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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"




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The 1954 Terrapin 

published by the students 

of the University of Maryland 

at College Park, Maryland, 

under the guidance of 

William Holland, Ed/for 

Jeanine Eberts, Business Manager 



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STUDENT 




Dedicated 

... to DR. HARRY CLIFTON BYRD in grateful apprecia- 
tion of his years of devoted service to the University of 
Maryland. Today the university stands a living testimony 
of the untiring effort and ceaseless striving of one man, 
our "Curly" Byrd . . . 



DR. HARRY C. BYRD 



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The tucd and licr beau 
walk through tht Mary- 
land winter wonder 
land. They meander by 
Harford Hall and 
head for that famous 
Maryland institution, 
the tunnel. 





Across the Mall in the late afternoon 
students scurry up the paths toward 
Annie A, the parking lot, the publica- 
tions building, and other notable land- 
marks on the west side of our campus. 




During the past two years, the new Uni- 
versity Chapel has become a familiar 
sight and sound to all. "Maryland My 
Maryland" has chimed away every hour 
of our all too brief college career. 






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Administration 



Features 



• • _ • 



Activities 



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Athletics 



Residences 




Seniors 




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The 1954 Terrapin Staff 



Bill Holland edifor 



Nil 

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Jeanine Eberts 
Bettie Rossmann 



business manager 
managing editor 



Stu Jones associate editor 



Bunny Ogburn 

Don Eribeck 

Walt Ruppert 

Gene Kibbe 

Audrey Nicoloudis 

John Martin 

Virginia Gough 

Maxine Moffett 



associate editor 
layout editors 

engravings editor 

organizations 

sports 

seniors 

honoraries 



Beth Mouser sororities 



Ray Ashley 
Ed Speer 



fraternities 
residences 



Caroline Kricker drama and music 
Charles Wickard features editor 



Mary Stevens 
Barbara Stark 



index 
circulation 



Jim Hansen photographers 
Al Danegger 
Glenn Sears 
Vic Holm 




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ADMINISTRATION 



I'lTSilll'lll l*]llll'l'illlN 

DR. IliltlSV (I BIRD 




Dr. Byrd receiving the Board of Regents award. 



The University of Maryland is a monument to the 
man — Dr. H. C. Byrd — who worked and fout^ht for 
its growth. 

Today, through Dr. Byrd's vision, the University 
of Maryland has the largest campus in the world, 
stretching; from Collet^e Park to the snows of Green- 
land, to the sands of Africa, and in Maryland cover- 
ing the entire state. 

The whole policy of the University has been built 



on tile principle of service to the peojile. The Uni- 
versity of Maryland is a testimonial to Dr. Byrd's 
achievements, to his forty-three years of untiring 
efforts to make the University of Maryland one of 
the leading universities in America. 

He is a leader, an executive, and an educator, but 
to the stutlents he is best known as "Curley" — a 
friend. 



Ur. Byrd gets acquainted with a new student at his annual iTcshni.ui Reception. 




jlcting President 
THOIMS B. SYillO^'S 




The University of Maryland has a new president. 
But although the president is new to the campus, the 
man is not. Dr. Thomas B. Symons, who as acting 
president, has replaced the dynamic Dr. Byrd, is an 
old friend of the university. 

Hailing from the Eastern Shore, the tideland that 
seems to be as productive of university presidents as 
Virginia was for long years of national presidents. 
Dr. Symons entered the Maryland Agriculture Col- 
lege in 1898. Fourteen years later. Dr. Symons re- 
turned to the university as Dean of the Department 
of Horticulture. In 1914, when the Extension Serv- 
ice became a part of the university, Dr. Symons was 



appointed director, and four years later, his Alma 
Mater bestowed upon him an honorary doctor's 
degree. 

In 1935, Dr. Symons was made Dean of the Col- 
lege of Agriculture. When he retired from this posi- 
tion in 1950, Symons Hall, the Agriculture Building, 
was named in his honor. 

Returning to the university as top administrator 
from the position of public relations director of the 
Suburban Trust Company, Dr. Symons has done a 
topflight job of administrating the affairs of the 
university. 



17 



Illlill'll (if IICiil'lllN 




William P. Cole, Chairman 



The government of the University of Mary hind is 
vested by law in the Board of Regents. The aid and 
guidance of its members are responsible for the pros- 
perity and expansion of the University. The contri- 
butions of the University to higher learning are of 
the first order. Its influence in the educational \vt)ri(.i 
is steadily increasing. 

The members of the Boanl have been selected 
because of their sense of res|-)onsibihty for the wel- 
fare of the community. The eleven members are 
appointed by the Governor of the State for terms of 



nine years each. Upon his appointment the President 
of the University automatically hi Is the position of 
Executive Officer of the Board. 

The Board of Regents also constitutes the Mary- 
land State Board of Agriculture. With Judge Wil- 
liam P. Cole as their chairman, the members are 
representative of such fields as agriculture, industry, 
business, government and general welfare. The stu- 
dents of the University are confident that the school's 
future is secure under the guidance of a competent 
and able hand. 



MlMlllllM'S . . . 



D. Herbert Brown 
Edmund S. Burke 
Edward P. Holter 
Louis L. Kaplan 

E. Paul Knotts 



Arthur O. Lovejoy 

Charles P. McCormick 

Harry H. Nuttle 

C. Ewing Tuttle 

Mrs. John L Whitehurst 



18 




First row, left to right: M. Cooper; B. Allen; R. Odette; M. Whar- 
ton; F. DeMarr; G. Reiblich; J. Prendergast; J. Remsber; T. Adams. 
Second row: F. Black; F. Block; A. Bell; F. Duke; E. Sudlow; 
H. Stier; F. Loker; C. Coward; H. Leven. Back row: A. Gottwals; 



W. Longo; M. Langford; K. Longridge; F. Street; E. Darley; 

C. Sylvester; O. Saunders; C. Ward; E. Tingley. Head table: 

D. Bringham; A. Goldstein; S. Morris. 



Aluiiini ilssociation 

The University promises to remain in a state of flux 
for many years to come, but in changing, it has 
become stronger. The alumni association as part of 
that strength, is the hfeblood of the University. 

Sparked by an able secretary, the alumni associa- 
tion furthers the ideals of graduates who are bound 
together by the regard they hold for their school, 
and their pride and desire to identify themselves with 
its part and future. 

The alumni association is an outgrowth of a desire 
on the part of former students to associate in a fel- 
lowship designed to foster the welfare of the Univer- 
sity, stimulate public action for its betterment, and 
promote the best interests of the club members. 

With the outstanding alumni publication, and the 
office situated on the campus, the association is able 
to provide graduates with almost any information 
relating to the University. It remains, during the 
years to come, a friend to the graduate. 



Secretary David L. Bingham carries on the 
intricate business of managing the Alumni 
Association. 




19 




Dcaii III Wfiiiii'ii 



Miss Adelc Stamp is Dean of Women on the Uni- 
versity of Maryland campus. All coeds are welcome 
in her office for counselling and guidance. She is 
also concerned with social programs, extra curricular 
activities, housing problems and student organiza- 
tions. 

Dean Stamp founded the first Student Government 
Association on the campus. She is responsible for 
the local chapters of Mortar Board and Alpha 
Lambda Delta. At the present time she is a national 
officer of Alpha Lambda Delta. 

May Day, a celebration familiar to every Mary- 
land student, was initiated by Dean Stamp. She also 
started the American Association of University 
Women and the faculty Campus Club. 

The office of the Dean of Women is the core of 
activities on campus. From an okay for a fraternit)''s 
Saturday night party to plans for the Spring Formal, 
Dean Stamp's office is the headquarters for the stu- 
dents' social life. It is there that the women students 
on campus find a sympathetic advisor. 



ni'iiii iif Men 



Geary F. Eppley is a dean with two full-time jobs. 
As Dean of Men, he makes himself available to all 
men students who would like counselling on their 
college problems or want to come in and "just talk". 

In his capacity of Director of Student Welfare, 
he works toward continual improvement of campus 
housiny, food and health facilities. The details and 
coordination of student activities, such as Convoca- 
tion, Homecoming, Dad's Day, and Commencement 
are decided in Dean Eppley 's office. 

The Dean also considers the budgets of campus 
organizations with regard to the University and State 
Imancial policies. 

His thirty-two years at the University of Maryland 
have Ixen both active and rewarding. At one time 
a student here, he has been instrumental in the rapid 
growth and development which has taken place at 
the Uni%ersity since he became Dean of Men. 

Dean Eppley's special projects for this year were 
planning furnishings for the men's dorms ami Stu- 
dent Union. 




20 




Dr. Ronald Baiiiford 



The Graduate School was established in its present 
form in 1918 under the jurisdiction of the Graduate 
Council with the Dean of the Graduate School serv- 
ing as chairman. It was created for the purpose of 
administering and developing programs of advanced 
study and research. Some expansion of the graduate 
programs has taken place as the university has grown, 
yet the spirit and basis of each program is essen- 
tially that of individual study under competent super- 
vision. At the present time over fifty departments 
are authorized to offer graduate programs. 

The Graduate Faculty is made up of those mem- 
bers of the faculties of the various colleges who give 
instruction in approved graduate courses. 



Dr. Harold F. Cotternian 

Dr. Harold F. Cotterman has been at the University 
since 1917. Prior to that date he was a student at 
Ohio State, Wisconsin, and Columbia Universities. 
He came to Maryland as Professor of Agricultural 
Education. He has been Dean of the Faculty since 
1946. To co-ordinate the academic programs and 
procedures of the University is his major responsi- 
bility. His largest special project was the general 
direction of the University's survey report to the 
Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools. Of most interest to students, probably, was 
the experiment of discontinuing Saturday morning 
classes. 





Dr. Day Ehrensberger 

The College of Special and Continuation Studies is 
especially designed for those individuals who are not 
located sufficiently close to the university campus to 
attend regular classes. Those who are in close 
proximity to research laboratories are able to take 
advantage of the highly specialized advanced training 
which is offered in some areas. It gives personnel of 
the Armed Forces an opportunity to secure college 
credit which can be applied toward a degree. 

Dr. Ray Erensberger, Dean of the College, works 
to coordinate and satisfy the various needs of its 
students. With his headquarters on the University's 
College Park Campus, he oversees the activities of 
the different branches of this world-wide program. 



21 




G. Watson Algire 

Director of Admissions 

(iharles L. Benton 

Busitiess ami Finance Director 

Harry A. Bishop 

Director oj Student Health 



George W. Fogg 
Personnel Director 

lidgar F. Long 
Dean of Students 

Harvey L. Miller 

Director of Publications 
and Publicity 



George O. Weber 
Business Manager 

Alma H. Preinkert 
Registrar 

Howard Rovelstad 
Director of Libraries 



ildiiiiiiiNlnilJiiii 



The administration of the University of Maryland, 
from President Byrd to the office secretaries, works 
constantly to keep the University's machinery run- 
ning smoothly. 

The distribution of funds and other (mancial prob- 
lems are discussed and solved by the administration. 
They also handle the details of repstration for the 
large student body. 

Changes in curriculum within a college are advised 
by the Dean of that college, who acts as head of the 
faculty members teaching under him. The Dean 



approves the academic schedule of each student reg- 
istered in his college, and is able to advise the student 
on his choice of curriculum. 

Problems in student life receive attention from the 
Deans of Men, Women, and Students. They help 
individual students and work for the welfare of the 
whole student body. 

The Administration, composed of many people 
doing sj-iecialized work, does much to formulate the 
policies of the University of Maryland. 



22 




First row, left to right: James H. Reid; Rita L, Decker; Alma 
Preinkert; Dorothy W. Binns; Dr. Susan B. Harman; Russell B. 



Allen. Second row: Charles F. Kramer; Dr. Charles E. White; 
Geary F. Eppley; Robert C. James; Craig Fisher; Donald Goldstein. 



Professor James H. Reid, Chairman 




Student Life (loiniiiittee 



All phases of college life are represented on the 
Student Life Committee. This year three student 
members have been added to assure an overall view 
of campus life. The committee coordinates the activ- 
ities of the administration and the student body. 

It is the committee's duty to approve all campus 
activities such as dances, clubs, or benefits. No club 
or event can take place or exist on campus without 
the consent of the committee. 

The committee, appointed by the president of the 
University, is responsible for numerous sub-com- 
mittees which investigate the welfare of the students 
and handle various parts of student life. The organ- 
ization as a whole meets at least twice each semester. 

The Student Life Committee serves not only in 
the correlation of intra-university affairs, but acts in 
an advisory capacity for the University's cultural 
program. It has been instrumental in bringing to 
the campus such notables as Leopold Stokowski, 
Oscar Levant, and Astrid Varnam. 



23 




'If 



Students of agriculture have a well rounded program. 
The curriculum is designed to provide them with a 
general education in addition to the specialized work 
in a given area of agriculture. Many processes are 
applied to food from the time it is produced by the 
farmer until it reaches the consumer. Work in this 
area has been developed in order to meet the needs 
of our times. 

Many of the teachers are also participating in the 
research or extension program, studying problems 
affecting agriculture and food production as well as 
the development of new varieties, processing proce- 
dures, and the study of economic factors. The green- 
house facilities dedicated this Fall will extend the 
scope of research. 



Dr. Gordon M. Cairns 



Dr. Leon P. Smith 






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Arts ami Mmm 



The College of Arts and Sciences is prepared to fur- 
nish the students of the present and future with 
libera! and teclmical training in the physical sciences, 
the social studies, the biological sciences, and the 
humanities. This form of education affords the stu- 
denr an opportunity to acquire a general education 
which will serve as a foundation for whatever pro- 
fession or vocation he may choose. 

The home of the liberal arts student offers stu- 
dents in other colleges of the university training in 
fundamental courses that serve as a background for 
their professional education. The new prt)gram in 
American Civilization is open to all students of the 
university. The general educatit)n offered is not only 
a source of material, but of personal satisfaction. 



24 



Umm and 
Public Administration 



The College of Business and Public Administration 
offers training designed to prepare young men and 
women for service in organizations requiring effec- 
tive training in administrative skills and techniques, 
and for the teaching of business subjects, economics, 
geography, and government and politics in high 
schools and colleges. It supplies scientific adminis- 
trative training to students on a professional basis. 

The aim of the college is to present and illustrate 
such sound principles of management as are appli- 
cable to both big business and small business. 

The university is in an unusually favorable loca- 
tion for students of the college. Special arrangements 
are made to study commercial agencies and economic 
activities in both Washington and Baltimore. 



Ednoation 



The College of Education helps to fill the constant 
and ever growing demand for more and better 
trained teachers. The college amply fills the needs 
of persons preparing to teach in secondary schools, 
nursery schools, kindergartens, and nursing schools. 
The College also meets the needs of those who are 
present or prospective elementary teachers who wish 
to supplement their preparation, students preparing 
for educational work in the trades and industries, 
graduate students preparing for teaching, super- 
visory, or administrative positions, and those students 
whose major interests are in the other fields, but who 
desire courses in education, and wish to broaden their 
background. 




Dr. John F. Pyle 
Dr. Wilbur Devilbiss 




25 




EiiiiiiiiTriiiii 



The College of Enginccrint; has two main purposes 
in mind, to turn out trained young men to practice 
the profession of engineering, while at the same time 
equijiping them for their duties as citizens and for 
careers in public service and in industry. 

It is only natural that to train top flight profes- 
sional engineers it is necessary to place great em- 
phasis on the fundamentals of mathematics, science 
and engineering so as to establish a broad profes- 
sional base. 

A student in the College of Engineering has a 
variety of fields to choose from; specifically, chemi- 
cal, aeronautical, civil, and mechanical eni^ineerins^. 



Dr. S. S. Steinberg 



Dean Marie Mount 




lloiiic E(;iiiiiiiiii(]S 



The College of Home Economics offers an educa- 
tional program for both young women and young 
men, which combines good personal development 
with education for homemaking and for a livelihood. 

Two wings have been added to the Home Eco- 
nomics Building which provide additional space for 
research in nutrition and textiles. The program is 
directed toward enriched living with emphasis on art, 
merchandising, and on crafts, food service and tex- 
tile teclinology. 

Students are urged to acquire practical experience 
in the actual management of the family home, in 
some professional pha.se of home economics, or both. 
Nearby high schools, commercial firms and institu- 
tions provide opportunities for practical experience. 



26 



Military Science 



The College of Military Science has been established 
to provide leaders for the Nation and State and its 
primary purpose is to train men who desire to follow 
a military career. 

All male students, unless specifically exempted 
under University rules, are required to take basic 
Air Force Reserve Officers Training for a period of 
two years. Selected students may carry advanced 
Air Force Training courses during their Junior and 
Senior years. 

Successfully completing the Military Science 
course leads to a commission in the Officers' Reserve 
Corps with an opportunity for a subsequent active 
duty tour in a competitive status for a Regular Air 
Force commission. 




Colonel Joseph R. Ambrijsc 



Dr. Lester M. Fraley 



Physical Education 



The College of Physical Education, Recreation, and 
Health trains specifically for teachers, supervisors, or 
directors in schools and colleges in physical and 
health education. Leaders in many aspects of recrea- 
tion such as community programs, boys' and girls' 
clubs, camp work, social organizations, and the 
schools play a large part in the training of this field. 
In addition to majors in this field, the College of 
Physical Education, Recreation, and Health offers a 
required program of physical education for all stu- 
dents in their first two years, and courses in health 
for all freshmen women. This college also provides 
graduate programs in Physical Education, Health 
Education, and Recreational Leadership. 




27 




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The ltei|iiiiiiii!i iit /liiiitlier Year • • • 




The beginning of another year — and with it the 
chaos of registration. Another year of the ciully 
early morning walks to the eight o'clocks, of football 
and pep rallies, of parties at the Grill. Classes begin 
and with them tomes the determined resolutions to 
Study every night this semester. But the attraction 
of the sunny mall, the dances, and the parties is t(Xi 
strong. The resolutions are forgotten and with mid- 
terms come the long nights of cramming — the coffee 
breaks and the cigarettes. Yes, another Maryland 
year has started, and the tlorms resound with the 
shouts of summer separated friends. 



32 




Registration 

Registration week with all of its headaches of long 
lines, dropped courses, and still longer lines pro- 
gressed in the usual weary fashion so characterized 
by this chaotic Maryland event. Frayed nerves, shat- 
tered bank balances, and innumerable schedules, 
cards, and receipts became the password as each class 
hurries through the necessary activities of the week. 
The lines this year were shorter than the lines of 
past years, perhaps because the number of seniors 



LEFT: The first registration 
pitfall — the man who makes 
sure you're ready for sec- 
tioning. 

RIGHT: The initial run on 
the Book Store with its ac- 
companying long lines and 
short tempers. 



graduating is considerably less than the number of 
freshmen who enrolled in September of '50. The 
graduating seniors saw a happening from a bygone 
era for the first time; freshmen wearing the Mary- 
land "dink", a tradition which had drifted from use 
over the years. The week always seems longer than 
it really is, but somehow the new semester always 
begins. 



LEFT: Out of the past a tradition of pre-war days returns to Maryland. The Freshman dink is back. 
RIGHT: "But I can't take a Saturday class — my girl lives three hundred miles from here and . . ." 

kkr IpJi 'PiiiK 





Fresh mil II 
mixer 



A high spot in the Hfc of a freshman during registra- 
tion week; selection as the "Typical Freshman 
Couple" at the traditional Freshman Mixer. This 
year's "Typical Freshmen", Sally Swingler and Cy 
Platte receive congratulations from SGA President 
Craig Fisher as Elva Paul looks on. 

After the Gymkana Troupe entertained the stu- 
dents during the intermission with tumbling stunts 
and gymnastics, the dance was resumed. Although the 
upperclassmen hosts and hostesses were supposed to 
mtroduce freshmen to one another, they were 
usually satished with introducing themselves to 
freshmen. 




Cy Plate and Sally Swingler — typical Freshmen. 



Mr. .ind Miss typical Freshman receive their awards from Elva Paul and Craig Fisher 




3-i 











Beat "Bama" is the chief con- 
cetn of these enthusiasts for 
Terps' final game. 




Two majorettes swing into tneir 
routine as band leads spirited 
rally. 



Rallies 



"Gimme an M." 



"Black and Gold, 
Red and White, 
Maryland Terrapins, 
Fight, Fight, Fight! 

Around the campus, across the boulevard to the 
vacant lot across from St. Andrews this chant was 
heard. The Maryland Terps were being cheered on 
to a new victory by their loyal rooters. 

The flames of the bonfire leaped up and burned 
the effigy of the team to be played that weekend, 
just as the Terps burned up the score on the 
grid iron. 

Pep rallies are always the spark plug to Maryland 
victories, but they were especially more so this year. 
The Maryland Terrapins, number one team in the 
nation, certainly deserved the hearty send offs they 
received. 

One of the best rallies was the Noise Rally, which 
has become an annual affair. This year the Tri Delts 
and the SAE's co-winners of the coveted bugle, 
shared the honor of sounding its brassy notes across 
the campus. 




55 



Pledge llanee 



Every year the Panhellenic Council sponsors a dance 
for the new sorority pledges and their escorts. This 
year's dance was held at the Armory which was 
decorated with rocket ships to the stars and replicas 
of different pledge pins representing the sororities. 

As the hajipy couples danced to the music of Tiny 
Meeker's band, tension mounted. Who was to be 
the Pledge Queen for 19') 3? Then the moment 
arrived, the queen candidates and their escorts prome- 



naded down the path to the throne of honor. 

Elin Lake, editor of the Diamondback, who was to 
crown the queen, stepped forward — silence prevailed 
everywhere. The Alpha Epsilon Phi girls shouted 
with glee for their lovely candidate, Judy Levin, 
Pledge Queen for 1953. The runners up Sue Aitken 
of Kappa Delta, and Jody Floyd of Alpha Omicron 
Pi together gave evidence that the University isn't 
lacking for pretty coeds. 



DBK Editor Elin Lake crowns Judy Levin as Fledge Queen. The Queen's Court, Sue Aitken, left, and Jody Floyd assist 

at the crowning. 




.the Queen 
Judy Levin 




Pledge Queen Judy Levin is joyously congratulated. 



The radiant Queen receives homage from her sorority sisters and other people who attended the Pledge Dance. 




37 




Phi Kap's British ship gets set to fire on Fort McHenry in the winning float combin.ition. 



RIGHT: Sigma Nus lioat portrays Maryland's acceptance 
to the Orange Bowl. 

IK) 1 lOM RIGH 1 : Maryland clictr leaders hop a ride into 
the Stadium ahead of the Homecoming floats. 



38 





Hnmecnmiiiii 



40 



LEFT: The beautiful coed and her prince charming walk 
down the steps of the Armory. Another Homecoming 
week end has come to a happy close. 



SIDE: It's a safe bet that the Mississippi River boats were 
never like this! A pair of Maryland style Southern belles 
decorate the Lambda Chi float. 



BELOW: Dr. Byrd crowns the new Homecoming Queen, 
Lydia Steward, as Liz Poisal, who reigned over the Home- 
coming festivities of last year, looks on. 



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41 








TOP: The SAE quartette accepts the gleaming 
trophy cup as a token of their victory in the 
annual Harmony Hall contest. 



TOP RIGHT: This might be a scene from Old 
Shanty Town as the Sigma Nu's, led by Glip 
Goldstein, strum their banjos and blend their 
voices in an effort to win. 



BOTTOM: Dressed in brightly colored plaid 
"zoot-suits", the TEPs personified the type of 
quartette found in any barber shop in the good 
old days. 



Harmoni^ 
Hiill 



Barbershop Harmon)- isn't dead by any means, at least 
on the Marjland Campus. Each year in the fall, the 
Phi Kappa Taus sponsor Harmony Hall, a contest 
for fraternity quartets. 

This year groups from most fraternities on campus 
took the stage to vie for the coveted trophy which is 
awarded to the winner each year. Once again SAE 
was the victor and as a result of winning three 
straight years, was awarded the trophy permanently. 

As a comic relief to the program, the quartets from 
Phi Kappa Sigma and Sigma Nu clowned through a 
wide range of selections. Founded only three years 
ago by Phi Tau. Harmony Hall has become a wel- 
come addition to Maryland's fall festivities. 




/ 



President Martin taps Bill Hofif as Dean Reid looks on. 



Calvert 
Cotillion 



One of the fall highlights of the male social season 
is the annual Calvert Cotillion. This is a dinner dance 
to which outstanding men on campus and their dates 
are invited. The University Dining Hall is a trans- 
formed sight on this festive occasion. After a deli- 
cious banquet, the members of ODK leave the main 
table and wander among the guests. A blue carna- 
tion is presented to each of the men tapped by this 
highest of men's honoraries. 

Men are selected from one or more of the phases 
of college life including scholarship, athletics, social 
and religious affairs, publications, speech, music and 
dramatics. Candidates for membership, besides lead- 
ership in their fields, must be in the top 35 '^r of the 
male students in their respective colleges. 

After the ceremony, the guests and members of 
ODK continue their festivities with dancing till 
midnight. 



ODK members Erlbeck, 


Bowers 


and Lebowitz take a break. 








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43 




Foiivoeiition 



Twice each academic year, once in the spring and 
once in the fall, students and faculty gather to pack 
Ritchie Colliseum for Convocation. Preceded by the 
march-on of the AFROTC unit and the presentation 
of the colors by the Pershing Rifles, the facult)' fol- 
lowed Dr. Byrd and the guest of honor as they filed 
intt) the colliseum. 

During each convocation Dr. Byrd gave an outline 
of the progress of the University building program. 
His brief remarks followed addresses by important 
guests invited to participate in the Convocation 
exercises. 

Renditions by Universit)' choral groups and solo- 
ists add a musical touch to the serious atmosphere of 
the proceedings. 

The flag-bedecked Colliseum and the facult)' in 
academic robes presented a fitting setting for one of 
the most respected of Maryland's traditions — 
Convocation. 



AFROTC Color Ciu.irJ forms in front of the audience at 
Convocation. 



Dr. Byrd addresses the student body. 




44 




Joan Eccles crowns ATO's candidate Polly Brobst Queen. 



Rossborough 
Dance 

Just before Christmas vacation Santa Claus appears 
at Maryland at the annual Rossborough Dance. His 
gift to one lovely coed is a wreath of holly, with 
which this Christmas queen is crowned. But Santa 
Claus has other gifts to distribute after the dance is 
over; for the fee of admission includes toys and other 
presents. With these toys and novelties the students 
at Maryland share their Merry Christmas with 
orphans and other needy children of the Washington 
area. A large crowd has always enjoyed insuring the 
delights of Christmas morning for the needy young- 
sters of this area. 

Held each year in the Old Gym, the Rossborough 
Dance highlights Christmas week at Maryland. All 
agree it is a fine way to start the festive season. 



Rossborough Queen Polly Brobst poses with Santa Claus. 





The 
Hninge Bowl 



Itelure I he (Sume 




.Mi 

^ii«»i.^^ *^ 1l "Jilt ■■ • 






TOP; Maryland band members unpack after arriving in 
Miami. 



SIDE: Terps and Maryland coeds enjoy shuffle board in 
the Florida sun. 



BOTTOM: Stan Jones, Marty Crytzer, Chat Hanulak, and 
Herb Hoffman practice their putting. 





The Parade 



Orange Bowl Queen waves to the crowd during half-time 
ceremonies in Miami. 

One of the many floats to parade before thousands of spec- 
tators the night before the game. 





I 



m 



The liiiiiii' 










What could be more delightful than New Year's in 
Miami? That's what over a thousand happy Mary- 
land students thout^ht as they headed south. And 
New Year's eve was delit;htful, and so was the vaca- 
cation. But it was a sad looking crew that witnessed 
Maryland go down as they simply lost to a team that 
played a better game. No one can say Oklahoma was 
more inspired, because anyone witnessing the Mary- 
land students during their week in Miami will agree 
that their vitality could not help but be contagious. 



TOP: Oklahoma back Larry Grigg (25) starts the ill-fated 
run that wrecked Maryland's dreams of an Oranije Bowl 
victory. Grigg started from the 25 yard line and swept 
left end behind great blocking to get the score that 
climaxed an 80-yard drive with five minutes gone in the 
second quarter. This is the touchdown that will be the 
topic of sports conversation for a long time to come 
among Terrapin followers. The Stxiners walked away that 
afternoon 7-0 victors. 

TOP LEFT: Charlie Boxold (II). who carried the brunt 
of the Terp attack when it was known that Bernie Faloney 
could not play, races around left end on the option. 
IHVirOM l.LFT: All was well before the opening whistle 
blew as Terp C'.t)-C.aptains Bernie Faloney and Bob Morgan 
(76) shake hands with the Oklahoma Captains. 



48 




The annual Kappa Alpha Minstrel gets under way with one of the lively old songs of the deep South. 



K. A. Minstrel 



Black face minstrels and Bourbon Street were the 
themes of the KA's Annual Cotton Pickers' Minstrel 
and Review. Each year the rebel boys from KA 
present the show which features song and dance 
routines, variety numbers, guest performers, comedy 
and the ever-present KA chorus. The first of two 
acts opened with the chorus and the four "end men" 
and "Mr. Interlocutor," who co-ordinated the hilar- 



ious proceedings. Leading the clowning functions 
of the end man was George "T-Bone Terrell" who 
stopped the show with his routine. Guests in the 
first act included the SAE Quartet and the AOPi Trio. 
A presentation of music and life on Bourbon 
Street set the scene for the second act, which fea- 
tured performances by comedian Sal Trapani, the 
TEP Quartet, and Mickey "Torchy ' Ranft. 



49 




"T-Bone Terrell" does an old soft- 
shoe dance to the delight of the cast 
and the audience. 



Sue Albert and her partner sing 
"Dearie" during the second act of 
Kappa Alpha's minstrel show. 





National 
College Queen 

The State of Virginia College Queen for 1954 was 
Maureen Quinn, a sophomore at the University of 
Maryland. Maureen is very active on campus as a 
member of Pi Beta Phi and as treasurer of Associated 
Women Students. 

After winning the state contest, Maureen flew to 
New York. She then went with the contestants 
from other states to Maimi Beach, Florida, staying 
at the Hotel Di Lido from January 7th thru 11th. 
Maureen was among the eight national finalists in 
the National College Queen Contest. 

Her stay at Miami Beach was busy and exciting. 
The Mayor of Miami Beach presented all of the con- 
testants with the Keys to the City when they attended 
one of the many receptions. 



Sophomore 
Prom 



Quaint lampposts turned the University Armory into 
a gala street in New Orleans during the Mardi Gras 
season. The Sophomore Prom took place in a swirl 
of confetti and balloons. Multi-colored streamers 
formed a colorful ceiling, helping to bring to our 
campus some of the gaity and excitement of old 
New Orleans. 

The bands of Jack Morton and Tiny Meeker alter- 
nated to supply music for the occasion. Students 
from freshmen to seniors were welcomed by the 
sophomores. 

In the center of the huge street was a miniature 
pavilion flanked by flowers and leaves. Here the 
Sophomore Queen, Sue Aitken, was crowned by Ed 
Speer; and her court was presented to the campus. 





Three on the bottom ami live on topi Its not according to Newton, but it looks lii<t fun anyway. 



They flip through the air with the greatest of ease. 




riic lit^lits dim in the coliseum simultaneously from 
tiie rit^ht and left sides of the stai^e, four men swoop 
down on ropes, the audienje ^as]is — They're going 
to crash! " — but somehow they swing past each other. 
The annual Gymkana Home show had begun. 

The theme for this years show was "Gymkana on 
Broadway." With a cast of 28, the Gymkana revue 
offered the ultimate in a chill-provoking display of 
•icrobatics. 

From the opening act, which featured 16S stunts 
performed in eight minutes, to the fmal stunt of the 
evening, the risk) three high s\\(H)p-up |xrtormed 2 ^ 
feet above the heads of the audience, the Gymkana 
show pro\ iiled vivid proof of the long hours of prac- 
tice and the adherence to rigid safety codes. 

This year the Gymkana troupe jx-rformed before 
■S ()().()()() s|-icctat()rs from College Park to Bermuda. 
Durinu mid-semester \acatit)n its memlxrs toured 
army bases on the eastern coast. While school was 
in session they visited high schcwJs nearby. 




/ 



i 






Looks like fun! How'd you ever get up there? More impor- 
tant, why dont you come down? 



Displaying their famous precision and perfect balance, the 
Gymkana girls render one of their sylph-like exhibitions. 





Junior Proinenade 





()i 



IILI. 1 > t 



■t tilt- Junior Class and Deans Eppley and biniis wlIhhhi. iIk i;u<.si> .a ihc Junior Prom. 



The dancers at the Junior Prom entered the Kingdom 
of the Sea throut;ii tlie portal of a wiiaie's mouth 
and found themselves face to face with a 1 2-fcx)t 
statue of King Neptune. Mermaids and other deni- 
sons of the deep surrounded Neptune's throne which 
sat on an island under the ceiling of rippling waves. 
Woody Hermans orchestra supplied the music 
and was relieved at intervals hy Jack Morton and 
his band. At intermission the traditional promenade 
was led by Bob Surrick and Carl Fried ler and the 



presitlents of the junior and senior classes. Soon 
after, Nancy Mularky was crowned Miss Maryland 
of 1954 by Bill Holland, editor of the Terr,/f>in. 

At one o'clock the Kingdom of the Sea Wixs 
deserted by its dancing visitors. The wide-awake 
students had traveled down the hill to attend early 
morning breakfasts which were given by several 
sororities. The night's festivities came to an end at 
three o'clock when all women returned to their 
dorms. 



56 




Bill Holland, editor of the Terrapin, crowns Miss Maryland, lovely Nancy Mularky. 

57 




MISS MARYLAND OF 1954 








John Robert Powers picks the fairest of them all. 



Runners Up 



JOHN ROBERT POWERS 



March 15, 1951* 



Up. Wllllem E. Holland, Editor 
1951* TEBRiiPIN 
Unlveralty of Mprylend 
Collega Perk, Herylend 

Deer Editor Holland: 

It WP8 a pleeaure to Judpe the 195'* "ISS PVRYLAND c^n- 
test! 

All of thp contoBtantB wore moat Pttrpctlve and It wbb 
very difficult to choose between them. However, my choice wpb 
Influenced by my ever-continuing Interest in THE NATURAL GIBL, 
The selection of th« three winners w^b bpsed on (a) fepturea and 
contours of their feces, (b ) elertnese nnd pppnrent intelligence 
and (c) feminine charm. 

The winners ere : 

1. Ml88 Nancy Mulsrkey 

2. nias Sue Oarner 

3. niBs Elizabeth McDanlel 

Warm congretuletlons to the beeuty conteatanta, to you 
end your fellow staff membera . All very best wlBhes for the success 
3f thlB year's TESaAPIN. 

With kindest personal regorda . 

Sincerely , 



JOHN ROBERT POWERS 



John Powers had the lucky task of looking over 
Maryland's pulchritude. Judging from over fifty 
pictures submitted by junior and senior women, Mr. 
Powers choose these three as the most beautiful. 

The Junior Prom is the climax of Maryland's 
spring social season. After the queen is crowned by 



the Terrapin editor, she reigns from her throne dur- 
ing the junior promenade. But perhaps the most 
exciting moment of all is after the dance, when Miss 
Maryland returns to her sorority house to find it 
decorated with congratulatory signs while her 
pajamaed sisters serenade their queen. 



ELIZABETH McDANIEL 



SUE GARNER 





S|iriiig Ciiriiivsil 



Sponsored by the Sophomore Class, the Spring Car- 
nival was one of the most well-attended activities of 
the year. Featuring gaily decorated booths, contests 
and side shows, the carnival was the climax of the 
annual Campus Chest drive at Maryland. All pro- 
ceeds from the fraternity and sorority built attrac- 
tions went into the chest fund which was donated 
to needy causes. 

Fraternities and sororities paired oft to design. 



build and run the many attractions which were 
judged on the best decorations. Winners of the 
prize were Kappa and AGR with their coed side 
show. Other booths which attracted attention and 
money for the chest were Phi Kap's and Gamma 
Phi's roping contest and the side show put on by 
Sigma Kappa and TKE. The finale of the evening 
was the announcement of the 1954 Ugly Man con- 
test winner. 



Harem scarem — take me to Arabia! Dean Eppley lassoes a sharp one. 








Step right up, ladies and geiultriiicii and see that wonder of wonders — the TKE tire eater. 



The girls of Kappa Kappa Gamma demonstrate their burlesque wiles to lure the customers inside. 




61 




I-ranny Beury. Miss Maryland of 19Xx Sm Jones, Ugly Man, and l.ydia Steward. Homecomint; Queen. 



UIUOC 



Who was to be the Ugliest Man on Campus for 
1954? — that was the dominant thought in every- 
IxHJy's mind as students crowded into the armory at 
the Spring Carnival. After the counting was re- 
corded, Stu Jones, representing Gamma Phi Beta 
sorority, was found to have the most donations and 



was named as the 1954 UMOC. Presented with a 
crown, a mug, a key and a huge trophy for the 
sponsoring organization, King Stu spent a night on 
the town the next evening as the guest of APO, 
sponsor of the contest. Another honor bestowed was 
the reigning over the Spring Weekend. 



After wining and dining at Harvey's and the Cassino Royal, tliev look like a liappy crew indeed. 





Whoever had it so good? What a way to cud a pciicci evening! 



63 




'^fci ^* » i^-^ 




RIGHT: The junior women "trip the light fantastic." 
LEFT: The Queen, flanked by her attendants. 
BOTTOM: Queen and Court reign over the festivities. 









f..^^% 'ii^V 









^« 



Mai^ Day 



The "coming of the May" and the women of the 
junior class take over to give the University its yearly 
May Day celebration, in honor of the graduating 
senior women. 

Students on campus sit on the grass of the Mall 
to watch the May Queen's attendants take their 
places. The May Queen is then announced. She 
steps up to the throne to receive her crown of white 
carnations, and the procession of entertainment 
begins. 

The May Day celebration on campus owes its 
beginning to Dean Adele Stamp, Dean of Women at 
the University. The reigning queen is chosen by 
secret ballot for her contributions to the University 
of Maryland during her four years here. 

As the pageant of dances, skits, and songs nears 
an end, members of Mortar Board can be seen walk- 
ing through the crowds in their black caps and robes. 
Each year at the close of May Day, Mortar Board 
members tap junior women who have been outstand- 
ing in their work on activities and have maintained 
a hitih scholastic record. 



65 



c. 



omin 



9 



Sc 



oon . . . 



The l\eii/ Lilinir|/ 




Plans were coniplctctl this year fur the construction 
of the loni^-asvaiteil new library. The four story struc- 
ture, to be placeii on the west end of the campus, will 
have facilities to house some 500. ()()() volumes. 

The ground floor will contain a visual aids librar)' 
which will be used by education students and faculty. 
A preview room for dim and a micro-jihoto lab with 
ilark room f.uilities will ,ilso be included on the first 



floor. The reference room, administrative offices, the 
card catalot^s and maps and documents w ill be on the 
second floor, in addition to a social science room con- 
tainini; 10. 000 Nolumes on oju'ii shelves. 

l-'eriodicals will be on the third floor, and the main 
attraction of the fourth story will be the Maryland 
Room, containing material about the State and the 
University. 



66 




Dr. Byrd's farewell address to the seniors. 



Graduation 



Soon the seniors will be talking about the "good old 
college days" and thinking about the many enjoy- 
able activities which they packed into four years at 
the University of Maryland. Studying, sports and 
social life have consumed the time and interests of 
the senior's last year. Graduation is the climax of a 
familiar way of life — a break with the past. Basic 
concepts have been developed, but the world and its 
attitudes loom in a future which is as yet untried. 



RIGHT: Diplomas are proof of graduation. 
BOTTOM: We all share in the climax — graduation. 





Colonial style red brick build- 
ings with white columns carry 
out Maryland's Georgian archi- 
tecture. But native Georgians, 
taking a look at the heavy snow 
falls of the past winter, say that 
home was never like this! 




The Ch minis 







n<*«<5;_..>.' 













Big shady oaks are a tradi- 
tional landmark of the uni- 
versity campus. Under- 
neath them students can 
relax on those balmy 
spring afternoons, or, as 
the case may be, find pro- 
tection from that brisk 
wind on chilly winter days. 




.■■*?? 




1 * 



.T.\*i 



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:-0i 



* .■■ •• ^'irf*' 



i 










ACTIVITIES 





Elections come before classes toduy as students and Jim Coyne, past president of SGA, hands the gavel 
banners croud the ground outside the polls. over to his successor, Craig Fisher. 



This proves that even a kitten can take part in the campaigning. 




72 




The voters mark their ballots, drop them in the slot,and hurry to their next class. 



"Will you please sign my petition?" This was the 
most heard sentence on campus as the Freshman 
elections started in October. After the petitions had 
been approved, and primaries held, the Freshman 
class chose their officers for the year amid enthusiastic 
campaigning. 

This all takes place again the following May on a 
much larger scale for Spring Election time has come. 
The various Sororities, Fraternities, and Independents 
align themselves with the two major campus parties: 
the All Maryland and the Old Line Liberal Parties. 
Candidates for class and SGA offices are nominated, 
petitions are signed, primaries are held, and then 
campaigning goes into full swing. The Campus 
becomes the scene of political arguments, and cars 
filled with girls shouting for their favorite candidate. 



Outside the polls all politically inclined students are 
using various methods of influencing the voters. 
Finally, the votes are tallied up in the wee hours of 
that night; and the next day a new administration 
moves into office. 




