl 128, 343, 100 

Way, Alice 280, 344 

Weakley, Charles 143 

Weaver, B 223 

Weaver, Edwin 344 

Weaver, J 224 

Webb, Lynn 268 

Webb, Marilyn 344 

Webber, Joan 273, 344 

Webber, Daniel 344 

Weber, Fred 194 

Weber, George 292 

Weber, P 224 

Weber, Walter 214, 344 

Webster, Margaret 272 

Wedeberg, S 112 

Weeks, Ann 265, 225 

Weickhardt, Arthur 334 

Weidenbauer, F 220 

Weidensoul, Lou 

165, 166, 167, 168, 173 

Weiderhold, Anne 128 

Weiderhold, Jane 275 

Weiksner, Charles 140, 344 

Weiland, Richard 120 

Weinboum, Eliz 344 

Weinberg, Franklyn 

144, 344, 260 
Weinberg, Gordon ....151, 148, 260 

Weinberg, Z 224 

Weiner, Arnie 257 

Weingarden, Ralph 87 

Weinstein, Ellie 86, 87 

Weinstock, Joseph 260 

Weintraub. Shirley 148 

Weisengoff, P 220 

Weisman, Dove 115 

Weisneberq, Ira 236 

Weiss, Charles 334, 225 

Welch, Dan 239 

Wellborn, Jennifer 272 

Wellborn, Ginny 272 

Weller, Charles 110 

Weller, Tom 237 

Wells, George 240 

Welsh, F 100 

Welton, Dick 150 

Wendell, M 225 

Wenger, J 221 

Wengerden, Ralph 260 

Wenzel, Charlie 197 

Wergelond, Larry 127 



Wesnieski, Vivian 264 

Wesolowski, G 119 

Wesolowski, Regina 98, 149 

Wesse, Benjamin 249 

West, Gene 139, 259 

West, Laurie 280 

West, Potricio 150 

Westerberg, Gus 120 

Westerberg, Sture 120, 121 

Westerman, Joyce 150 

Wetmore, George 344 

Wyre, Alfred 164, 166 

Whaley, W Ill 

Wharton, M 289 

Wheeler, Beverly 269 

Wheeler, Don 344 

While, E 224 

Whipp, D 215 

Whilcomb, Jon 46 

While, Burce 258 

White, Dr. Charles 293 

While, Frances 

126, 275, 65, 129, 62 

White, Frank 258 

While, Horry 243, 115, 99 

While, Helen 67 

Whilemon, Lois 140, 344, 223 

Whitney, J 119 

Wick 224 

Wickman, Diana 272 

Wicker, C 179 

Widdowson, Walt Ill 

Wiebe, Morcia 344 

Wiese, Pat 72, 75, 268 

Wilbur, George 248, 216 

Wiedinson, Richard 115, 345 

Wiekerson, Hugh 242, 150, 344 

Wilkin, Bobbie 270 

Wilkins, Mary Lou 280, 149 

Wilkinson, Richard 128 

Willord, Don 253 

Willcox, Jonet 230, 267 

Williams, Andy 254, 113 

Williams, Ann 225 

Williams, Charles 255 

Williams, Dove 

178, 179, 194, 344 

Williams, E 118, 100 

Williams, Jim 228 

Williom, Joe 133, 344 

William, Major 258 

Williams, Paul 118, 344 

Williams, Rennie 243 

Williams, William 127, 131 

Williamson, Harry 259 

Williomson, Sherry 230, 265 

Wills, R 220 

Wilson, Bill 205 

Wilson, C 100 

Wilson, Burke 151 

Wilson, Denzel 344, 100, 110 

Wilson, Donald 214, 131 

Wilson, Joy 247, 112, 100 

Wilson, L 214 

Wilson, Marguerite 345 

Wilson, Munte 200 

Wilson, Peggy 268 

Wilson, Robert 216, 129 

Wilson, Rosemary 345, 280 

Wilson, Suzanne 278, 145 

Wilson, Tom 99 

Winont, Frances 345 

Winfleld, Eorl 134 

Wincifield, Dole 270 

Winkler, Bob 

251, 115, 116, 150, 151 

Winkler, H 100 

Winter, Eric 124 

Wintrode, Glenn 130 

Wishner, Larry 236 

Wittemore, Jill 276 

Witters, Donald 127 

Withers, loseph 115 

Wlodkowski, Arthur 345 

Woggner, Charles 200 



Wolf, Bob 136 

Wolf, Herbert 244 

Wolfe, Franklin 129, 119 

Wolfes, R 218 

Wolk, Blanche 345 

Wonarask, Walter 117 

Wondricks, Walter 345 

Wonq, Hugh 131, 345 

Wong, Noble 134, 345, 111 

Wongg, H 220 

Wood, Anita 345 

Wood, Eleanor 275 

Wood, F 220 

Wood, Jody 118 

Wood, Marie 269 

Wood, Weldon 220, 125 

Woodord, Betty 100 

Woddard. Betty 100 

Woodland, John 210, 345 

Woodman, Stanley 117, 136 

Woods, Art 254 

Woods, Diane 218, 125, 135 

Woods, J 218 

Woods, Robert 148 

Woodward, Betty 118, 124 

Woolard, Carolyn 275 

Wooton, Gordon 255 

Woppman, George ....118, 345, 108 
Workman, Joe 

216, 131, 147, 243 

Works, Bernie 87 

Worrell, Bob 254 

Wright, Bud 113 

Wright, Frank 241 

Wriqht, Calvert 120 

Wright, John 150 

Wright, P 218 

Writte, F 212 

Wu, George 136 

Wueiss, L 215 

Wyott, Dewey 140, 345 

Wyalt, Floyd 237, 117, 111 

Wyllie, William 147 

Wynn, B 214 

Wynne, C 100 

Wyre, Duke 113 

Y 

Yates, Dick 245 

Yolovitz, Beryl 244 

Ydravo, Edgar 142, 143 

Yeabower, J 103 

Yeotmon, Bob 242 

York, Cindy 124 

Yospe, Molly 345, 140 

Youle, George 113 

Younkin, Ailene 144 

Young, Harold 241 

Younger, Nancy 87 

Yullo, L 216 

Yumos, Charlie 257 

z 

Zaben, Jerry .194, 246, 345, 179 

Zabios, Jerry 158, 113 

Zobicki, Anthony 345, 139, 219 

Zodravec, Martie 345 

Zotz, Dave 158 

Zuriff, Eileen 266 

Zeiko, Bob 87 

Zeiko, Phyllis 277, 143 

Zepp, D 224 

Zimmerman, Nancy 

270, 345, 62, 106 

Zinder, Ruth 345, 266, 111 

Zoellner, Jim 129 

Zollickoffer, James 

150, 345, 134, 136 

Zukerman, Sy ...257 

Zuras, Pete 256, 143 

Zurmuhlen, Frank 249, 111, 345 

Zuskin, John 346, 136 



359 



About the Terrapin . . The text has been 

set in Bodoni Book, with display heads set by hand in Bodoni Light. 
Tlie paper stuik i.s Luslio Knaniol, niaiuiraclmcd l.\ ihc S. I). Wancn 
Company of Boston. The book has been i)rinte(l in letterpress with 
considerable eare and pleasure 1)\ tlir (larainoiid I'ri'ss oi Hallin 



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360 



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