73 



After a hectic, bitterly contested period known as 
Spring Elections, the newly-elected members of the 
Student Government Association took office and 
assumed the responsibilities that go with guiding 
some 6,234 students. The student-elected council 
serves as the link between the student body and the 
administration, keeping in mind at all times the 
many problems of both groups. 

Representing the ideas and opinions of the student 
body, the SGA doled out funds for all four classes, 
publications, University Theater, and numerous other 
University-sponsored student activities. Showing that 
the federal Congress isn't the only group entitled to 
investigate, the council delved into the problems of 
student wages on campus, campus telephone facili- 
ties, and even threatened to examine the news cover- 
age policies of the Diamondback. 

Between investigations, the SGA found time and 
energy to supervise Freshman Orientation, Freshman 
elections. Homecoming, the Football Weekend, and 
Dad's Day in the fall. Major project for the second 
semester was the Spring Weekend. Then once again, 
it was time for Spring Elections. 





nfr—'-^-'T' ") 


1 


^ 










> 


J 



ClRAICi FISHF.R served as head of Student Ciovcrnment. 



Sliidoiil (iuvoriinieiil Imiialioii 



Left to right: Bill Bass, Treasurer; John Martin, Vice-Prcsiilcnt; Craifi l-isher. Presiilenr: France'; White, Secretary. 



r*- 



/i 







f-'V; 






Left to right: Dick Strassner; Barbara Paton; Janet Brewer; Eileen Reinhart; Frances 
Wliite; Craig Fisher; John Martin; Bill Bass; Bill Kline; Jeanne Peake; Ed Narcisus. 



Running the Student Government is the hard job 
entrusted to the Executive Council of the SGA. Com- 
posed of the president, vice-president, treasurer and 
secretary, the group was headed by prexy Craig 
Fisher. 

Among the many difficulties encountered was the 



location of a meeting place. The old Rec Hall, long 
the site of the Tuesday night meetings, was torn 
down in the fall, forcing the council to move to A-1, 
then on to room A- 10. Hopes ran high that next 
year's group would find a more permanent home in 
the new Student Union Building. 



Intense interest and confusion mix in a Tuesday night SGA meeting. 





MARY JO TURNER led die women students. 



Composed of all women who attend the University, 
the Associated Women Students represents a confi- 
dent, influential group on campus. The major 
officers of this organization are elected by secret 
ballot during spring elections. All classes are repre- 
sented on the Executive Council which directs the 
activities of women students. The Council formu- 
lates the rules governing the conduct of women resi- 
dents on campus. The organization revises its regu- 
lations each year in order to achieve a flexible, 
juactical set of rules. 

The Judicial Board is responsible for the inter- 
pretation and administration of the rules. Repre- 
senting the women students, it hears and judges cases 
when regulations have been broken. 

One of the most extensive projects of AWS is the 
sponsoring of the "big sister" program during Fresh- 
man Orientation in the fall. Coftec hours are held 
periodically under the supervision of AWS. Students 
and faculty meet informally to discuss topics of 
interest. 

A cultural program has been set up and tickets 
are made available to all students for the different 
activities in Washington, D. C, and vicinity. The 
AWS has proven that it has varied interests and 
goals. 



\mmid Wonidi Sludenis 



Pint row. left to right: JuJy Spencer; Maureen Quinn; Mary Jo 
Turner, President; Joy Covert; Dot Dclancy; Eileen Zuriff. Second 



roiv: Nancy Herring; Sue Swartz; Ginny Dunlap; Carmen Guevara; 
Bobbie HamnionJ; Frances Campbell. 




Designed to serve the interests of the male students 
on the campus, the Men's League consists of two 
divisions, the Executive Council and the Dormitory 
Council. The Executive Council, whose officers are 
elected in the spring, is made up of the president, 
vice-president, class representatives, Interfraternity 
Council representative, and the chairman of the Dor- 
mitory Council. Fall election of dorm presidents was 
held for the first time this year and the elected resi- 
dence heads formed the Dormitory Council. 

The most important undertaking of Men's League 
this year was the preparation of an entirely new con- 
stitution for the organization. Men's League, striving 
to improve all aspects of campus life, sponsored 
dances, parties and desserts between the men's and 
women's dormitories. In the area of supervision, 
Men's League was also active, setting up a stu- 
dent court to try cases involving discipline in the 
dormitories. 

Each year Men's League sponsors a bronze cup 
award to the outstanding graduating male student. 
Based on character, achievement and service, the 
award is presented at the annual awards assembly. 




Donald "Glip" Goldstein headed the men on campus. 



Men's League 



Lejt to right: Bob Heintz; John Miller; Glip Goldstein; George Kemp; Bill 
Stokes; Don Hogan; Larry Wergeland; Paul Smelkinson; John Tibbetts. 





Lt// Id right: Molly Turner, Historian; Phyllis Ztiko, Associated Women Stu- 
dents; Dave Bowers, President; Don Smith, Treasurer; Marianne Allen, Secretary. 



iSiMiiur Class 



Anxiously awaiting The Day, the Senior Class spent 
many weeks in the planning of their Senior Week 
under the leadership of jiresident Dave Bowers. 
Celebrating the end of their four year stay at Mary- 
laml, the seniors included a picnic, a banquet and 



the formal prom in their week's activities. High- 
lights of the social year for the seniors were May 
Day and the Junior Prom, both of which were given 
in honor of the graduating class. 



These Seniors have finally found the ideal way to study. >iot condusive to concentration, 
hut a lot of fun. 




=^lfi 




First row. left to right: Maxine Moffett, Secretary; Carol Cheno- 
weth, Historian. Second roir: Carl Friedler, Vice-President; Ray 



Browning, President; Harry Dexter White, Sergeant-at-Arms; Kitty 
Patrick, Associated Women Students. 



Junior Olass 



The Junior Class had an active year on the campus 
which included the sponsoring of two gala festivities. 
Highlighting the social whirl at Maryland was the 
Junior Prom, which featured the crowning of Miss 
Maryland of 1954. 



The annual May Day celebration was put on by 
the class of 1955 in honor of the graduating seniors 
and climaxed with the coronation of the Queen of 
the May. 



The May Queen marches to be crowned at the May Day Festival, sponsored by the Junior Class women. 

I 
I 





The winner of the Sophomore's ugly man contest is in his hey day. 



Sophoniori^ {\m 



Under the guidance of president Ed Speer, the Sopho- 
more Class began the year with the planning and 
administration of Freshman Orientation. Next big 
activity on the list for the sophs was the Sophomore 
Prom, which saw the crowning of the soph queen. 



In the spring came the annual Sophomore Carnival 
during which the winner of the Ugliest Man on 
Campus contest was announced. All proceeds from 
the carnival went to the Campus Chest. 



First row, left to right: Ed Speer, President; Joy Cosgrove, Secre- 
tary; Charlie LaMason, Vice-President. SecotuI rou: Pat Hoover, 



Sergeant-at-Arms; Don Hogan, Men's League; Pat King, Historian. 




80 







Left to right: Steve Hess, Jack Buffington, Vice-president; Mary Lee Hudes, 
Dick Strassner, President; Bob Briden, Nancy Ladd, Jim Maddox, Treasurer. 



Freshman Class 



Again this fall the Freshmen descended on the Mary- 
land campus like the proverbial swarm of locusts. 



With stars in their eyes and hope in their hearts they 
faced the awesome prospect of college life. 

Three short weeks later, after the harrowing expe- 
rience of registration, the Freshman mixer, and the 
hectic Greek rushing, they emerged as full-fledged, 
blase Maryland students, ready to elect their class 
officers and settle down to classes and college life. 



, Some of the campus politicians try some high powered electioneering on the fairer sex. 



I 







*T^ ^1^^ 



mi DEAL 
"MBINATION 



NEIL BEER 
LESTER UVINE 
•ANETSTEINMILLERi 

JIM Maddox 

DICK KEMP 

GINGER MILES 

BERRY KLEIN 

BOB BRIDEN 



VOTE 

Fan 



OICH 



PUBLKlilTI 



HAT would life be like at the university without 
our four student publications? When we arrived at 
Maryland, the M Book, the Freshman handbook, 
became our first friend. How faithfully we followed 
its maps and words of advice throughout that first 
hectic week! 

How would we survive without the Diamond- 
back? Besides its announcements and informative 
data, it provides marvelous entertainment during 
those first few minutes of class when the professor 

"is calling roll. This year the students have been 
given an added treat; with no raise in funds, the 
Diamondback has increased from a semi-weekly to 

^ a tri-weekly newspaper. 

The Old Line, the humor magazine with a liter- 
ary flair, causes many a grin and chuckle with its 

>• ,■ 

SIX annual issues. 

At the end of each year the Terrapin is distributed. 
In piaorial form the Terrapin presents a chrono- 
logical history of the year's outstanding events. 
f We all will agree that life at Maryland would be 
pretty dull without our four excellent publications. 



m^^m^mmmmM':-/:mmm^ 



mft 



i4i«M»J«;'ri!*M» 








The Publications Board, left to right: Mr. CrowcU, Chairman; 
Professor Wedeberg, Elin Yake, Jim Hansen, Mr. Krimel, Dr. 



Kopp, Bill Holland, Craig Fisher, and Dean Reid of the Student 
Life Committee. 



riliialions Board 



The Publications Board is the student-faculty organ- 
ization that serves in an advisory capacity to under- 
graduate publications. It helps correlate policy be- 
t\\'een the administration and the student body. The 
Board meets frequently throughout the year to dis- 
cuss problems and to clarify issues on policy. Its 
biggest job, though, comes in the spring when it 
reviews applications for positions on the various 
publications. Formerly the Publications Board ap- 
pointed the complete staffs of the four different pub- 
lications, but this past year the Board has voted only 
on those applying for the positions of Etiitor, Busi- 
ness Manager, and Managing Editor. The elected 
editor then appoints the other staff positions. 

The faculty viewpoint on the Publications Board 
is represented by Dean Reid, Mr. Kopp, advisor to 
student publications, and by Mr. Crowd 1 and Mr. 
Krimel of the Journalism Department. The stu- 
dent side is served by the editors of the various 
publications. Bill Holland of the Tcrnijini. Elin Lake 
of the Dunuotidhuck. ant! Ann Bennett of the Old 
Line and the AI Book. Also representing the students 
are Craig Fisher, the President of tlie Stuilent Ciov- 
ernment Association, and Jim Hansen, President of 
Pi Delta Epsilon, the journalism honorary. 



Dr. Charles B. Kopp 




84 




Teriiipin Chief Photographer, Jim Hansen, Diaiuundbdck Chief Vic Holm and Glenn Scirs k)ok over 
the finished product. 



The credit for recording campus life in pictures be- 
longs to Jim Hansen, Vic Holm, and Glenn Sears. 
On call at any moment, they give their time freely 
to the student publications by photographing sport- 
ing events, student life, pretty girls, and news events. 

To occupy their spare time, they also take pictures 
for the Terrapin, Diamondback. Old Line, and 
M Book. 

Compliments are received from time to time from 
professional sources about the expert work done by 



Photographers 



our student photographers. A second look at the 
quality of the campus pictures in the Terrapin will 
bear out this point, and their months of training and 
years of experience have been to the benefit of all 
of us at Maryland. 



Vic and Glenn set up for another prize winner. 




Tori'iipin 



Seaieil. left to rij;hl: Jeanint- Eberts, Bill HollanJ. Bttiic Ross- 
mann. SicoiiJ row: Cissy Woods, Beth Mouser, Barbara Floyd, 
Ruth Bennett, Nant7 Antrim, Max MofTett, Bunny Ojiburn, Mary 



Stevens, Ginny Gough, Audrey Nicoloudis, Beth Perpuson, Third 
rati: Pat Killingsworth, Gioi Butz, Gene Kibbe. Barbara Devins. 
Ed Speer, Boyd Madary, Bill Gildea, Stu Jones, Charles Wickard. 




86 



BILL HOLLAND, Editor-in-Chief 

Along with the typewriters and drab green files Terrapin 
staffers began to accept it as a matter of course for Bill to 
be sitting at his desk behind mounds of photos and copy. 
In March the work subsided and Bill breathed a sigh as 
the book was completed. 



JEANINE EBERTS, Business Manager 

The finances of the Terrapin were Jeanine's pet headaches. 
Giving boundless energy to a difficult and discouraging 
job, Jeanine finally paid the last bill and resumed the 
leisurely life that is enjoyed by coeds not infected with 
the "journalism bug." 





This fall the Terrapin staff returned to school to 
discover that its office had been moved over the 
summer. We found the members of that illustrious 
Maryland publication, the Diamondback, luxuriating 
in our former office. So we trudged down the hall 
to begin the task of compiling our three hundred 
and fifty page yearbook, hardly an easy job at any 
time. But our treasure hunt was successful; we lo- 
cated our files and copy paper, and thus settled down 
to work. We put in a few days of good honest labor, 
and then once again the atmosphere of moving hung 
over the publications building. GG was to be torn 
down to make room for a new building; under 
reminiscent journalistic eyes the former publications 
building shortly disappeared. 

As we organized our new office in FF, the evil eye 
of the calendar warned us of approaching deadlines. 
Copy was written, and rewritten; photographers were 
on demand at every possible hour; editing was done 
not infrequently by the dawn's early light. The Rec 
Hall was demolished, and there was no food to spur 
us on. As a result of this catastrophe, the editors 
became actually emaciated. In spite of all hardships, 
we managed to get the book together in time for its 
presentation to the May Queen at the annual May 
Day pageant. We might add that we thoroughly 
enjoyed producing the Terrapin: we hope you will 
enjoy it too. 



87 




What's so hinny, asks associate editor Stu Jones? His cohort, associate editor Bunny Oyburn, 
chuckles with Bettie Rossmann, managing editor, over a proposed feature page. This is work? 



""- NIalf 



Ray Ashley, fraternities editor, approves of sorority editor Beth Mouser's typing. Ed Speer, 
residence editor, intently works on his dormitory section. Or is he drawing pictures? 





p 

i. 
I" 


■ 


ii 




I- 


: _.liiu 



All colleges and universities publish year books. A 
sample of the country's best indicates yours rates well 
with the very finest, and for good reason too. 

Close to thirty students working on the Terrapin 
give hundreds and hundreds of hours of their time 
to produce it. Facts are checked and rechecked for 
accuracy. Written material is changed time and 
again to achieve the standard of excellent work- 
manship. 

The Terrapin is important to you now, and in 
later years. It records the pulse of campus life. No 
one can attend every dance, function, party, and 
sporting event, but in the Terrapin, you get an indi- 
cation of the immensity of our school, and the variet}' 
of activities going on every moment. 

Rich in tradition, high in quality, the Terrapin 
faithfully records, like Father Time, each person's 
share in the University. Let it remain a proud 
reminder of the best years of your life. 



Mary Stevens, index editor. Max Moffett, honoraries editor, 
and Ginny Gough, seniors editor, check those deadlines 
against that all too watchful calendar. 



John Martin, sports editor, and Audrey 
Nicholoudis, organizations editor, confer 
about the prospects of the blank dummy 
page. Gene Kibbe, engravings editor, looks 
on, wondering if the picture will be of a 
football game or the Sailing Club. 




Two pleased looks and one of surprise 
come from Bettie Rossmann, managing 
editor, Charlie Wickard, photography boss, 
and Barbara Stark, editorial assistant, as 
they survey the daily progress recorded in 
the little white book. 





•Ill 




Wednesday Staff. Seated, left to right: Sabra Baker, Jim Miller, 
Elin Lake, Neal Durgin, Jean Spencer. Secomt rnu: Betty Ann 
Golden, Pete Sarant, Stewart Berry, Parker Lee, Ralph Bowker, 
Don Betz, Sidney Shure, Harry Soghigian. Although the Diamond- 



hack increased to three issues a week, the Monday issue, by lack 
of funds, was only a four page issue. So the main job fell on 
those of the Wednesday and Friday staffs. 



The Friday Staff. Seated, left to right: Bob Baectold, Elin Lake, 
Adele Chidakel, Mike Potash, Barbara Dodd, Harvey Casbarian, 
Bob Surrick, Ray Ashley. Second rou: Eli Fritz, Jean Cardaci, 
Phyllis Zeiko, Mike Giocondo, Bill Morris, Bunny Hayes, Jerry 



Jewler, Paul Rubin. Bob Giffen, Arlene Gotts, Butch Houle, Sarah 
Jane Miller, Harry Soghigian. Third rou: Hal Burchctt, Tony 
Anasiasi, Merle Richmond, Jim Ford. 




When is the ski club meeting? Who won that elec- 
tion? Was Baltimore Hall on fire? Read the Dia- 
niondback for the latest campus news. The news- 
paper is publishing three papers a week this year 
instead of its previous two. 

After a move from their last year's office, they 
have taken over three rooms in building FF. One 
of the rooms is devoted to the editorial section, while 
in another room the sports and layout departments 
take charge of makeup and mechanical difficulties 
from pencil to typewriter. The campus room is the 
home of the reporters. Typing and writing are con- 
tinuously in full swing there. 

The Diamondback works constantly for the good 
of the University and its students. Read some of 
their editorials on changes in University administra- 
tion, university social rules and social life, or student 
attitude. Some Diamondback "crusades" this year 
have been on crowded dormitories, fire prevention, 
and raising student wages. Reader participation is 
shown in public opinion polls and "Backtalk" the 
letter column. This year controversies raged over 
student wages and dining hall service. 

Current campus news and reviews of campus 
cultural events are featured. 




r 



ELIN LAKE, Editor~iu-Chie\ 

Elin Lake has been the spearhead of the Diamond- 
back, as it stretched its coffers and talents to enlarge 
itself to three weekly issues. The Monday morning 
issue caused the DBK typewriters to stay in action 
over the weekend, so the late hours usually found Elin 
in FF solving DiavioiMack problems. But persist- 
ence won out, and this charming bit of Maryland 
pulchritude brought us three excellent weekly issues 
of news. 




JIM GARRITTY, Business Manager 

A newspaper is only as strong as its business depart- 
ment, and without a competent business manager a 
paper can fold overnight. This applies to the college 
newspaper just as strongly as it does to the largest 
metropolitan daily. Jim Garritty controlled the 
Diamondback purse strings with an iron hand. 




As managing editor of the 
Diainoiulbiick. Neil was re- 
sponsible for every piece of 
news that found its way into 
his issue of the paper. He co- 
ordinated news, features, and 
art into the finished product. 



W «.i»i »3«..- 



The Diamondback staff has expanded \\ ith amazing 
velocity and now includes over 200 students. Besides 
the regular members, arrangements ha\e been made 
to include the journalism reporting labs in the set-up. 

The editors on the Dituiintidhiick staff are divided 
into tiiree groups, each with their own paper and 
deadline. They are headed by Elin Lake, an effer- 
vescent red-head, who has the two-fold job of 
administrator and coordinator for each edition. 

Hi, 'Steamboat', do we eat tonight? " is the ques- 
tion which Adele Chidakel often hears. Aclele has 
become "keeper of the larder" in addition to her 
duties as Managing Editor. Sophomore Barbara 
Dodd and Neal Durgin, Managing Editors, also seem 
to have a few outside interests. Neal is still applying 
for a job as janitor. 

The Diamondback staff has printed the articles 
which they have considered pertinent — from the 
social column and sports to the editorials on contro- 
versial subjects. They have given the students a 
democracy in which public opinion can be expressed. 




Sports editors Ray Ashley, Harvey Casparian, 
and Frank Weedon confer on copy. This year 
the DuiniDiuihitck increased its sports coverage 
to six full pa^es a week, and we liave these 
three to thank for their excellent coverage and 
for their stalwart defense against Notre Dame 
backers. 



Le\l to right: Barbara Dodd, Bob Nida, Jtrry Jcwier, Adele Chidakel, Phyllis Zelko. 



%^ 






■ »B;^^WW':-f:»*a 



Adele Chidakel, a bundle of 
energy, a quick mind, a fast 
talker; a girl small in size and 
big on noise. 

One of the mainsprings of 
the staff, she occupies the key 
position of managing editor, 
and sparks production of the 
school paper. 



Umm Staff 




Is Shirley typing society or feature news.'' Who knows.' 
But it is sure to be news, for Shirley Steele, the society 
editor, is surrounded by Bob Surrick, feature editor, Bar- 
bara Dodd, managing editor, and by Don Betz, the copy 
editor. 



One man alone cannot take care of the business angle of 
the Dictniondback, or of any newspaper, for that matter. 
Jim Garritty's helpers are here portrayed admiring the 
finished product of what they worked so hard to produce. 



From left to right they are Shirley Stahl, Betty Green, Ed 
Niner, Jan Davidson, Alan Jackson, and Jane Weiderhold. 
Many thanks to them for squeezing in that extra Monday 
issue a week. 




Hid Line 



These happy people .ire the ones who keep you smiling on 
those rainy days. Six times a year their finished product, the 
Old Line, hits the campus. A new twist in the humor vein, 
the magazine is a delightful hodge-podge of sophisticated 
wit, scintillating short stories, and laugh provoking car- 
toons. Captained by editors Ann Bennett, Mike Potash, 
Jeanne Peake, and Jane Cahill, and featuring the cartoons 



of Mo Lebowitz and the puns of Pete Peterson, the Old 
Line is a campus favorite. The seated members of the staff 
are George Barthel and Ann Bennett. Second row. left to 
right, include Mo Lebowitz, Brian Bailey, Jane Cahill, Joan 
Freehoff, Jean Spencer, Jeanne Peake, Judy Antrim, Mike 
Potash, and Stan Harrison. The third row includes Pete 
Peterson, Ed Wright and Mary McLaughlin. 




94 



If you walked into the Old Line office you would 
probably hear Editor Ann Bennett and Make-up 
Editor Stan Harrison discussing a future issue of the 
magazine. Each issue has been built around a central 
theme. In September the subject "Maryland Here 
and Abroad" set the pace for a series of articles 
about life on the University's campuses at College 
Park, Baltimore and abroad. Following the first issue 
came a magazine revolving around Homecoming and 
one introducing the New Year. One issue refought 
the Civil War, led by the slogan "Save the Confed- 
erate money boys, the South will rise again." The 
parody publication was a take-off on Life magazine. 

No last minute rushing became the policy for the 
Old Line staff. The six publications of the Old Line 
have been ready for the press a month early. 

A new filing system was set up after the staff 
members moved into their new offices. Their files 
are complete except for the key which opens the lock. 

The staff for 1954-55 sent the last issue of the 
Old Line to press. Its members are ready for the 
jobs which await them next year. 




BARBARA ANN BENNETT, Editor-in-Chief 

The vivacious Editor of the 1954 Old Line had a cheery 
"hello" for everyone. None of the last minute rush to meet 
a deadline . . . each Old Line issue was ready for press a 
month early this year. 




GEORGE BARTHELL, Business Manager 

Business Manager Barthell proved to be 
both an organizer and a promoter. Most 
of the ads were sold before school was in 
full swing. He can be sure that we read 
them. Finding a mistake in an ad meant a 
free ticket to a local movie. 



95 




One night not long ago a little coed, still in a daze 
after a date with that S|xrcial man, wandered into 
the student publications building, instead of Dorm 
HH. As she pushed open the double doors, the 
racket of chattering typewriters snapped her rudely 
out of her little dream world. She had often won- 
dered what strange animals inhabited the squat build- 
ing next to her "home away from home"; so she 
decided to investigate. Peering into a door marked 
"D'hinifjiidhiick City Room", she saw a collection of 
iiardened, cynical looking characters dragging on 
cigarettes and mumbling curses over their type- 
writers. This looked discouraging . . . just then she 
heard peals of boisterous laughter from a room across 
the hall. Looking into the room, she saw five com- 
pletely happy individuals sitting at typewriters and 
laughing insanely. 

"What is going on?" she asked a giggling girl. 

"This is the home of the Old Line", the girl re- 
plied, between gasps of laughter. "Our stuff's so 
darned funny, we can't write it without laughing at 
it ourselves — pull up a typewriter and join the fun!" 

Soon another typewriter began to rattle and a new 
laugh rang out . . . the Old Line had acquired another 
zany staff member. 



All these people, .md every body is workingl I'licbc indus- 
trious folks, eagerly pounding out that forthcoming issue 
of the Old Line are, from left to right: Pete Peterson, Joan 
Freehoff, Mo Lebowitz, Jeanne Peake, Jean Spencer, and 
Judy Antrim. 



These two are the masterminds that produce those up- 
roarious cartoons. Needless to say, we cannot remember 
a single duty day around the Old Line office since Mo 
Lebowitz and Stan Harrison first offered us their valuable 
and versatile talents. 



The Sliill 





PirsI row. left to right: Joan Obaugh; Jane Weiderhold; Jean 
Spencer. Second row: Liz McDaniel; Alice Scott; Jeanne Peake; 
Bob McNally; Barbara Ann Bennett, Editor; Judy Antrim; Jay 



Gadd. Third row: Glory Slone; Harvey Casbarian; Bob Giffen; 
Mo Lebowitz; Ronnie Brooks; Bobbie Dodd. 



M Book 



The "M" Book is printed for incoming students in 
order to give them a compact view of the layout of 
the University. The preparation of the pubhcation 
begins at the end of each academic year for the 
freshman class in the fall. The staff members are 
the only inhabitants of the publications building 



during the summer months. Nicknamed the ' Frosh 
Bible", it contains as much information about the 
University as it is possible to put together in one 
handy volume. What to Bring, Whom to See, Organ- 
izations, Administration, and Songs and Cheers are 
a few of the topics which it includes. 



ed/for 

managing editor 

copy editor 

business manager 

sports editor 

art editor 

photographers 



Barbara Ann Bennett 

Bob McNally 

Jeanne Peake 

Judy Antrim 

Ronnie Brooks 

Mo Lebowitz 

Don Uhrbrock and Phil Geraci 



97 



1 






OROTI] 



MILITARY LEADERS are made, not born. To the 



University of Maryland's AFROTC Department 
comes the task of transforming confused freshmen 
wandering in unfamiliar uniforms into competent 
Air Force officers, well trained to serve their country. 
Beginning with the first registration, the new male 
student becomes an integral part of this process. The 
four year program involves class instruction, drill, 
and four weeks of intensive training in summer 
camp, all culminating in the commissioning exercises 
after graduation. 

Offering the student a wide range of interesting 
activities, Maryland's AFROTC unit includes Persh- 
ing Rifies and its drill team, Arnold Air Society and 
Scabbard and Blade honor organizations, the ROTC 
rifle team and the Angels Flight. Proximity to the 
air bases of Washington as well as the well equipped 
facilities on the campus enable the Maryland 
AFROTC to give future officers the finest of 



training. 




f!?tli 







%lXi\ 






First row, left to right: Major William Robson, Advisor; Fred 
Hudson, Commandinj; Officer; Dclabarre Sullivan; Robert 
Stephens; Charles Weller; William I'lscher. SfCaiid rou: John 
Graham; Maurice Shapiro; Paul Magtuiu; Charles Rader; Benja- 



iriiiild lir So(iel| 



The Arnold Air Society is the Honorary Society of 
the AFROTC. The Society's purposes are to promote 
the Air Force as a means of National defense and to 
foster a closer, more efficient relationship among the 
AFROTC Cadets. 

The Maryland Squadron has sponsored t)utstand- 
ing authorities on air to speak at their meetings, and 



min Fileti; Andrew Matusky; David Baker; Algird Ostraukas; 
Robert Bond; Matt Flynn. Third rou : Donald Dclauter; Benoni 
Nowland; Richard Cox; Harley Evans; William Biggs; Kevin 
Ryan; Joseph Dedinas; Paul Kepler; David Smith. 



has been instrumental in effecting numerous im- 
provements in the Cadet Corps. The roll call of the 
Squadron boasts of such famous names as Captain 
Don Gentile, a World War II Ace, and General 
Frank P. Lahm, one of the first pilots trained in the 
Air Corps' first Flying School. 




m 



ni: 




The Angel Flight of the Maryland AFROTC is com- 
posed of the sponsors of each wing, group, and 
squadron. These charming coeds, elected by the 
cadets of each squadron, drill with the units that 
they represent on ROTC day. 

First rou . left to right: Mary Broumas, Vice-President; Liz McDan- 
iel, Secretary; Jeaninie Ebcrts, Treasurer. Sicouil rou: Pat Clem- 
ents; Pat Sicgman; Carol Crater; Jane Richmond; Joan Acker; 



The sponsoring of a party for the cadet staffs and 
the execution of various phases of the Military Ball 
fill out the social side of the Angel Flight's agenda. 
Adding a spark of color to the corps, the Angels 
have become an integral part of the AFROTC. 

Judy Antrim; Nancy Herring. Third rou: Lois Harvey; Sibel 
Klake; Ann Essex; Bunny Stones; Kay Cross; Mona Pitts. Fourth 
rim: Betty Larsen; Nancy Nelson; Barbara Burns. 




■»!?. t- 




First row, left to right: T/Sgt. M. Shifflett, Advisor; T. Lee; D. 
Hoover; Captain Skip Gaddy, Company Commander; H, White; 
R. Winkler; C. Johnson. Secomi row: E. Benson; P. Altomare; D. 
Curtin; L. Fay; B. Parker; G. Horn; C. Miller; D. Schejbal; J. 
Robey; R. Palmer; W. Elwood. Third row: J. Maratta; E. McCann; 
J. Hellman; L. Whitelock; E. Moss; R. Couse; R. Lee; R. Parker; 
R. Gossom; G. Benner; J. Files; D. Callahan. Fourth roiv: 



R. Brown; H. Wade; N. Zindler; F. Wood; R. Kennard; L. Kisner; 

C. Lundberg; D. Walters; A. Ferd; C. Clayton; J. Kelly. Fifth row: 
L. Larkin; R. Soles; T. Lowrie; R. Dunham; C. Pettit; R. Donnelly; 

D. Buchanan; P. Kent. Sixth row: H. Naylor; D. Green; E. Evans; 

E. Elliott; R. Lee; G. Reimer; J. Lanman. Seventh row: R. Oursler; 
H. Brink; P. Makowski; W. Saxberg; W. Case; C. Holler. Eighth 
row: J. Reilly; E. Ilgenfritz; M. Jones; B. Chambers; W. Haworth. 



Pershing Rifles 



The National Society of Pershing Rifles is an honor- 
ary society composed chiefly of basic ROTC students 
who desire to become more proficient in regular and 
trick drill. 

The company furnishes the official color guard for 



all home football games, ROTC functions, and Uni- 
versity Convocations. The outstanding activity of the 
year comes in May when the company joins with the 
other components of the Fifth Regiment in the 
annual regimental competition. 



Scabbard and Blade 



The Scabbard and Blade, which made its debut at 
Maryland in 1922, is the highest military honorary 
on campus. Recognizing the top men in the univer- 
sity's AFROTC, the Society is best known for its 
sponsorship of the annual wreath-laying ceremonies 
at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier at Arlington 
National Cemetery. 

The sponsorship of the Military Ball and the 
organization of the drill program for the selection of 
cadet officers are also a part of the Society's activities. 



First row, left to right: Richard Jansson, 1st Sgt.; Michael Troiano, 
Captain; William Kline. Second rotr: Bernard Enis; Don Piper; 
William Biggs; Robert Stephens. 




RIGHT: Pershing Rifles go through a 
snappy trick drill routine at the Alabama 
game. 

MIDDLE: Outstanding cadets Royal T. 
Squires, Robert L. Carrigan, and Theodore 
H. Smith. 

BOTTOM: Accompanied by their angel 
sponsors, the Pershing Rilles march into 
Byrd Stadium. 





The Corps . . . 



In June- c)l 1953 the Army ROTC instruction at 
Collct^c Park, which dated back to the beginnint; of 
the school it.selt, ended. With the cuhnination of the 
Army ROTC Linit which had been a part of Mary- 
land for 90 year.s, the Air Force expanded its course. 
This overhauled curriculum offered instruction in 
five major fields: Air Craft Maintenance, Air Instal- 
lations, Air Communications, Loi^istics and Admin- 
istration, and Air Force ComptroUership. 

This fall, the Air ROTC course was again 
changed. The five individual fields were combined 
into one general course covering all aspects of the 
Air Force. 






That last minute uniform check before the bugle blows 
assembly. 











UPPER LEFT: A jet pilot explains to 
a cadet the intricacies of the T-6 trainer. 

LOWER LEFT: Military day spectators 
watch as the corps of cadets passes in 
review. 



LLMOST every article published concerning U.T. 
productions mentions the "hard work and long hours 
behind the scenes" for each of the five or six plays 
of the year. But, since words are a dime a dozen, who 
can measure their meaning? A glance at the follow- 
ing pictures and you will notice how many of the 
people in the casts are not made up or in cosmme. 
These are the members of the stage crew, costume 
and make-up, house, box office and publicity 
committees. 

The first step of a production is its casting. Next, 
" the stage crew, directed by Bernie Works, designs 
and constructs the sets. By this time, the prop com- 
mittee is busy collecting their most peculiar odds and 
ends from every place imaginable; the cast has been 
measured by the wardrobe committee, and costumes 
are ordered. 
^ During the next four or five weeks, the cast is 
rehearsing each night and the committees are func- 
tioning busily— that seems to be where we came in. 



,ff $ 5*\»!CS-^F*!« A^* - •; 








Teddy ketpi an eye on Aiiriam — only sixteen and drinking Bourbon for the first tune. 



Dear liulli 



"/ don't care if you are marrying my sister, you still 

can't steal my belt!" 



What happens when a younger sister writes letters 
to a soldier and signs the name of her beautitul — 
but engaged — older sister? Well, the soldier likes 
her picture and wants to marry her, naturally, so he 
tomes home. Then hilarious complications really do 
arise in the play, "Dear Ruth", which was taken on 
the road — or rather, in the air — by a small U.T. 
group. They flew frc^m Westover Field to Iceland, 
where their first performance of "Dear Ruth" was 
received enthusiastically by the servicemen stationed 
on the base there. In fact, at each of their perform- 
ances, the auditoriums were filled to capacity. 

From Iceland, the cast flew to the Azores, where 
their performances were as well-received as in Ice- 
hind. The cast of ten was accompanied by Mr, 
Starcher, the director, his wife as chaperone, Mr. 
Meeker, who handled the technical end of the show, 
and his assistant, Mary Bomberger, and, (inally, busi- 
ness manager Jane Cahill. The cast, chosen in the 
rampus-wide tryouts, consisted of Rheda Greenberg, 
Eleanor Weinstein, Rhea Mermelstein, Judith 
S|uncer, Leoma Naughton, Dave Singleton, Gordon 
Becker, Paul Seltzer, Joe Maratta, and Dick Watt. 
It is hoped by both the Armed Services and the Uni- 
versity Theater, that a similar trip can be made an 
annual affair. 







TOP LEFT: It looks as if another serviceman is 

joining the Wilkins family. 

TOP RIGHT' "Remember, you are a lieutenant and 
a gentleman." Ruth reminds her temporary fiancee. 

MIDDLE^ The weary cast seems to be left over at 
West over. 

BOTTOM- New Years in the Azores. 




Despite Merlin's jviintic attempts iit witchery, the sun quite discippetirs tinder the prisoner's power. 




\A\to 



'By ]ove 'tis a bloody dragon!" 




As a result of the combined efforts of U.T., Clef and 
Key, and tlie Modern Dance Club, the Roducrs and 
Hart musical comedy version of "A Connecticut 
Yankee in King Arthur's Court" was successfully 
|ierformed in the Spring of "53 under the direction of 
Rudolph Fugliese. 

The Yankee at his wedding party is suddenly 
transported into the ancient land of Camclot, where 
he fmds iiimself in the midst of King Arthur's court. 
Proving his magical prowess by causing the sun to 
disappear and then come back again, Martin saves 
his life and brings himself into good favor with the 
|ieople of Camclot. As their honorary king, lie 
transforms Camelot into a booming industrial prov- 
ince with ail modern conveniences — Camelot style. 

Untlcr the musical direction of Dr. Romaine, Jim 
HIackwell sang "I Feel at Home with "^'ou" and 
w ishetl for a year "On a Desert Islanii with Thee". 
Oaig I'isher anil Hlva Paul romanced to the tunes t>f 
"Thou Swell " and "My Heart Stood Still ". The 
w icked sorceress, Margan LeFay, gloats over the end- 
ing of each of her many marriages in "To Keep My 
Love Alive ". Mo Lebowitz and Dave Swann. two 
tramps, added a hillbilly note with their crazy pickin' 
of "We Don"t Dig These Crazy Burlap Bags." 




The groom's "last blast" before his wedding. 




The uninvited — but very welcome- 
wedding guest. 



First row, left to right: Kay MacAloney; Barbara Powell; Stan 
Kriger; Anna Karavangelos; Mary Mehring; Frances Starr; Bar- 
bara Taylor; Ina Stulman; Janice Steinberg; Barbara Scher. Second 
roil': Fred Dallam; Peggy Topping; Vern DeVinney; Elva Paul; 
Craig Fisher; Jim Blackwell; Rheda Greenberg; Bill Rogers; Jessie 



Cowan; Paul Lambrides; Sonny Peck; Mary Bomberger. Third 
row: Ruth Bauman; Betty Skeats; Peggy Culbertson; Fay Kinna- 
mon; Sue Lynch; Carol Lee Davis; Ann Bennett; Joan Matthews; 
Bernie Works. Fourth roiv: Mr. Pugliese; Elvon Cohen; Doug 
Dixon; Dale Jackson; John Conover; Charlie White; Dick Holmes. 






The iisseinhly liiu — oj} duty 



"O. For ii Year on a Desert Island with Thee." 



"Here's a toast to Kiii;^ Arthur!" 




A simple toast sets off a complicated weekend. 



Male Animal 



which will it be, brains or bratvn? 



a brilliant comedy by James Thurber and Elliot 

Nugent concerned with the Sacco-Vanzetti case of 
some twenty years past, which at the time aroused a 
great deal of international concern. The contro- 
versy in the play is provoked by a simple letter writ- 
ten by Vanzetti at the time of his execution. 

A midwestern college homecoming weekend is the 
site for the "Male Animal". The plot revolves around 
Tommy Tucker, an English Professor who is 
threatened by a narrow-minded member of the Board 
of Regents if he reads Vanzetti's letter to his class. 
In the midst of this, Joe Ferguson, a former Ail- 
American halfback at the college and Mrs. Turner's 
old college sweetheart, returns for the big weekend. 
Hilarious complications arise when the hero and the 
professor once more begin the fight of the eternal 
triangle. 

Clarita Watkins as Ellen Turner, Professor Turner 
who is played by Dave Singleton, and Gordon Becker 
in the role of the alumnus football hero, all per- 
formed most admirably with an excellent supporting 
cast. Mr. Pugliese directed the production; sets were 
by Bernie Works. 




Ill 




Into each life some whiskey must fh>u\ 



'Listen, buster — she's my girl. 





112 




First row. left to right: Don Dube; Kate Williams; Mari- 
lyn Rankin; Joy Dopkin; Ina Stulman; Rheda Green- 
berg; Ruth Bauman; Nancy Pyle; Carolyn Wiese; Clarita 
Watkins; Dave Singleton. Second row: Frances Starr; 



Mr. Pugliese; Tish Greeley; Joe Maracta; Mary Bom- 
berger; John Powell; Sam Go.ssage; Bill Price; Gordon 
Becker. 




Who says the grads come back 
to see the team? 



113 



<Ch 




The "Moon of the Caribees" makes the crew homesick for a little wine, u feir iconuii and a song. 



Liiiio Voyage Home 

"The Long Voyage Home", a Eugene O'Neill prod- 
uct, consists of a series of one-act plays concerning 
the sea. The cast is a crew of merchant sailors of 
varied nationalities aboard a freighter in the Atlantic 
immediately before and during the first World War. 

In the first play, "Moon over the Caribees", the 
lonely sailors attem|-)t woman-smuggling and end in 
the inevitable seaman's brawl. The next part, "Bound 
East for Cardiff", concerns a sailor who is hurt in 
a fight and fmds his faith as he loses his life. After 
the war has begun and the freighter has been con- 
verted to an ammunition ship, the tremendous 
amount of nervous tension among the crew, caused 
by their perilous position, is somewhat released by 
accusing one of their group of being a saboteur. "The 
Long Voyage Home", the final play, takes place at 
the last port before the trip back to England. The 
crew goes to a bar to celebrate and the Scotchman 
(Fred Dallam), is Shanghai-ed with the help of the 
bar maids, Rhea Mermelstein and Nancy Austin. 

Mr. Mayer's direction presented a vivid picture of 
the futile, hopeless existence the sailors lived. The 
cast responded well to the challenging task the plays 
presented. 





Celebration in the last port of call before the long voyage home. 



A pretty girl and some siveet talk in the pub before the homesick seaman is Shanghai-ed. 





I'iril roil . left to right: Don Dube' Nancy Pyle; Dave Singleton; 
Mary Bomberser; Caroline Hogan; Martia Siena; Elaine Ziiriff; 
Clarita Watkins; Judy Spencer. Secoml niti: Dick Watt; Phyllis 
Stopp; Anna Karavangelcs; Wilbur Hockersmith; Doug Seigel; 
Rhea Mermelstein; Paul Seltzer; Doloris Aluise. Third row: Sam 



Gossage; Bill Price; Mr. Meeker; F.llie Weinstcin; Ed Walsh; Jay 
Ycabower; I'rcd Dallam; Kenny Zarowitz; Nancy Austin; Liz 
Knox; Terry Ramsey; Jerry Gough; Johnny Powell; Mr. Mayer; 
Carl Friedler. 



0)!i' finds jiiith iis he loses his life. 



The s//s(>iitit/ Siiholc/ir "hi the Zone' 










First roil . left lo riglit: Ruth Bauman, Jane Cahill; Eleanor Wein- 
stein; Gerald Gough, President; Caroline Hogan; Mary Bomberger; 
Rhea Mermelstein. Second row: Marsha Oshrine; Marybeth Gokey; 
Pat Siegman; Nancy Lea Clements; Sarabeth Glascock; Barbara 



Scher; Phyllis Stopp; Ina Stulman; Gloria Singer; Mary Margaret 
Mueller; Elaine Davies; Rheda Greenberg. Third row: Douglas 
Seigel; Don Peacock; David Singleton; Bill Price; Nancy Pyle; 
Fred Dallam; Dick Holmes; Bill Gough. 



University Theater 



The University Theater is the outstanding and by 
far the best known feature of the Speech department. 
Each season they present a varied group of plays. 
Last year's quite successful season, highlighted by 
both intense drama and light comedy was climaxed 
with the musical production of "A Connecticut 
Yankee in King Arthur's Court" in collaboration 
with members of Clef and Key and the Modern 
Dance Club. 

Also well-received by the campus was the centrally 
staged production of "The Night of January I6th", 
directed by Pat Kirkpatrick. James Thurber and 
Elliot Nugent's comedy of college life, "The Male 



Animal", opened U.T.'s Fall season, followed by 
Eugene O'Neil's drama of the sea, "The Long Voyage 
Home ". Between semesters "Dear Ruth" was taken 
on the road by a small U.T. group, under the auspices 
of the Air Force, to bases at Iceland, the Azores, and 
the West Indies, where it was enthusiastically re- 
ceived by the servicemen. 

University Theater members are active in all 
phases of play production — backstage and box-office 
as well as acting and directing. They wish to share 
their interests and to develop the best in speech and 
dramatics. 



The UT cast of "Dear R/ith" waits beside their phtne 
on their tour of Athintic air bases. 





/.-. .... /(-// to right: Barbara bcLkcr; Dali; JaLksun, RilIutJ 
Holmes, President; Jessie Cowan; Mike Littleton; Virginia Corbin. 
Second row: Pattiann Fulks; Dorothy Myers; Beverly Stubbs; Bar- 
bara Browning; Jill Vasilyk; Gertruiie Bonnet; Karen Rietz; Fay 



(]le[ and Key 



Many gay, musical moments of entertainment are 
found with the Clef and Key, one of the most popu- 
lar musical organizations on campus. Although 
their main function is the production of an annual 
musical comedy, they also share their melodies with 
patients in local hospitals where they put on variety 
shows — complete with song, dance, and comedy acts. 



Kinnamua, Anna jat-qucttt;, Nancy Ho^an. Ihn.i rou : Donald 
Dilg; Philip Steel; James Crowe; Dave Siegel; Ralph Rushworth; 
Hersh Levy; Lew Heigham; Barry Klein. 



"A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court" 
was produced last Spring in conjunction with the 
University Theater, and this year. Clef and Key and 
U.T. presented Cole Porter's ever-popular musical 
comedy "Anything Goes", directed by Rudolph 
Pugliese. 




niiiiiv 



)*i 



The University Orchestra, newly re-organized this 
year under the direction of Mr. Ulrich, Dean of the 
Music Department, has increased its membership 
from just a few musicians to almost thirty. The grt)up 

First roll, left to right: Thomas I'ugate; Nancy HIiot, President. 
Robert Scheir; Barbara Klinedinst; Dave Lewis; Stolleaus Gotoiv; 
Joyce Ames. Second row: Evangeline Williams; Anne Evans; 
Dorothy Myers; Nancy Hogan; Barbara Dickie; Ruth Stanley; Vir- 



now includes not only student musicians, but also 
members of the Faculty and of the Air Force Band. 
The Orchestra's weekly rehearsals resulted in a con- 
cert presented to the campus in tiie late Spring. 

ginia Stanley; Judith Habich. Third run: Edith Stimson; Leland 
Whitelock; Reginald Hobbs; Rolitrt 1-ries; William Bartlett; Don- 
ald Haag; Robert Karns; Edward OToole. 




Chapel Choir 



One of the most celebrated, yet youngest groups on 
campus is the Chapel Choir. The highlight of the 
year for the Chapel Choir was the appearance dur- 
ing January in Constitution Hall, where they pre- 
sented a concert centered around the music of 
Rodgers and Hammerstein. Also important to them 
was their rendition of a Brahm's Requiem accompa- 
nied by the National Symphony Orchestra in one 
of the Suburban Concert series, and their appear- 



ances at President Emeritus Byrd's farewell dinner 
and before President Eisenhower at the Memorial 
Day ceremony at Arlington Ampitheater. The 
Chapel Choir also sang Handel's "Messiah" at the 
Christmas service in the Chapel. 

Directing the choir and aiding the students in 
individual accomplishment is Mr. Fague Springman, 
a well known choral radio singer. 



First row. left to right: Betty Schreiner; Peggy King; Carol Rich- 
ardson; Sue Ritt; Jeannette Muir; Ruth Corcoran; Doris Johnson; 
Evelyn Vaggi; Pat Cronin; Virginia Gough; Anna Jacquette; Nancy 
Hogan; Sylvia Neilander; Bernardine Betts; Shirley Huff; Jan 
Hawksworth; Betty Ann Jackson. Second row. left to right: 
Gretchen Glick; Ann Hartsfield; Joan Hinchman; Marilyn Hinch- 
man; Lea Johnson; Barbara Becker; Mary Jordan; Mary Anne 
Brooke; Jennie Corbin; Marilyn Reed; Pattiann Fulks; Connie 
Turney; Luann Crogan; Alice Scott; Margie Hutcheson; Betty 



Schmick; Jill Vasilyk; Virginia MuUins. Third row. left to right: 
Phil Steele; Dick Smith; George Hickman; Bob Buckman; Mike 
Littleton; Elaine Lineback; Mary Cunningham; Bob Benson; Allan 
Richardson; Barbara Browning; Judy Spencer; Carol Trotman; 
Jim Blackwell; Kay MacAloney. Fourth row, left to right: Ralph 
Quinn; Jeff Burkette; Dave Watson; Lew Higham; Richard 
Anderson; Jim DeYoung; Jim Crowe; Don Dilg; Danny Johnson; 
John Wagner. 




119 



Woninrs (liiiru.s 



On the social calendar of the year for the Women's 
Chorus were many outstanding appearances. Presi- 
dent Jcannettc Muir was often called upon to have 
her group perform for various campus and civic 
organizations. During the Christmas season, the 
group sang for a benefit at Lisner Auditorium. Tiiey 
also presented a program w itii the Ciiapel Ciioir and 
Men's Glee Club, accompanied by the National 
Symphony, consisting of Rodgers and Hammerstein 
selections. 

One of the activities of the combined choruses was 



the selection of a group of seven women and two 
men which sang at campus functions and appeared 
on television programs. 

Probably the most popular of the Women's 
Chorus activities among the members themselves was 
the trip to Annapolis to sing for the little boj'S in 
blue at the Naval Academy. But then tiiere are 
always the campus men at the Men's Glee Club, 
Chapel Choir, and Women's Chorus mixers. The 
group aims to promote the best in musicianship and 
friendship among its members. 



First row, left to right: Anna M.tf Jacquettt; Luannt Cro^an; 
Jeannette Muir, President; Sandra SowJer. Seconit rou : Anne 
Ben^el; Vir^jinia Gouf;h; Pattiann Fulks; Pamela Eible; Janet 
McAuliffe; Bernadine Betts; Mary McCasIin; Ann Andrews; 
Harriet Glick; Barbara Powell; Nancy Hogan; Peggy Ptetferkorn; 
Nancy Burke; Nancy Moore; Glory Anne Slone. ThirJ run: 
Shirley Cross; Ann Hartslield; Delores Groeper; Sarah Rigg; Pat 
Curtis; Mary Mala-.; Cl.ir.i Arroyo; Pat Allen; Barbara Becker; 



Sondra Joy Dopkin; Mary Lee Howanstine; Maureen Cullum 
Virginia Corbin; Julie Beattie; Vicki Lucas; Druann McCleery 
Mrs. Springman. Foiirlh row: Betty Waldvogel; Audrey Glazer 
Jill Vasilyk; Jo Ann Thomas; Janet Kerr; Eleanor Crezee; Shane 
del Cohen; Leila Nagle; Alice Otis; Gertrude Bonnet; S. Nillander 
Regina Wcsolowski; Audrey Golberg; Shirley Jacobson; Barbara 
Browning; Muriel Wallace; Mary Ellen McMahon; Eunice Shapiro. 




120 



Men's Glee Olub 



The Men's Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. 
Robert Landers, highhghted its season with an out- 
standing performance of Handel's "Messiah", pre- 
sented at the Lisner Auditorium during December. 
This most successful program was presented in co- 
ordination with the Air Force Symphony Orchestra, 
the 'Women's Chorus of George 'Washington Uni- 
versity, and the Singing Sergeants. The Glee Club 
also entertained the Prince Georges Bar Association 
with a program composed of a selection from "The 
Testament of Freedom", which they sang last Spring 



at a performance with the Cornell Glee Club. Also 
on the program were "The Builder", by Cadman, 
"The Battle Hymn of the Republic" and "Down in 
the Valley". 

At the beginning of the second semester, Mr. 
Fague Springmann took over the direction of the 
group. Plans were made for the men to sing at the 
Cherry Blossom Festival and RCA to record the 
Maryland school song, accompanied by the Univer- 
sity of Maryland Band. 



First row. left to right: Barry Klein; Philip Steel; R. Palmer; Theo- 
dore Polydoroff; Edward Gannt, President; R. L. Landers, Director; 
Richard Stanlield; Bob Benson; Harry White; Jack Taylor; Bud 
Bowling. Second rou: Donald Smith; Ernest Kessell; George 
Travers; Ralph Quinn; David Siegel; Charles Hall; Norman Tay- 
lor; Carl Schoening; Clifford Thompson; Marvin Happel; Ronald 
Fountaine; Beirne Keefer. Third row: Clyde Dickey; John Tread- 
way; Donald Dilg; Ernie llgenfritz; Jim Hill; Robert Fouchs; Rich- 



ard Andersen; Robert Benner; William Rogers; Richard Smith; 
Dale Jackson; Henry Gerhart. Fourth row: Gordon Barker; Daniel 
Smith; Dino Sfreddo; George Acree; Francis Fields; Kenneth 
Leineweber; Ted Riggin; John Dickey; Mel Huyett. Fifth row: 
Larry Dahlin; Mike Littleton; George Goodwin; David Briell; 
Levin Fiehell; George Hickman; Robert Smith; Jim Blackwell; 
Jeffrey Burkett; Edward Wright; Raymond Curtiss; Jed Collard. 
Sixth row: Thomas Shipley; G. Park; Dick Holmes; David Leas. 




121 






iU 



□^ 



3 



li » 



I 




U' 




f/rw rou. left to right: Barbara Taylor; Luis Harvey; Beverly 
Stubbs; Ann Walker; Betry Woodaril; Bill Srokes; Melrose Hoff- 
man; Bernic McKelJin; JuJy Lewis; Polly Brobst. Second rou. 
left to rif^ht: Jojy Wood; Reginald Hobbs; Ronny Allen; Paul 
Seltzer; Austin Rhoads; Kenneth Sebra; David Power; Shirley 
Smith; Herb Brubaker; James Burkett; Leonard Cleveland; Thomas 
Fugate; Glenn Parker; Robert Karns; Sherry Lee Robertson. Third 
rou . left to right: Mel Huyett; Dick Gorey; Bill Timmons; Russell 
Davis; James Lefever; Edward O'Toule; Willott Saxberg; Tom 
Hutchins; Paul Double; Thomas Evans; Dan Lindsey; Glen Ohler; 
Hank Gerhart. Fourth rou. left to right: Randolph Rosencrantz; 
Ray Sowell; Bill Jowers; Bill Kyne; Robert Trautman; Bob 
Dreschler; Sally Hipp; Jim Noland; John Wiley; John Sisson; 
Mark Shaffer; Millie Layton; Bill Dusman. Fifth rou-. left to 



right: Rick Waters; Mike Littleton; Freedy Froehlich; Tom Ship- 
ley; John Mouring; Bob Giffen; Bob Benner; Bill Hough; George 
Hickman; Mary Louise Fortney; LeRoy Rudasill. Sixth rou. left 
to right: Katherine DeNeane; Barbara Dickie; Peggie Cummings; 
Esther Gross; Jot Aloi; Judy Habich; Alberta Tawney; Joe Brown; 
Margaret Ibach; Ray Huffman; Bob Vogel. Seventh rou. left to 
right: Joan Earle; Rollin Bell; William Bartlett; Elaine Rachmani- 
noff; Alice Alexander; Mary Lou Baluta; Anne Evans; Marc 
Mahaffey; Mary Jane Apgar; Richard Brown; Jerry Kender; Tom 
Mullinix. F.ighth rou-. left to right: Tom Rizer; Bill Pressman; 
Len Nygren; Tony Smith; Nancy Gromann; Edith Stimson; 
Albert Tase; Frank Fields; Jim Willson; Jerry Taylor; Teddy 
Mercer; Frank Deckleman; Jerry Hammond; Gordon Bell; Charles 
Hinckley. 



University of Marjland Band 



Had the football team clown at the Orange Bowl had 
the fabulous spirit of the University of Maryland 
Red and White Band, Oklahoma really would have 
been licked, atcordint; to a leading sports columnist. 
Their splendid performance both during; and after the 
game made the untimely loss not cjuite so bitter to 
the fans. 

Under tlie direction of Lt. Kobert Landers and 
drum major Bill Stokes, the band and majorettes 
executed many new and varied marchini; formations 
during the half-times of our football games this past 
year. One of the cleverest figures was a Mexican — 
complete with rolling eyes and sombrero — dancing 
to "The Mexican Hat Dance". 

No campus presentation is ever complete without 
them — be it a pep rally, a fcx)tball game, basket- 
ball game, or a parade for the Campus Chest drive 
or coming elections, the big Red and White Band 
has a part. 



A pep talk frof/i ibe "cojch" before the next act. 




122 




TOP' Almost too bushed to sing after a long 
day of marching. 



MIDDLE: l<lo hot music for these cold horns! 



BOTTOM: MARYLAND, WE'RE ALL BEHIND 

YOU — as the Red and White Band inarches 
during half-time of South Carolina Game. 





"'J\ ..'0*^^% >>?*^ - ^'??^:'',^ 





TUDENTS in college who prove their leaaersRip 
and superior scholastic ability do not go without 
recognition. There are many honoraries and profes- 
sional societies which reward those who excel in 
various fields while on this campus. The token of 
acknowledgement may be a shining key, an intricate 
pin, or a dignified certificate. Whatever the symbol 
of success, it signifies to all who see it that here is a 
student who has excelled in some phase of college 



Almost every branch of study has an organization 
to honor its outstanding members. There are also 
recognition societies for students demonstrating lead- 
ership in aaivities and superior ability in sports. 
These honoraries exist not only to reward those who 
excel, but also to encourage others to do the same. 

To become eligible for an honorary requires a 
great deal of hard work and initiative, but the re- 
sults are worthwhile during college and after gradua- 
tion. With this section we salute all the members of 
honorary organizations on the campus. 





^•^ . 





lloiiiir lloiird 



May Day on campus is the date of a very exciting 
event. At this time junior women with a 2.7 average 
and a record of leadership and service are tapped for 
membersliip in Mortar Board. This is the national 
senior iionorary society for women and is the highest 
honor a coed may receive. According to national 
rules of the organization, no less than five and no 
more than twenty-five girls are tapped each spring. 
Members of Mortar Board take part in many activ- 
ities. Their annual sale of Homecoming "mums" is 
a tradition on campus. They also present a yearly 
party for women students with high averages and act 
as hostesses at various affairs. 



Barbara Bennett 
Jane Cahill 
Jeanlne Eberts 
Jean Happ 
Lorraine Jorgensen 
Elizabeth McDaniel 
Mary Mueller 
Barbara Paton 
Jeanne Peake 
Bettie Rossmann 
Peggy Topping 
Mary Turner 
Frances White 
Betty Woodard 



OniiiToii Delta Kappa 



Omicron Delta Kappa is the national men's leader- 
ship honor society. To be tapped a man must have 
shown exceptional ability in some field of collegiate 
activity. He must also possess a high scholarship 
record, character, initiative, and leadership qualities. 
Membership is limited to two per cent of the junior 
and senior classes. 

The scenes of tapping are the convocation in the 
spring and the Calvert Cotillion in the fall. The 
latter is a formal dinner dance held in the Presi- 
dential Room of the Dining Hall. An after-dinner 
speech is annually given by the President of the Uni- 
versity. Frequently faculty members are honorarily 
tapped. 



James Arnold 
J. William Biggs 
James Blackwell 
David Bowers 
Richard Cox 
Martin Crytzer 
Bernard Faloney 
Robert Fischer 
W. Ernest Fischer 
Donald Goldstein 
Chester Hanulak 
Stuart Jones 
Victor Jungk 
William Kline 
Morris Lebowitz 
Gerald Longanecker 
John Martin 
Frank Weedon 




Flii Kappa llii 



Phi Kappa Phi is an honorary socict)' dedicated to the 
unity and democracy of education. The standards 
for membership are very high. Only students in the 
upper tenth of those graduating in the senior class 
and from the Graduate School are eligible. Members 
are tapped in their senior year and continue the 
policy of stimulating high scholarship. The grad- 
uating senior member with the highest average plan- 
ning to continue graduate work here is presented 
with a SlOO scholarship award. 

This honorary was founded at the University of 
Maine in 1897. The chapter at Maryland was 
established in 1920. An eight-rayed representation 
of the sun surrounding the earth, which bears the 
letters of the fraternity, is the badge of membership. 




rinl nut. Iifl lit n^: : M.uv .\l.ir.L:.iri.l Miii-llir. ('ora Lurie; 
I'raniis Grubar. Presnitni. Vir>;inia Rtcvcs; Eda Othiti; Pcw?y 
Toppinf{. Second mu : Frances While; Molly Turner; jean Happ 
Huilsiin, Jennifer Hauk; Jane C!ahill; Marilyn (^arey; Mary Ktfcr. 
ThirJ rriu: Ri)liert Henaiilt; Rolx'ri Moore; Ncri Clark; Robert 
Stephens; Al^iniantas Kuprenas; Don Piper; Georjte Henkel; 
Arthur Johnston; Richard Waters. 



128 



WHO'S WHO 

In American Colleses and Iniversities 



The names and activities of the outstanding students 
in the nation are annually presented in the publica- 
tion \X^bo's \X^ho Among Students in American Col- 
leges and Universities. This year the list of thirty 
Maryland students included twenty-six seniors and 
four juniors. Selection was made by a student com- 
mittee headed by Gloria Wallerstein Derkay and 
a faculty committee headed by Dean of Men Geary 
Eppley. Each group compiled a list of nominations, 
and the final list was the result of comparing the two. 
Requirements for this honor are scholarship and 
leadership in campus activities. Eight juniors who 
were selected last year were not nominated again in 
order that more students could be included. 



James 


Arnold 


Ruth 


Bauman 


Ann 


Bennett 


James 


Blackwell 


David 


Bowers 


Charles 


Brailer 


Richard 


Cox 


Martin 


Crytzer 


Jeanine 


Eberts 


Robert 


Fishcher 


Donald 


Goldstein 


Chester 


Hanulak 


Stanley 


Jones 


Victor 


Jungk 


Elin 


Lake 


Morris 


Lebowitz 


Gerald 


Logenecker 


John 


Martin 


Eugene 


Michel 


Mary 


Mueller 


William 


Price 


Bettie 


Rossmann 


William 


Stokes 


Mary E. 


Turner 


Mary J. 


Turner 


Bruce 


Urich 


Richard 


Waters 


Eleanor 


Weinstein 


Francis 


White 


Betty 


Woodward 



129 




First rou. Uil to rif;ht: RicharJ Juten; Timniy O'Brien; William 
Moats; Franklin Wolffe, President; BurwcU Powell; Donakl 
Lampe. Second rou: Tyler Hartsing; James Cserr; John Luko- 




iSijinia 



The- brotlierliDod tratcrniry for chemists and chemi- 
cal engineers on campus is Alpha Chi Sigma. The 
members sponsor various parties and social functions 
throughout the year, and hear entertaining speakers 
from the many fields of science. They recently began 



witz; Ralph Cetchetti; James 0\vin>;s; Robert \\ iK 
DeVries; Thomas Capello; Robert Vest. 



l!.i;bert 



renting the house vacated by the TKE's. After much 
hard work, they hope to furnish it in order to pro- 
vide living quarters for members and space for social 
gatherings. 

The fraternity sponsors an award each year for the 
graduating chemistry or chemical engineering major 
who has maintained the highest average in those 
fields. Membership in this group is limited to men. 



llphii Liinihda IIHIa 

The first semester of college is a difficult one for 
freshmen, but some students, by much hard work, do 
exceptionally well. Alpha Lambda Delta, a national 
scholastic honorary, taps freshmen women who 
attain a 3.5 average during this time. The pin is a 

First rou, left to rixht: Dorothy Williams; Beverly Dobrovolny; 
Miss Elizabeth Nelson. Advisor; Anita Wilson. President; Joan 
Hildebrand; Alice Alexander StimiJ mu : Judy Cohen; Shirley 



miniature representation of the famed lamp of 
knowledge. Members of this honorary are active for 
only a year and then turn over their duties to the 
incoming initiates. 

The organization has as its motto "Intellectual 
Living." Each year the girls assist Mortar Board with 
the sale of the chrysanthemums which deck the 
lapels of coeds at the Maryland Homecommg Game. 

Politzer; Barbara Dodd; Darlenc Kelly; Barbara Lape; Bessie 
May Hughes; Charlotte Tawes; Maritta Long; Jo Shipley; Marjorie 
H.ill; Retina Didden; Dolores Gambino. 




fiQO 





First roir. left to right: Eugene Gogel; David Eigenbrode; Sherod 
Earle; Bob Fegan, Chancellor; Neri Clark; Walter Whaley; Earl 
Miller. Second rou: Bernard Twigg; Zuliair Bibi; Frank Alfaro; 
Dennis Abe; George Kemp; Robert Raley; John Nemethy. Third 



llpha Zeta 



Alpha Zeta, the national honorary agricultural fra- 
ternity, is composed of those undergraduates who are 
in the upper two-fifths of the College of Agriculture. 
Recently the organization instituted a worthwhile 
program of aid to freshmen in agriculture who have 



row: John Moyer; Jim Riggleman; Lucius Daniels; Wilbur Athey; 
David Kuhn; Kenneth Roche; William Coale; Paul Brandt; Jack 
Goldsby; Joseph Newcomer. 



difficulty in adjusting to college. Such students are 
assigned to individual Alpha Zeta men who oflfer 
guidance in study methods, encouragement in extra- 
curricular activities, and specific tutoring when 
necessary. This policy should lead to more members 
for this society in the future. 

Student-faculty relations in the College of Agri- 
culture are excellent, due to the cooperation of 
alumni on the staff with members of Alpha Zeta. 



Beta llpha Psi 



The national accounting honorary fraternity. Beta 
Alpha Psi, was established at the University of Mary- 
land in 1936. Since then it has served the University 
by bringing outstanding men in accounting to the 
campus for many enlightening discussions concern- 

First row, left to right: Elbridge Hurlbut; William Biggs; Margie 
Kinsinger; George Henkel, President; Troy Davis; Arthur Par- 
rish. Second row: Edward Snider; James Studley; Donald Francis; 



ing the various phases of this field. Requirements for 
the fraternity are high. Members must be juniors 
with a 3.5 minimum average in accounting and a 3.0 
overall. Also, they must submit a one-thousand 
word research paper and pass a four-hour written 
examination. 

Tau Chapter is proud to have the national presi- 
dent of Beta Alpha Psi, Professor S. M. Wedeberg, 
as a member of the Maryland faculty. 

Jack Daiker, Faculty Vice-President; James Sullivan; Norton But- 
ler; David Rohrer. 




[La ^- h 9 r«* 




Vint rou. It/t in right: John (^htrrix; Edward Lugenbecl; lirnist 
Bufkin, President; Robert Comer; Richard Cox; Richard Barth. 
Second rou: Robert Dorsey; Henzo Bozzonetti; James Bray; Harold 
Savage; John Graham; Terry Ramsay; David Baker; George Park; 

Delia iSionia \\ 

Delta Sigma Fi, national business fraternity, has a 
well-roLinciecl social jirogram as well as many pro- 
fessional activities. Two formal dances, various rush 
functions, and informal parties are held each year. 
By next year Gamma Sigma Chapter plans to have a 



William Holland. I hint ran: lioyd Madary; John Glaser; Robert 
Qutnstcdi; John Hanagan; Robert Baechtold; George Stephens; 
Samuel Forsht; Robert EuJy. 



fraternity iiouse to unite the organization more 
closely. 

In June a scholarshij-i key is presented to the grad- 
uating senior in BPA who has the highest academic 
standing. A professional dinner is held once a month 
w ith important guest sjieakers leading the discussion. 
In order to aid members in their chcsen fields of 
endeavor, tours of various industries and businesses 
in the area are frequently made. 



IhiIc k Key 



Fraternity men who have been outstanding in their 
contributions and work for their Greek organization 
are recognized by Gate and Key, national honor 
stKiety. This group brings the men together to ex- 
change ideas and also promotes better relations 
between the University and the fraternity system. 



Firit row. left to right: John Martin; Dave Bowers; Roland 
Thompson; Bernic Gross, President; George Surer; Robert Busch. 
Second row: Wayne Smith; Morty Baker; Vic Jungk; Don McWil- 
liams; David Watson; Don ItII r, k M.i|..r W'lili.iriis. Arnold 



Prospective members, who must be juniors, are 
tapped at the annual Interfraternity Ball. Each fra- 
ternity is limited to two tappees per semester. 

The meetings of Gate and Key, which was estab- 
lished on campus four years ago, arc held bi-monthly. 
At HonKcoming a trophy is given by the group to 
the Player of the Year on the Maryland football 
team. Diamt^nd, a sister organization for sorority 
women, was recently approved by the Student Life 
Committee. 



Pazornik; Bill Kline; Donald Smith. Third rou: Glip Goldstein; 
Ivy Shefferman; Hans Pepper; Norman Pischer; Lowell Glazer; 
Rod Mellinper; Ray Hortman; Charles Bucy; Webb Chamberlin. 




iational Oollegiate 
Players 



Being a member of University Theater requires a 
great deal of time and hard work. Students who 
possess a 2.0 average and prove themselves top 
notch in, not one, but many phases of the theater 
are honored with membership in National Collegiate 
Players. The goal of the members of the group is to 
gain experience in the active theater and individual 
recognition for their work. 

These students realize the satisfaction that can be 
obtained from grease paint and footlights and en- 
deavor to promote a greater participation in the dra- 
matic medium by the entire student body. The 
organization was founded in 1922, and the Maryland 
chapter was established in 1947. 



first rotv. left to right: Jane CahiU, President; William Price. 
Second row: Caroline Hogan; Mary Margaret Mueller; Ruth 
Bauman. 




Oniicroii lu 



Leadership, scholarship, and research in home eco- 
nomics are constantly encouraged by Omicron Nu, 
the honor society of this field. Outstanding coeds 
are tapped twice yearly, either at teas given for the 
superior students or in the classroom. Membership is 



First roif. left to right: Marilyn Carey; Deirdre Tierney, President; 
Alice Phillips. Second row: Val VanDerwerker; Mary Margaret 



limited to the top ten per cent of the senior class and 
the top twelve per cent of the junior class. Following 
the spring initiation there is a banquet in honor of 
the new members. 

A favorite delicacy at Christmas is the fruit cake 
baked by the girls to raise funds for activities. Miss 
Jane Crow is the advisor for Alpha Zeta Chapter 
here at Maryland. 

Mueller; Katherine Pinto; Barbara Jean Taylor; Nancy Clements. 





FinI rou, left to rigJ: i >: ii>iriitli\ Mi'lii, .\.i\i~.'<t. (..Loiyc 
Kramer, President; Eve Levme, SccunJ run: Ginger Fawseti; 

Fill Alpha EpNJIoii 

Because it was only recently established on campus. 
Phi Alpha Epsilon has devoted most of its time to 
writing a constitution, appointing oflicers and com- 
mittees, and making future plans. In the future this 
group, the honorary for the College of Physical Edu- 



LlMrltb Bread); Sue Stinsun; Mary Anne Harryman. 

cation, Health, Recreation, and Physical Therapy, 
hopes to expand its campus activities. 

One of the biggest projects last year was the co- 
sponsorship of a Career-Opportunity Forum, which 
enlightened students in the college concerning job 
prospects. Next year's plans include instituting 
symposia, lecture series and research projects. The 
group encourages other students in the field to im- 
prove academic and professional performance. 




Phi Alpha Theta is a national history honorary open 
to both men and women who have maintained a 
high academic average in their studies of history. To 
be eligible for membership, a student must be at 
least a junior, and he must have maintained a 3-5 
average in history as well as a 2.7 overall average. 

First mil . left to right: Dr. Richard Bauer; Carlyle Earp; Bettic 
Rossmann, Secretary; Colburn Lovctt, President; Paul Richmond, 
Treasurer; Gilbert Einkelstein. Second row: William Offutt; 



Guided by Dr. Richard Bauer, the faculty advisor 
who is also a national officer of Phi Alpiia Theta, the 
Maryland group has had an extremely interesting 
and profitable year. Its monthly meetings, which 
include talks by eminent historians, have been 
sparked by outstanding speakers from the Wiishing- 
ton area. 

Phi Alpha Theta holds two initiations, one in the 
fall and one in the spring. Each year the group's 
activities are climaxed by a banquet in May. 

Joseph Mehl; David Turner; Robert Davids; Beth Mouser; Jeanine 
Eberts; Millard Les C-allette; Wilfred von Mayer; Glip Goldstein; 
Stu Jones; Arthur Johnston. 




s 





First row, left to right: Gilbert Rosenthal; Joseph Workman; 
Jack Daiker, Faculty Advisor; Bob Winkler, President; Thomas 
Mortimer; Donald Gray. Second row: Tyler Hartsing; Robert 



Phi lii Sigma 



The Parallel of Alpha Lambda Delta is Phi Eta 
Sigma, scholastic honorary for freshman men. This 
group acts as a service organization for the University 
and encourages high scholastic attainment. A mem- 
ber remains active during his entire college life and 



Farnell; 1)\\il;Iii lijliiisun; 
Davis; James Smith. 



Eugene Michel, Lciand Fay; Donald 



may be recognized by the gold key he wears. The 
men sponsor the Student-Faculty Coffee Hours, 
distribute "How to Study" pamphlets to freshmen, 
and hold desserts with Alpha Lambda Delta. Dele- 
gates attended the fraternity's Eastern States Con- 
vention this year to gain new ideas for activities 
and scholastic improvement. The annual initiation 
banquet is the year's most important function. 



Piii Alpha Xi 



The aim of Pi Alpha Xi, honorary floriculture 
society, is the promotion of knowledge and fellow- 
ship among people in floriculture and ornamental 
horticulture. Each year Maryland's Theta Chapter 
invites an outstanding person in the professional field 
to tell about his work. The public is invited to 

First row. left to right: Joseph Giampaoli, Jr.; Ralph Barnett; 
W. R. Jenkins, President; Caroline Esser; Bert Smith. Second row: 
Detlef Witt; Neil Stuart; Lee Ensight; Calvert Wright; Irving 
Brigham; Pete Semenick; Conrad Link; Gene Eisenbeiss; John 



attend. This year the speaker was Ernst Schreiner, 
United States Forest Service geneticist, who carries on 
tree-breeding work for the Morris Arboretum and 
the Northeastern Forest Experiment Station in 
Pennsylvania. 

The chapter holds an annual picnic and honors an 
outstanding senior each year. For several years mem- 
bers made the "mum" corsages sold by Mortar Board 
at Homecoming. Two years ago requirements were 
changed to make women eligible for membership. 

Negrey. Third row: John Keller: Phil Price; Edward Derrenbacker; 
John Hood; William Kosar; Dick Barrett; William Preston; James 
Shanks. 





First roll. Itll lo ri^ht: Ann Bennett; Bunny Ogburn; Jeanne 
Peake; Lorraine Jorgenson, Vice-President; Bettie Rossman, Secre- 
tary-Treasurer; Adele Chidakel; Terry Emsweller. Second roii: 

Pi Ddlla Epsiluii 

Pi Delta Epsilon is the national collegiate fraternity 
which honors students who have made exceptional 
contributions to the field of undergraduate journal- 
ism. To be eligible for membership in Pi Delt, a stu- 
dent must be a junior who has given superior service 
toward a publication for two years, or he must have 



Jeanine Eberts; John Martin; Don Betz; Jim Hansen, PrcMJent; 
Mo Lebowitz; Elin Lake; Judy Antriin. 



held a major editorship for two semesters. Pi Delt 
taps twice a year. Each spring they hold an annual 
banquet to honor all students who have worked 
on campus publications. This year the Pi Delts 
started a new project. They held a coffee hour 
and a series of journalism workshops to acquaint 
interested students with the nature of campus j-iub- 
lications It was a most helpful program, and one the 
Pi Delts are looking forward to continuine each fall. 



r, 



i Nipn llplin 



Students in government, political science, public 
administration, and international relations have as 
their goal initiation into Pi Sigma Alpha. Alpha 
Zeta Chapter of this national honorary was estab- 
lished at the University in I93S. By means of a series 
of programs and discussions throughout the year the 
organization stimulates scholarship and intelligent 
thought in the subject of government. Since this field 
contains so many subdivisions, the speakers invited 
are varied and interesting. 

Honoraries such as this are of great value to the 
undergraduates for they increase the scope of his 
knowledge and help him apply it to present day 
events. This is essential in the progressive ever- 
changing world in which we live. 



First rou; left to righl: Thornton Anderson; Ross Brooks; Nicole 
Souki. Secoiul row: Professor Elmer Plischke; Professor Franklin 
Burdettc, Head of the Department of Government and Politics; 
Don Piixrr. President. 'I'hirJ rati: Dr. R, G. Steinmeyer, I'aculty 
Advisor; Samyr Souki, Principal Counselor, Egyptian Embassy. 




Sigma llpha la 

The newest honorary on campus, Sigma Alpha Eta, 
was organized in September of 1953. The Maryland 
chapter of this Speech and Hearing Society is a 
pledge group at the present time, but will be accepted 
nationally soon. Requirements for membership are 
a 2.5 overall average and a 3-0 average in the major, 
speech pathology. All the present members teach in 
the Speech Clinic on Saturdays, and meetings are 
held after this activity. 

The originator of the group was Fred Greenberg, 
who worked hard during the entire first semester 
writing a constitution and planning meetings. A 
representative was sent to the American Speech and 
Hearing Convention in New York over Thanksgiv- 
ing to bring back ideas and suggestions for the new 
honorary. 



First row. left to right: Joey App; Dr. Merle Ansberry, Faculty 
Advisor; Ann Bennett. Second rou,- Marilyn Kapplin; Edith Stark; 
Caroline Williams; Jean Campbell; Lloyd Bowlitig. Third row: 
Gloria Engnoth; Fred Greenberg, President; June Weintraub; 
Earleen Feldman. 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Not all the honoraries on campus are national, but 



those that are not are working toward this 



goal. 



Sigma Alpha Omicron, the campus society for out- 
standing bacteriology students, has been seeking 
national status for several years. The members hope 
to be sponsored by the Society of American Bacteri- 




ologists soon. Their objectives are promotion of 
interest in bacteriology and betterment of student- 
faculty relations. 

Besides the usual activities of honoraries, the 
group also holds an annual open house and gives a 
picnic for members. A minimum of twelve bacteri- 
ology credits and a 2.5 overall average are the re- 
quirements for membership. Graduate as well as 
undergraduate students are eligible for membership. 



First roil', left to right: Janis Campbell; Leo Di Liello, President; Wayne 
Smith. Second row: Lew Elliott; David Power; Charles Hall; Charles Grier. 





First row, lejl lo right: Professor Lawrence J. Hodjjins, I'atulty; 
Elmer A. Woodin, Cataloger; Eugene G. Michel, President; Pro- 
fessor Russell B. Allen, Treasurer; Algimantas J. Kuprenas, Vice- 
President; Robert B. Stephens, Corresponding Secretary; Professor 



Duane R. Keller, Fatuity Advisor. Secniul roti : John H. Park, Jr., 
Charles M. Hatman; Donald L. Gray; Charles E. Waggner; Horace 
I". Sykes; Thomas L. Gray. Third roii: Henry A. Tucker; John 
M. Steele, Jr.; Joseph B. Workman; Thomas A. Mortimer. 



Tau liclii h 



Twice each year those undergraduates in the college 
of engineering who have attained a high scholastic 
average and have been active in campus activities 
are tapped by Tau Beta Pi, nation;d honorary engi- 
neering traternity. Further quahfications are out- 
standing character and the rendering of service to 



fellow students and the engineering profession. 
Only juniors with a 3-0 overall may be elected to 
the fraternity. Students who have demonstrated ex- 
ceptional ability are taken in during the fall semester 
of their junior year and arc known as "honor 
juniors." 

Members hold their meetings in a private room in 
the Engineering Building, maintained for their con- 
venience and pleasure. The semi-annual banquets at 
initiation are the major events of each semester. 



158 






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ORMIIZJTIOM 



IFTY, yes fifty — that's approximately the number 
of organizations open to you, the Maryland students! 

Most of the fields of study on campus sponsor a 
club. By joining such an organization, you gain 
information that will be important to you both in 
college and after you have been graduated. 

If you are interested in helping others, there are 
several service organizations which will aflford you 
the opportunity to do so. And for the potential 
Academy Award wirmer, there's the University 
Theater. If you like to write, maybe one of the sev- 
eral publications staffs is for you. There is plenty of 
work and fun if you care to join. 
^ Every student at the University is welcome to join 
any of the many organizations that exist. There is 
at least one club for everyone. Why don't you, as 
you look through these pages, try to find the one 
for you! 



fC-Hi.^?*. 











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• \ i L :h l,i ! i 



First row, left to right: Joanne Clark; Ann Andrews; Jean John- 
son; Judy Bygate; Elise R. Reutter; Helen Bare: Joan Hcilman; 
Earlene Jonts; Bciky I'ralcy. Secoiiil run: Ruth Ciorcoran; Frances 
Mitchell; Joanne Kreh; Beverly Ray; Jan WinlanJ; Bunny 
Stoner; Ingrid Asche; Doris Powell; Barbara Houston; Julie 
Beattie. Third rou: Sibyl Klak; Peggy Moore; Betty Waldvogel; 



l(|Uiiliiiei's 



Many Esther Williams and Alicia Elliots gather on 
Tuesday evenings at Maryland's luxurious swimming 
{x)ol to display their swimming skills. 

The Aqualincrs was created to aid girls in learning 
new techni'jues in synchronized swimming. 



Dreama Agee; Pat Keene, Treasurer; Peggy Hogan, President; 
Ncdra Tracy, Secretary; Mary C. Rogers; Elaine Ecsery; Shirley 
Thornton; Charlotte Culp. Fmirlh ri>u : Joan Werner; Virginia 
Kerns; Shirley Rowe; Delores Larson; Ann 1-isher; Betsy R. Smith: 
Betty Dunn; Virginia Christensen; Mary Lou Mull. 



Their annual water show held in the spring cli- 
maxes a year of practice and perfecting of various 
individual strokes and group performances. Watch- 
ing these mermaids would convince almost everyone 
that they arc professional. 



fipkaiia Troupt^ 

Juggling, back flips, magic, cartwheels, balancing 
acts, all can be seen in action on entering the "Old 
Gym" during Gymkana's practice sessit)ns. 

This organization is composed of acrobats, jug- 
glers, magicians, majorettes and many other students 
interested in this combination of work and play. 

The Gymkana plans a variety of programs tor the 
students on the University of Maryland's campus 

First row Left lo right: Beverly Stubbs; Mona Jess; Jean Scott; 
Pat Hoxie; Carolyn Cheek; Carolyn Solnitzky; Nancy Sigman. 
Second row. Ed LaPorta; James Walker; Nan Johnson; Barbara 
Hcadlee; Barbara Baumann; Billic Jess; Joan Essex; Jerry Long- 
anccker; Teddy Walton. Third nut. Dave Dixon; Duk Haherstroh; 



and also are invited off campus for many per- 
formances. Also enjoying the professional entertain- 
ment put on by tiie Gymkana troupe are the schools 
located in the Maryland area. 

At their Annual Home Show, the University of 
Maryland students are introduced to the troupe's new 
and perfected acts along with tlie others that have 
always been tops. 

Paul Simmers; By Milligan; James Houck; Luke Howard; Tom 
King. Fourth rou. Nils Ruechert; Russ Mueller; Don Wagner; 
Dick Heintz; George Terrell; Ken Groner; Bob Couse; George 
Kramer, Dircctjr. 




First row. Left to right: Chuck Stouffer; 
Dave Douglas. Second row: Gregory Atlas; 
John Nelson; Pete O'Dell; H. Lawrence 
Schneider; Vincent Marchetti. 



Judo 




With an eye to judo as a sport as well as a means of 
self-defense, the Judo Club has been formed on 
campus. The purpose of this organization is to co- 
ordinate better relationship between )udo students to 
encourage the growth of judo and to establish liaison 
with other judo activities affiliated with the Amateur 
Judo Association of the United States of America. 



During the year, this club planned many Shiai 
(matches or tournaments) with other Judo Clubs 
in the area. 

As a new organization on campus, the Judo Club 
would like to encourage any students interested in 
this field to join and make it a bigger and better 
organization. 



Sailing 



"Cruising down the river on a Sunday afternoon . . ." 
This was the song the Sailing Club members were 
humming as they set sail for a few races on the 
Potomac against neighboring colleges. 

Besides races, the members of this organization 
apply their skills of handling a sailboat in the Inter- 
collegiate Regatta held at Annapolis and at Buzzard's 

First row. left to right: William Hough, Secretary; Charles H. 
Asplen, President; James Marston, Vice-President; Pontiac Hayes, 
Treasurer. Second row: John E. Woodall; Barbara Stark; Sue 



Point in Washington, D. C. 

Another red letter day marked off on their busy 
calendar is the "Frost Bite Regatta" sponsored by the 
Maryland group along with George Washington. 

At their weekly Tuesday meetings, new members 
receive instruction in sailing and plans are made for 
regattas and social activities. 

Conlyn; Marilyn Howard; loan Davidson; Zoe Vanous; Charles 
Ballman. Third row: William C. Walke, Jr.; WiUard R. Mum- 
ford; James L. Schoocraft; Van C. Lett. 





"All oj you hiit'e perfected the siium dive, now lei's work on the jack-knife." 



W. H. L 



A recreational prot^ram for Maryland coeds is pro- 
videtl by the Womens Recreational Association. 
Representati\es from sc^rorities, dormitories ami 
other organizations on campus compose the member- 
ship of this organization. 

Through the WRA, tournaments and playdays are 
planned promoting good sjx)rtsmanship through par- 
ticipation and competition. 



A picnic in the Fall for freshman coeds is one of 
the man)' undertakings of this club. In the spring a 
banquet is held at which participation awards are 
given to outstanding groups and indi\iduals. 

The atmosphere created by the WRA is one which 
commands much respect and applause from the 
entire campus. 




Firil rou. left to rigin: Virginia Dunlap; Bunny Stoner; Rita 
Bajkowska: Shirley Schwartz; Nan Weinman; Eve Levine. Secniut 



rail : Barbara Koller; Betty Sale; June Brick; Lee Spielman; Anne 
WeedcrhoKI. 



.^'i^l 





First you . left to right: Fay Mullican, Treasurer; Virginia Fawsett, 
Secretary; Betty Sale, President; Eve Levine, Vice President. Second 



row: Penny Nathkin; Nancy Daugherty; Shirley Schwartz; Rita 
Bajkowski. 



Women's Physical Edncatioii Majors 



To stimulate and foster wide and intelligent interest 
in health, physical education, recreation, and physical 
therapy is one of the many purposes of the Women's 
Physical Education Major Club. 

Besides providing friendly competition and recrea- 
tional activities for all its members, this organization 
better acquaints its members with all the aspects con- 
cerning their future profession. 

Membership is confined to women students major- 
ing in the fields of Health, Recreation, Physical Edu- 
cation and Physical Therapy. 

At their monthly meetings held in the Women's 
Field House, the members of this organization strive 
to advance the standards of teaching and leadership 
to better prepare themselves in their future 
profession. 






; , .- - - . ♦♦ 

r 4 ^^W^-^^^^^lli 



l-ini run . Iijt III righl: Barbara Wilkins; Helen Tangires, Chair- 
man Hospital Hostesses; Carolyn Weiss, General Chairman; 
Audrey Nicoloudis, Chairman Blood Drive; Patricia Lahey. 

American lied Cross 

"The BlootI You Give Will Help Someone Live" 
Three hundred and eighty-four student blood 
donors answered this urgent plea in the fall blood 
drive to top the campus quota for the second con- 
secutive year. Due to the great response the quota 
for the Spring Drive was raised to the tremendous 
sum of "Twelve Hundred". 



Second rou : Marilyn Reed; Genevieve Mumford; Marilyn Howard; 
Joan Davidson; Marian Reeves. 



Red Cross work is not confined to the blood drive 
alone, however. Each week, hostesses volunteer their 
time to entertain patients at Walter Reed Hospital 
and Bethesda Naval Medical Center. 

University women also instruct wounded veterans 
in languages, take part in discussion groups, write 
letters for patients, and plan special hospital parties. 



ilplia Phi Oiiicga 

Do you have any books you would like to have sold? 
This is one of the many services performed by the 
Alpha Phi Omega. You name the price, and they 
will get it for you. 

This national service fraternity is composed of 
men students who, true to their boy scout motto, 
render service voluntarily to others. 

Another of their many projects is that of the 



First rou , left to right: Daniel Melchior; Neil Beecher, Treasurer; 
Victor Holm, President; David Power, Vice-President; Larry 
Werf;eland; Marshall Fuller. Second rou: Ronald Lcsti; Hasan 

H--,.n William l-Kv.K.,1; \hiy.LUi S,,-v-r Ir.inic Kri/, Dasi.l 



"rides home" booth at Christmas and other holidays. 
Students unable to obtain a ride home are greatly 
aided by this service. 

The APO also holds social functions and activities 
throughout the year along with a "rush {-K^riod" like 
that of the social fraternities, but it is known pri- 
marily for its service to the University. 



Mehlisch; William Hauck; Gerard Dalrzychi; James Freeney; Gil- 
bert Rosenthal. Third rou: Dennis LeBlanc; Fred Webber; John 
Talcott; Paul Webber; William Graves; Norman Hewitt; Ronald 

I Iiinr; ( Hir.ldn I l.tnna. 





First row. left to right: Lorna Slater; Rita Showalter; Johnetta 
Hemey; Jean Wasson; Khemanon Zakshmi; Marilyn Weidenbaum; 
Elsie Weltlinger. Second rotr: Wyman Wilkins, Vice-President; 

Daydodgers' Olnb 

Through a card catalogue system the Daydodgers 
Club, in one of its many capacities, helps commuters 
obtain rides and riders to and from the University. 
As a social organization it brings together those 
students who live off campus for various social 
events; such as picnics, house parties, skating parties 
and hayrides. Annually they sponsor a dance at the 
close of the first semester called the "Final Fling" 



Elaine Davies, Secretary; Hd Chapin, President; Mary McAndrews, 
Treasurer. Third row: Charles Harris; Bill Martin; Charlotte 
Shapson; Percy Goody; Shirley Dufte; Joe Mardsen; George Wells. 



at which time a queen is crowned. This dance is open 
to the entire student body. 

Daydodgers will soon be blessed with a new and 
modern place to go between classes for relaxation 
or study. The Student Union Building will be com- 
pleted shortly and will become a second home to 
these students. 



Independent Student Association 



Don't have the idea that activities and social life on 
campus are only for Greeks! The Independent Stu- 
dent Association extends an invitation to all inde- 
pendent students. In addition to the activities within 
the club, the I. S. A. is also represented in all campus 
sponsored organizations and functions such as the 
Student Government Association and Homecoming. 
The fall semester is welcomed with the annual 
I.S.A. Autumn Hop. Highlighting the evening is the 

First row, left to right: Jina Jakubauskas; Barbara Paton; Alton 
Register, Vice-President; Pete Sarant, President; Mandi Wall, 
Recording Secretary; Genevieve Mumford. Second row: Marian 



crowning of the Autumn Queen. 

Outstanding independent students on campus are 
honored each year at a Recognition Dinner also 
sponsored by this organization. 

The I. S. A. chapter at the University of Maryland 
has just recently joined the National Independent 
Student Association which backs the club in all its 
varied undertakings and activities. 



Reeves; Nasr Mansour; James Rand; Burton Boroff; Gerald Hart- 
dagen; Ralph Crosby; Gale Alls; Linda Mae Jelinek. 




loricullural iSludciil Ciiuiuil 



Having jurisdiction over all the organizations set up 
by the College of Agriculture, and coordinating all 
student and club activities is the Agricultural Student 
Council. Membership to the Council includes stu- 
dents from the BIckIc and Bridle, Alpha Zeta (Ag. 
Honorary ) , Institute of Food Technologists, Plant 
Industry Club, Dairy Science, Student Grange, and 
the i-H Club. 

This council administers the Agricultural Student 
Loan Fund, under which many agriculture students 
are aided. Another big project is that of supervising 



the preparations for the yearly Agriculture Con- 
vocation. 

The fall Square Dance and a spring Jamboree and 
Square Dance are sponsored by this organization and 
bring all agriculture students and their dates together 
for two festive and gay evenings of dancing and 
socializing. 

The activities of the College of Agriculture are 
published in the A;^ric//It/triil Ycitrbook put out by 
all the clubs under the council. 




Firsl row. left to right: P.iul H. Nystrom; 
Irancis Stark. SeconJ riiu : Davul H. 
TifL; Henry E. Gcrhari, Secretary. 
'VhirJ ran: Robert A. Ralty; Gene 
tjoxcl, Vitc-Prcsident; David D. Ei^cn- 
hrode. 



C '^ ! 





First row, left to right: L. B. Bohanan, Faculty Advisor; John A. 
Taylor, Treasurer; Earl B. Miller, President; Henry Gerhart, Agri- 
cultural Council Representative; A. B. Hamilton, Faculty Advisor. 



Second row: Charles Mays; Don Hoover; Jack Browning; Sabra 
Baker; F. John Fulmine; John B. Culverhouse; Arnold K. Clark. 



Agricnltural Economics Olnb 



Agricultural Economics at heart? 

The promotion of better student-faculty relations 
is one of the key objectives of this organization. 

Opportunities enabling students to meet outstand- 
ing personnel in the field of Agriculture are provided 
with speakers invited to attend their meetings. Ac- 
quainting students with the problems and facts con- 



cerning the economics of agriculture gives them both 
better understanding and greater enthusiasm for their 
particular endeavor. Problems such as, "Where the 
Consumer's Dollar Goes?" and "Agriculture in 
Maryland" are but a few discussed and considered 
for present as well as future reference at the Tuesday 
evening meetings in Symons Hall. 



Block and Bridle Club 



No, the Block and Bridle isn't a glorified name for a 
riding club. "Block" refers to meat animals and 
"Bridle" refers to draft horses. The club draws its 
membership from students interested in farm ani- 
mals, marketing and their allied fields. 

Varied activities of the organization keep members 
busy throughout the school year. They sponsor a 



student judging contest, a fitting and showing con- 
test, a banquet in honor of the judging teams and 
an annual spring picnic. That's not all either! In 
spring, when a young man's fancy turns to something 
other than livestock, the male members select the 
Agriculture Queen. The lucky young monarch reigns 
over the Spring Barn Dance and Livestock Show. 



First row, left to right: Glen Hendrix; Barbara Hunter, Treasurer; Barbara Peterson, Historian; Dave Daniel, President: 
Klaus Meyer, Vice President; Mr. M. H. Kerr, Faculty Advisor. Second row: Dick Miller; Jack Simpson; George Woods: 
Peggy Pfefferkorn; Marjorie Arendt; Bob Tucker; Rodney Hanson. Third row: Bob Magdeburger; Jim Baginski; Bob Raley 
Gloria McLamb. Fourth row: Jim Carr; Roy Porter; Tom Drechsier; Lionel Gamboa. Fifth row: Jim Freeny; Walt Schafer: 
Max Remsberg; John Muellewschlader. 






Colleoiale l-h (lub 



Organized for those who wish to remain in -IH activ- 
ities, the club offers recreation, iH work and social 
activities to all interested students. 

In conjunction with the aims of leadership and 
recreation, the group participates in a number of 
events throughout the year. Among the activities are 
the 4H Jamboree, a colorful square dance held 
annually. In January 4H members attended the 
State Senior Council Meeting. They are always on 
hand to assist and give speeches for state leaders. 

Members also act as guides to 4-H'ers entering 
college each fall. One of their most important duties 
is helping with the Agricultural Student Council 
activities. 



First roii\ left to right: James Smith; Rua Rogers, Vice-President; 
Dotr)' Williams, Secretary; Joe Seidel, Treasurer; Mary Blackball, 
President; Cieorge Arnold. Stcond rou : T. S. Emeric; Mary Lee 
Parker; Dotty Jones; Joyce Riggs; Shirley Hoff; Pete Mathews; 
Martin Burdick. Third rou: Ruth Roberts; Betty Rhoderick; 
Peggy Pfcfferkorn; Donna Covey. Fourth row: Phyllis Osborn; 
Connie Groff; Patty Fisber; Marybelle Remsberg. Fifth row: 
Shirley Cross; Jackie Short; Spenser Streett; Nancy Devilbiss; 
Esther Shryock. 



Diiii'} ¥mm (lull 



Mint-green chocolate chip ice cream is no great 
temptation to the perfection which the Dairy Science 
Organization strives to accomplish. Imagine the 
technicalities a member of this group must observe 
on having a treat such as this placed in front of him. 
This would be a disappointment to the regular ice 
cream fans, but more of a challenge to dairy minded 
personnel. 

Fellowship hours for the students and faculty com- 



prise only half the goal, while speakers in this field 
offer opportunities and understanding to members. 

"Read all about it," they boast in their Annual 
which is new this year. Club activities, alumni news, 
new department developments, and a section on 
graduating seniors are included in this AunUiil. 

Also new this year was the initiation of an alumni 
file with the assistance of the Dairy Department. 



Pint row, left to right: Gerald R. Lentz, Vice-President; Maija 
Vilums, Secretary; John Lloyd, President; Keith Dawson. Second 



row: Dave Kuhn; Emerick Totb; Ronald Wade; Dirick Overhamm; 

Kenneth Roche; Gil Allen; Emil Keller. 





First row, left to right: Robert Cobb; James Arnoid, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Morris Favorite, President; Ray Murray, Faculty Advisor; 
Neri A. Clark, Secretary; Paul Coblentz, Treasurer; William 
Anderson. Second row: James C. Smith; James R. Freeny; Richard 



W. Brown; Charles Hunley; John Georg; Arthur Coppersmith; 
William T. Davis; George H. Hodges; Robert E. Stansfield; David 
D. Egenbrode; Dale L. Mankamyer; Samuel Mackert. 



Future Farmers of Inierica 



There is more to farming than meets the eye. There- 
fore, learning what makes a good farmer is one of 
the key objectives of the Future Farmers of America. 
This organization aids agriculture majors in sev- 
eral ways. On the campus, the FFA trains prospec- 
tive vocational Agriculture teachers to become 
advisors to local FFA chapters. After graduation, the 



FFA supplies the new farmer with information and 
instruction in the newest trends of modern agri- 
culture methods. 

University members assist neighboring chapters 
and state FFA officials between their monthly 
meetings. 



Plaut ludustrf Club 

Students majoring in fields of plant science such as 
horticulture, agronomy, botany, soils, and related 
fields are invited to become members of the Plant 
Industry Club. Other students interested in any of 
these fields are also welcome. 

At the semi-monthly meetings, a program includ- 
ing a speaker or one or two movies is planned. Re- 
freshments often follow with an informal discussion 
with the speaker after the meeting. 



First row, left to right: Thomas S. Ronningen, Faculty Advisor: 
Gene C. Bures, Secretary-Treasurer; Sherod L. Earle, President; 
John M. Barnes, Vice-Presidenr; Paul E. Brandt, Sergeant-at-Arras; 
Russel Brown, Faculty Advisor. Second row: John R. Meyer; 
Robert 7. Spry; Joseph G. Kaufman: Robert S. Kornspan; Charles 



Plans for the year included panel discussions in 
which members could take active part, and a couple 
of meetings devoted to introduce to its members the 
fundamentals of parliamentary procedure. 

Through this organization students interested in 
the plant sciences were brought together under a 
common interest and offered professional advice in 
their respective fields. 



R. Holla; Pete Semeniuk; Norman C. Glaze; David H. Tag; Paul 
J. Schilke; Caroline A. Esser. Third rotf: Richard Andersen; Wil- 
liam C. Coale; Robert L. Soles; Bob Fegan; Joseph A. Horak; 
Philip C. Kearney; Lawrence S. Lathrop; Francis Wood; Jack 

Kinner. 



^vilf.; 





"3 ; r'5n|"^ 



m 



First roll-, left to right: R.upli t tciliuici, H, l-. iykcs; Ritliaril 
Haberstroh; Robert C. Wilson; Lawrence Miller. Second rou : 
James Cserr; Erich G. Schlaile, Vice-President; Tim O'Brien; 
Darlene Kelly; Tyler Hartsing; Tom Capello; James Hoffman, 



Presiiicnt. Third rou : Irank Wolffe, Treasurer; Egbert DeVries, 
Secretary; James B. Owings; John F. Garpstas; Frank A. Peters; 
Henry Hartley. 



Ininiciiii liislilulc of flicniiinl EiiiiiiuTrs 



Students majoring in chemical engineering find the 
American Institute of Chemical Engineers an advan- 
tageous organization in several ways. Its purposes, 
the dissemination of technical knowledge and asso- 
ciation of its student members with professional 
organization, point out two primary services of the 
club. 



Throughout the year, technical speakers and films 
are featured at their meetings. Trips to industrial 
plants, including the American Viscose Corporation 
in Cumberland and Bethlehem Steel Company in 
Baltimore, are still another highlight of the year's 
program. 



A I E E I R E 

Behind the closed doors of a meeting of the Ameri- 
can Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of 
Radio Engineers, the promotion of interest in the 
field of electrical engineering is in progress. 

The joint student chapter is a branch of the AIEE 
and IRE which are nationwide organizations of pro- 
fessional engineers. These ambitious electrical engi- 
neer minded students meet once a month to further 

First rou, left to rixht: Elmer A. Woixlin, Secretary IRE; Wayne 
A. DeMoss, Chairman IRE; Otto J. Blumenstein. Joint C^hair- 
man; Eugene G. Michel, Joint Treasurer; Loren M. Goodman, 
Secretary-Treasurer AIEE; Thomas R, Evans, Chairman AIEE. 
Second rou: H. W. Price, Faculty Advisor IRE; Edward F. Miller; 
Jack Star; Lawrence N. Lomolino; Yung Ming Chen; L. J. Hod- 
gins, Counselor AIEE, Anthony J. Gugliotta; William B. Roeca. 
Third rou: Samuel W. Keller; Marty Segal; Ernest C. Ugenfritz; 
William J. Hess; Jack F. Beck; John R. Giordano; E. Joseph 



their knowledge and aj-iplicatit)n in this enterprising 
field. 

At their monthly meeting, technical papers writ- 
ten by students are presented along with lectures 
and discussions concerning their future opportunities. 

Other calendar markings include field trips to 
related industries, where they view electrical engi- 
neering in ojteration. 

Daigle; Richard E. Miller; Edward J. C^hapin, Jr.; Richard C. 
Waldron; Robert N. Mackin; William H. Trogdon; Cjcorge V. 
John. Fourth rou: H. Robert Lynn; John H. Merrill; E. H. Fallin; 
Robert S. Senator; George B. Harmon; Samuel D. Griffith; Allan 
M. Lowe; Michael D. Kudlick. Filth rou: Uiwrencc A. O'Neill; 
Frank A. Fialkowski; William C. Wanbaugh; Thomas Van Vran- 
ken; Charles W. Crickman; Norlicrt H. Ricgelhaupt; Alvin W. 
I'tuclltr; William B. Murray; A. R. Ostrauskas. 





First row, left to right: Ed McKeown; William Rori; Fejfer 
Drahomira; Mary Nesteruk; Edward Patz; Howie Balser. Second 
row: J. A. Cook, Faculty Advisor; James M. Urniann; Karl E. 
Winter; Joseph C. Figharli; Harold B. Savage; Laureen E. Wilkins; 
Dick Williams; Glenn Wintrode; Mr. Raines, Faculty Advisor. 



Third roir: Augustus D. Pickens, Jr.; John S. Graham; Hance J. 
Pepper; Vic Jungk; James W. Boyer; John S. Clark; Kenneth C. 
Leineweber; Edward J. Gutman; Roberto Garcia-Pena; David D. 
Watson; Richard M. Chambers; Wolf W. Merklein. 



American Marketing Association 



If your future plans center around a career in mar- 
keting, join the group which is organized to further 
your interests. The American Marketing Club is the 
student chapter of the professional club, which is 
interested in the practices of the numerous marketing 
groups and in the promotion of scientific manage- 



ment in its department. The agenda for the year 
included outstanding men in the marketing career as 
speakers, and several social gatherings. 

Members gain a knowledge of business opportuni- 
ties and receive helpful advice for future utilization. 



American Society of M\ Engineers 



Members of the American Institute of Civil Engi- 
neers find this organization beneficial in preparing 
them for entry in their future profession. Guest 
speakers and motion pictures covering subjects of a 
less technical nature than are presented in classes 
help promote a better understanding of future prob- 



lems and opportunities for these students. Activities 
of the student chapter of the ASCE include weekly 
theater showing films of engineer construction. An 
annual spring picnic is also planned for all the club 
members, guests and faculty. 



First row, left to right: Hans Schweizer; Robert Colleran; M. B. 
McVernon; Fred Ward, Vice-President; Tom Gray; John Steele. 
Second row: Robert Haynes; Robert Krebs; Robert S. Norton; Bill 
Kuehn; Fred Stephens; William Brzozowski; Louis A. Spittel, Jt. 
Third row: Ronald Weisgerber; Richard Keyes; Thomas Sullivan; 



Fred Everett; Roy L. Roberts; E. J. White; John Balducci, Secre- 
tary; Jake Jacobsen; Mel Gray; Jerry Schlimm; James Mclntyre; 
William Munsie; Alfred Connor. Officers not present for picture: 
Jerry Longanecker, President; O. M Keys, Jr., Treasurer. 




r^/% 








F/>// row. /«•// In right: John Luscombe; Jack White; Donald Hin- 
richs; Bill Kouroupis; Wcs Samosuk, Richard Ponds; Richard Jans- 
son; Ronald Spangcnbers; Shelton Kocllish; Vincent Cammarata. 
Second rou: David Span^enbcrp; Rick Holdtn; Charles Hodgson; 
Alan Haines. Secretary; Charles H.irman. Vice-President; Robert 
Stephens, President; Professor Reddeld Allen, Honorary (Chairman; 



Tom Steinmetz, Treasurer; Bill Drissel; William Parrish. Third 
ruw: John Lamb; Richard Remeta; William Woodward; Max 
Dienemann; Dennis Hanlcy; G. H. Blessing; F. A. Wyhenga; 
R. J. Seraphin; C. C. Auld; Paul Butkys; Ronald Gray; John 
Tomasello; John Thayer; Ray Sowell; Henry Hubich; Robert Bond. 



inii'i'icHii Siiridy of Mcchaiiiciil Iwimm 



Mechanical engineering majors have established an 
organization to bring themselves into closer contact 
with the varied programs in their field. 

To accomplish their purpose, the club features 
speakers and instructional films at their monthly 



meetings. Discussion periods on pertinent subjects 
are also held. 

Inter-chapter meetings with other colleges now 
appear on the program ol the American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers. 



Uiwm yunilioii (liib 

Students who are majoring in secretarial studies, 
office management, and business education can be- 
come members of the Business Education club 
which has been functioning on the campus for the 
past decade. However, membership is open to any 
student who has an interest in commercial subjects 
and its allied fields and wishes to affiliate with the 
club in its activities. 

A tradition of the club is to have an annual 
Christmas part)' at the home of a club member. Pro- 

Finl row, left to right: Carol McGuigan. Secretary; Marie Wood. 
President; Lois Harvey. Vice-President; Helen Shc-a, Historian. 
Sc'coiiJ rou: Joseph H. Clements. Taculty Advisor; Jean Wasson; 



grams include eminent persons who have consider- 
able experience in the business world and who 
address the club at its meetings. 

Field trips and films are also included as a part 
of the club's program along with the publication of 
a club newspajx-r. 

Their alternate Tuesday evening meetings supple- 
ment their classroom training and better prepare 
these sudents for a prosperous future in business 
education. 



I'rudy MeiscI, K.iihy Tyrrell; Melrose Hoffman; Ann Bengel; 
Nancy Santmyers. 





First row, left to right: Thomas G. Odell, Vice-President; Millie Layton, Secretary; John Dackawick, President; 
Dr. Leonora C. Roseniield, Faculty Advisor. Second row: Dino Streddo; Anne Whipple; William Guest; 
Waldemar Matias. 



French Club 



C'est bon . . . 

Le cercle frangais for the French-minded students 
on campus provides ze sociale and ze culturale life 
typical of France. 

Many of the outstanding achievements of man- 
kind are products of France; therefore, a knowledge 
of this romantic country is very beneficial. A visit 



to Hood College as guests of the French Club there 
highlighted the year's events and gave Maryland 
students an opportunity to meet others who had their 
same interests at heart . . . French. 

On the social side, a Christmas party was held at 
the home of the Club's Faculty Advisor, Dr. Rosen- 
field, for all French Club members. 



Future Teachers of America 



Those patient souls who will face the classrooms of 
tomorrow will find friends and helpful guidance in 
the Future Teachers of America. 

This organization unites all students in the Col- 
lege of Education and any others who are interested 
in the teaching profession. Forums on the latest 
educational ideas and advances are featured at the 



monthly meetings of the F. T. A. In addition, the 
club plans to invite student teachers to discuss their 
teaching problems with the group. 

Fore-warned is fore-armed, so prepare yourself for 
the teaching profession by joining the Future Teach- 
ers of America Club. 



Virst row. left to right: William Adkins, Treasurer; Lisel Spiel- 
man, Vice-President; James VanNess, President; Virginia Lee 
Holloway, Secretary. Second row: Mackey Bernard; Betry Zieber; 
Mary Melcher; Leonard Goldinger; Ted Riggin; Anne Brady; 



Peggie King; Trudy Meisel. Third row: Charles Gray; Sue Garner; 
Charlotte Shapson; Arthur "Vossler; Percy Goody; Joe Maesden; 
Ruth Stanley; Shirley Duffie. 




7^i4 




l-ir>: :.:l?l: Janet Hunter; Kay Pinto; Pe^iiy Moore; 

Jean W ehrly, bhirley Hoff; Mary Beth Gokey; Barbara Grant; 

Betty Grant; Beverly Bowie; Shirley Wallsten. Second row: Sue 
Weintraub; Sue Garner; Carol Roberts; Rosemary Benikhein; Mary 

Ann Evans, I'ochIs C!hairman; Nancy Mearig, Faculty Advisor; 

Mary Margaret Mueller, President; Joyce Riggs. Vice-President; 

Lynn Propf, Secretary-Treasurer; Jane Richmond; Mary Ann 

Home Economics Hub 

Are coeds majoring in Home Economics seeking 
their MRS degreei' Hardly, since upon graduation 
from this college, women have entered and become 
prominent in advertising, journalism, radio, textiles, 
home demonstration work, merchandising, or fashion 
coordination. 

As members of the Home Economics club, coeds 
are aided in selecting a future profession when gradu- 
ates return and speak to them of the opportunities 
their own particular field offers. 



— cry ^ 



»u 



Goodyear. 'I hirj rou: Dottic M.i-,icr\un, I'llen Johnson; Lorene 
Ladd, Peggy Culbertson; Mary Lou Vernon; Betty Waldvogel; 
Pat Deary; Sherry Lee Williamson; Georgia Chaconas; Linda Mae 
Jelinek; Jennie Brogdon; Marilyn Weidenbaum; Johanna Kerr; 
Barbara Brown; Dale Wingtield; Nancy Corrick; Polly Brobst; 
Betty Row. 



Participation in the club's annual fashion show is 
afforded its members and helps give those interested 
in modeling some experience in this field. 

Candy making demonstration, silver and china 
display, as well as a floral arrangement program, 
were on the club's agenda during the past year. 

At a Senior Tea in May students were introduced 
to the American Home Economics Association with 
which this campus club is affiliated. 



LI, 




11 




\ 



A sociology major or minor.'' Interested in the 
cultural mores of our society? Then you are in the 
right place. Besides discussing these factors of our 
great society, different speakers enlighten them on 
the subject of sociology and what it holds for them. 
They also present the environmental problems that 
frequent every town, city and country. 



Sfxrakers from federal prisons and psychiatric 
clinics are but a few th.u have attended the Soci- 
ology Club's semi-montiily meetings. 

Along with the discussions and speakers, the Soci- 
ology club holds many social activities which help to 
better acquaint all its members with the faculty' and 
their fellow club members. 



Fin rou , left In right: Connie Turney; Stephen Greenspan, Treasurer; Les Thomas, President; Peter P. Lejins, Faculty 
Advisor; Edith Kammen. SeconJ row: Lewis M. Knebel; Bernard R. Wrenn; Millie Layton; John W. Tomlin; Sonia 
H. Abelson; Adnan Aldoory; Jack Schuyler. 





First row, left to right: James Burkett; Norman Frank, Treasurer; 
Henry A. Tucker, Chairman; John J. Gallagher, Secretary. Second 



row: Carl Fairfax; Paul Harner; John B. Clark; Gilbert Ausley; 
Juri Kork; Barry Noonan. 



Institute of Aeronantical Science 



Descendant of the Wright Brothers? Then join the 
Institute of Aeronautical Science where interchang- 
ing of technical ideas among engineers in this field 
is of primary importance and value. 

Problems concerning this vital phase of modern 
living are thrashed out at their monthly meeting 



discussions. 

Speakers and films dealing with current and future 
developments in the aeronautical field highlight 
many of their meetings and enable its members to 
obtain a better concept and knowledge of their future 
in aeronautical science. 



Institute of Food Teclinology 



Something for the Pros! 

Graduates and undergraduate students interested 
in the application of science in the food processing 
industry comprise this professional society. This 
cooperative organization is a student chapter of the 
Institute of Food Technologists. 



Included in their prosperous and eventful year 
were guest speakers from different food industries 
throughout the country. Trips to food processing 
plants enabled the members of the IFT to stretch 
their activities away from the Maryland campus and 
secure helpful advice and tips from fellow enthusiasts. 



First row, left to right: Bernard Twigg, Secretary-Treasurer; Robert Wiley, Faculty Advisor; Eugene Gogel, President. 
Second row: Esam E. M. Ahmed; Zuhair Bibi; E, Sokoloff; Aaron Kornetsky; Nazmy Elehwany. 





First row, /eft In right: Jerome lilies. Secretary; Charles HoJgson, 
Vice-President; Frank L. Lanza, President; Mike Schulman, Treas- 



11 11 





Anyone for Chess? 

The Chess club has seen quite a full year with 
matches played with the D.C. League against teams 
such as the Library of Congress, Federal Chess Club 
and Naval Communications and many others. 

In Intercollegiate competition the team played 
host to the University of Pennsylvania in the first 
meeting of the two teams. Matches were also played 



urer. SecojiJ row: Richard Dale; Dudley Mcx)k; Howard Whit- 
lock; John R. Wall, Jr.; George H. Whitcomb; James A. Scott. 



against Johns Hopkins and Navy. 

The club extends instruction to any and all who 
wish to learn and offers keen competition to those 
wishing to stop around during their weekly meetings. 

Highlighting their program for the year was the 
University Championship Tournament which was 
initiated as an annual event. 






n 



Flying lessons in one of the two club-owned airplanes 
is only one of the opportunities afforded the members 
of the Maryland Flying Club. 

The promotion of studies in aviation and the 
operation of aircraft is included in a program w hich 
ultimately leads to accjuiring pilots licenses. 

The mid-week "ground school" is held at the 
Armory where the principles of flight and aircraft 

First row, left to right: Ronald Lesti; Captain Harvey J. Sorenson, 
Faculty Advisor; Joyce Pocklinjiton, Secretary; Theodore H. Stodel, 
President; Gene IJanforth, Treasurer; Ralph E. Kloezli, Vice- 
President; Serjeant O. P. Rumfola. Assistant Fatuity Advisor; 
Vribe V. Jaime. Secotul rnu: James B. Carson; William L. Allen; 
Robert A. Woods, Jr.; David E. Frc.kriek; n.inid 11 N,.rwit7; 



mechanics are taught by licensed pilots. 

Week-ends are set aside for lessons in the air, 
where all the knowledge they have acquired in 
"ground school' is put to practical use. 

Air trips were also provided by the Maryland Fly- 
ing Club for its members, antl their annual j^icnic 
climaxed a successful year. 



Pete Hayes; C. Herbert Lineberry; Michael R. Battaglini; Richard 
E. I'arrall, Jr.; Kenny Yorkc. Third row: Robert Benjamin; 
Richard Frederick; Hance Pepper; Virgil H. Carr, Jr.; Lafayette 
W. Alves; Bill Piper; Peter Ludewig; Richard Smith; Howard 
A. Bladen; F. Ellsworth Geib, Jr.; Harvey B. Gilbert; James Houck. 










First row, left to right: Mrs. Mary A. Kemble, Faculty Advisor; 
Nancy Hogan; Gertrude Bonnet; Barbara Dickie; Anna Jacquette; 
Virginia Corbin; Barbara Browning; Elva Paul; Betty Hughes; 
Maureen Cullum; Barbara Becker; Pattiann Fulks; Silvi Nielander; 
Mr. Harlan Randal, Faculty Advisor. Second row: Edward Zeman; 
William Ferguson; Mark Shaffer, Jr.; Bob Benson; Dan Johnson; 



Mike Littleton; Harold Rigg; Erich Seehafer; Ivan Genuchi; 
Norman Irvine. Thin! row: Mr. Charles Haslup, Faculty Member; 
Charlton Meyer, Faculty Member; Tpucopuu Flwuenopyk; John 
Strylowski; Robert Parcells; Harold Closson, President; Mel 
Huyett; Haskell Marrinson; Tom Shipley; Dick Holmes. 



Alalional Music Educators Conference 



The epitome of professional music talent forms the 
National Music Educators Conference. 

With the rare combination of musician and 
teacher, the conference members meet to discuss edu- 
cational methods for more effective music instruction 
in public schools. Together with future educational 
methods, they outline musical curricula suitable for 
high school and college. 



Highlighting the conferences are informal con- 
certs by members with professional talent comparing 
favorably with the finest products of our age. 

While their underlying motive is the profound 
appreciation of good music, on the surface it provides 
a means to the end — public service for the benefit of 
enrichening those who will learn and listen. 



Press Club 



Have you got printer's ink in your veins? If you do. 
pick up your pen and pad and join the Press Club. 

Service to the University, a by-word with these 
journalists, is rendered through various projects uti- 
lizing journalism and public relations abilities and 
experience. Club projects include publicity programs 
for the Campus Chest Drive and Career Opportuni- 
ties Week. Preparation of the Alumni News, a 
mimeographed publication including departmental 
news and information about what the Journalism 
and Public Relations alumni are doing in their re- 
spective fields, is another undertaking. 

Opportunities to meet professional journalists are 
offered through monthly forums. 

Ultimate affiliation with Sigma Delta Chi, 
National Professional Journalism fraternity, and 
Theta Sigma Phi, National Professional Journalism 
sorority, is the chief aim of this campus group. 

First row. left to right: Bill Cahil, President; Kathy Desmone, 
Secretary; Sydney Shure. Second row: John Zane; Leonard Rich- 
ardson; Barbara HouU; Tollie Holtzclaw. Third row: Barbara 
Marshall; Ralph Bowker; Harry Soghigian. Fourth row: Ralph 
Crosby; Donald Krimel, Faculty Advisor; Harvey Casbarian. 





First rotf. left to right: Kenneth C. Leinc\velit.r, UuiliIJ C Sen- 
senbaugh; Dr. Charles A. Taff, Faculty Advisor; Vern Hussey, 
Vice-Presiilent; James W. Boyer, President; Robert A. Margulies, 
Secretary-Treasurer; Henry W. Beardsley, Pan American World 
Airways; Walter Burch; Bernard Enis. Secoml rati : John S. Clark; 
William Campbell; Daniel Lyons; Harold B. Savage; Henry Passi; 



Gordon Wootton; Charles Lineberry; i.n..-,^^ ^^.Itr; Wallace 
Groves; Larry Berkow; Phil C^ugliotta; James M. Urmann. Third 
roic: Kenneth R. Dejarncite; Francis A. Swopc; John H. Dam- 
meyer; Bill Dudley; Pete Kosmides; Clark Fitzhugh; Tom Con- 
nelly; Sam Krause; Robert Payne; Bill Bowen; Carl L. Butler. 



Fi'iipHlcr (lb 



A trip to one of the large transportation facilities in 
the vicinity is a welcome change from the toils of 
classes for the members of the Propellor Club. The 
club is a student affiliate of the national organization 
of transportation men. 

Members get together semi-monthly to discuss the 
problems of transportation and benefit from their 



findings. Much knowledge is gained from the guest 
speakers who are experienced in transportation tac- 
tics through their affiliations with trucking com- 
panies, air lines, and government agencies. 

For transportation students and those interested 
in future business, the club is a perfect source of 
information. 



Sludriil IdivilicN Comniillee 



"Pep Rally tonight, come on gang, bring your noise 
makers and let's show the team we're all behind 
them! " This familiar cry was made possible through 
the great efforts of the Student Activities Committee. 
Bonfires were held on the lot across from Saint 
Andrews, with cheering accompanying the burning 
of the effigies, representing tiie different scht)ois 
played in football. 

Adding color to every home football game was the 
card section, also sponsored by the S. A. C. 

First row, left to right: Ruth Bennett; Pat Siegman; Clip Gold- 
stein. Rally Chairman; Pat O'Hagan; Es Gross; Jerry Siedle; Sandy 
Levin; Ocilia Woods. Seconil row: Harriet Hunt; Donald Smith, 
Treasurer; Dave Bowers, President; Ellen Johnson, Historian; Gary 
Hayman, Vice-President; Gene Kibbe, Card Section Chairman; 
Edith Brill, Spring Week Chairman. ThirJ row: Paul Lambrides; 
Sue Conlyn; Betty Rowe; Ginny Dean; Ginny Wellborn; Jennifer 



Spring week-end, new this year, included a dance 
at the Armory and one on the new Fraternity Row 
Plaza, outdoor activities, and a play written and pro- 
duced by students of the University of Maryland. 

Promoting school spirit through the pep-rallies, 
card section, and spring week-end, is one of their 
main objectives. Working together on these and 
many cuher projects creates a cooperative and 
friendly atmosphere that spreads throught)ut the 
University. 

Wellborn; Joan Richardson; Lee Spielman; Betty Anne Golden; 
Joan Hinchman; Nancy Levin; Pat Hoover. Fourth roii : Wayne 
Berry; Peggy Lee Kendall; Jessie t!o\van; Liz Hanson; Pat Lahcy; 
Jane Kearns; Tom Murray; Harry White; Dave Uhlleldcr; Ralph 
Moore. Fifth roii : A. L. Brant; Ralph Palumbo; George Fullerton; 
Joe Sachs; A. W. Kupfer; Bill Stokes; R. A. Goodwin; J. L. Schoo- 
craft; A. F. Press; Jerry Sauerbrei; J. R. Giffen. 





First row, left to right: Glen Parker; Janice Brewer; Secretary, Joe 
Cover; President, Bill Morris. Second row: Tom Mason; Jane 

Rossborongh Onb 

On the first page of the Maryland University history 
book, the founding of the Rossborough Club unfolds. 
This, the oldest organization on campus, was origin- 
ally for boys, but has recently included female stu- 
dents to its roster. 

To give dances for the campus is its main purpose. 

Along with the snow and the Yule season comes 
its most important annual event, the Christmas 

Modern Dance Onb 

The Modern Dance Club, under the direction of Miss 
Dorothy Madden, has been quite busy dancing during 
the past year. Besides performing last Spring in the 
musical, "A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's 
Court", they were outstanding as a part of the May 
Day celebration and at the Playdays sponsored by the 
Physical Education department. The club's main 
feature of the year was their annual concert in which 

First row, left to right: Barbara Dodd; Lynne Langstroth, President; 
Ina Stulman. SecoiiJ row: Marilyn Waltman; Howard Hickman; 



Richmond; Bunny Hayes; Betty Jean Endslow; Rusty Sloan. Third 
row: Bob Mariner; Dick Cox; Charlie Moore; Harvey Casbarian. 



Dance. Polly Bropst, representing ATO fraternity, 



reigned over the festivities. 



The club, not supported by SGA funds, has its own 
bank account and does not necessitate SGA approval 
on its spendings. 

This organization was responsible for the success- 
ful dance held during Spring Week. 



all choreography was done by the members. An 
entirely new program, "Invitation to Dance", was 
produced in coordination with the Social Dancing 
and Square Dancing groups. Another one of their 
many and varied activities is a dance workshop class 
offered every Fall — for credit, by the way — to anyone 
interested. 



Abdul Foroobar 
Bajkdusk.i- 



Patricia Thayer; Leonard Richardson; Rita 





First row, left to right: Alice Scoti, President; Mary Lou Balutj; 
Percy Goody, Vice President. Secaml row: Ciioria Matiro; Dolores 





mi 



"Mmmmm . . . Me la gusta!!! 

This was Littered by many Spanish Club members 
at their annual banquet held at a restaurant special- 
izing in Latin American food. 

A visit to Spanish-speaking countries in Europe 
was provided by the color slides that Mr. Becker and 
Miss Norton took while in Europe this past summer. 

Besides this treat an evening was devoted to the 
learning of the latest Latin American dances with 
instruction by the Latin American students. 



Mandez; Jean Bodnier, Joy Covert; Carole Jarcliow; Lynn Ribnitzki. 



Fluency in the language is not necessary for one 
to become a member of the Spanish Club which is 
organized so that students and facult)' on campus 
may meet together tor an exchange of knowledge. 

A full length color movie on Latin America was 
shown by a representative of the Pan American Air- 
ways, and lectures given by noted personalities from 
the Spanish Embassy highlighted the semi-monthly 
meetings of this organization. 



Terrapin Tniil Hub 

Tired and listless? Do you yearn to stretch your 
"desk cramped" muscles? The Terrapin Trail Club 
welcomes you. 

Outdoor activities are a specialty with the club. 
Canoeing parties, camping trips, and hikes are 
planned and enjoyed by the energetic members of 

First row, /eft to right: James Houck; Alita Sites, Secretary; John 
Thayer, President; Marilyn Bruya, Treasurer. SiconJ row: Joe 



p fy 



this club. 

Anyone interested in any form of outdoor activity 
whether it be birdwatching or mountain climbing, is 
urged to embark on the next trip with the Terrapin 
Trail Club. 



Csorba; Sue Karstens; Harrison Bryce; Bill Corbin; Mary Rose; 
Gordon Hanna. 



^ 



r 






First row, left to right: George Jackson; Adnan Aldory; Steve 
Columbo; Nasr Mansour; Peter Paul Apostolides; Donald Snod- 
derly. Second row: Alok Guha; Carmen Guevara, Treasurer; John 
Ostrander, Vice-President; Hasan Hasan, President; Furfam A. 
Bridgers, Faculty Adviser; Mr. Manuel Collantes, Guest Speaker; 
Josephine Saville. Third row: Lin Chen; Pedro Gozalez; Marion 

International Oub 

Would you like a chance to meet and exchange ideas 
with students from every corner of the world? The 
International Club offers this opportunity to all 
students. 

Threefold in purpose, the International Club is a 
social, informative, and service organization striving 
to promote a closer bond of understanding between 
foreign and American students on campus. 

Veterinary Science Oub 

Gotta sick dog — canary have a sore throat? Try 
calling the Veterinary Science Club. 

Originally organized for the exchange of ideas and 
the sponsoring of prominent lecturers by Pre- 
Veterinary students on campus, the club is now open 
to anyone interested in the Veterinary Sciences. 

At the club meetings, held once a month, films 

First row, left to right: Maj. W. L. Wallenstein, Faculty Advisor; 
Sam Meredith, Corresponding Secretary; Robert H. Batchelor, 
President; Tom Todd, Vice-President; John A. Muellenschlader, 

5 — 



Schmidt; Alfrado Padada; Mike Zupas; Hilmi Eljibali; Fernando 
Lopez; Mohsen Erfan; Danice Marcell; Vicky Groth; Ruth Aron- 
son; Toshio Keta. Fourth row: Tu Yung; Ahmed Schultz; Ruth 
Engelbreeht; George Laus; Frank Ghandour; Bill Mickel; Mary 
Coffey; Mel Panlasigui; Bob Melcher; Leo Vadavostock; K. Y. 
Shen; Jon Yonson. 



Discussion groups, speakers from United States 
Embassies, foreign dinners, and foreign dancing and 
singing are highlights of the organization's meetings. 

Each spring the entire student body is invited to 
celebrate at the International Club's Fiesta and 
Dance. Native costumes and unusual food lend a 
festive atmosphere to this annual event. 



and lectures covering the entire field of veterinary 
medicine are presented. The members also care for 
the "blessed events" which occur in the University 
Barns, solicitiously guarding their health from birth 
to maturity. 

For the first time this year, the club made a field 
trip to an outstanding veterinary school. 

Recording Secretary; Col. James R. Sperry, Faculty Advisor. Second 
row: Donald S. Small; Frank S. Hundley; James H. Trundle; 
Matthew H. Boring. 





^Ilw- 




WMUC station boss Barry Glass verifies a news flash. 




Good c-\i.-iiing Mr. .ind Misb Maryland University' 




It you're in tlic mood for music, news, or sport.s. turn 
your radio dial to WMUC and you will Lx- supplied 
w ith an e\ening of entertainment. 

Maryland's own radio station is a rapidly expand- 
int^ one, thanks to the ambitious and hard-working 
students who devote their time to it. 

When the station expanded its floor space, it also 
expanded its program schedule and its broadcast 
range. 

A "Round Robin" news show which relays campus 
news from American University, Georgetown Uni- 
versity, and Maryland, has been introduced to supple- 
ment the WMAL world news which is broadcast 
each evening. Students also hear all school events, 
athletic, musical, or educatit)nal, direct from WMUC. 

At the present time, WMUC can be heard only 
on campus; however, the future holds plans for 
expansion of facilities to include off campus 
residences. 



First rou , left to right: Ann Whipple; Ellen Keh<x;; Barry Glass, 
Station Manager; Charlie Brailer; John Gornall; Thomas Aylwar; 
Robinson Lappin, Faculty Advisor. Si-cnutl rou: Warren Brill; 
Ronnie Levin; Eva Mezin; Eli Eritz; Joan Freehof; Liz McDaniel; 
Shirley Politzer; Mo Lebowitz. 'ihirJ rou: Ed Sears; Wes Sauter; 



John Dildine; Frank Wcedon; Joan Obaugh; Paul Rubin. Fourth 
roir: Jack Hammon; Herb Brubaker; SiJ Harrison. Fifth rou: 
Jerry Hurley; Dick Mayer; Charles Roudabush; Chief Engineer, 
Mordy Benjamin; IBS Representative, Bob Giffen. 




>'.t 



i\\ 



>\> 






I 



ELIGIOUS GROU 






Y V , 






I 





/-;m/ )■<,!,. lilt In 1 1^1': ll..'A,[rd Rees, Pastor; Barbara J. Lowcy; 
licrnaJinc Bctts; Lyman Sale, Jr., President; Barbara David, Vice- 
President; Betty Jean Porter; Helen Shea. Second row: Nancy 

|{aplist Student Union 

Members of the- Baptist Student Union invite all stu- 
dents to join with them in their daily noonday devo- 
tional services in the west conference room of the 
chapel. Regular meetings are also held every other 
Wednesday night at 7:30. 



Holt; Wesley Johnson; Donald App; Donald Gray; Loyd Ber- 
craft; Mary Jean Prescott. Thin! roii : Ted Bij;gs; Gene Bute; Gil- 
bert Ousley; John Allison; Paul Hower; Charles Marah; George Leas. 



The Union sponsors a week-end retreat in spring 
as its major project for the year. 

Through the guidance of the Baptist Student 
Union, members learn to relate their college respon- 
sibilities to their religious responsibilities. 



fantcrliury Onb 

The Canterbury Club is the organization of the Epis- 
copal Church on campus. Its purpose is threefold — 
worship, service, and fellowship. 

Aside from weekly meetings and worship services, 
they sponsor Supper Clubs on Sunday evenings. Last 
spring, the Episcopal students had a retreat. A ban- 

Firsl roll-, left lo right: Ann E. Lewis (Assistant to the Episcopal 
Chaplain;; Mary Ann Rodders; Katherine Heinrich; Caroline 
Crickcr, Treasurer; Geraldinc Hemming. President; Fairfax Urner, 
Secretary; Gloria Padlcr; Peggy Pfefferkorn. Second rou : Reverend, 
Nathaniel C. Acton; John Downing; Janet Wilcox; Marnie Golds- 



quet was alsc^ held towards the end of the second 
semester. 

Caroling at Glen Dale Sanitorium was another of 
their many worthwhile undertakings. 

Throughout the year meetings were held with 
Cantebury Clubs of other colleges in the area. 

borough; Beatrice Cole; Anne Whipple; Sarah Harmony; James 
Etherton; Reverend, William A. Beal. Third rou : Louis Collomb; 
Richard Perdue; Milton Collins; Thomas Russell; William Kin- 
caid; Vernon Hussman; Richard Motfett; William MacDonald; 
Martin Smith; Ron.ild Sp.ingtnberg 





First roll', left to right: Nancy Broome; Beth Mouser, Secretary; 
Jean Thompson, Vice-President. Second row: Robert Woods; Peter 

Christian Science 

Each Thursday night, Christian Science students 
gather together for testimonial services in the Chapel 
conference room. Meetings consist of readings from 
the Bible and the Christian Science textbook, 
Science and Health. These Thursday night meet- 



B. Moreland; Gerald Shirley; Donald H. Freas, President; James 
B. Shanks, Faculty Advisor; Robert W. Hurlbrink. 



ings are a part of the plan of the Manual of the 
Mother Church of Boston. 

A reading desk is maintained in the Christian 
Science office as a project of the organization. It 
offers students an opportunity for browsing or study. 



Hillei Foundation 

The Hillei Foundation brings the Jewish students on 
the Maryland campus together to gain insight into 
their religious and cultural heritage. This religious 
organization is a branch of B'nai B'rith. 

Meetings of the group are held on Monday and 
on Wednesday evenings in the West Chapel. Dis- 
cussion programs are held. They also attend religious 

First row, left to right: Rabbi, Meyer Greenberg; Gordon Wein- 
berg, Vice-President; Rita Solomowitz, Secretary; Larry Packel, 
President; Shirley Weintraub, Treasurer. Second rou: Betty Blum; 



services in the new Maryland Chapel on Friday eve- 
nings and Saturday mornings. 

This year's activities of the club included a skit 
night which was won by Phi Sigma Sigma. The 
theme of this year's skit night was "Hillei". At the 
club's annual dance Renee Marcus and her fiance 
reigned as king and queen of "Chanukah". 

Edith Kammen; Sara L. Shusterman; Mary Lee Hudes; Sheldon 
Schlossberg. Third roir: Lois Sugarman; Bobbie Scher; Joan Ham- 
burger; Wilma Fishel; Alan Click, Historian; Sylvan Richter. 





Pint row. left to right: Ruth rmgclbreclit; Rose Marie Yesscn; 
Betty Jane Schmick, President; Jeanne Friese; Karen Rubz; MilJred 
Sacerl. Secoiul rou: Helen Hale; Shirley Hoff; Joann Gesell; 
Carolyn LanJmesser; Mary E. Schramm; Sue Patalka; Sara Jane 
Uhrick; Vickie Groth. Third rou: Otto Rumhcrr. Pastor; Erich 



Hintzi; Robert Gunning; Paul Seltzer; Gordon Barker; Donald C. 
Miller; Fred Mochle; Wayne Jackson. Fourth rou: John George; 
Ronald Galloway; Walter Eser; Ronald Eckert; Steve Kolumban; 
Melvin Warther. 



Lullici'ilii ^ludeiit konalioii 



TIk- Lutheran Student Association is one of over four 
hundred local chapters of the Lutheran Student Asso- 
ciations of America, an international student Chris- 
tian movement. 

Wednesday night meetini^s include forums and 
study groups. Retreat conferences and service projects 



are also sponsored by the group. This year the 
L. S. A. held regular luncheon meetings on Tuesdays 
for the daydodgers. On Sunday evenings a fellow- 
ship and Bible study followed a student sponsored 
supper club. 




The Newman Club offers religious, social, and edu- 
cational activities for Catholic Students on the Mary- 
land Campus. Meetings, held the first and third 
Wednesday of each month in the armory lounge, 
usually feature interesting speakers from various 
walks of life. This year, Father O'SuIlivan of 
Ciarholic University has provided the stutjcnts edu- 



cational lectures on "Courtship and Marriage". From 
his reputation in this field of study. Father O'SuIlivan 
has earned the nickname "Marryin' Sam". Meetings 
are open to any student who is interested in 
attending. 

A highlight of the year was the annual Newman 
C;iub "Snow l^;iir" dance. The club members collabo- 





First row, lejt to right: Micky Wetzel; Charlotte Graham, becre- 
tary; Don Piper, President; Patricia W. Futch, Assistant Director; 
Jean Spencer, Vice-President; Stanley Harrell. Second row: Fran 
Molesworth; Margery Fry; Bob Buchman; Delores Groeper; 
Beverly Bowden; Peggy King; Carol Richardson; Shirley Cross; 

Wesley Fouiidalioii 

Together with the warm atmosphere created by this 
friendly group, Methodist students at the University 
of Maryland find a strong bond of fellowship as 
members of this organization. 

Providing a meeting place for worship and fellow- 
ship for Methodists is the main objective. Annually 



Shirley Dutfie; Lawrence Wilkins; Bob Winkler. Third row: 
Samuel Mackert, Jr.; Bud Bowling; M. Peters; Robert F. Drost; 
Bill Piper; Walt Hughes; Archer H. Futch; Guff Gauld; James 
VanNess; Don Hoover. 



the Wesley Foundation sponsors a Fall and Spring 
Retreat, and each day is spent in further understand- 
ing of binding worship. 

Your home away from home lies with the heart- 
warming friendship found within this organization. 



rate to make this formal affair the bright spot in 
campus activities between Christmas and exams. 

Each Spring the club sponsors a mission for all 
Catholic students. The mission offers students guid- 
ance and an opportunity to learn more about their 
faith. 



In order to acquaint members with one another, 
the club holds a mixer at the beginning of each 
semester. New members are welcomed with dancing 
and refreshments. 

Through the Newman Club, Catholic students 
coordinate their religious life with their college life. 




WdniiiiNJcr Fdiiiiiliilioii 



Brotherhood is the frame upon which the West- 
minster Foundation is built. Tuesday nights are set 
apart for bible study under the leadership of the Rev. 
Jesse Myers, while Sunday evenings are spent at the 
Supper Club held at the Riverdale Presbyterian 
Church. 

Taking part in church services, Sunday School 
instruction, and lecturing before young people's 
group are all activities which fill the days of the 
eventful calendar of this club. To lend a helping 
hand to all who need their friendship and love, the 
Presbyterian Student Organization shares in these 
mutual benefits. Their work continues throughout 
the summer months. 




rir.it rou . left tn right: Betty Ctabill; Kathleen Miles; Ann Evans; 
Kathy Harris. Sicniul rou: Mary Rose; Treasurer, Marilyn Hinch- 
nian; Joan Hinchman; Reverend, J. W. Myers. Third rou: Dred 
Ro>{crs; Paul Eckel, Vice-PresiJent; Professor J. A. Daiker; Burcc 
Urich. President; Bill Eschmann. 



170 



Stndent Religions Council 



Serving as an interfaith group on the Maryland 
Campus is the Student ReHgious Council. It is made 
up of its regularly elected officers and two members, 
the President and one other representative from each 
organized religious club recognized by the Student 
Life Committee. 

As its main purpose, the Council plans religious 
activities that will benefit the entire student body 
and impress upon them the need for participa- 
tion in religious activities while in college. Such 
programs as the Religious Life Reception during 
Freshman Orientation; Sorority, Fraternity, and 
Dormitory Firesides; Interfaith Convocations and the 
like are planned with this in mind. The council also 
acts as a coordinating group for all of the religious 
clubs as well as fostering a spirit of cooperation among 
the various faiths and denominations represented. 




First row. left to right: Burton Borotf; Betty Jane Porter, Historian; 
Bob Winkler, President; Joan Hinchman, Secretary; Pat O'Donnell, 
Treasurer; Bob Woods; Geraldine Hemming. Second row: Barbara 
Hammond; Steve Kolumban; Jean Spencer; Bruce Urich; Nancy 
Eliot; William Wyllie; John Miller; Jean Thompson. 



171 




Chisses in joreij^n liiiii^ihi^es — this one is in Fnnch — iin the most popiiLir in the program. 



University of Maryland 

Overseas Education 



Even in North Ajrici. study habits are the same. 





The largest part oi the College of Special and Con- 
tinuation Studies is not in College Park, or for that 
matter, not even in the United States. For under 
the local CSCS is the vast University oi Maryland 
Overseas Education Program, which includes over 
5,()()() students in 16 foreign countries. 

The great geographical spread of the program's 
educational centers makes the division of the areas 
into four units necessary. The four geographic com- 
ponents of the overseas program are Europe, North 
Africa, the North Atlantic and the Far East. 

A variety of subjects are offered to service per- 
sonnel and their depemlents, the most popular being 
foreign language courses. In these pages the Terrapin 
shows various phases of this part of our university 
whicii is not in College Park. 



Program 




Off ive go — to a class in accounting. 



Six students come from a hard day of classes at the center in Munich, Germany. 










A Glimpse of Alarvlaiid 



ClassrooDi uid is hc'lf)f/// anyithere. 



The desert's moon and stars provide a setting for Econ. 4. 










Famed Heidelhnrg h one of the many sites of the 
program ivh'tch has locations in four continents. 



Around the World 





Serious is the mood of this Heidelhnrg class. 



Students get together and socialize for a bit of after class relaxation. 



I 





JAMES M. TATUM 
Director of Athletics and Head Football Coach 



Athletic Council 



The Athletic Council for the Universit)' of Maryland, 
comprised of eight persons, all of whom are members 
of the faculty with the exception of the president of 
the Student Government Association, establishes and 
maintains the athletic policies for the institution. 

The members of the Council are chosen from 
every phase of endeavor within the University in 
order that all may receive equal representation. 
Then, too, each is chosen for his appreciation of 
athletics, and his desire to see all forms of such 
activity continued and improved at Maryland. 

Led by Geary F. Eppley, Dean of Men, the Coun- 
cil has as its chairman one who has been in constant 
association with the University since his graduation 
many years ago. With experience gained through 
active athletic participation while a student, Dean 
Eppley handles his position well. 




Geary F. Eppley, Chairnian 
Dr. Ernest N. Cory 

Dr. John E. Faber 

Dr. Albert E. Goldstein, President 

Alumni (!(iuncil 



Col. Joseph R. Ambrose 
Craig H. I-isIkt 
Dean James H. Reid 




V 




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 

M/Sgt. Paul D. Barnes 

Rifle Coach 



James Kehoe, 

Track and Cross Country 
Coach 

William Krouse, 
Wrestling Coach 

Francis Milliken 
Basketball Coach 



Doyle Royal, 

Soccer and Tennis Coach 

Burton Shipley, 
Baseball Coach 



Duke Wyre, 
Trainer 




M Club 



First row, left to right: Paul Dilloian; Georpe Corrigan; Frederick 
Mitchell; Matthew Flynn; James Keating; Roney Carroll. Second 
row: John Little; Ray Horsley; John Tibbets, Treasurer; Ronald 
Brooks; Victor Jungk, President; Glip Goldstein, Secretary; Bill 
Mclnnis; Jim DePiro. Thinl roii : Gerry McGee; Ben Good; Larry 
Faass; Carl Smith; Robert Martorana; Clarence Rakow; Morris 
Levin; Kennard O'Donnell; Russell Duffcy; Melvin Huyett; 
Lawrence Lomolini; Joe Stevens. 



Men w ho have won their letters in sports as athletes 
or team managers are eligible to be selected for mem- 
bership in the "M" Club. The officers of the club this 
year were: Vic Jungk, President; Ronnie Brooks, 
Vice-President; Donald Goldstein, Secretary; and 
John Tibbetts, Treasurer. 

Included in the active program sponsored are the 
Alumni-Varsity Winter Sports Night, the Alumni- 
Varsity Football Game, helping with pep rallies, 
and the recognition of championship teams and 
individuals. 

At the meetings, held every two weeks, men in the 
various sports meet and exchange ideas. Prominent 
speakers and members of the faculty are also invited 
to the meetings. 




182 




CHEERLEADERS: Left to right: Pat Hoover, Nanqf ludis, Mary Broumas, Felice Cohn, Ginny Dean, Gary 

Mularkey, Ann Williams, Nancy Antrim, Audrey Nicho- Hayman. 



Cheerleaders 








'ViL 



Cheerleaders in action at tlie Orange Bowl. 



Majorettes ride and paddle Oklahoma Rut Nek. 



183 




All- Am ericas 
of '54 

footl)all 
lacrosse 
basketl)all 



All-America Gene Shue, above, was vuted outstanding 
player of All-American City tournament, and received 
recognition on the Associated Press ail-teams. During his 
basketball career at Maryland, Gene has rewritten many 
pages in the record books by his court prowess. 



All-America Stan Jones, rig,hl, selected to everybody's first 
team All-America this year. He was named the outstand- 
ing "Lineman of the Year" and was awarded the Knute 
Rockne Mem'.irial Tropliy. The Chicgo Ik-ars drafted him 
.'fter his junior year. 




181 




AU-Americd Bcrnie Faloney, ahuit. wjs lumcxl Player of 
the Year" by the Atlantic Coast Conference. He was 
selected to numerous first team selections and became the 
second Terp quarterback to receive All-America recognition 
in two consecutive years. 



All-America Rennie Smith, right, received post season 
recognition in his sophomore year. The Terp attackman 
led the stick team in scoring last year and ranked high in 
the assists department. The Terps still have Rennie for one 
more campaign. 




185 



FOOTBALL 



' iLLEGE PARK, MD. The home of the Nation's 
Number ONE football team — the University of 
Maryland Terps. Never before in the history of the 
school has such acclaim been bestowed this campus. 
The Maryland grid team swept past its ten regular 
season opponents with a perfect record, and, in doing 
so, scored a total of 298 points while limiting its 
opponents to a record 31- Coach Jim Tatum was 
named "Coach of the Year," and many Old Line 
. players were selected to "all-teams." The Terps were 
awarded the O'Donnell Trophy, emblem of the col- 
lege football title. Operating out of the split-T, 
Maryland ranked sixth in total offense with a 359-5 
yardage average per game. On defense, the team 
yielded only 193.2 yards per game. During the '53 
campaign, the Terps made up for two defeats handed 
them in '52 by decisively beating Mississippi and 
Alabama. After they beat Miami 30-0, Hurricane 
coach Andy Gustafson summed up the Nation's 
No. 1 team by saying: "Maryland has one of the 
greatest teams I've ever seen." 






•S;'€=:f 





Coach and Staff 



Coach Jim Tatum: Named the Coach-of -the- Year by a 
record vote of the Football Coaches Association of America. 
Coach of the only major undefeated and untied team in the 
nation during the regular 1933 season. 




Alfred "Duke" Wyre: Considered as one of the top athletic 
trainers in the country, "Duke" has been with the Terps 
for seven years. 

John Lacey: Came to Maryland in the summer of 1951 as 
the Terps' first full time assistant trainer. He had long 
experience with pro teams. 



Eddie Teague: Took over assistant coaching duties at Terp 
town in the fall of 1952. Teague was an All-America tail- 
back at North Carolina. 

Jack Hennemier: For six straight years he has handled the 
tiefensive chores for the Terps. A 60-minute man. he was 
voted most valuable award at Duke. 



Vernon Seibert: One of the finest safety men ever to play 
at Maryland. Vern returned to his alma mater to take over 
an assistant coaching position. 

Hob Ward: Maryland's first claim to an All- America illumi- 

iiary. He was unanimously selected to all post season teams 
.ind was "Lineman of Year" in 1951. 



Fmmett Cheek: A graduate of Nt)rth Carolina, Cheek w.-is 
added to the staff in '51. He played freshman guard imder 
Tatum in I9ir 

Tommy Mont; A truly great athlete from Maryland, he 
returned to his alma mater in 1951 as backlield coach. 
Before returning, he played 4 years with the Redskins. 



Warren Giesc: Played under Tatum in '46 and came to 
Maryland in '49. Assisted "Sunny Jim" in writing their 
book, "Coaching Football and the Split-T." 

Kermit "Chief " Cissell; Taking care of the equipment and 
issuance of all athletic "gear" is the job of the "Chief."" 



Football 



Marty Crytzer . . . one of the 
steadiest on first eleven . . . 
played linebacker before double 
chores at left end . . . sparkled 
defensively all year . . . from 
Brackenridge, Pa. 



Ralph Felton . . . one of the top 
fullbacks in one-platoon system 
. . . great blocker for split-T . . . 
second high scorer in Confer- 
ence . . . also adept at extra point 
kicking. 



Chester Hanulak . . . "the Jet" 
led nation's ball carriers in most 
yards per carry ... 9-8 per try 
. . . led A.C.C. in rushing . . . 
first Terp halfback to receive All- 
America honors. 



Charlie Lattimer . . . likes it 
rough and enjoys defensive 
chores . . . good tackier and 
senior leader of number two 
team . . . hails from Cumberland, 
Md. . . . likes one platoon game. 




Dick Nolan . . , workhorse of the 
backlield . . . natural for two- 
platoon . . . had defensive know- 
how . . . 90-yard jaunt tied old 
Terp record . . . tabbed "crazy- 
legs." 



Seniors 



Bernie Faloney . . . Maryland's 
great all-around quarterback . . . 
picked on everybody's football 
All-America selections . . . great 
held general . . . defense ace . . . 
vital cog in Terp machine. 



Fred Heffner . . . remembered 
for the "oomph" he put into his 
punts . . . kept the Terps out of 
trouble with 42.4 average for ten 
kicks . . . hails for Saxton, Pa. 



Stan Jones . . . Lineman of the 
Year ... on every All-America 
team . . . won Knute Rockne 
award . . . great blocker and out- 
standing on defense . . . called 
strongest man in football. 



Bob Morgan . . . Co-captain of 

Nation's No. 1 team . . . great 
skill defensively with good speed 
and reactions . . . fine leader . . . 
one of the original famed "M" 
club. 



The Team 



Chet Hanulak was Lx-sto\vcd the title, "First Down" 
Hanulak as the Hackensack I^'lash averaged 9.8 yards 
per carry. Bernie Faloney took over the quarterback 
signal calling for the one-platoon team and turned 
in a great job, both ofknsively and defensively. The 
whole team responded to the switch from being spe- 
cialists and showed the fans and the "fourth estate" 
that they could play under the new rules. The defen- 
sive line found its supreme test in the Alabama game 
and held the Tide four times within the two-yard 
line. By keeping the Alabama eleven from scoring 
the Tide became the sixth Maryland foe to be held 
scoreless. 



Nation'] Top learn: First row. left to ri^ht: Duke Wyrc, Head 
Trainer; Ed O'Connor; Ralph Felton; Stan Jones; Co-Captains Bob 
Morgan and Bernie Faloney; Chet Hanulak; Dick Nolan; Charles 
Laitimer; Marty Crytzer; Tom Brcunith; John Irvine; Herb Hoff- 
man. Second row: John Bowersox; Dick Shipley; Dick Bielski; 
Lynn Beij^htol; Ed Vercb; Ron Waller; Paul Kramer; Bill Walker; 
Gcor>;e Palahunik; Al Wharton; Don Espy; Tom Selep. ThirJ 
row: Charles Boxold; Tom Schloemer; Fred TuUai; Tim Flynn; 
Dave Nusz; John Merricks; Stan Polyanski; Georjje Albrecht; Don 
Brougher; Ralph Baierl; Russell Dennis; Bob Haroth; Jim Ryan; 
Joe Horning. Fourth row: Dick O'Donnell; Jim Skarda; Bill 



Venter; Hd Perry; John Uzick; Augie Waibel; Hal Tray; Lynn 
Szafranski; Gene Dyson; Frank Bartko; Gene Sullivan; Joe Ponzo; 
Vic Gilona; Bob Pellegrini. Fifth rou : Ben Kopet; Dave Ritter; 
Dick Porter; Jim Parsons; Tom McLuckie; John Weiciecowski; 
Roger Curry; Ray Blackburn; George Claves; Bob Pivec; Jim 
Kilgallen; ^lartin Greenbcrg, Head Manager; John Lacey, Assistant 
Trainer. Sixth rou : Managers Tom Cox, Donald Date, and Tom 
O'Rourke; Assistant Coaches Tom Mont, Vern Seibcrt, Jack Henne- 
mier, Warren Giese, and Emmett (^heek; Head Coach Jim Tatum; 
Assistant Coaches Bob Ward. Bill Dovell. and Eddie Teague. 




* 4 -^ ^ 



K% 



'ii' 



In the Terrapin dressing room following the sea- 
son's finale. Coach Tatum said this "convinced me 
I've never had a better line." He maintained all .sea- 
son his backfield was the best in seven years at Mary- 
land, so that made it the best all-around. 



190 



0' 




Maryland 20 
Missouri 6 



Md. 

14 

225 

86 

15 

6 

1 

6 
38.5 

3 
70 



Missouri 



10 


first downs 


99 


rushing yardage 


89 


passing yardage 


19 


passes attempted 


7 


passes completed 


4 


passes intercepted 


5 


punts 


38.6 


punting average 


1 


fumbles lost 


20 


yards penalized 



TOP: Maryland's Dick Nolan (22) snags a pass away 
from a Missouri defender. 



BOTTOM; Marty Crytzer breaks through to thwart an 
attempted Missouri pass play. 





mmry^:^m 




TOP: Ronnie Waller (31) shakes a W & L tackier to 
score against the Generals. 

CENTER: Joe Horning (30) sweeps right end to pick up 
a first down deep in Washington and Lee Territory. 

BOTTOM: Jim Parson (82) sets his sights on a Maryland 
aerial as he j^ets behind a General defender. 



Maryland 52 
Wash, and Lee 




Md. 


Wasl 


1. & Let- 


22 


8 


first downs 


.^51 


65 


rushiiii; jardage 


86 


90 


passing yardage 


7 


19 


passes attempted 


i 

1 


S 
1 


passes completed 
passes intercepted 


1 


9 


punts 


.^S 


31.7 


punting average 


3 


2 


fumbles lost 


3S 


il 


yards penalized 



Md. 

16 

212 

130 

10 

4 

2 

2 

34.5 

35 



Clemson 

9 first downs 

162 rushing yardage 

21 passing yardage 

13 passes attempted 

2 passes completed 

passes intercepted 

7 punts 

39-8 punting average 

5 yards penalized 



'mmrM}. 





TOP: Bernie Faloney drives through the Tiger line on an 
option play. 

BOTTOM: Chester Hanulak (33) picks up added yardage 
after bowling over two Clemson tacklers. 



Maryland 26 
Clemson 







^ 



'>^i^^ji^ 



^\0^^mmim$m*MM^ i'; 



'itf*H». 



193 




TOP: Terp defenders thwart a pass play iiiteiKicd hir a 
Bulldog receiver. 

BOITOM: Maryland halfback Dick Nolan {11} picks up 
yardage during the Georgia game. 

Maryland 40 
Georgia 13 




Md. 

18 
305 
149 

13 

7 

1 

3 
■12..^ 

I 
95 



Georgia 

1 3 first clowns 

64 rushing yardage 

202 passing yardage 

32 passes attempted 

1 6 passes completed 

3 passes intercepted 

6 punts 

43.6 punting average 

1 fumbles lost 

i5 yards jienalized 




TOP: Victorious Terrapins carry Coach Jim Tarum from 
field after downing N.C.U. 



BOTTOM: N. Carolina back fails to elude Maryland's 
Dick Nolan. 




Maryland 26 


North Carolina 


Md. 


North Carolina 


15 


10 first downs 


259 


153 rushing yardage 


108 


25 passing yardage 


15 


13 passes attempted 


6 


3 passes completed 


1 


1 passes intercepted 


5 


8 punts 


A6.G 


41.2 punting average 


3 


2 fumbles lost 


92 


135 yards penalized 



195 




TOP: Miami ball carrier hits Maryland forward wall for 
a short gain. 

MIDDLE: Chet Hanulak bucks the Miami right side for 
yardage deep in Hurricane territory. 



Maryland 30 


Miami 


Md. 


Miami 


20 


1 2 first downs 


214 


104 rushing yardage 


153 


79 passing yardage 


10 


21 passes attempted 


7 


8 passes completed 





1 passes intercepted 


2 


4 punts 


39 


38.7 punting average 





2 fumbles lost 


25 


15 yards penalized. 



BOTTOM: Left half Chet Hanulak races around end 
behind Ralph Felton (42). 




196 




W* V 




* V 



1"^ V 





Ed Vereb bulls his way from the six yard line to score 
Maryland's fourth lU against South Carolina. 






Maryland 24 


Md. 
16 


South Carolina 
1 1 first downs 


South Carolina 6 


213 
37 


37 rushing yardage 
122 passing yardage 




8 


23 passes attempted 




2 


12 passes completed 




1 


1 passes intercepted 




3 


7 punts 




45.6 


34.4 punting average 




3 


fumbles lost 




30 


yards penalized 



197 




Ralph Felton ( 42 ) makes a first down after taking a hand- 
off from Bernie Faloney. 

Guard John Bowersox crashes through the Colonial line 
making the George Washington back fumble. 



•• '''^^ 



*<^t 










Maryland 27 



George 


Wasli 6 


Md. 




George Washington 


13 




S 


tirst clowns 


241 




30 


rushing yardage 


61 




75 


passing yardage 


13 




19 


j-iasscs attempted 


3 




8 


passes completed 


2 




2 


passes intercepted 


4 




9 


punts 


28.7 




29.5 


punting average 


2 







fumbles lost 


30 




20 


yards penalized 



198 




TOP: Bob Morgan and Charlie Lattimer (53) pave the 
way for Bernie Faloney who scores the Terp's second TD. 

RIGHT: Bernie Faloney scores Maryland's first touchdown 
on a one-yard sneak through the middle. 



Maryland 38 
Mississippi 



Md. 



Mississippi 



12 


10 


first downs 


296 


39 


rushing yardage 


79 


145 


passing yardage 


13 


30 


passes attempted 


3 


9 


passes completed 





6 


passes interceptec 


7 


7 


punts 


35 


37.1 


punting average 


3 


2 


fumbles lost 


20 


9 


yards penalized 




199 




Mary la 


nd 21 


Alabama 


Md. 






Alabama 


15 






15 first downs 


262 






96 rushing yardage 


128 






245 passing yardage 


6 






26 passes attempted 


4 






M passes completed 


1 






1 passes intercepted 


4 






6 punts 


44.2 






28.3 punting average 


3 






1 fumbles lost 


15 






55 yards penalized 





TOP: John Irvine thwarts an Alabama pass play on the 
TcTji goal line. Chet Hanulak (33) moves in to help. 

CHNTliR: Stan Jones and l<oh Morgan stop a Tide drive 
as Marty Crytzer" ( 81 ) and Hill Walker (80) close in. 

BOTTOM: Bill Walker gets behind an Alabama defender 
to catch a 2 5 yard touchdown pass from Ciiarley Boxold. 



An Undefeated Season 



REGULAR SEASON 

TEAM STATISTICS 

Maryland Opponents 

FIRST DOWNS l6l 106 

TOTAL YARDS RUSHING 2834 1166 

Yards Lost Rushing 256 317 

NET YARDS RUSHING 2578 849 

FORWARD PASSES 

ATTEMPTED 110 215 

FORWARD PASSES 

COMPLETED 46 87 

NET YARDS PASSING 1017 1846 

TOTAL YARDS 

(Rushing & Passing) 3595 2695 

PASSES INTERCEPTED BY 20 10 

YARDS INTERCEPTIONS 

RETURNED 254 74 

TOTAL NUMBER OF PUNTS 37 68 

PUNTING AVERAGE 4l.5 30.8 

TOTAL POINTS SCORED 298 31 

Touchdowns 43 5 

Extra points 31-43 1-5 

■ Field Goals 3-5 0-0 



TOP INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 



RUSHING Carries 

Felton, Ralph 100 

Hanulak, Chester 77 

Faloney, Bernie 75 

Nolan, Dick 50 

Bielski, Dick 40 

SCORING 

Faloney, Bernie 9 

Felton, Ralph 6 

Hanulak, Chet 6 

Bielski, Dick 1 

Waller, Ronnie 4 

Nolan, Dick 3 

Walker, Bill 3 



Net gain Average 



556 
753 
195 
259 

257 



5.6 
9.8 
2.6 
5.2 
6.4 



TDs PATs FGs Total Pts. 





17-23 


12-14 3-5 
0-1 


















54 
53 
36 

27 
24 
18 
18 



PASSING Att. Comp. Yds. Had. Int. TDs 

Faloney 68 31 599 7 5 

Boxold 26 11 328 1 3 



PASS RECEIVING No. Caught Yards for TDs 
Hanulak, Chet 10 152 

Walker, Bill 9 229 3 

Nolan, Dick 8 185 2 

Dennis, Russ 5 l65 1 



TOTAL OFFENSE 

Faloney, Bernie 
Hanulak, Chester 
Boxold, Charles 
Nolan, Dick 



Total Plays Net Gain Average 

143 794 5.6 

79 753 9.5 

66 482 7.3 

53 274 5.2 



all others same as RUSHING figures 



201 







, W-'r'^v.ny^A;^ ■■'■ V -■■"■! 



WIITER SPORTS 



HEN THE University became chaner members of 
the Atlantic G)ast Conference, the athletic teams 
found themselves battling for new conquests. The 
soccer squad opened the way and when their season 
ended they not only won their fifth straight title, 
but gave Terp fans their first ACC titleholder. The 
cross country team kept Maryland in the running for 
new acclaims by finishing second in the conf. When 
the aaion switched to Ritchie Coliseum, the basket- 
ball team played to capacity crowds and produced the 
best record in University history, 23 wins and 7 
defeats. The new Conference soon found out the 
strength of the Terp wrestlers as they dominated 
league competition. Maryland's boxers, after com- 
pleting their season with a .500 mark, surprised ring 
followers by taking the Eastern Intercollegiate title. 
The sharpshooters fired a record breaking 1444 out 
of a possible 1500 in rifle competition. Maryland's 
indoor track team added another title before the 
focus turned to spring sports as they copped the first 



annual ACC title. 




Soccer 



Maryland's soccer team climaxed its season by cop- 
ping the ACC title. The Terps won eight while los- 
ing only two games. Charles Reynolds, Tom Baden, 
Otto Winckleman, Hector Salinas, and Jose Hage- 
dorn placed on the All-ACC team. 



Md. 


3 


Fenn State 4 


Md. 


5 


Duke 1 


Md. 


4 


North Carolina State 


Md. 


6 


Navy 5 


Md. 


4 


Loyola 1 


Md. 





Johns Hopkins 2 


Md. 


4 


Connecticut 


Md. 


S 


North Carolina 1 


Md. 


3 


Washington and Lee 


Md. 


4 


Western Maryland 2 




Doyle Roy; 



led Tcrps to first ACC title. 



ACC CHAMPS: Tnti row, left to right: Michael Rinaldi. Manager; 
Stan Warner; Charles Wicker; Jose Hagcilorn; DonaKl Everett; 
Thomas Mathews; James Spear; Douglas Parks; Doyle Royal, 
Coach. Scco'iil roil : Carroll Reynolds; Earl Hart; Wendell John- 



son; Harry Hunter; Elmer Lee; George Reiner; William Smith. 
Bottom tow: Ronald Shock; John Naegel; Otto Winckelman; John 
Seibert; Thomas Baden; John Beck; Jim Rcidcr. 




204 




SIDE: Maryland's All-America Tom Baden 
heads a loose ball during the Connecticut 
game. 

BOTTOM: Joe Hagedorn prepares to kick 
the ball toward the visitors goal. 



'-"-»»i;| 









SQUAD: First row, left to right: Charles Waggner; Larry Faass; 
Paul Hower; Don Goldstein; Ben Good. Second rott: James 



Kehoe, Coach: Brian Parker: Frank Dreessen; Jerry McGee; Jim 
Snyder, Manager. 



Cross Country 



Finishing second in the ACC the Maryland cross 
country team won three dual meets and lost two. 



Coach Jim Kehoe relied upon Ben Good, Don Gold- 
stein, Larry Faass, Paul Hower and Jerry McGee to 
supply the winning drive. The Terrapin freshmen 
won the Frosh ICAA championship and marked the 
first time that an Old Line team has placed in the 
ICAA competition. Burr Grimm finished fourth in 
a field of 125 contestants. 



Hower, McGee, W.iggncr, Cioldstcin, .ind Good tie for first pl.ice in Tri.inguhir win over W&M .uid Richmond. 




206 



Indoor 
Track 




TOP: Charlie Waggner copped the ACC 880 yard 
championship event. 



TOP: Ben Good showed his winning form in tak- 
ing first in the championship two-mile. 



BOTTOM: Larry Faass, who won the one mile 
run, received the Lionel Wiel Trophy. 



BOTTOM: Burr Grimm, frosh sensation set a new 
indoor M mile record in .t:08.9. 



207 



Basketball 



Coach Bud Millikcn guided the Terrapin basketball 
team to a 23 win — 7 loss season for the best record in 
University history. The Terps gained national recog- 
nition in the AP polls and proved to be thorns in the 
side of arch rivals George Washington and Navy, 
beating the former 68-6 1 and downing the Tars 
61-60. The Terps traveled to Owensboro, Ky., dur- 
ing the Christmas vacation and brought back to Col- 
lege Park the Ail-American City Tournament's bas- 
ketball title. The Terps showed balance and, while 
retaining its fame as a defensive team, they also proved 
that they had scoring punch. The Millikenmen held 
W&L to the lowest point total, 25, since the coach 
came to Maryland in 1950. Gene Shue also proved 
why he rated being named the outstanding player 
in last year's SC tournament. Shue wound up his 
college career with a total of 654 points for an aver- 
age of 21.5. The lanky star hit for 237 field goals 
out of 475 attempts. He towed the foul line 228 
times and made 180. 




Bud Milliken pilots Terps to school's best season. 



SQUAD: Left to right: John Peterson; Ronnie Brooks; Dave 
Webster; Gene Shue; Marvin Long; Bob Dilworth; Bob Everett; 



Bob Kessler; Bill Martin; John Sandbower; Ralph Greco; Tom 

Young. 




208 




TOP: Terps listen to Coach Bud Milliken during 
time out in front of Maryland bench. 



RIGHT: Maryland-G.W. players fight for rebound 
under the home team's basket. 



Md. 53 
Md. 81 
Md. 54 
Md. 69 
Md. 71 
Md. 60 
Md. 79 
Md. 72 
Md. 70 
Md. 79 
Md. 56 
Md. 71 
Md. 68 
Md. 70 
Md. 61 
Md. 63 
Md. 51 
Md. 56 
Md. 76 
Md. 61 
Md. 74 
Md. 61 
Md. 53 
Md. 57 
Md. 74 



South Carolina 49 
Clemson 41 
Wake Forest 7 1 
William and Mary 54 
West Virginia 87 
V.P.I. 52 
South Carolina 48 
Richmond 64 
Virginia 64 
Clemson 54 
Georgetown 58 
Richmond 73 
George Washington 6l 
Virginia 56 
Tampa 5 1 
Miami University 57 
Washington and Lee 25 
V.P.I. 41 

Washington and Lee 43 
Navy 60 
Wake Forest 53 
Duke 68 
Georgetown 50 
George Washington 70 
William and Mary 53 



All-American City Tournament 
Md. 65 Arizona State 50 — 

quarter-finals 
Md. 54 Kentucky Wesleyan 37- 

semi-finals 
Md. 66 Evansville 58 — finals 



Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament 
Md. 75 I Clemson 59 — quarter-finals 

Md. 56 I Wake Forest 64 — semi-finals 





TOP; Gene Sluie (25 ) breaks through Georgetown defense 
to score on a twisting layup 



RIGHT: Maryland's All-America Gene Shue drives in to 
score against the Georgetown Hoyas. 




Boxing 



Finishing the season with a three win, three loss 
record, the Terp boxers journeyed to Charlottesville, 
Va., for the Eastern Intercollegiates. Coach Frank 
Cronin's sluggers surprised all entries and upset 
Syracuse, defending champions, to win the crown. 
Winning two individual championships and piling 
up 35 points, the Terps came home team champions. 
Gary Garber supplied the only knockdown of the 
finals and won the 125-pound title. Leo Coyne deci- 
sioned his opponent to cop the heavyweight crown 
for Maryland. 



Md. 31/2 

Md. 6 

Md. 2 

Md. 41/2 

Md. 31/2 

Md. 41/2 



Syracuse 41/2 
Penn State 2 
Louisiana State 6 
Army 3V2 
Michigan State 41/2 
Virginia 3I/2 




Frank Cronin tutored Maryland boxers through season. 



SQUAD: Left to right: Ken O'Donnell (Mgr.); Tom Brodie; Bob 
Cavanaugh; Walter Hein; Norris Jenkins; Ron Rhodes; Leo Coyne; 
Pat Duffey; Al Lochte; Frank Cronin (Coach); Joey Madden; Eric 



Heintze; Robert Groves; Tony Esposito; Robert Weekley; Guide 
Capri; Gary Garber; Andy Quattrochi (Asst. Coach). 




w«wK?®«e'^i«3aKP*' 




III 




RIGHT: Maryland's Gary Garber 
sets up his Army opponent in the 
125-pound class with a left to the 
body. 

LEFT: Leo Coyne decisioned his 
opponent to win the heavyweight 
title in tlie Eastern IntercoUegiates. 

CENTER; Gary Garber scored the 
only knock-down in the Eastern In- 
tercollegiate Finals as he won the 
n^-pound title. 

BO TTOM; Terrapin Ronnie Rhodes 
connects with a left jab in liis match 
with a West Point Opponent. 




Wrestling 



Coach "Sully" Krouse's wrestlers retained their repu- 
tation of dominating league matches as they won the 
newly formed ACC mythical crown. No tournament 
was held this year. 

The Fischer Brothers, Bob and Ernie, ended their 
collegiate careers this season and since they began 
to wrestle in high school, Ernie has won 51 dual 
meets and lost only one, wiiile Bob has been claimed 
winner 38 times against one defeat and one draw. 



Md. 


10 


West Virginia 19 


Md. 


IS 


Virginia 1 3 


Md. 


25 


Duke 3 


Md. 


6 


Navy 22 


Md. 


20 


Washington and Lee 6 


Md. 


6 


Penn State 22 


Md. 


15 


V.M.I. IS 


Md. 


26 


North Carolina 6 


Md. 


IS 


North Carolina State 1 




Sully Krousc teaches holds to Terp grapplers. 



SQUAD: Fini rou, left to right: Jim Steven.s, Manager; Don 
Wolfe; Don Gray; Roney Carroll; Don Hartnett; Tom Kern; Jim 
Butler, Manager. Second rou: Dick Curto; Ron F.ckert; Rodney 
Norris; Ernie Fischer; Robert Fischer; Dan Little; Jack Lessig; 



Bill Anderson. Third rou: Dr. Warren Johnson, Assistant Coach; 
Harold Coan; Littman Mayer; Bob Drake; Dick Elliott; Carl 
Everley; William "Sully" Krouse, Head Coach. 





TOP: Ernie Fischer shows winning form in pinning North 
Caroline foe. 

CENTER: Bob Fischer begins a move that has Tarheel 
opponent befuddled. 

BOTTOM: Applying a half-nelson. Bob Fischer has his 
man under control. 





Rifle 



Maryland's rifle team successfully defended its 
National championship as the sharpshooters topped 
90 competing teams in 14 sectional meets. The 
marksmen compiled a score of 1439 out of a possible 
1500 and in doing so became the first school to repeat 
as National winners since 1935. Coached by M Sgt. 
Paul D. Barnes, the Terrapins only lost one meet dur- 
ing the regular season, and that was to Army. How- 
ever, the Terps gained revenge two weeks later and 
defeated the Cadets in an eight team match. Bud 
Barton, Jim Wells, Linn Savage, Bob Martorana. and 
Dick Gorey composed the tirst five. 



Md. 1432 


G.W. 1352, Johns Hopkins 1341 


Md. 1433 


M.l.T. 1420 


Md. 1431 


Army 1436 


Md. 1430 


Navy 1414 


Md. 14 IS 


First place against S teams. 


Md. 1444 


V.P.I. 1 lis 


The AFROTC 


rifle scjuad made up for the Orange 


Bowl loss to 


Oklahoma by downing the Sooners 


1421-1382. 






M/SGT. PAUL D. BARNES, Head Rifle Coach 



SQUAD: First rou, left lo right: Larry Lomolino; Ernie Reddle; 
Rick Waters; Bud Barton; Jim Wells. Second rou: M/Sgt, Paul 



D. Barnes (coach); Bob Martorana; Dick Gorey: Linn Savage; 

Jerry Sauerbrei; and Andy Caradec. 




216 




National Champions . . . 



Bob Martorana, who paced fifth in the National individual 
championship, takes aim during a match at the Terps home 
range in the Armory. 



Jerry Sauerbrei, kneeling, and Ernie Reddle practice their 
marksmanship before a home match. 



All-America Bud Barton sets his sights on the target 
as teammate Dick Gorey registers the score. 




217 



mm SPORTS 



ITH the crys and yells dying out in the Coliseum 
denoting the end of the winter sports schedule, the 
Maryland rooter had just a few weeks to rest his 
larynx before the official opening of the spring sea- 
son. The first days of fair weather found the baseball 
team donning suits for their early workouts which 
eventually earned them a tie for the SC Northern 
Division Title. At the same time, the "thin clads" 
began to unlimber their tight muscles to successfully 
defend their conference crown. The lacrosse team 
showed the Maryland fan why it deserved a place in 
the mythical "Big Five" of the Indian realm. The 
stick team dominated their state rivals with wins over 
Navy and Johns Hopkins. The Old Liner tennis 
team showed its all-around team strength by holding 
seven opponents scoreless. While most of the spring 
activity was centered on the College Park campus, 
the golf team cracked par on a neat by course. The 
spring sports schedule also brought to a close Mary- 
land's participation in the Southern Conference. 



i«P5/ 





Baseball 



Coach Shipley completing liis 30th year as head Terp base- 
ball mentor, saw his team tie for the Southern Conference 
Northern Division Title. 



Under the tutelage of Coach Burton Shipley, the 
Maryland baseball nine turned in one of the most 
outstanding records in the history of Terrapin base- 
ball. The Old Liners recorded 16 wins, against five 
losses, as "Ship" completed his 3()th year of coaching 
at the College Park campus. Although the team 
began the season feeling the toll of graduation, the 
diamondmen tied for the conference Northern Divi- 
sion title and participated in the Southern Conference 
playoffs after a year's absence from post season play. 
With Dave Zatz and Chester Hanulak leading the 
Terp artillery, the Maryland offensive thrust caught 
lire after a slow start and began to hit stride in time 
to clinch the division tie. Connie Hemphill, Ray 
Desibio and Bill Dotson carried the brunt of the 
pitching chores for the Old Liners. Russ Duftey and 
Warren Grafton also figured in Coach Shipley's 
plans. Thus the Terps completed their first season 
on their new diamond adjacent to the new Byrd 
Stadium and also completed their last season of play 
in the Southern Conference. 



Pint row, left to ri^ht: Anthony Visconti, Bill Dotson, Dave Smith, 
Ray DeSibio, Bob Weise. Second rou: Gil Ruppel, Ernie Ber- 
liner, Ed Miller, Tom Baden, Chet Hanulak, Connie Hemphill, 
Paul Dilloian, Gene Giuseppe, Dick Blake, Warren Gratton, Dave 



Zatz. ThirtI rou: Charles Morton, Asst. Coach; Burton Shipley, 
Head Coach; Jim Faulkner, Bob Oberg, Gene Doan, John McKee, 
Bob Dilworth. Russ Duffey, George Burch, Bob Lee, John James, 
Asst. Mgr.; Marvin Tawes, Mgr. 



Il«j 










.#< 



^-»*^ 



220 




Dave Zatz slams a home run to right in a twin-bill against 
West Virginia at the Terps home diamond. 



Connie Hemphill completes hiswindup inpre-gamewarmup. 



Md. 


26 


Md. 


5 


Md. 


5 


Md. 


3 


Md. 





Md. 


5 


Md. 


5 


Md. 


12 


Md. 


1 


Md. 


6 


Md. 


4, 8 


Md. 


4 


Md. 


6 


Md. 


12 


Md. 


4, 12 


Md. 


7 


Md. 


7,9 


Md. 






Delaware 13 

Rutgers 3 

Dartmouth 3 

Richmond 11 

Georgetown 4 

Richmond 6 

Virginia Military Institute 3 

Virginia Polytechnic Institute 1 

Washington and Lee 

Virginia Military Institute 

West Virginia 3, Doubleheader 

George Washington 4 Game called 

Johns Hopkins 2 

Georgetown 8 

Virginia 5, 11 Doubleheader 

Washington and Lee 4 

William & Mary 6, 4 Doubleheader 

Navy 3 




Baseball 



TOP: Maryland's Chester Hanul.ik slides 
safely into third base under a relay peg 
after hitting a triple into deep tenter field. 
The West Virginia inhelder awaits the ball 
as the Terps copped both games from the 
visitors. 



BOTTOM: Chet Hanulak (75) beats the 
throw into third base against William and 
Mary. Maryland scored four runs in one 
inning to down the Indians 7-6 in the first 
game of a double header. 





->•>-> 



Lacrosse 



Losing two All-Americas and eighteen lettermen 
through graduation, Coaches Jack Faber and Al 
Heagy guided a young inexperienced stick team to a 
seven win, three loss season. The Terrapins upset 
their rivals from the Severn, Navy, 10-9 and closed 
their season on a highly successful note by downing 
Johns Hopkins, 8-6. Rennie Smith, Maryland's can- 
didate for All-America honors, led the team in scor- 
ing with 14 goals and contributed 17 assists from 
his attack position. 



Md. 


13 


Washington and Lee 2 


Md. 


7 


Virginia 12 


Md. 


10 


Williams 4 


Md. 


16 


Harvard 


Md. 


12 


Duke 2 


Md. 


10 


Navy 9 


Md. 


9 


Princeton 10 


Md. 


11 


Loyola 2 > 


Md. 


8 


Army 10 


Md. 


8 


Johns Hopkins 6 




Coaches Faber and Heagy come up with another winning 
team. 



SQUAD, top row. left to right: Ted Hillsley (Mgr. ), Fred 
Mitchell, Bob) Morgan, Charles Wicker, Bud Waesche, Dick Pope, 
Dick Nolker, Tom Lillis, George Corrigan, Rennie Smith, Ted 
Jex (Mgr.). Second row: Augie Waibel, Bob Scranton, Bill Spies, 



Webb Chamberlain, Fred Estes, Joe Stevens, John Simmons, Don 
Welkner, Jim Keating. Bottom row: John Livingston, Ronnie 
Scheydt, Dwight Hawksworth, Ed Barritt, Charles Longest, John 
Tussing, Ben Goertemiller, Ed Edel, 




223 




f \\ SJ§' 







224 




TOP: Midfielder Phil Green (68) 
eludes a W & L defenseman to take a 
pass in front of the goal. John Simmons 
( 76 ) moves in to help. 



LEFT: George Corrigan (85) fires a 
hard shot from the crease which is 
blocked by the Washington & Lee 
goalie. 



Lacrosse 



All-America attackman Rennie Smith (89) keeps his eye on the ball 
which he just caught from a Terp teammate behind the goal. A Wash- 
ington and Lee defender attempts to ward off the shot. 











Golf 



Coach Frank Cronin's golf team wound up another 
successful season in dual competition with seven wins 
and two setbacks. Bill Buppert, District of Columbia 
junior match play champion, posted a 6-2 record 
playing in the number one post. Freshman Jim 
DiPiro, a former metropolitan champion from New 
■^'ork, posted eight wins out of nine matches and 
compiled a 7.i stroke average. Carl Kronneberger 
alst) finished the season with an S-1 record. 



Md. 


1 


Navy 6 


Md. 


6 


Loyola 3 


Md. 


81/2 


Johns Hopkins V2 


Md. 


5 


West Virginia 4 


Md. 


6 


William and Mary 3 


Md. 


-> 


Virginia 6 


Md. 


i 


Georgetown 3 


Md. 


S 


Western Maryland 1 


Md. 


8 


George Washington 1 



Bill Buppert drives a shot down the fairway. 



SQUAD, hdllitm row. left to right: Bill Biggcns, Carl Kronnen- FitzgeralJ, Bill Buppert, Bill Milerrtn, Trank Cronin (Coach), 

berger, Jim DiPiro, Sam Krouse. Secoiul rou: Ken O'DonncIl, Ed 




226 



Tracl 



Maryland's cinder team successfully defended its 
Southern Conference Championship, by winning 
four dual meets against one loss, and won the 
DCAAU title. In sweeping the SC crown, the thin- 
clads took five first places and tied for another. Dave 
Mathews, victor in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, was 
the only Terrapin double winner. Jim Pentzer cap- 
tured first place in the 440 and Kenny Thornton 
romped home to win the 880-yard run. In the 
DCAAU meet, Maryland compiled 89 points to its 
nearest opponent, Georgetown's 68. In losing to 
Navy, the Old Liners had 8 first places, two of them 
records. Mathews set a 220-yard dash mark with a 
time of 21.6. Kenny Thornton broke an old mark 
with his 1:54.5 in the 880. Pete Isburgh broke a 
West Virginia stadium record with a javelin throw 
of 190 feet 10 inches. Against Georgetown in a dual 
meet, George Butler soared over the high bar to set 
a new Byrd Stadium mark of 1 2 feet six inches. The 
Terps defeated the Quantico Marines 100-31; North 
Carolina 79-52; West Virginia 99-32, and George- 
town 93-38. The only dual loss was to Navy, 70-61. 




James Kehoe, head coach of Maryland's track team. 



SQUAD, Top row, left to right: A. C. Ball and Jim Rucket ( Asst. 
Coaches), Parker Lee, Don Willard, Gene Dyson, Burke Wilson, 
Dave Mathews, Pete Isburgh, Joe Swafford, Bob Jones, George 
Butler, Charles Waggner, Stan Brown, Dick Calish (Mgr.), Jim 
Kehoe (Head Coach). Second row: Jim Snyder (Mgr.), Joe 
Hemler, Phil Stroup, Jim Pentzer, Glip Goldstein, Larry Faass, 



Thornton Coss, Charles Eudy, Bill Radow, Skip Gaddy, Dennis 
Abdalla, Sam Miller ( Mgr. ) . Bottom row: Mel Schwartz, Tom 
Mueller, Tyson JoUiff, Bob Giddings, Ben Good, Harry Nord- 
quist, Paul Hower, Joe Osbourn, Marvin Hirsh, Frank Holmes, 
Ken Johnson. 




227 






TOF^; George Butler clears the bar in the pole vault event. 

LEFT: Dave Mathews crosses the tape in winning the 
i 00-yard dash in the DCAAU meet. 

RIGHT: Harry Nordquist places second in the DCAAU 
meet at College Park. 




Track 



TOP: Bob Jones takes to the air in the broad jump 
event in the DCAAU. 

BOTTOM: Two Old Line trackmen, Frank Holmes and 
Jack Gerber, fight for the lead in the high hurdles. 



Sf^%k 





■■mtf' ' , a& 



229 




SQUAD, top row, left to right: Don Kammerer, Donald BoKlen, 
Herman >5C'agner-Jauregg. Howard Reamer, William Hauck 
(Mgrj. Seconil row: Bud Leightheiser, Jack Clifford, Rollie 



Wills, Gerard Wittstadt, Paul Eckel. Bottom row: Tom Miller 
( Mgr. ) . Mel Huyett, John Myers. Dennis Hevener, Terry Birch, 
Coach Doyle Royal. 



Mel Huyett sets his sight on a return volley. 



Tennis 




Coach Doyle Royal's tennis team swept through its 
season with 12 wins, inckidini; seven shutouts, and 
two losses. In defeating all live Southern Conference 
opponents, the Terps increased their dominance over 
league rivals to IS straight \ictories, which date back 
to 19 iy. Mel Huyett and Dennis Hevener led the 
squad with identical records of 10-2. John Myers 
finished the season with a 9-2 mark. Hevener and 
Bud Leigiitheiser were undefeated in doubles. 



Md. 


1 


Cornell S 


Md. 


9 


Maine 


Md. 


9 


Buck ne 11 


Md. 


9 


Western Maryland 


Md. 


7 


William and Mary 2 


Md. 


9 


Richmond 


Md. 


9 


Johns Hopkins 


Md. 


81,2 


\'irginia Military Institute V2 


Md. 


9 


Washington and Lee 


Md. 


9 


George Washington 


Md. 


S 


Penn State 1 


Md. 


2 


Georgetown 7 







^^1 


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|||^H 


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^ 






ii 




■ 1 


^^^^^A^^^^l 




^^^^^^Mlfl^^l 




F^^Sftfl 



Intramurals 



Players on two open league teams scramble 
for a loose ball off the boards in an intra- 
mural contest. 



Lloyd Colteryahn (left) and Paul Nestor 
gang up on Joe Ponzo during an intra- 
mural game between the Baby Terps and 
the Hedin-House team. 



Intraniurals 

Under the direction ot Jim Kehoe, the Intramural 
department has formulated a program which in- 
cludes touch football, horseshoes, tennis, cross coun- 
try, wrestling, boxing, badminton, basketball, 
table tennis, bowling, foul shooting, gymnastics, 
skish, volleyball, weight lifting, softbali, golf, and 
track. All of the teams are divided into both Open 
and Fraternity leagues. The winners compete for the 
school title in the playoffs at the end of the respec- 
tive season. Medals, gold for the first place team 
members and silver for the second place team, are 
presented for each sport with the Interfraternity 
Council presenting trophies to winners in the fra- 
ternity leagues. The aim of the Intramural depart- 
ment is to provide a broad recreational program to 
fill the demands of the students. The center of 
activity is in the new armory and the adjacent fields. 
The only off-campus facility used for the program 
are the College Park bowling alleys. 




Phil Stroup winner of foul shooting contest. 



ic Rostkowski shows winning form in weight lifting. 




Susquehannocks — All Stars battle for volleyball title. 




232 





Chet Hanulak ( 22 ) is stopped by a host of alumni tacklers 
after taking a handoff from Bernie Faloney. 



Alumni end, Pete Augsburger, is trapped by two 
unidentified varsity players. The Grads won 20-13. 



Ronnie Waller picks up yardage before being stopped by 
Paul Nester (19) and Ed Kensler (52). 





^^^^^^E^^^ 


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■ 



Alumni Game 

Before the nation's number one team began sweep- 
ing past its regular fall opponents to go undefeated, 
it first had to taste defeat. However, a friendly foe, 
the alumni, provided the barrier. Composed of past 
season greats of the Jim Tatum system, the grads 
stopped the varsity with a 20-13 victory. This game 
provided a testing ground for the new NCAA ruling 
on substitutions. However, the old timers were al- 
lowed the old free subbing rule. 

Chet Gierula latched onto a varsity pass in the 
initial period and set up the "opponents" first score. 
Maryland's 1952 all-America Jack Scarbath toted the 
ball over from the four-yard line to score. The alums 
again capitalized on a varsity miscue, as they recov- 
ered a loose ball in the varsity territory. Scarbath 
passed to Lou Weidensaul for the tally with Karney 
Scoscia adding the extra point to give the alumni a 
13-0 lead at the end of the first quarter. 

The varsity came back strong in the second period 
driving the length of the field with Bernie Faloney 
scoring. Before the end of the first half, Lynn 
Beightol intercepted an alumni pass. After com- 
pleting two passes to Joe Horning and Stan Fisher 
advancing the ball deep in alumni territory, Beightol 
scampered across from one-yard out. The grads 
scored their game deciding TD in the third period 
when Joe Petuzzo climaxed a long drive to score 
the final touchdown. 



233 



;■» i'^^v 










TOP LEFT: Students making good use of the 
library on a Spring day. 

BOTTOM LEFT: Early morning and new- 
fallen snow. 

TOP RIGHT: The center of our growing 
university. 

BOTTOM RIGHT: Enjoying Indian summer 
during a walk to class. 



# 








ju 



I 



ESIDENCES 




First roil, lejl to right: A. Rodriguez, J. Burch, P. Scozzari, 

F. Fountain, I. Thomas, E. Smelkinson, R. Parker, J. Cross, J. Mor- 
gan, H. Lery. M. WclJermann. Secoiul roii: G. Hayman, R. Davis, 

G. McWiUiams, D. McNichols. D. MacKenzie, D. Laurie, J. 



Siemiatkoski, D. Rankin, J. Pint, W. Rieliy. W. Lednum. ThirJ 
roll: D. Barotk, J. Perrone, J. Font, A. Herlist, A, Merritt, 
J. Malinkots, B. Yager, D. Fazenbaker, B. SchmiJt, R. Fornatura. 



Ilaltiniore Hall 



CaiviM-t Hall 



First roil . left to right: J. Merna, C. Dean, W. Johnson, J. Spencer, 
V. Croghan, M. Greenberg, B. Gordon, J. McGin, A. Hyson, 
H. Siggins, S. Streett, W. Foley, B. Jemess, A. Cooppersmith. 
Second row: B. Bertl, B. Buchman, W. Hughes, J. O'Brien, 
J. Georg, G. Friend, D. Burch, A. Harris, G. Williamson, D. 
Mech, P. Reyes, B. Miller, B. Couse, E. Cooper, T. Howard, B. 
Hopkms. Thiril rou : H. Miller, E. Schmit, C. Magec, B. Bischoff, 
M. H.id.uvay. G. ArndlJ, G Dnwnin.i;, I.. Eismcicr. G. Morre. 



R. Landon, T. Von Rmteln. I-ourih rou : A. Mease, M. Friedman 
C. Copeland, B. Preli, A, Grim. B. Corbin, D. Finkelstein, B. New 
lander. Fifth rou: J. Restivo, L. Hack, D. Movah. S. Pristop 
O. Wdliams, R. Koster, B. Epstein. M. Middleton, I. Jones 
B. Trattlar. Sixth rou : J. Bloom, J. Bromley, H. Brandau. W. Rup 
pert, J. Wetzel, T. Lewers, J. Dempsey, B. Joesting. J. Ulbrick 
Seieiith rou: G. Delli. L. Pickham, S. Lewis, J. MiLcndon, D 
Bowie, B. Harrell. F. (Iross, M. Palmer. J. Obly, S. Lubcy 




238 







First row. left to right: H. Hasan, K. Parsons, B. Childs, P. Nilles, 
J. Zimmerman, L. Weigeland, B. Bowling. Second rou : J. Taylor, 



B. Hoff, B. Rea, M. Keyes, R. Millstead, D. Groft, B. Aims, 
J. Hetting, R. Fox, B. Pressman, J. Zane, T. Gray. 



Frederick Hiill 



Seven card stud is an excellent iviiy to relax hetifeen finals — [providing you're winning. 



^ 









First row. left to right: F. Siccardi, M. Grahm, R. Leidner, Z. 
Parks, G. Harvey, P. Handwerger, E. Ferrell, D. Williams, 
D. King, B. Glass, R. Jansson. SecotiJ roti : B. Gildea. P. Hayes, 
T. Gate, D. Kemp, M. Flynn, D. Huntz, P. ODonnell. P. Neill, 
B. Shuck, B. Scibilia. Thinl rmt: B. McKenzic. M. Kaufman, 



(iiin-HI lliill 



J. Moore, D. Briell Jr., P. Loizeaux, H. Sachs, J. Ripple, B. Flana- 
gan, G. Frase, D. Peacock, D. Toth. Fourth rou: A. Scheible, 
W. Strcett. L. Fishell, B. Marsheck. L. Ossie, R. Link. H. Blair, 
H. Hickman, B. Clevely, A. Smith, G. Giavasis, L. Davis, J. Bates, 
B. Johnston. A. Dillin.ucr, J. Ripper. 



Ilai'liiril Hi 



First rou , left to right: N. Rueckert, C. Helm Jr., C. Hackermann, 
P. Hayes, A. Jansen Jr., A. Kruse, S. Constantinos, A. Lizzio. 
Second rou: B. Hauck, B. Katz, W. Wyllic, J. Dtdin.is. D. Sera- 



1 1 
i ■ 




' 1 

i I 









phin, C. Haughton, J. Csorba, B. Enjs. ThirJ ruu : B. LiFira, 
E. Barker, C. Mays, W. Weller, W. Eschmann, P. Cugliotta, 
V. Palumbo. 









I Jfbi^s/jpsli^ina 



_-v 



First row, left to right: B. Gildea, C. Ruppe, J. Berrett, B. Strass- 
ner, P. Nellis, J. Shoucraft, J. Mattson, B. Holden, B. Barton, 
J. Parone. Second row: B. Russell, E. Smith, B. Cremers, J. Bruns, 



Howard Hall 



i 


^^k. -■ ■ ■ ' ^ >^ ■ ■^^^H 


r^ 



J. Glaser, J. Johnson, B. Gittings, J. Flowers, R. Howell, J. Alreck. 
Third row: D. Reilly, P. Dressell. 



Kent Hall 



First row. left to right: D. Tag, L. Holter, R. Purnell, J. Barnes, 
C Everline, R. Hobbs, S. Earle, F. Bolden, T. Herbst Jr. Second 
row: E. Suess, R. Shock, W, Falconer, C. Zimmerli, J. Nelson, 
R. Holland, B. Preli, S. Langley, J. Seibl. Third row: J. Stradtner, 



J. Redmon, M. Cadmus, O. Deming, D. Hochstein, D. Bixler, 
C. Copeland, J. Browning, P. Bruns. Fourth row: P. Hayes, 
J. Diacoyanis, F. Amendola, B. Whitman, B. WiUard, C. Mays, 
J. Mason, O. Spencer. 





who Siiid no one studies at MciryLDul-' 



h'iiicv kmm Hall 



Pint row, left to righl: S. Tilson, G. Liakos, W. Weber, R. Curry, 
R. Ridgely, F. Huntt, E. Hintze. Sccoiul run: W. Whaley, 
L. McMindes, J. Willson, H. Hunter, J. Burkett, R. Bond, D. 
Miller, R. Coomes, S. Gullace, J. Askin. Third row: R. Bohlman, 



T. Mortimer, D, Dauls. H. Kelly, V. Hayes, D. Berger, 1". Walsh, 
J. Laws. M. Livette, H. Lee, W, Kirk, H. Morris, fourth row: 
D. Shockley, B. Hauch, D. Bearinger, T. Tilghman, J. Smith. 





First row, left to right: C. Aler, W. Graves, C. Hall, B. McClosky 
III, P. Hayes, J. Bray. Second row: S. Rudie, B. Muller, T. McGeoy, 
R, Shinn Jr. Third row: J. White, C. Hunley, E. Gorski, J. Gib- 



Talbot Hall 



son, D. Gibson. Fourth row: J. Moyer, C. Bundy, C. Stouffer, 
B. McCormick, O. Adams, J. Hartagen, D. McKimmey. 



First row, left to right: J. Guercio, C. Gillette, G. Dobrzycki, 
P. Hotton, T. Ricao, B. Church, G. Hayman, D. Blanberg, 
D. Davis. Second row: T. MuUinix, E. Warden, B. Lee, C. Wayne, 
J. Pappas, K. Harris, C. Aler, P. Roberts, E. Pink, D. Bromwell, 
J. Feghali, A. Snyder. Third rou: B. Branche, T. Kelley, D. Wag- 



'«'. 




Washington Hall 



net, R. Compton, J. Kotowski, S. Waugaman, S. Sykes, J. Per- 
rone, J. Cserr, N. Puhlick. Fourth row: B. Adams, F. Frampton, 
W. Sonderegger, D. Nuth, D. Mattingly, T. Lewis, T. O'Brien, 
M. Jameson, F. Jackson, R. Wilson, B. Carey, F. Kriz, E. Lyons, 
J. Tibbets, F. Oliver. 



,4- 







V 



^' 







15*.^ 



"1>. 



fy 



t^of^^.'-^-^^^jT. 




First row, left to right: W. Detweiler, R. Gunning, W. Eser, 
J. Allulis, J. Edwards, J. Bourne, A. Rennie, B. Lucas, B. Simons, 
J. DiMarco, J. Martin. Second row: E. Prase, P. Rosenthal, H. Hall, 

Ti'iiipiii'iiry lliii'iiis I and i 



L. Adystein. 1-. Wadiugh, W. Bo.leau. R. rullem, D. Hinrichs, 
T. Peskins, R. Greenstreet, J. Holms, W. Walkye, T. Steinmetz, 
J. Conover, J. Harrington, C. Ballman. 



First row. left /o rif;ht: J. Penta, J. Herrmgton, B. b,illman, 
D. Berlau, J. Tcrtitta, A. Caldwell, B. Rocher, J. Johnson, C. Auld, 
T. Ramsay, G. Hanna, F. McKee. Second row: C. Krantz, E. 
Skrabek, E. Stallings, M. Ward, E. MacLeod, D. St.tr. (. (lark. 



Tdiipiii'iiry Diiriiis % and I 

B. Ciildea, R. Hyde, F. Rcstivo. Third rou: B. Jones. J. Smith. 

A. Allen. J. Quinstead, J. Reed. L. Kcithley. R. Weisberger. 
H. Houston. B. Abecl, G. Alter, B. Walhe, J. Potee, J. Stevens. 

B. K.bbe, B. Trail. 




244 




First row, lnjl to right: E. Nichols, M. Alban, Z. Smith, C. 
Schwartz, J. Soltis, D. Swain, T. Coleman, B. Coble, W. Strange, 
J. Cadden. Second row: J. Balducci, J. Stevens, J. Toland, R. Har- 
rison, D. McEvoy, B. Morgan, J. Kelso, F. Picha, D. Swann, 
G. Klos, G. Norris, J. Lanman, C. Dickey. Third roiv: C. Clark, 

Temporary Dorms i, 6 and 7 



G. Allen, G. Weyer, T. Morris, B. Kower, H. Ungerwell, D. 
Kamerer. fourth row: C. Drain, J. West, A. Droll, B. Twist, 
S. PuUitoff, O. Whitmore, R. Wondoloski, B. Jerral, B. Day, 
F, Bennett, A. Morris, B. Smith, J. Allen, B. Hughes, F. Bunts, 
A. Hughe, K. Tracy, B. Goodwin. 



A boy with a heavy date and heard. 




245 




First roil, left to right: G. Rupptl, D. Dilg, b. Walker, C. Dean, 
S. Wasscrman, R. Asplen, C. Spina, E. Glazer. Second rou: 

Ti>iii|iiii'ari liiiriii % 



p. Bergcr, J. Werner, L. Cooper, R. Surriek, R, Gray, J. Reynolds, 
M. Levin, D. Strassner, T. Pictiolo. 



'V 



A men's dormitory council has been formed for the 
first time in the history of the university. The coun- 
cil was organized and works under the auspices of 
the Men's League. 

Composed of the presidents and proctors of each 
of the men's dormitories, the council works in har- 
mony with the president of Men's League. 



The presidents of each dormitory are eleaed in 
the fall by the respective students. 

The council deals with all matters pertaining to 
dormitory life, and airs all complaints of the resi- 
dents. The council set up a very successful social 
calendar this year, and in the future, plans to build 
an intramural program for the residents. 



Standing: P. Blauvcit, H. Feralc, E. Schmidt, J. Tibbets, T, Coss. 
Sitting: P. Amadola, D. Williams. J. Dumond, W. Lusby, B. Joest- 
in>;, 11 n.nis, IV Mclnnl^, D Goldstein, Q. Wildman, C. Dickey, 



D. Lowers. Kneeling: G. Bennett, A. Rennic, P. Jones, T. Kelly, 
R. Smith, J. Caskey. 








./^ff 



WOMEN'S 
DORMS 





First row, left to right: D. Nebinger, J. Hawksworth, J. Schuler, 
C. Bowie, H. McFadden, B. Powell, M. Storus, H. Evans, B. Boehl, 
P. Powell, J. Smith, M. Wallitk, B. Blauvelt, L. Sanskiry, R. Lynn. 
R. Miller, L. Samuelson, D. Ciroeper, M. Sweeny. B. J, Endslow, 
B. Owen, j. Johnson, J. Haver, S. Woods. Scioiul roti : J. Duffy, 
J. Lehman, N. Bcnncchc, E. Ballaniine, C Lurie. Thirtl rou : 
J. Hunter, B. Hunter, B Krabill, S. Downs, M. Bowman. Fourth 



rou: C. Jo Dore, J. Lubas, J. Freehol, C. Reed, P. Schlata, J. Rine- 
hart. Fifth rou: J. Monk, V. Ziepler, F. Goldberg, B. Rowe, 
B. Hayes, J, Hartman, B. Mathis. A. Jones, H. Naviasky, A. Kara- 
van.^elos, P. Glctson, E. Lineback, M. Codeaday, C. Lake, A. 
Wright, J. Wattner, J. Blight, B. Smith, A. Golden, O. Johoon. 
B. Gittings, E. Cumbow, E. Kehoe, R. Arnal, B. Ziebcr, G. Hem- 
ming, A. Skovira K McMurdie. H. B.ire, R Lipsitz. 



liiiK! IriiiiilH lliill 



248 




First row. left to right: P. Moore, P. Nethkin, G. Weigel, J. De- 
Turk, D. Powell, C. Sheckells, J. Baer, B. Scher, J. Kur. Second 
row: G. Pever, H. Glick, S. Lebowitz, D. Fejfar, K. Slater, B. 
Wong, M. Nesteruk, Blanche Wong, J. Peairs, J. Thiemeyer. 
Third row: N. Dougherty, G. Glick, J. Mullikin, J. Simpson, 
B. Dean, B. Schmick, A. Reed, B. Hammond, M. Neuman, 
B. Pariser. Fourth row: S. Silverman, G. Dize, S. Harmon, 

Queen Anne's Hall 



K. Lewis, C. Kiser, J. Schaefer, L. Martin, B. Van Slyke, M. Kay- 
hoe, J. Lally. Fifth row: N. Spicknall, M. Coffey, B. Fiock, 
C. Jorgenson, R. Barke, J. Perley, M. McCall, M. Bland, N. Smith. 
Sixth roir: G. Williams, K. Dixon, M. Pajarenen, M. DeAngelo, 
S. Hyde, M. Remer, J. Bautz, M. Anderson, M. Sterling, M. Cul- 
lum, S. Hasel. 




// ive work as a team 
we'd never flunk 
another course. 




First row. left to rixhl: G. Del Giorno, R. Hjrowitz, J. Werner, 
E. Griffin, K. Duckett, B. Paton, M. Baluta, C. Guevara, K. Des- 
mone, E. Doughty, J. Burrier. Second ruu: A. Golberg, B. Parks, 
C. Ebandjeff, D. Gambino, J. Abrams, P. Myers, J. Mayea, M. 
Remsburj;, B. Klinedinst, J. Suddath, J. Wheeler. Third row: 
J. Hessenauer, C. Hutckins, D. Zepp, K. Hughes, R. Hughes, 
R. Settle, S. Welsh, B. Rhoderick, C. Wanner, J. Anderson, 
J. Floyd, P. Pownall, Pat Pownall. Fourth rou : J. Cherry, 



N. Gromann, R. Wesolowski, P. Knoden, S. Stinson, S. Baihman, 
I. Asche, C. Goodman, J. Robbins, V. Orser, T. Del Greco, J. Goe, 
J. Frantz, L. Norris. Fifth rou : J. Ward, B. Peterson, S. Wein- 
traub, C. Wheelan, S. Jacobson, S. Dahne, M. Goldsenough, 
B. Cole, M. Gordon, A. Childs, J. Minter, F. Harris, R. Neigh- 
bours, B. Brown, P. Weber. Sixth rou : L. Steward, E. Blunt, 
E. Budnich, L. Force, N. Silverman, S. Klak, C. Livingston. 



SiiiiK^i'set Hall 



/ wonder if this gadget will prepare food as ^ood as the dinirifi hall's. 




250 



ilHL^'llEisf±4G^:aaMriia;iiilHm^^^^ ^ 



^ I 





-A 




f-- '-'^■^'^ 



First roir. left to right: E. Harris, B. Duvall, S. Bodine, P. Osborn, 
B. Baldwin, D. J. Jones, G. Tallevast, B. J. Zilber, M. Bruya. 
Second rou: P. Squires, S. Hatcher, E. Knox, E, Stimson, R. Rogers, 
D. Marshall, M. Lane, C. Adams, E. Reutter, L. Clifton, S. Pitt, 
B. Cullen, M. Wachter, C. Tawes, A. Davidson, V. Thomas, 
B. Braeg. Third row: L. Cahoon, P. Deloy, C. Decker, I. Kreh, 
S. Hale, N. Ahalt, B. Pay, D. Kordes, N. McCauley, J. Wehrly, 



S. Hot?, V. Lehman, i\l. Hudes, B. Koller, L. Bogat, M. Wetzel, 
B. Stone, N. Stone, A. Lethbridge. fourth rou: J. Woodside, 
S. Uhrich, F. Ferris, L. Holtzman, S. Reheard, A. Tunis, F. 
Mitchell, C. Gordy, D. Wolf, C. Mulford, N. DeStefano, J. Shields, 
N. Miller, J. Amirikian, P. Eible, D. Cowles, J. Hildebrand, 
B. Campbell," W. Waters, D. Jones, K. Cross, V. Lucas, G. McLamb, 
P. Connelly, S. Lee, S. Reese. 



Saint Mar/s Hall 



Dunn H H 



Virst row, left to right: M. Goodman, P. Schwartz, M. Reeves, 
N. Knott, P. Gross, J. Levin, C. Kirby, G. Claxton, N. Nelson, 
E. Ferguson, B. Shanklin, P. Wilkins, E. Gardner, P. Cooper, 
G. Mumford, A. Whipple, F. Campbell, J. Friese, C. Marshall, 



C. Berros, G. Macrini, P. Mowbray, C. Downin, D. Towner. 
Second row: J. Palmisano, J. Lammers, B. Traynor. Third row: 
S. Shure, A. Waltermyer. Fourth row: D. McMeel, Mrs. Councill, 

D, Daniel. Fifth row: Miss Harrison, N. Broome, P. Thiess. 




251 



GREEKS 



O THE Freshman the Greek organizations mean 
a hectic week of rushing — a mystifying maze of 
unfamiliar Greek letters ... the handshakes and the 
smiles ... the stag smokers and the sorority teas. 
To the Senior — the veteran of innumerable desserts, 
formals, homecomings — they will remain a memento 
of life at Maryland, for it is in the Greek groups 
that the happy times were shared — the lasting friend- 
ships made. 

Memories of eight o'clock classes, the dates at the 
Grill, that place in the sun on the Maryland mall 
may fade soon after graduation, but the Greek groups 
will always be remembered. 

Fraternities and sororities mean many things to 
many people. The parties, the late bull-sessions, the 
pinnings and the serenades are all a part of Greek 
life; but there is also a serious aspect to fraternity 
and sorority life at Maryland. The Greek system is 
based on the fundamental principles of the promo- 
tion of brotherhood and sisterhood, the development 
of character and the stimulation of scholarship. 





The Interfratcrnity Council, one of the strongest 
organizations on the University ot Maryland campus, 
completed another successful year of diversified and 
worthwhile activities. This year the Council pre- 
sented the annual IFC ball — the outstanding social 
affair on campus — at the beautiful Shoreham Hotel 
in Washington, D. C. The fraternity men and their 
dates danced to the music of Tex Beneke, Jack Mor- 
ton, and a top-flight dixie land band. It is at this 
dance that the varied and coveted IFC trophies are 
presented. 

Among the awards presented were the John W. 
Hillock award to the fraternity with the most men 
in campus activities, trophies to the winners in the 
fraternity intramural leagues, an overall individual 
athletic award, and a team sports award. 

Other projects continued by the Council this year 
include four two hundred dollar scholarships, the 
money for them being derived from the IFC ball, 
the donation of a check to the Campus Chest, and 
the sponsoring of a Korean war orphan. 

In conjunction with the fraternity intramural pro- 
gram the Council provides an insurance plan for the 
protection of the participants. 

This spring the IFC cooperated \\ itii the Student 
Activities Committee in the planning of the first 
Greek Week to be held at Maryland. 



Top row: John Rice, Treasurer; Bernie Gross, Vice- 
president. Bottom roif: John Martin, President; Bill 
Kline, Secretary. 



Illlcrfl'rllCI'IIJIl I'lltllllll 





-:1 




First row, left to right: Don WiUard, -X; Gene Kibbe, <!> K 2, 
Paul Smelkinson, A E FI; Charles LaMason, T K K; Wayne Berry, 
A X A. Second row: Ralph Palumbo, A X A; Dick Knott, 
AX A; Harry White, A X A; John Rice, '^ A fi; John Martin, 
ATi2; Bernie Gross, A E H; Bill Kline, ^ -I' E; Gary Hayman, 
A E II; James Hill, :2 II. Third row: Ed Updegraff.-i: A E; Ronald 



Jones, ATP; Carl Friedler, T E +; Charles Wickard, * :; K; 
Paul Dauray, A T fi; William Dusraan, II K A; John Apel, <!> A 6; 
James Wells, - H; Tony Abato, A T H. Fourth rotv: Hance 
Pepper. A r P; Rey Browning, <!' K T; Ed O'Braitis, '1' K T; David 
Rudow, Z K T; Jack KoU, A T H; Dave Carpenter, A T A; Phil 
Shays, ATA; Jim Jacobsen, 6 X. 



The Terp band leads a rousing chorus of "Dixie" at the Georgia pep rally. 





First row. left to right: Rita Salomowitz, Elaine Eisenstein, Social 
Chairman; Jay Gadd, Secretary; Molly Turner, President; Alice 
Johnson, Rush Chairman; Miss Dorothy Binns, Advisor; Ann 
Willson, Ann Latimer, Mary McCaslin. Pat Hoover. Seioml rou: 



Marsha Oshrine, Sara Lee Shusterman, Barbara Cieler. Paula Sal- 
ganik, Jane Richmond, Zoe Vanous, Marty Jackson, Jean Happ, 
Pat Flynn, Louise Huebach, Joy Covert, Sherry Lee Williamson, 
Hazle Smith, Shirley Stovall, Shirley Matthews. 



PaiiliHIciiie riiuiuil 



The Panhcllcnic Council is bascti upon tiic main- 
tenance of a wholesome sorority spirit and inter- 
sorority relations within the University. It functions 
to further sound scholarship and high social stand- 
ards, and to compile rules governing rushing, pledg- 
ing, and initiation. 

Highlighting the close of a successful rush season 
came the Pledge Dance in October. The dance, 
sponsored by Panhcl to introduce all of the new 
pledges, chose as its queen Judy Levin of Alpha 



Epsiion Phi sorority. I lu queen selected from seven- 
teen candidates was crow ned by Elin Lake, Diiinintid- 
Ihick Editor. 

The council composed of representatives from 
every sorority on campus meets twice monthly to 
iron-out sorority problems. This year, as in the past, 
rushing and pledging were items of great concern. 
New rules and programs were put into effect for 
improving the existing rush system and smoothness 
of ojuration. 



256 









Panhellenic Officers 

president Molly Turner 
vice-president Kathleen Patrick 
secretary Janet Gadd 
treasurer Rita Bazkowska 
rush chairman Alice Johnson 




Gamma Phi special — roast game cock under glass. 



Pledge Queen Judy Levin flanked by her court, Sue Aitken and Jody Floyd. 




257 




TOP: We don't attempt to identify anyone in 
this picture; their mothers wouldn't recognize 
them. 

LEFT: Yes girlsl This is wliere the Phi Kap's 
used to live. 

RIGHT: The Phi Sig's entertain the AOPi's at 
their lirst dessert in their new house. 



). 



iirlii's 





258 




LEFT: The camera seems to rate higher 
than the jug at the Tau Tramp Party. 

BELOW: The Singapore Sling party, the 
finale to the many great times the Phi 
Kap's had in their old house. 





259 



J/ ■ 



FRATERNITIES 



LL TOO often one thinks of fraternities in terms 



of houses and prestige. Fine houses are a worthy 
addition to fraternity life on this campus, but they 
leave unsaid the more subtle, richer qualities of 
group comradeship that is our final goal. 

The routine of fraternity life in 1954 has been 
fairly consistent with past years. We had our period 
of rushing, played intramural football, and Harmony 
Hall. We had our Wednesday evening desserts with 
the sororities, and our Christmas parties for orphaned 
children. Our Saturday nights were gay, and moving 
to fraternity row was wonderful, but underneath it 
all lay the reason for our insemination and our very 



existence: we made friends. 



Close friendships, after all, form the so impor- 
tant ground floor from which we build. Making 
friends is a part of living. Textbooks don't do the 
job. Each man must seek his own path, and in fra- 
ternity life, he finds the tools with which to propor- 
tion himself to the measurements of a man among 





-^ssasa-^^ssffi- 



^ul^m:^'' 







Alpha Epsiloii Pi 

Ronald Pcakc president 

Gary Hayman vice-president 

Robert Hyman secretary 

Joe Jacobs treiisiirer 



delta deuteron — 1914 



Hurry man! Focus that picture! Almost a K.O. 



First row, left to right: Arnold Pazornik, Don GoulJ. RonalJ 
Peake. Second roit: FreJ Cohen, Stan Baron, Morty Baker, Mel 
Arnold, Mike Isakoff, Al Snyder, Maurice Shapiro, Joe Jacobs, 
Arnie Faranoff, Morris Pristoop, Nat Partos. Third rou.- Phil Steel, 



Bob Schemer, Otts Sitotsky, Buddy Monfred, Buzzy Tunis, Al 
Brooks, Ed Robinson. Harvi Friedlander, Neil Goldberg, Jesse 
Friedman. Fourth rou: Paul Smelkinson, Mort Halli, Cy Frank, 
Yale Goldberg, Marshall Clavir, Larry Press. 






First rou\ left to right: John Lloyd, Jim Arnold, George Dulany, 
Don McWilliams, Bob Spry, Joe Kauffman, Art Bell, Oakie 
Merritt, Tony Cruit, Hance Pepper, Earl Miller, Jerry Lentz. 
Second row: Paul Brandt, Charlie Arrington, Ken Roche, George 
Kemp, Kiloh Knight, Royd Smith, Phil Kearney, Luke Daniels, 




Bob Batchelor, Third row: Glenn Workman, Ralph Kloetzli, 
Russ Ellis, Bob Dreschler, Buzz Hussman, Fred Rogers, Floyd 
Wyatt, Ronnie Wade, Ronnie Jones, Ralph Moore, Dick Cover, 
Dave Kuhn, Tom Weller. 



There's that Hippo again. Watch your head! 



itlpha (amnia Uo 

Tom Weller president 

Hance Pepper vice-president 

Phil Kearney secretary 

Ken Roche treasurer 



alpha theta — 1928 




263 





llpliii Tiiii Onicp 

Jack KoU president 

Jack Prettyman vice-presidetit 

Phil Hilbish secretary 

Dick Cox treasurer 



epsilon gamma — 193 



Get out of that sack, it's time to start the party. 



First rou. left to ri^hl: Bill Hamill, Bill Mitchell, Ditk Bourne. 
Wendy Johnson, Jimmy Kapplcr. Seciimt rou-: Boh Giffcn, Bob 
Harding, Don Whiting, Bob Parker, George Travers, Phil Hilbish, 
Mrs. Margaret Jaynes, Jack Koll, Dick Cox, Jack Prettyman, Dick 
Hayward, Harvey Casbarian, John Martin, Paul Dauray. Third 
row: Rick Reavis, Paul Allen, Howard Herbst, Jerry Sauerbrei, 



Kermit Hooker, Mel Gray, Tom Mason, Bob Peter. Fourth rou: 
Tony Abato, Bill Bond, Dick Jordahl, Len Fischer, Herb Brubaker, 
Ted Repplier, Paul Seltzer, Bob Carr, Wall Whaley, Tom Dun- 
nellan, Ted Polydoroff. Fijlh rou: Rusty Sloan, Paul Wire, Bill 
Bogard, Vince Hanrahan. Paul 1-isher, Dick Burke, Tom Robinson, 
Bill Cave, Tom Ward, Don Mack. 








First rotf, left to right: Dan Welch, Drew Schaufler, Brian 
Topping, Carl Krienen, Ed Mehm, Dave Brown, Bert Lewis, Vic 
Leuci, Ron McDonald, Larry Brant, George Fullerton. Second 
row: Steve Stock, Phil Norton, Ted Twining, Gordon Swan. 



Third row: George Surer, Bill Aiken, Wayne Littleton, Tom 
MuUin, Frank Shall, Les Callaway, Ellis Shanks, Leo Coyne, 
Bill Graves. 




Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Vic Leuci president 

Ed Mehm vice-president 

Larry Brant secretary 

Ron McDonald treasurer 



kappa delta — 1952 



Not much to look at, but "oh how we could harmonize.' 




^ 



265 





Cokes? Ugh! Don't you know they're bad on ulcers? 



Ddlii Sipiii Flii 

Pete Kosmides president 

John D'Amato rice-president 

Jerry Wittstadt secretary 

Dave Somers treasurer 

alpha signia — 1924 



First row, left to right: John Collins, Jim Lohr, Jim Schneck, 
Jerry Wittstadt, John D'Amato, Pete Kosmides, Dave Somers, 
Bill Koras, Ren Bucci, Mike Alticri. Second roti : Tom Rothrock, 
Larry Lockwood, Bill Foster, Bob Cavanagh, John Merrill, Sam 
Kcnnard, Eric Hintzc, Jatk Potce, Jack Lessii;, Stan tjillirn. Hob 



Theofield, Buddy Graves, Floyd Koch, Frank Parise, Bill Mclnnis, 
Karl Green. Thin! row: Jim DeYoung, Frank Caldwell, Ken 
Paynter, Ted Becker, Woody Hunt, Bob Ward, Dave Bowers, 
Bill Collin^e, George Bereska, Glenn Alter, Lloyd Smoot, Jim 
Kellv, Dennis Sheehan. 




«»^' « ^ 




First roiv, left to right: Ken Bowie, Ronald Camp, Bob McGroarty, 
Phil Shays, Bill Campbell, Max Torbert, John Dinges, Hugh 
Miller, Bob Riegel, Earl Amonsen. Second row: Dick Perdue. 
Dick Emmerling, Bob Hopkins, Ross Causey, Joe Yuhas, Harold 
Young, Oscar Mueller, Mark Shaffer, Mike Griffin, Charles 
Haughton, Carl Winfield. Third row: Tip Parker, Al Phillips, 



Wade Leech, Jim Lovell, Bill Roeca, Scott Lucas, Jack Burbank, 
Buz Hodous, Ned Vincent, Jim Gates, Tom McAnallen. Fourth 
row: John Joseph, Bob Ginnings, Harry Funk, Charles Wolfe, 
Jim Kauffman, Tom Posey, Jim Long, Ace Hetherington, Ed 
Lathan, Dick Cohee, Bruce Herbert. 



That's better. Now th 



jere s it man 



's drink! 




Delta Tail Delta 

Phil Shays president 

Bob McGroarty rice-president 

Max Torbert secretary 

Bill Campbell treasurer 

delta signta — 1948 




267 





Yon know it man. The South will rise again! 



kiippa llplia 

Jim Faulkner president 

Bill Boyer vice-president 

Charlie Hennick secretary 

Bob Yeatman treasurer 



beta kappa — 1914 



First roti. left to right: Bob Karthaus, Bob Sauve. B. Smith, 
Foster Howard, Al Aubinoe, Web Chamberlin, Clark Titzhugh, 
Monk Rowe, Terry Birch, John Litchfield, Tim Riccas, Phil Green, 
Rennie Smith. SeconJ rou: Fred Mueller, Howard Brown, Fred 
Mitchell, Fred Estes, Charlie Hennick, Ed McKeown, Jim Faulkner, 
Art Klaunberg. Phil Beard, Howard Dixon, Jack Nichols, Tom 



Florestano, Dick Harris, Wally Ewalt. Third row: John Elmore, 
Sheldon Brown, Fred Lewis, Joe Milching, Jim Keating, Eric 
Winter, Bob Yeatman, Brownie Pcarce, George Terrell, Butler 
Church, Jay Ricks, Tom Maxwell. Fourth rou: Mike Rinaldi, 
Vic Jungk, John Tussing, Hugh Wilkinson, Ted Jex, Bill Hoppe. 





Firjt row, left to right: John Bobik, Bill Bass, Joe Mokos, 
Marshall Megginson, George Meleski, Ronnie Palmer, Charlie 
Ross, Hank Walsh, Wayne Berry. Second row: Frank Curcillo, 
Jack Ballenger, Joe Costante, Chet Blackford, Jim Aldridge, Roger 
Moll, Don Gray, Buddy Ryan, Harry White, Bob Ritchie, Joe 
Workman, Ralph Palumbo, Jim Snyder, Don Markham, Jim 
Mackenzie. Third row: Jerry O'Brien, Jerry Taylor, Don Vitale, 




Lambda Chi Alpha 

Ralph Palumbo president 

Bill Bass vice-president 

Wes Sauter secretary 

Roger Moll treasurer 



epsilon pi — 193 2 



Ted Robinson, Jim Hill, Pete Ludwig, Wes Sauter, Bob Moeller, 
Don Haller, Roy Brown, Brian Wheatley, Dick Hoover, John 
McBride, Ted Raabe, Dirk Smith, Bob Dunham, Jim Merfa, Hal 
Richter, Tom Morris, Tom Van Vliet, Frank McKee, Dick Knott, 
Bob Hanko, Charlie Ruder, Jim Branch, Del Boutwell, Basilious 
Kouroupis. 



IP^r dn the boys always pick on 'Hot-font' Harry? 




269 





'hi llpha 



Manny Sklar president 

Jerry Traub vice president 

Mordy Benjamin secretary 

Stanley Brown treasurer 

epsilon — 1917 



Dig that craaaaazzzzeeee combo. Almost in heaven. 



First row, left to right: Manny Fram, Morty Greenberg, Mo 
Lebowitz, Dave Weisman, Mascot "Epsi", Anton Groboni, Dave 
Uhlfelder, Mike GrossfelJ, Joel Harmatz. Secoml run: Bocoe Fox, 
Earl Faick, Bobby Goodwin, Al Cohen, Dick Johnson, Lee Sahm, 
Shep Sherman, Sandy Donald, Sheldon Sandler, Manny Sklar, 



Jerr)' Traub, Stanley Brown, Paul Rubin, Mordy Benjamin, Berle 
Yotowitz, Jackie Brown, Dick Hollander, Herbie Suskind. Third 
rou: Harold Cohen. Al Zanville, Dave Katz, Bill Rarfel, Bcrnie 
Asch, Bernie Feldman, Fred Love, Sharkey Estrin, Harold Ribakow, 
Greg Crowell. 





First rou\ left to right: Jack Moseman, George Lakin, Brian Bailey, 
John Peterson, Ronald Brooks, William Paul. Second row: Arthur 
Monigle, Dan Mekhior, James Ford, Tom Morrison, Michael 
Aielo, Jerry LeFaivre, Joseph Guercio. Third row: Tom O'Rourke, 
TerriU Schroeder, John Apel, George Atwell, Andy Matusky, 
James Habermehl, John Nelson. Fourth row: Robert Messersmith, 
Frank Harrison, William Huther, Harvey Betts. Fifth row: James 



Garcia, Joseph Tall, George Henneberger, William Vondersmith, 
Kenneth Atchinson, Dennis Carroll, Gaylord Brooks, Richard 
Elkins, George Giavasis, Albert Neuman, John Rice, Mrs. Cul- 
pepper, Val Dancico, Richard Peterson, Mike Sullivan, George 
Simons, Paul Schwab, Robert Smith, Norman Fischer, Donald 
Ames, Robert Greenwell, Robert Hur, Tom Kovalinsky. 



Hitp-tivo, hike! Fifty yard line seats in the house. 




Phi Delta Tlieta 

John Rice president 

Ron Brooks vice-president 

George Arwell secretary 

Tom Kovalinsky treasurer 

alpha — 193 




271 





Lei's have some Dixieland, or better still, let's drink. 

First ruu , left to right: James Marston, Charles Kchne, Charles 
Asplen, Dick Strassner, Bob Surrick. Gene Kibbe, Bob Busch, 
John Glaser, John Reynokls, Bob Rodifer, Pete Hayes, John 
Wenger, Bucky Effinger, Bud Barton. Second rou: Willard Mum- 
ford, Nick Zindler, Earl Chambers, Edward Gardner, Cy Plate, 
Neils Frandson, James West, Virgil Carr, Frank Sacardi, Bud 
Boiling, Tom Strassner, Stu Jones, Don Erlbetk, Skip Trexler, 
James Develett, Edward Speer, Ronnie Laumann, Bill Gildea. 
Thiril rou: Jerry Kolby, I3ob Eu^ly, Pete Niks, Don Barock. 



Phi kiippa Sigiiiii 

Bob Busch president 

Bob Surrick rice-president 

Neils Frandsen secretary 

John Glaser treasurer 



alpha zeta — 1899 



Edward Schmidt. Richard Russell, John Livingstone, Thomas 
Murray, Roddy Garver, Charles Doughr>, Charles Ballman, Bruce 
Schaffer. Fourth rou: Clayton Roop, Jim Baker, Charles Dean, 
Jim Merna, Ronnie Wineholt, Pete Blauvelt, N'an Lott, Hubie 
White, Rick Hyde, Boyd Madary, Holt Rice, Jack Buffington, 
James Shoocraft, Bill Walkc. Carl Brandberg, Bill Hough, Bob 
Gray, Charles Macatee, Joe Harrington, Charles Thomas, Charles 
Drain. 








First row, left to right: Lee McMindes, Ken Troxell, Don Delauter, 
Rick Prevosto, Howard Kelley, Paul Keppler. Second row: Frank 
Huckle, Dave Bixler, Earl LaVoie, Bruno Preli, Nathen Childes, 
Skip Fee, Ed O'Brartis, Vic Markuski, Don Hoover, Wayne Smith, 



Ed Ferrel, Steve Langley. Third row: Jim Wilson, Don Everet, 
Jim Lynskey. Fourth row: Phil Riede, Reyburn Browning, Gordon 
Ward. Fifth row: Dan Arris, Rodman Cadle. 




What's the matter with this record? Play on maestro. 



Phi Kappa Tan 

Bill Cadle president 

Ray Browning vice-president 

Errol McGinnis secretary 

Les Witti" treasurer 



ti. of md. — 1949 




273 





Iii Siiiiiiii kiippa 

Donald Myers prcsidetit 

James Starnes vice-president 

Louis Decatur secretary 

Bruce Palmer treasurer 



eta — 1923 



At last It' s ofhcial — j/iriiilurc and Phi S/;^s move in. 



First riiii, left to right: Dick Nichols, Jon Dumond, FreJ 
Marchionna. Leslie Nelson, Bruce Palmer, Don Myers, Don Swain, 
Bill Morgan, Al Merritt, Zcyphus Ciolimitra. Second roii : Charlie 
Wickard, Bill HoUami, Bill Dailey, Norman Paddock, John Sohis, 
Burt Coble. Thinl rou: Harry Hart, Bud Frank, Bill Harrcll, 
Jack Thomas, Dick Kelly, Bob Hall, Bob Margulies, Allen Myers, 
Frank Picha, Bob Dal/ell, Tom Moran, Bill Long, Bob Pearson, 



Ralph Smith, Clarence Reynolds, Bob Pemberton, Grady Vickers, 
Don Lewis. Fourth rou: Carter Schwartz, Bob Cooke, Tom 
Lcscalleet, Dave Swann, Stanley Hames, Jim Kenkel, Carl Flynn, 
Al Burroughs, Jim Kelso, George Harrison, Ronnie Frank, Owen 
Turpin, Brian Fitzgerald, Lloyd DeGrow, Dick Wondoloski, Sam 
Seeley, Tom Tompkins. 




^2S8sac. 



" 




■ 

1 










^;f^^^- 



W^: 






First row. left to right: Len Nygren, Ted Dinsmore, Jim Ripple, 
Al Wieners, Jack Duey, Buzz Lutz, Lloyd Cox, Paul Lambrides. 
Second row: Bob Bischoff, Ed Holman, Charles Hinckley, Paul 



Waring, Ken Andrews, Charles Walters, Bob Cottone, Lou Col- 
lomb, Bill Tantum, Tom Rizer, Dan Dorsey. 




Move the pawn-No! the knight-It's the kin<^-Check! 



iA/J 



Pi Kappa Alpha 

Charles Walters president 

Bob Cottone vice-president 

Lou Collomb secretary 

Ken Andrews treasurer 

delta pst — 1952 




275 



PW^ 







« 





Sigiiiii llpliii Epsiliiii 

Ed Updegraff president 

Charles Bucy rice-president 

Hill Falls secretary 

Dick Charlton treasurer 



maryland beta — 1943 



A st/idy break and a few minutes of rehixi)!^ TV. 



First row, left to right: Gene Phifer, Bud Leightheiser, Tom 
McGurn, Leo, Bill Falls, Charles Bucy, Dick Charlton, Mrs. 
Cunninj^ham, Ed Updegraff, Clyde Dickey, Bob Winkler, Van 
Sigworth, John Foster, Ray Ashley. Second rou: George Uayliss, 
Bob Paxton, Ron Holtzer, Larry Dahlin, Ted Walton, Vic Vickery, 



Bill Sanders, Dick Stanheld, Glenn Parker, John Dickey. Third 
row: Bob Benson, Bo Berlage, Dick Vaughan, Dick Schwartz, 
Jim Walker. Bob Downey, Charlie Hight, Andy Thebo, Don 
Martin, Don Taylor, Doug Ballard, Mel Huyett, Hal Closson, 
Dick Gorcy, Gene Smith, John Sandbower, K, Smith. 





First row. lnjl to right: Murtun Hyman, Lawrence Kubren, Gilbert 
Gottleib, Gilbert Rosenthal, Joel Heffler, Lester Levin, Gary 
Garber. Second row. Donald Caplan, Gordon Becker, Lawrence 
Reba, Nathan Stofberg. Kenneth Zareswitz, David Cooper, Louis 
Getlan, Howard Reamer, - Martin Kleinman, Fred Applestein, 



Norton Butler, Robert Harris, Ralph Foxnian, Leonard Bulman. 
Third row: Jerry Blum, Malcolm Snyderman, Irving Freedman, 
Bart Lesser. Fourth row: Gilbert Herman, Donald Berger, Sig- 
mund Seidenman. Fifth row: Martin Levin, Saul Schwartz, Norman 
Glick, Jerry Hettleman, Stanley Wolk, Samuel Penn. 



Unanimous — Alarilyn rates with these Alarylanders. 




Sigma illpha Mu 

Donald Caplan president 

Nathan Stofberg secretary 

Gordon Becker treasurer 



sigma chi — 193 3 




277 





Not that. I know he's gonna ask . 



iSioniii (hi 

Moe Miller president 

Don Willard I'ice-president 

Bob Lynn secretary 

Rollic Wills treasurer 

ga m ma chi — 1929 



First roil, left to right: Bob l-islit-r, Bill Kcniy, Buddy Vcrkcy, 
Bob Drier, John Rushron, Sam Krause, Ed Edel, Ben Nowland, 
Georfje Harvey, Bud Gordon, Bob Haynes, John Shipley, Jim 
Demas. Secotnl row: Don Molter, Otts Jasion, Jim Mtlntyre, 
Ed Niner, Lee Otis, Al Pfueller, Sharpy Shabazi, Al Phillips, 
Rollie Wills, Matt Flynn, Ed Fitzgerald, Jack Gailardo, Mrs. 
Gertrude Patterson, Dan Skubitz, Moe Miller, Bob Lvnn, Don 



Willard, Ernie Fisher, Nitk Puhlick, Les Thomas, Bob Cialone, 
Charles Reveilc, Guy Zicgler, George Berth, Bill Mientzer. Third 
roic: Carl Cavallaro, Kenny Yorke, Richard Harvey, Bob Howland, 
Dan Kurzon, Bob Kenty, Walter Hein, Al Jackson, Bill McDonald, 
Marvin Tav^es, Jim Maddox, Dave Baker. Neil Beer, Craig Fisher, 
Wayne Ledman, Dick Woods, Gene Gorski, Lou Kooken, Jim 
Sayler, Bob Mallonce, John Stramski. 





First row, /eft to right: Ben Fileti, Pete Merriman, Tom Murphy, 
Gabe Phillips, Dick Averill, Jack Peddicord, Mrs. Philip Kemon, 
Jim Sullivan, Bob Minor, Bob Colleran, Tom Boland, Bob Duvall, 
Andy Williams. Second row: Gordon Shaner, Jim Low, Charles 



Lawrence, Frank Trocino. Third row: Walt Sackett, Bill Merel- 
man, Al LaCosta. Fourth row: Chet Spittle, Paul Magtutu, Don 
Morfe, Jack Polk. 




Sipa 1 



James Sullivan president 

Trix Trittipoe vice-president 

Andrew Williams secretary 

Richard Averill treasurer 

delta pi — 1917 



Go man! 100 per cent better than Godfrey ever was. 




279 



^ 




il20E 



V^ 




'^ 



^ 




I'll bet she won't. She will? OK fix we up then. 



Bi 1 1 K I i nc president 

Jim Boyer t'iee-president 

Mike Troiano secretary 

Gordon Wootton treasurer 

maryland beta — 1949 



First roil , left to right: Bob Yager, Larry Mathias, Ronnie Foun- 
taine, Steve Benford, Dale Davis, Tom Porter, Brian Parker. 
Dick Uhler. Second roii: Dick Smith. Ronnie Henderson, Seth 
Clark, Ken Leincwcber, James Regan, Bill Rogers, Mike Troiano, 



Bill Kline, Tom Bourdeaux, Bill Pumphrey. Third row: James 
tlordon. Russ Jenkins, Bud Naramore, Bob Vogel. Dick Watt. 
Fourth roil : Edward Gantt. Ben Hill. Chuck Williams. Don Smith. 
Ralph Be-all, Bill Espey, Jim Rtg.in. Don I'lynn. 




^^ 







Firi/ row, left to right: Walt Frederick, Dick Ingraham, Tom 
Harris, Jim Wells, Jim Hills, Fred Crosley, Clyde Frazier, Bob 
Pehrsson. Second row: Art Press, Jess Wolcott. Third roir: Bow 



Briden, Bill Brady, Bub Brady, Woody Wagner. Fourth row: 
Pete Zuras, Lynn Savage, Leonard Crogan, Clyde Triplett, Jim 
Slunt, Fred Everett, Ed Derrenbacher. 




A favorite Sunday morning sport. More coffee, quick. 



S'pa Pi 



Jim Hills president 

Jim Wells vice-president 

Grover Warneke secretary 

Tom Harris treasurer 

alpha chi — 1948 




281 





Tau Epioii Phi 

Ivy Sheffc-rman president 

Lonnic Rubin vice-president 

Charles Yumkas secretary 

Lowell Glazer treus/irer 



tau beta — 192 5 



Ludy Macbeth and her lady in waiting. 



First row. left to right: Marty Pollinger, Howaril Pumpian, Jerry 
Kobernick, Bert Goldstein, Sylvan Richter, Jerry Sidle, Larry 
Rogers. Seconil row: Carl Fricdier. Howie Basler, Stu Bloom, 
Charlie Yumkas, Ivy Shefferman. Lonny Rubin, Lowell Glazer, 
Ronnie Sollod, Arnie Weiner, Mark Weil. Thiril ran : Jake Katz, 
Morty Grcenberg. Monroe ScindherL:. jack SiriKin-i. Marty Moss, 



Lee Browne. Fourth roii: Al Lowe, Mike Potash, Ronny Rudden, 
Lou Isaacson, Joel Jacobson, Sid Frank. Fifth rou: Dave Levi, 
Gene Gogel, Stan Seligman, Jack Cweiber, Irv Berman, Al Cohen, 
Mel Marmer, Sam Suls, Marv Geller, Jay Kranip, Al Levinson, 
Stan Janofsky, Larry Berkow, Ronny Diener, Ronny Goldberg, 
Bob Paris. Barney Liebowitz. How.ird Caplan, Al Sulkis. 




^Ulr'^lllf 




l-irst riiiv, Ujt to rif,ht: John Murphy, Bruce White, Major 
Williams, Jim Crawley, Walt Hoffman, Roland Thompson, Bill 
Spies, Charlie LaMason, Mick Simms, Duncan Pendergast. Second 
row: Charlie Shoemaker, Pete White, Lou Ferguson, John Currey, 



Joe Gawler, Dick Mensing, Dick Smallwood, Jim Naurot, Bob 
Croland, Ray Huffman, George Leimbach, Bill Ford, Jim Miles, 
Dick Gossum, Russ Long, Joe Granducci. 




Yo/i cant do th 



JISI 



It's against the IFC rules. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Roland Thompson president 

William Spies fice-president 

Charles LaMason secretary 

Major Williams treasurer 



beta delta — 1946 




283 




fy 



1) 




11 • 




Ray Hoffman president 

Bob Montgomery vice-president 

Richard Proctor secretary 

Al Brueckmann treasurer 

alpha psi — 1929 



Watch it. "Black Jack's" dealiti' em jroni the bottom. 



First rou-, left to right: Stan Paulus, Larry Cresswall, Bob Myers, 
Jim Montfort, Al Rudder, Herb Young, Charles Crcer, John 
Worden. Charlie Nichols, Bob Lee, Bob Childs. Second rou: 
Dick Szlasa, Bill Murray, Lou Carr, Dick Juten, Jake Gerber, 
Bob Redfern, Vern Miller, Ed LaPorta, Will Harris, Joe DiManco, 
Bill Gillcn, Bob Cranley, John Bianchi, Frank Vecchio, Tom Cali. 
ThnJ riiu: Bob Judd, Don Hogans, Sonny Lautli, Bill Kmi;. R.iy 



Curtiss, Lynn Robinson, Bill Davis, Dave Brown, George Burch, 
Jim Weaver, Malcolm Robbins, Al Brueckmann, Charlie Volcjak, 
Ray Hoffman, Charlie Veith, Mrs. Lily Osburn, Earl Davis, Bob 
Montgomery, Ben Chambers, Dick Proctor, Jim Shoemaker, Bill 
1-inley, Buddy Cole, Roger Sears, Pete Cleaves, Dave Ganley, 
Bill Stokes. 





First row. left to right: Joseph Lichtenstein, Elliott Berg, Sylvan 
Rottman, Burton Gold, Sheldon Press, Elvon Cohen, Jack Schnoll, 
Joseph Weinstock. Second row: Donald Goldman, Stephen Green- 
span, Jon Glazier, Bernard Shaivitz, Richard Stein, Charles Cahn 11, 
Stan Trivas, Dave Rudow, James Quartner, Ralph Weinggarten, 
Edward Gutman. Third row: Jack Billig, Gordon Weinberg, 
Joseph Sachs, Joseph Askin, Marv Zimmerman, Erwin Raffel, 




Ed Sapperstein. ¥ou '< : Al.ui H.ipptni, Irwin .^lIiw.h/, AKin 
Jeffers, Gordon Greenspun, Sam Greber, Al Benesch. Fifth row: 
Harold PoUin, Jerry Scheinberg, Leonard Miller, Morto Ehudin, 
Arthur Kupfer, Burton Sugar, Ed Patz, Sam Saks, Arnold Pettier, 
Ivan Oseroff, Paul Farber, Mark Rosenfeld, Sherman Gesben, 
Bob Singer. 



Home (?) cooking. ]ust like Mom used to make. 



Zeta Beta Tan 

Charles Cahn president 

Stanley Trivas I'ice-president 

Richard Stein secretary 

David Rudow treasurer 

beta zeta — 1948 




285 



ORORITIES play an important part in the lives of 
many coeds at Maryland, filling their college experi- 
ence with a spirit of fun and friendship. 

Their activities begin with rush parties tucked 
in with all the other excitement of beginning a new 
year at Maryland. Fall and football set them buzzing, 
decorating their houses for Homecoming in '53 to 
the tune of Maryland Melodies. Highlighting the 
spring semester is the Interfraternity Sing, which 
means weeks of practice together to give a perfea 
performance on the important night. 

Scattered throughout the year are desserts and 
dinners exchanged with other sororities and fraterni- 
ties; and pinnings and engagements with their sub- 
sequent serenades. These add the spice that keeps 
the whole year seasoned just right. 

A whirl of spring formals winds up the social 
activity of the year, leaving a feeling of expectation 
to those returning, and a host of memories for those 
who have spent their last year at Maryland. 






Ill (lii Oiiii'Oii 



Alice Phillips president 

Joyce Riggs vice-president 

Margit Ibach secretary 

Peggy Lee Kendall treasurer 

gamma theta — 1948 



The Fashion Show is next Thursday. You must come. 



First roil-, left to right: Nancy Hall, Peggy Lee Kcmlall, Mary 
Riley, Ann McLaury, Pat Lynch, Ann Bennett, Juily Coleman, 
Lynne Langstroth, Alice Phillips, Jane Hessenauer, Butch Houle, 
Earlcne Jones. Seconil rotf: Sarabeth Glascock, Carolyn Bailey, 
Nan Weinman, Jean Scott, Patricia Mander, Ester Gross, Phyliss 
Stopp, Barbara M.irts, lojy Riuus. M.iry Hcssuiiaucr. NcJr.i Tr.io. 



Mary McLaughlin. Third roii: Frankie Curtis, Caroline Esser, 
Ann Wicilerhold. Josephine App, Nancy Allan, Barbara DoJd, 
Shirley Schwartz, Shirley Mathews, Mrs. Reid, Margit Ibach, 
Joanna Brown, Mary Lee Parker, Ruth Payne, Anna Lee Morris, 
Shirley Clagett, Lois Broadhurst. Nancy Smith, Mary Baker. 





First rou\ left to right: Janet Steinmiller, Pam Eible, Sue Lynch, 
Dixie Smith, Elaine Jones, Sally Baehr, Marianne Allen, Joan 
Mathews, Joan Castelazo, Connie Brown, Joan Richardson. Second 
row: Luann Crogan, Becky Sparkman, Alice Johnson, Dorothy 
Fischer, Terry Emsweller. Third rou: Kathleen Tyrrell, Virginia 



Orser, Virginia Miles. Fourth row: Jean Cardaci, Mary Jo Drager, 
Sally Mehring, Rita Sue Showalter, Eva Mclntire. Fifth row: 
Sherry Williamson, Mary Mehring, Elinor Bird. Sixth rou: Pat 
Robin, Carol Lee Davis, Jan Bechtoldt. 




Note this looks good, or how about some of this. 



illplia Delta Pi 

Marianne Allen president 

Luann Crogan vice-president 

Joan Richardson secretary 

Dotty Fischer treasurer 



beta phi — 1940 




289 





llpliii EpNiloii Phi 

Eleanor Weinstcin president 

Eleanor Shenker rice-president 

Ruth Shapiro secretary 

Elaine Hurwitz treasurer 



alpha mil — 1943 



Ai:U thus It ill tinl 



ill day — Homecoming 1953- 



First roil, left to right: Carolee Stulman. RhcJa Greenberg, 
Florence Simon, Eileen Zuriff, Elaine Hurowitz, Ruth Schapiro, 
Barbara Kloze, Eleanor Weinstein, Myra Spectre, Gloria Singer, 
Diane Lipman, Beverly Freedman. Second row: Betty Zucker, 
Ina Stulman, Roberta Schapiro, Donna Weber. Joanne Dean, 
Esta Malman, Barbara Becker, Joy Dopkin, Esther Mandelberg, 
Helene Buckhantz. Irma Silver. Paula Sal.;anik. Trudy Balser. 



Third row: Joan Hamburger. Ethel Shuman, Judy Levin, Joyce 
Hoff, Carole Rosenberg, Ruth Cohen, Sylvia Snyder, Elaine 
Eisenstein, Barbara Scher, Helene Copeland, Marian Werner. 
Fourth row: Joy Abrams, Esther Turk, Joan Lipman. Barbara 
Siegel, Lenore Simons, Adcle Goldstein, Lucille Dannenberg, Judy 
Adier. Carole Goodman. Irma Nasdor. Mona Rubenstein, Rae 
Klein. Carolyn liuckman. Vicky Lerman. Helen Fogel. 





First row. left to right: Lynn Propf, Barbara Longbon, Jeanne 
Goe, Lynn Powers, Sara Carter, Anita Wilson, Joy Covert, Diane 
Renshaw, Gerry Condron, Lala Huebner. Second row: Mary Nunn, 
Shirley Hoff, Betty HiUyer, Louise Booth, Marlene Mules. Barbara 
Powell, Barbara Grant, Betty Grant, Joan Gerber, Sue Harmon, 
Norman Evans, Joan Bartholomaeus, Jessie Cowan, Janet Wilcox. 



Third row: Nancy Eliot, Dot Delaney, Nancy Stone, Carolyn Jones, 
Lorraine Lysack, Mary McAndrews, Donna Nebinger, Mrs. Goode, 
Lynn Ribnitski, Peggy Dinkle, Ann WiUson, Jan Hawksworth, 
Terry Del Greco, Liz Cowan, Anne Evans, Faye Kinnamon, Pat 
O'Hagan. 



Avid fiiiis: don't yo/t knoiv yon should be studying? 




llplia Gamma Deka 

Joy Covert president 

Diane Renshaw vice-president 

Margery Condron secretary 

Sara Carter treasurer 




alpha xi — 1947 



291 





Felice Cohn president 

Mary Bromas vice-president 

Nancy England secretary 

Wanda Lee Gates treasurer 

pi delta — 1924 



Oooh look! She's pinned! Well, we're nut surprised. 



first TOW, lejl to right: Mary Jane Flather, Audrey Nicoloudis, 
Betty Ann Jackson, Nancj' England, Felice Cohn, Mary Broumas, 
Wanila Lee Gates, Janet Lindeman, Rutli Bennett, Cecelia Woods, 
Shirley Sears. Secoiul rou : Ellen Atwell, Barbara Roane, Jcane 
Harnc, Barbara Ployd, Betty Zieber, Carla Heider, Anne Owings, 
Lucille Hansbarger, Debby Savage, Sue Weintraub, Sue Garner, 
Marilyn Swindell. Barbara Peterson, Lynn Webb. Third row: 



Ginny Corbin, Gloria Wiegal, Kreugh Eichelberger, Barbara Stark, 
Pat Curtis, Mary Belle Baylor. Edith Boatner, Zoe Vanous, Beth 
Ferguson. Poitrth run: Pat Elliott, Peggy Dunkley, Nanc}' L. 
Hanson, Pat Hale, Jody Floyd, Sue Conlin, Marilyn Howard, 
Emily Harding, Lucille Martin, Anne Tompson, Joan Davidson, 
Pat Kiilingsworth, Pat Orr, Kitty Patrick, Loretta Bickford. 










\ l^^l 











First row, left to right: Patricia Hoover, Pamela Gayant, Jeanette 
Muir, Joyce Gill, Dorothy Hooker, Carole Jarchow, Patricia Lacey, 
Jean Peckham, Elizabeth Knox, Georgia Claxton, Polly Brobst. 
Second rou: Phyllis Tate, Jane Nebel, Patricia Baker, Anne 
Tilghman, Eleanor Padgett, Janet Poland, Julia Dougherty, Patricia 
Clements, Gloria Walker, Maureen Cullum, Gertrude Meisel, 
Martha Jent, Sue Spencer, Maureen Bland. Third rou: Diane 
Gaines, Nancy Gills, Sheila Bryden, Martha Neuman, Dianne 



Hanrahan, Agatha Childs, Betty Row, Marilyn Reed, Bunny Stoner, 
Mary Lou Jent, Nancy Stevens, Roberta Baublitz, Barbara Kohler, 
Lil Baxter, Mary Francis Baxter. Fourth rou-: Lynda Cahoon, 
Barbara Mathis, Palma Davis, Lou Ann Darling, Vivian Turner, 
Joyce Sesso, Bunny Hayes, Dorothy Esperanza, Inez Hardison, 
Patricia Ganshorn, Shirley Sanders, Barbara Van Ness, Johanna 
Kerr, Jody Woodside, Dena Smith. 

The only answer — hour exams in the offing. 




Alpha Xi Delta 

Carole Jarchow president 

Dorothy Hooker vice-president 

Joyce Gill secretary 

Patricia Lacey treasurer 



beta eta — 1934 




293 





Delia Oella Delia 

Earleen Feldman president 

Ellen Lundvall lice-president 

Caroline Hogan secretary 

Val Van Dcrwerker treasurer 

alpha pi — 1934 



Campaifin posters — the candidate supervises. 



First row, left to rig,hl: Dotr>' Genau, Sally Miller, Jae Long, 
Jean Lank, Joan Dannc, Sally Swingler, Gini Reeves, Max Pyle, 
Liz White, Mary Ann Goodyear, Val VanDerwerker, Liz Cave, 
Judy Peterson. Siciniil rim: Laurie Grover, Mary Jo Turner, 
Carol Rolierts, Helen Bare, Mary Lu Baluta, Ginny Leone, Carole 
Downin, Pat Reiius, Ellen Lundvall. Thinl rou: Barbara Brown, 
I k li Ti Scnser, Leoma Naughion, Caroline Hogan, Ginny l-lynn. 



Meg Moulton, Betty Jean Lohr, Ginny Dean, Lesley Bopst, Sharon 
Love, Janice Thayer, Bobbie Wilken, Ellen Carson. Fourth rou: 
Betty Woodard, Dale Winglield, Kay Seiter, Judy Bygate, Margie 
Almy, Betsy Shanklin, Barbara Headlee, Judy Barger, Slargie Legg, 
Jane Winget, Earleen Teldman, Jody Wood, Lydia Steward, Sally 
Pardee, Nancy Cottom, Anita Bosley, Sally Corzine, Louise 
Huebsch, Anita Whitlock, Carol Schuckle, Carolyn Miller. 





hnsr row. Itjt in right: hlizabeth Hanauer, Joy Cost;rove, Ann 
Surrick, Jane Richmond, Sally Harmony, Mary Alice Longfellow, 
Barbara Griffin, Rusty Davis, Sue Cetnarowski, Pat Siegman, Sarah 
King, Nina Ayres, Jean Roehrle. Second row: Nancy Corrick, 
June McConnell, Harriet Hunt, Pat Hayes, Nancy Lea Clements, 
Mary Beth Gokey, Libby Foster, Joan Acker, Joan Denton, Alberta 
Burgdorf, Nancy Pyle. Third row: Sara Cronin, Carmen Guevarra, 



Jean Thomas, Joan Dillon, {■mirth roir: Jo Shipley, Barbara 
Taylor, Martha Thiemeyer, Janet Dykstra, Ginny Dunlap, Joan 
Watkins, Dotty Williams, Barbara Marshall, Carol Bender. Fiflh 
row: M. C. Parrigin, Suzie Hasel, Jackie Dagendorfer, Tish 
Greeley, Diane Towner. Sixth row: Fairfax Urner, Jane Thie- 
meyer, Janice Brewer, Adalyn Stapf, Pat Blake, Jill Thompson, 
Nancy Kelly, Dotty Kordes, EUie Romaine. 

Delta Gil 111 Hill's, spelled S-i-g-iii-a N-u, biilldoi^. 




Delta Gamma 



Barbara Griffin president 

Sally Harmony vice-president 

Rusty Davis secretary 

Mary Alice Longfellow treasurer 

beta signta — 1945 




295 





. hut the fire is so delightful." Cozy, isn't it- 



First row, left to right: Ellie Crezee, Jennifer Wellborn, Shirley 
I'ishback. Jean Happ, Maxine Moffett. Laurie Drew, Alice Scott, 
Shirley Stockman, Helen Shea, Lee Robertson, Pat Kemp, Kathy 
Harris, Connie Turney. Secoiiil row: Kit Boyd, Bobbie Dean, 
Jo Schold, Marty Jackson, Virginia Wellborn, Judy Parsons, 
B. J. Stubbs, Gail Summers, Joan Hinchman, Gloria Padlar, Dorie 
Johnson, Diana Wickman, Sally Strott, Ann Bengel, Kay Edwards. 
Thiril rou: ri.urie l.iiicback, Vickie Lucas, I.'>inse McAllister, 

Jyrirr 

if P U 



UmxA Plii ilelii 

Alice Scott president 

Shirley Stockman vice-president 

Laura Drew secretary 

Helen Shea treasurer 

beta beta — 1940 



Joyce Schaefer, Peggie Cummings, Carol Lake, Jean Johnson, Lois 
Taylor, Mary Rose, Mary Kay White, Jo Grieb, Jean Andrews, 
Nancy Kemp, Diane Hunter, Harriet Compe, Marilyn Hinchman. 
Fottrth row: Helen Hale, Khrista McKensic, Dorothy Duncan, 
Marilyn McCall, Ann Cook, Penny Wilkens, Mary Lou Fortney, 
Carol Kirby, Barbara Dyson, Duane Phillips, Ann Lochner, Clara 
Arroyo. 






Left to right: Patricia Mowbray, Carol Marshall, Sara Jane Miller, 
Sara Barnes, Marilyn Bruya, Katherine Pinto, Frances Campbell, 



Patricia King, Barbara Dickie, Patricia Bean, Nancy Groman, 
Ann Norfolk. 



They must bare been good. At least Santa thought so. 



Ganinia Sipa 

Marilyn Bruya president 
Katherine Pinto vice-president 
Frances Campbell secretary-treasurer 

u. of md. — 1950 




297 





Theta's capture many trophies — Sigma Chi's. 



Kiippa iljiliii Thola 

Lorraine Jorgc-nscn prcsiJtut 

Katherine Reno vice-prtsidetit 

Sally Lynde secretary 

Molly Turner treasurer 



gamma mii — 1947 



First rou, left to right: Nancy Herring, Kathy Reno, Lorraine 
Jorgensen, Judy Atkinson, Carroll Crater, Molly Turner, Sally 
Lynde. Eleanor Hodgson, Ann Houghton, Barbara Bagby, Sally 
WuK, Carol Tunk. Stcuiid rou : Jean Murphy, Liz McDaniel, Ann 
Andrews, Darrilyn Sigley, Mary Claire Harrison, Sally Tolson, 
Ginny Miller, Dolly Bonnet, Sarah Abplanalp, Mrs. Watson, 
Peggy Green, Amenie Phillips. Muriel Crowscn, Nancy White, 



Joanne Ashwcll, Ann Mclntyre, Jane Rosenberger, Liz Rector, 
Elva Paul. Thin/ rou: Joanne Clark, Joan Earle, Kitty Bauer, 
Glory Ann Slone, Trenna Emery, Mary Ann Allison, Eileen 
Brown, Marjorie Hutchenson, Elaine Davies, Hazel Smith, Nancy 
Burke, Sandra Souder, Anne Reed, Druann McCleery, Marion 
Fisher, Miriam Young, Pat Myer, Mary Basford, Joanne Nelson, 
Ann i, milter, Hetty Collier. 






^ " IS 



»'^^'f-N' 






-'Swr 









S ^ :fj?''f:f 



#« # 



^ «:s 




F/Vj/ roir. ii'fl In light: Jdiic kcariis, l^aLicllc Rduliltcr, jaiici Liai-li-!. 
Lyn Snyder, Bernie McKeldin, Val Ramsdell, Barbara McDaniel, 
Carolyn Cheek. Jane Wiederhold, Ellie Wood, Frances White. 
Second rou: Betty Schultz, Nan Ahalt, Ann Kahler, Bunky Lory, 
Dorothy Donovan, Pat Conneely, Dot Swiss, Bette Green. Pat 
Allan, Barbara Bolgiano, Mary Lou Hines, Mildred Epps, Joan 
Obaugh, Bethy Blunt, Bette Rittenhouse, Carol QuiUen, Laura 



Cliliuii. Jeanne Peake. Third rou: Pat Dunn, Anne Lethbridge, 
Barbara Rivers, Mina Schlegel, Anita Burkle, Mickey Ranft, Bev 
Blanchard, Gary Cox, Sharon Haack, Nancy Moss, Allison Boykin, 
Shirley Thompson, Carol Kiser, Bev Butler, Inge Grote, Kay 
MacAloney, Jan Davidson, Betty Waldvogel, Bobbie Dean, Helen 
Livesay, Sue Aitken, Nancy Brown, Nancy Noll, Barbara Fiock, 
Joan Heilman. Kathy Moore. 

"]//st d little vjdss shack in Hdwaii'' Well almost. 




Kappa Delta 

Jeanne Peake president 

Frances White vice-president 

Bette Rittenhouse secretary 

Shirley Stahl treasurer 



alpha rho — 1929 




299 




Kappa Kappa (iamnia 

Shirley Steele president 

Lorene Ladd vice-president 

Joan Eccles secretary 

Beth Mouser treasurer 

gamma psi — 1929 



Mmmm, good! But natch those uaistlines, girls. 



First rou , left to right: Kate Williams. Nancj' Ladd, Shirley Lusby, 
Patricia Morris, Betsy Cullen, Judy Antrim, Ann McConnell, 
Patricia Pownall, Barbara Baker. Second rou: Sally Ladd, Alice 
Otis, Phylis Pownall, Patricia De Joy, Shirley Steele, Nancy 
Johnson, Ann Williams, Ann Gibson, Marcia Siena, Lorene Ladd, 
Ellen Johnson, Peggy Culbertson. ThirJ rou : Polly Maher, Elaine 
Gude, Caroline Krickcr, Shirley Stovall, Sally Hale, Mary Ann 



Kifer, Jane Rather, Beth Mouser, Diane Henderson. Joan Eccles, 
Priscilla Pilgrim, Cornelia Abrams, Adair McDougal, Diane 
Young, Nancy Joy, Constance Cairns, Jane Cahill, Barbara 
Stephens, Jeanine Eberts, Nancy Antrim. Fourth rou: Dorothy 
Masterson, Barbara Devins, Alarilyn Cross, Anne Smallwood, 
Paula Waite, Sue Hatcher, Mona Pitts, Nancy Joseph. Pamela 
Henderson, Carolyn Stclzcr. (!ar<)l Schcvc, ' lir.ihelle Decker. 



i,\»»''^^" 





Fini riiir, left to right: Rhea Mernielstoii, Reiit-'t- iMaiLus, Ronnie 
Feldman, Mary Levin, Frankie Schoenberg, Ellen Atlas. Eileen 
Reinhart, Phyllis Zelko, Sunny Holzweig, Betty Scherr, Ellen 
Orman, Gerry Sherman. Seco)id row: Evelyn Budnick, Joanne 
Levin, Nancy Silverman. Babs Hankin, Pearl Schwartz, Sandy 
Schneider, Marcia Goodman. Elaine Kerr, Suzzy Levin, Bobbye 



1;1iiIkI], Luis iLliiiydiuann, Margie Shapiro, Glwiu U.in, Maislu 
Oshrine. Thin! row: Sandy Dahne, Reese Schreiber. Diane 
Blanken, Jan Abell, Betty Goldstone, Betty Fleischer, Carole 
Chaimson, Lois Hunovice, Sally Berman, Phyllis Samuelson, 
Rosalie Miller, Dot Davidson, Saralee Shusterman, Addy Kirstein, 
Doris Prince, Sandy Scheir. 




Pliiying beauty parlor — there is a brave one jar yon. 



Phi Sigma Sigma 

Eileen Reinhart president 

Ellen Julius vice-president 

Betty Scherr secretary 

Sonya Hozweig treasurer 



beta alpha — 1 93 6 




301 




Pi Rda Plii 



Ann Gerkin president 

Elizabeth Johnson vice-president 

Ann Ogburn secretary 

Joan Kelly treasurer 



vtaryland beta — 1944 



Homecuniing preparations- 



-DllIC 



h work. l>Nt \ini. 



First roil . left lo right: Sue Wilson, Joan Monttort, Joanne Rae- 
burn, Ann Latimer, JuJith Spencer, Joan Shields, Jean Romborg, 
Joan Romborj;. Second rou: Barbara HammonJ, Bettic Rossmann, 
Dolores Aluise, Rita Ryon, Nancy Nelson, Frances Beury, Ann 
Gerkin, Marilyn Carey, Mary Hostettlcr. Thiril rou : Mary Stevens, 
Sue Trance, Betty Brown, Marlcne Eayliss, Kathleen Mills, Mary 
Lou Gormley, Chloe Duvall, Peg^y Gross, Mary Margaret Mueller, 
Page Cressman, Jo Ann Jensen, Nancy Miller, Mary Lou Demph, 



Elizabeth Johnson, Stewart Berry. I-oiirlh rou: Patricia Lahey, 
Dottie Mateer, Jean Spencer, Frances Harris, Elizabeth Hanson, 
Carol Wheeler, Virginia Christenson. Fitlh rou: Dianne Rolfe, 
Ann Ogburn, Rosemary Menikheim, Joanne Smithson, Nanc)' 
Skadiling, Ann Whittman, Jo Annette Robbins, Diane McMeel, 
Barbara Pond, Maureen Quinn, loan Kelly, Nan Johnson, Esther 
Reid. 





First row. left to right: Rita Solomowitz, Ann Binder, Sue Spector, 
Arlene Friedman, Ann Betty Golden, Lee Spielmann, Sliaron 
Potash. Second row: Rhoda Horowitz, Joan Freehof, Carolyn 
Cooper, Helen Naviasky, Faye Cantor, Barbara Friedenberg, Rhona 



Trattler, Etta Goldstein, Audrey Glazer. Third roir: Elaine Silver- 
stein, Irene Kaplan, Barbara Grinder, Betty Cornblatt, Edith Stark, 
Barbara Cierler, Edith Brill, Shanney Cohen, Eva Nezin. 




Do we know the gentleman in the rear? 



Sipa Delta Tan 

Edith Stark president 

Betty Cornblatt vice-president 

Barbara Cierler secretary 

Edith Brill treasurer 



alpha theta — 19 51 




303 




A 



Signiii Kappa 

Jean Fisher president 

Lois Harvey vice-president 

Rita Bajkowska secretary 

Ann Essex treiisiirer 



beta zeta — 1940 



Careful! A slip of the scissors could mean disaster. 



First row, left to right: Mary Lou Wilkins, Nancy Moore, Barbara 
Wiggins, Pat Smith, Lois Harvey, Jo Ann Thomas, Carol Cheno- 
weth, Barbara Briggs, Ann Essex. Secotnl rou: Lyn Fischer, Elaine 
Fsccry. Betty Brown, Bessie Mae Hughes, Pat Haydcn, Laurie 

■ I' I : II riem!s:er, Barbara Andrews. Nancy Schellin, 



Carol McGuigan. Thin! rou: Jean Fisher, Peni Penninian, Pat 
Christopher, Marjorie Moeller, Joan Darby, Mary Shulley. Janet 
Kerr, Nancy Holt, Nancy Santmeyers, Barbara Lape, Mary Ellen 
McMahon. Gaile Gregory, Melrose Hoffman, Rita Bajkowska. 



r^'j^ykiyn^L:^ 






TOP: Heave! Heave! The Delta Gammas, complete with 
sailor suits, weigh anchor for another rushing party that 
looks like it's going to be a lot of fun. 



LEFT: From here it looks like the Kappa Kappa Gammas 
have reverted back to their grammar school days. Every- 
one seems to be having a good time, including "Terry" 
the tiger and "Fritz" the dachshund. 



RIGHT: No, it's not really the Chinese water torture that 
this slightly soggy girl is being subjected to. An old tradi- 
tion in the Gamma Phi house calls for the shower business 
whenever a sister gets pinned. 




305 




-•••■ 



_ h 






* ♦ ' 




*^i^im«^'Tr^.»s 



m^ 






«9li# 



■s at^:Ka..> 



SENIOR 



SENIOR CLASS OF 1954. 




?i.€V^ 




JOYCE THOMSON ABBOTT. West Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology. 

SONIA HARRIET ABELSON. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Crime Control. Sociology Club; Psychology Club. 

FERNANDO ACEVEDO, JR. East Riverdale. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Pre-Law. Spanish Club; International Club; Newman Club. 



RICHARD DAVID ADELBERG. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S., 
Law-Arts. /■ K T; Band. 

FREDERICK J. ADLER. Silesia. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 

Education. 

WILLIAM ATCHINSON AIKEN. Arlington, Va. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.A., Public Relations, -i K K; Intramurals; Gymkana; 
Diamondhack; Press Club; Terrapin. 



lAMES REI-ORD ALDRIDGE. Frostburg. College of Education, B.S., Industrial 
Education. A X .\; Wesley Club; Men's Glee Club; Mixed Chorus; UT; Industrial 
Education Association. 

JANE CARTLEDGE ALEXANDER. Laurel. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Office Management. 

FRANCISCO ENRIQUE ALFARO. San Salvador. College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Dairy Husbandry. Wrestling; Flying Club. 



MARIANNE HELEN ALLEN. Edgewood. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. A A II, Pros.; Political Party Sec; Newman Club; Jr. Prom Committee; 
Homecoming Committee; Angel Corps; Panhellenic Treas.; SAC Sec; Senior 
Class Sec. 

PATRICIA WAITS ALLEN. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., English. K A; Chapel Choir; Women's Chorus; Jr. Class Committee; Canter- 
bury Club; Panhel. 

STANLEY PAUL ALLEN. Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Industrial 
Education. A T !!; Gate and Key. 



WILLIAM LHNZ ALLEN. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani- 
cal Engineering. 

JOSEPH FRANCIS MATHEW ALOI. New Haven. Conn. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S.. Bacteriology. Newman Club; Band. 

CLAUD A. ALSOP. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Industrial Management. 



DOLORES ALUISE. Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. 
II It'l'; DijmoiiJhack: UT. 

JOYCE ELAINE AMES. Hyattsville. College of Education; B.S., Music. - K. 
Vice Pres., Treas.; UU, Vice Pres.; Band; Orchestra; Chapel Choir; M.E.N.C, 
Pres.; Westminster Foundation; Daydodgers Club. 

WILLIAM POTITR ANDERSON. Gaithersburg. College of Agriculture. B.S.. 

Education. 



ROBERT ANNENBERG. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. B A.. 
Sociology. 

DOROTHY ANSELMO. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, b.S., 
Sociology. A I'; Newman Club. 

JULIA ANTRIM. Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.S.. Pre-School. K K I", 
Sec; II A K; Dumomlback. Cir. Mgr.; "M " BcHik, Bus. Mgr.; OU Line: Fresh. 
Orient. Committee; Homecoming Committee; May Day Committee; SAC. 



308 



MARY JANE APGAR. Mahwah, N. J. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal 
Husbandry. Block and Bridle Club; WRA; Band; Livestock Judging Team. 

JOSEPHINE H. APP. Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Speech 
Correction. A X <!; Z <MI; A A A. 

ENRIQUE ARANGO-OLARTE. Bogota, Colombia. College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Animal Husbandry. International Club. 



JAMES BROOKE ARNOLD. Monrovia. College of Agriculture, B.S., Educa- 
tion. A r P; 4-H Club, Vice Pres.; FFA, Vice Pres.; Agriculture Student Council, 
Pres.; Job Placement Committee. 

DANIEL JAY ARRIS. Frederick. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Transportation. '^ K T, Treas.; Arnold Air Society. 

CHARLES HENRY ASPLEN. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. 
'I' K 2i; Newman Club; Sailing Club, Pres.; Job Placement Committee. 



WILBUR L. ATHEY. College Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 
AZ. 

JUDITH ATKINSON. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Personnel. K A H^ Sec; Newman Club; Campus Chest Com- 
mittee; Managament Association. 

ELLEN JULIUS ATLAS. Greenbelt. College of Education, B.A., Social Studies, 
't' 2i w. Vice Pres.; AAA; Freshman Orientation; Sophomore Prom Committee; 
Homecoming Committee; Swimming Club. 



SIMON ATLAS. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Marketing. T E +; >MIi;; B T E; Scabbard and Blade; SGA 
Committees. 

NINA LOUISE AYRES. MiUsboro, Delaware. College of Education, B.A., 
English. A T; SGA Committees; FTA; Radio and TV Guild. 

THOMAS BENJAMIN BADEN. Kent Village. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
General. Baseball, 1st team So. Conference; Soccer, All-America. 



BARBARA H. BAGBY. Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Child Edu- 
cation. K A 0; Child Education Club. 

JAMES IGNATIUS BAGINSKI. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Ani- 
mal Husbandry. Block and Bridle; Intramurals. 

BRIAN H. BAILEY. Cottage City. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Accounting. * A 9; Old Line. Cir. Mgr.; Canterbury Club; UMVET. 



CAROLYN LESLIE BAILEY. Mardela Springs. College of Home Economics, 
B.S., Institution Management. A X H; WRA. 

JUSTIN LEE BAKER. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Edu- 
cation. I A i); Industrial Education Association. 

MARY EDITH BAKER. College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., Tex- 
tiles and Clothing. A X fi; Wesley Foundation; Daydodgers Club; Freshman 
Orientation Committee; Women's Chorus; Mixed Chorus; Chapel Choir. 



SABRA Z. BAKER. College Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. Orches- 
tra; Westminster Foundation; Diamofidback. 



gmj^ ^Mj^ ^Kk 



^:> 



SYMCHA MORTON BAKER. 

Administration, B.S., Geography. 



Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
A E II; Gate and Key; Hillel. 



JOHN GEORGE BALLENGER. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. Marketing Association; Newman Club. 




309 




EUGENE MICHAEL BAMBAUER. Erie, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Socioloj;)'. 

RONA BARKE. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 
Dorm Vice Prcs. 

GEORGIANNA CATHERINE BARKMAN. Laurel. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., Biological Science. 



JOHN M. BARNES. Rockville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Plant Pathology. 
Newman Club; Plant Industry Club, Vice Pres. 

RALPH O. BARNETT. JR. Joppa. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture. 
II .\ 'k; Canterbury Club; Intcrcollegate Flower Judging Team. 

RICHARD J, BARTH. Westbury, N. Y. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Accounting, -i - H; Soc. for Adv. of Management; Canter- 
bury Club; Job Placement Committee. 



GEORGE J. BARTHEL. College Park. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istr.itK)n, U.S., Marketing. - 'I' 1^; WMUC Announcer; Finance Club, Vice Pres.; 
Marketing Club, Director; OIJ Line. Advertising Manager, Business Manager; 
Student Union Committee. 

WILLIAM BASS. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering. 
.\ .\ .\, Vice Pres.; " A K, Vice Pres.; Gate and Key; Who's Who: Campus Chest; 
SAC; Junior Class Treas.; SGA Treas.; Delegate-At-Largc; ASCE; Chapel Choir; 
Homecoming Committee; Elections Committee; Ways and Means Committee. 

MICHAEL R. BATTAGLINI. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Pub- 
lii. Administration, B.S., Transportation. Flying Club. 



RL; III BAUMAN^ Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Speech. 
UT. 

HELEN HARDT BAXTER. Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English. II H 'I'; Diam<iihlhack. Social Editor; "Al" Book: OIJ Line: UT; Soph. 
Prom Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Rossborough Club; Freshman Orienta- 
tion Committee; Women's Chorus. 

MARY FRANCES T. BAXTER. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Art. .\ '/■ .i; O/J Liin, Business Mgr.; Dianioiiilback: Newman 
Club; Homecoming; Daydodgers' Club; SAC; Freshman Orientation Committee; 
Junior Prom Committee; OIJ Line: Jr. Panhel. 



PAUL M. BAVLOK .Mt Rainier. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering. 

RICHARD YOUNG BEARINGER. Hagerstown. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. Soc. for Adv. of Manage- 
ment; American Management Association. 

JACK BECK Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering. 
Freshman Baseball; Intramurals. 



ARIIR^R IRNING BELL. Pikesville. College of Agriculture. B.S.. General. 
.\ I' I'. 

HAROLD G. BELL. Washington. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Psychology. 

ALVIN M. BENESCH. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., General. / H T. 



MORDECAl BENJAMIN. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Speech. 'I' A. Sec; Radio & TV Guild, Pres.; Reg. Dir. Intercollegiate 
Broaklcasting System. 

ANN M. BENNETF. Hyattsville. College of Education, B.A . Art. Prom Com- 
mittee; Homecoming Committee. 

BARBARA ANN BENNETT. Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A.. Speech Therapy. A .\ '.!. Vice Pres.; Mortar Board; W^V., 1 A 11; NCP, 
II 7'-, '.t Who: UT; "/M " Book. Editot; OIJ Line. Managing Editor, Honorarics Edi- 
tor, Editor; Chairman, Current Events Forum; Mtxicrn Dance; Campus Judicial 
Board, Sec. 



310 



LARRY M. BERKOW. Takoma Park. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Transportation and Foreign Trade. '1' K <!>; Freshman Tennis; Pro- 
pellor Club; Bureau of Economic Research. 

FORREST AUGUSTUS BERWAGER, JR. Baltimore. College of Education, 
B.S., Industrial Education, Industrial Education Association. 

DONALD MASON BETZ, Baltimore, College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S,, Journalism, Canterbury Club; Press Club; Diamondback. Copy 
Editor, 



FRANCES BEURY. Carrollton, Ga, College of Home Economics, B.S., Gen- 
eral. 11 H 'I'; Home Ec. Club; Marketing Association. 

WALTER IGNATIUS BIEDZYNSKI. Brentwood. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Transportation, '1' K T, Pres,, Sec, 

CAROLYN JOAN BIEHN, Baltimore, College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Bacteriology. 



GEORGE J. BIGGS. Falls Church, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 

I. WILLIAM BIGGS. Jessup, College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.A., Accounting. <1' H 2, Pres.; B A *. 

JACK F, BILYEU. Lanham, College of Agriculture, B.S., Entomology. 



JAMES DAYTON BLACKWELL. Hanover. College of Education, B.S., Music. 
A T !!; Clef and Key, Pres.; Men's Glee Club, Treas.; Chapel Choir, 

DONALD L, BLAMBERG, Baltimore, College of Agriculture, B,S,, Poultry. 
Poultry Science Club, Sec. 

RICHARD BEE BLAND. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., History. Scabbard and Blade. 



LEROY CLIFTON BLANKENSHIP. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. ATA. 

OTTO J. BLUMENSTEIN. Hyattsville. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical 
Engineering. A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. 

ELLEN KEY BLUNT. Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., French. 
Newman Club. 



Selinsgrove, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 



College of Arts and 



EUGENE A. BODMER. 
Biological Sciences. 

KATHERINE JEAN BODMER. Washington, D. C. 
Sciences, B.A., Spanish. Spanish Club; Chapel Choir, 

ROBERT OLIN BOND, Upperco. College of Engineering, B,S., Mechanical. 
A.S.M.E.; Trail Club; Arnold Air Society; Flying Club. 



NICHOLAS G. BONIFACE. Lynn, Mass. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing. A T H; TERRAPIN; Clef and Key; Marketing 
Association. 

WELDON L. BORING. Dundalk. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime 
Control. 

HENRY C. BOURNE. Hyattsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Hus- 
bandry. Block and Bridle; Meats Judging Team; Livestock Judging Team. 









SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



311 



SENIOR CLASS OF 1954. 



O ^ 1^ 

'^^l '(^0^. I'l^^^ 




C» Cl^ 




WILLIAM HANSON BOWEN. Bethesda. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., roreign Trade. Freshman Soccer; Propellor Club; Accounting 
Club; Newman Club; Amateur Radio Club. 

DAVID LEE BOWERS. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Govern- 
ment and Politics. A 1 'I', Sec; OAK; Gate and Key, Sec; Freshman S<Kcer and 
Lacrosse; Soph. Class, Vice Pres.; SAC, Card Section, Vice Pres. and Pres.; Senior 
Class Pres. 

ROSFWELL P. BOWLES, JR. Annapolis College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 



LLOYD S. BOWLING. Newport. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Speech 
Pathology. Glee Club; Men's Chorus; Psychology Club. 

ELIZABETH POISAL BOXOLD. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology. A -X '.I. .\ .\ A, Sec and Treas.; Sociology Club; May Day Com- 
mittee; Homecoming Queen 1952. 

ALFRED GOODRICH BRADLEY. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing. K A; Lacrosse. 



CHARLES BRAILER. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Journalism. Diamonilhack. News Editor; Pershing Rifles; WMUC, 
Bus. Manager. 

JAMES TRAVIS BRANCH. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Psychology. .\ -K .\; Freshman Tennis; Men's League; Canterbury Club; Psychology 
Club, Treas. 

WILLIAM E. BRANCH, JR. Hyattsville. College of Physical Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. 'I' -^ 1". 



MYRNA LOIS HKAN ll.F.Y. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 

English. 

CHARLES FRANKLIN BREAD^■. JR Rockvillc. College of Physical Educa- 
tion, B.S., Physical Education. Phy. Ed. Majors Club; Job Placement Committee; 
•I' A v.. 

WILLIAM RUSSELL BREON. Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., 
liulustrial Education. I ■\ -; I.E. A., Pres. 



BARBARA JAYNE BRIGGS. Rock Creek Hills. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B A , English. - K; Westminster Foundation; SAC; Intramurals; W.R.A.; German 

CMuh; Freshman Orientation. 

MARY ANNA BROOKE. Marlboro. College of Education, B.S., Music. 

MARY BROUMAS. Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.A., Nursery. A O II, 
Vice Pres.; Capt. of Cheerleaders; Angel Flight, Vice Pres.; Childhood Ed. Club, 
Sec; SAC; Chapel Choir; May Day Committee. 



ALAN nA\lU DROWN. Linthicum. College of Education. B.A.. Industrial 
Arts I .\ i;; lEA; FTA. 

HOWARD K. BROWN. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Transportation. K A. 

PAUL B. BROWN. Clarksville. College of Agriculture. B.S.. Animal Husbandry. 



WILMA F. BROWN. Hyattsville. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical 
Education. - T K; <!' A K; "M" Bonk: Terrapin: Freshman Orientation Commit- 
tee; Junior Prom Committee; WRA, Sec; PE Club. 

DAVID W. BRUNING. Snow Hill. College of Agriculture. B.S.. General. 
A T !!. 

MARILYN IFANNE BRUYA. Baltimore. College of Home Economics. B.S., 
Institutional Management. \'-, Pres.. Sec; Home Ec Club; Trail Club, Treas.; 
Canterbury Club; Sr. Rep. in Dorm. 



312 



CHARLES L. BUCY. Cumberland. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Eco- 
nomics, i; A E, Vice Pres.; Gate and Key; Student Engineering Council; SAC; 
Diamoiidback. 

JAMES EDWARD BURKE'IT. EUerslie. College of Engineering, B.S., Aero- 
nautics. 

WALTER R. BURKHART. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Crime Control. 



ANITA L. BURKLE. Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Nursery 
School. KA. 

EDWARD ARTHUR BURNAP, JR. Chevy Chase. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Civil Engineering. Golf; ASCE. 

ROBERT WILLIAM BUSCH. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Accounting. + K i), Pres.; A i II; Gate and Key; Lacrosse; 
Men's League; IFC. 



NORTON BUTLER. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Accounting, i^ A M; H A >!'. 

EDWIN RUSSELL BYERLY. Warwick. College of Agriculture, B.S., Eco- 
nomics and Marketing. Agriculture Economics Club. 

JANE PENNINGTON CAHILL. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Speech and Drama. K K \\ Pres.; A A A; National Collegiate 
Players, Pres.; II A Iv Mortar Board; Who's Who: * K +; UT, Pres., Business 
Mgr., Sec; Terrapin, Associate Editor, Honoraries Editor; O/il Line. Associate 
Editor; "Al" Book, Associate Editor, Sororities Editor; Home Ec. Club, Treas.; 
Soph. Class, Treas.; Newman Club, Sec; Radio and TV Guild. 



WILLARD SHATTUCK CAHILL. Cheverly. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Public Relations. Press Club, Pres.; Diamoiulback: Market- 
ing Association. 

CHARLES CAHN II. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Accounting. '/■ I'' T, Pres.; Gate and Key; B A ^I*; IFC; Intramurals. 

ROBERT CAMP. Kensington. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering. 



JAMES DARRELL CAMPBELL. Greenbelt. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Accounting. 

JANIS M. CAMPBELL. Riverdale. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bac- 
teriology. SAO. 

JEAN STEVENSON CAMPBELL. Greenbelt. College of Education, B.A., 
English. Westminster Foundation. 



WILLIAM JAMES CAMPBELL. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Transportation. ATA. 

EDWARD P. CAMUS. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Transportation. 2 <]> E. 

DONALD MARVIN CAPLAN. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Accounting. - A .M, Pres.; Hillel Foundation; Intramurals. 



THOMAS J. CAPELLO. Chevy Chase. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. 
AIChE. 

ANDRE LOUIS-FRANCE CARADEC. Hyattsville. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical. ASME; Rifle. 

MARILYN CAREY. Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Foods and Nutrition. H B "fr; <^ K <h; N'; Freshman Orientation Committee; 
Homecoming Committee; "M" Book: Panhel; Angel Flight. 




313 


















BRUCE A. CARR. Scarsdale, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Crime 
Control. Newman Club; Boxing. 

VIRGIL HKNRY CARR. |R. Annapolis. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 

•!■ K 1; Flying; Club. 

ROBERT L. CARRIGAN. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 
Art. Flying Club. 



JAMES JOSEPH CARROLL. Jessup. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture. 

JAMES B. CARSON. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Ameri- 
can Civilization. Daydodger's Club, Pres.; Flying Club. 

SARA LOUISE CARTER. Richmond, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. A r A, Sec, Treas.; Soc. Club, Vice Pres.; Wesley Foundation; Psych. 
Club; May Day Committee; SAC. 



GENE A. CASTLEBERRY. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Economics. - A K; Pershing Rifles; IFC; Newman Club; 
Economics Club; Iniramurals. 

AMELIA CATAKIS. Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., 

Institution Management. 

ELIZABETH ANN CAVE. Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Textiles and Clothing. -^ -^ A; Angel Flight, Pres.; TERRAPIN; DianionJbact; 
Panhel; Wesley Foundation; Dean's Committee; Freshman Orientation Commit- 
tee; Home Ec. Club; Job Placement Committee. 



RALPH CECCHETTl. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. 
A X i); AlChE; Newman Club. 

ROSWELL WEBSTER CHAMBERLIN. Baltimore. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. K A; Gate and Key; "M" Club; Lacrosse. 

RICHARD M. CHAMBERS. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., General. Marketing Association; UT. 



EDWARD JOHN CHAPIN, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, 
B.S., El-.ctrical. WMUC; ISA; UT; Daydodgers Club; Dance Club; W3EAX. 

WILLIAM DICKERSON CHARLTON. Hyattsville. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. — -^ '•; Glee Club; Intramurals. 

EDWARD ALBERT CHARRON. Riverdale. College of Business and Public 

Administration, B.S., Government and Politics. 



DAVID CATHCART CHICKERING. Takoma Park. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 'I' K T. 

JOAN PATRICIA CHRISTOPHER. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., English. - K, Sec; Angel Flight; Diamntitlhack: Student Activities; Newman 
C;iub; Psychology Club; German Club; Freshman Orientation; Intramurals. 

BERNHARD BJoRN CHRISTOPHERSEN. Washington, D. C. College of 
Agriculture, B.S., Economics and Farm Management. 



BARBARA CIERLER. 
- -i T, Sec; Social Dam 



Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 
■ Club; Panhel; SAC; Hillel. 



SHIRLEY EMMA CLAGETT. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., English. A X '.!; Women's Chorus; Mixed Chorus; WRA Representative; 
Daydodgers; DuimotiJhack: Panhel., Vice Pres. 

ARNOLD K. CLARK. Grecnbelt College of Agriculture, B.S., General. Poultry 
Science Club; Agricultural Economics Club. 



314 



JOHN SETH CLARK. St. Michaels. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 

LLOYD T. CLARK, JR. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. Newman Club; Sociology Club. 

NERI A. CLARK. Greenbelt. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. A Z, 
FFA. 



WILLIAM K. CLARK. College Park. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Personnel. American Management Association. 

RITA ZEASLA COHAN. Washington. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English. 

ROBERT A. CLEMENS. Annapolis. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., General. 



NANCY LEA CLEMENTS. Washington. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
General. -^ I^; O N; Chapel Choir; Spanish Club; Diamondback: Home Ec. Club; 
Dance Club, Sec. 

RAYMOND V. CLIFFORD. Arlington, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 

HAROLD OTIS CLOSSON, JR. Glen Burnie. College of Education, B.S., 
Music. - A E; Men's Glee Club, Vice Pres.; MENC, Pres.; Chapel Choir. 



WILLIAM CHASE COALE. Mt. Ramier. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agron- 
omy. - X. 

ROBERT ALAN COBB. Washington. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. 

PAUL KIEFFER COBLENTZ. Middletown. College of Agriculture, B.S., Edu- 
cation. - A K, Treas.; A Z; FFA, Treas.; 4-H Club; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; 
Dairy Science Club. 



VICTOR PETER COLE. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Government and Politics. 6 X; SAC; Newman Club; Golf; Intramurals. 

BETTY GENE COLLIER. Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Social 
Studies. 

WILLIAM ALEXANDER COLLINGE. Elmhurst, N. Y. College of Business 
and Public Administration, B.S., Finance. A 2 <i> Treas., Vice Pres. 



JOHN J. COLLINS. Talcoma Park. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Journalism. 

HENRY LOUIS COLLOMB. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.A., Industry. II K A; Pershing Rifles; Flying Club; Canterbury Club. 

MARGERY CONDRON. Bethesda. College of Education, B.S., Child Educa- 
tion. A r A, Sec; Child Ed. Club; SAC; Freshman Prom Committee; Ballroom 
Dance Club. 



WILLIAM L. CONEY. Severna Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 
K A; Freshman Boxing; Lacrosse. 

DAVIN THOMAS CONNELLY. Washington, Pa. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. A K E; Varsity Basketball; "M" 
Club. 

WILLIAM JOSEPH CONNELLY. Norfolk, Va. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Geography. Newman Club. 




.SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



315 



SENIOR CLASS OF 1954. 




ALI-RED V. CONNHR. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering. ASChE; Newman Club. 

JOHN VOORHIS CONOVER. Trenton, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., Sociology. Sociology Club; Psychology Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Clef 
and Key; Canterbury Club. 

BETTY CORNBLATT. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Pre- 
Professional Social Service. -AT, Vice Pres.; Hillel. 



ROBERT JOHN COTTONE. Miami, Fla. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology. II K A, Vice Pres., Sec; Gate and Key, Sec; Newman Club; Intermurals; 
Ireshman Orientation. 

JOSEPH W. COVER. Columbia. Pa. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration. B.S., Journalism. I'rcshman Basketball; SGA Committee; Glee Club; 
Men's Chorus; Junior Class Pres.; Rossborough Club, Pres.; Dianioinlback: Inter- 
national Club. 

l.LOYD GEORGE COX. College Park. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. 
II KA; lEA. 



RICHARD EARL COX. Kensington. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.A., Accounting. ATI!; Ai^II. 

CARROLL D. CRATER. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 
History. K A O; ROTC Sponsor. 

ELEANOR ANN CREZEE. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. 
Sociology, r 'I' li; Lutheran Club; Women's Chorus; Sociology Club. 



LUANN KATHLEEN CROGAN. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology. -^ A II, Vice Pres., Corres. Sec; Freshman Orientation Commit- 
tee; Women's Chorus, Sec; Mixed Chorus; Gymkana; Chapel Choir; WRA; 
Campus Chest; Sociology Club, Sec. 

MURIEL R. CROWSON. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., History. K A H; ReJ Cross Club; WRA. 

ALAN M. CRYSTAL. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Govern- 
ment and Politics. - A .M; Intramurals. 



MARTIN R. CRYTZER. Brackenridge, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 

Bacteriology. Football. 

JAMES JOSEPH CSERR. Fords, N. J. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. 
\ X i); AlChE; Newman Club; Intramurals. 

PHILIP F. CUGLIOTTA. Palmyra, N. J. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Industrial Management. American Management Association; 
Propellor Club; French Club. 



LAURENCE E. CURRAN. JR. Arlington. Va. College of Military Science. B.S.. 
Military Science. A K K; Intramurals. 

loHN V. DAM A TO. 
Intramurals. 



East Norwalk, Conn. -^ - "I", Vice Pres.; Newman Club; 



JOHN H. DAMMEYER. Annapolis. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Transportation. K A; Newman Club; Propellor Club. 



KIIOHA JUNE DANN. Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., English. 

ROBERT STANLEY PAUL DASZKOWSKI, Webster, Mass. College of Arts 
and Sciences, B.A., Cirimc Control. 

JULIA DAUGHERT^'. Roundbay. College of Home Economics. B.S.. Institu- 
tional Management. A Z A; SAC; Dean's Committee; Freshman Orientation; UT. 



316 



BARBARA E. DAVID. College Park, College of Home Economics, B.S., Home 
Economics Education. Home Ec. Club; Baptist Student Union. 

NANCY WASH DAVIDOFF. Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. — -i T, Sec; Hillel Foundation. 

SUZANNE DAVIDOV. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Psychology. A E <^; Clef and Key; Psychology Club; Campus Chest; Hillel Founda- 
tion; UT. 



L. RAE DAVIS. Silver Spring. AT, Sec; * A E, Sec; Red Cross Club; Gym- 
kana; Modern Dance Club; P.E. Majors Club; May Day Committee; Women's 
Chorus. 

THOMAS DAVIS. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Education. 
Industrial Education Association. 

TROY KEITH DAVIS. Hampton, Iowa. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Accounting. ^ A E, Treas.; B A *; Wesley Foundation. 



PATRICIA ANNETTE DEARY. Washington, D.C. College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Institutional Management. Newman Club. 

DOROTHY MAY DEHART. Hagerstown. College of Education, B.S., Nursery 
Education. 

KENNETH R. DEJARNETTE. Riverdale. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.A., Transportation. 



FRANK THOMAS DELAURETIS. Coaldale, Pa. College of Business and Pub- 
lic Administration, B.A., Personnel Management. Aiill. 

GERALDINE DEL GIORNO. Kensington. College of Education, B.A., Social 
Science. Newman Club, Treas.; Student Religious Council, Sec; International 
Club; Dormitory Judicial Board; ETA; Social Dance Club; Diamoiidback: Campus 
Chest. 

TERRY DEL GRECO. Lodi, New Jersey. College of Education, B.S., Business, 
ATA. 



RAY G. DELPHEY. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. 

WAYNE ALLEN DEMOSS. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical. Track; "M" Club; IRE. 

GLORIA WALLERSTEIN DERKAY. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Sociology. <t>i;i:; W'ho's Who: i: T E; Panhel; Junior Prom; 
ll-'^oV Who Committee, Chairman; May Day Committee; Homecoming Com- 
mittee; Freshman Orientation; Soph. Prom Committee; SGA; WRA, Sec. 



EGBERT DEVRIES. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical 
Engineering. A X 2^; AIChE. 

LEO R. DILIELLO. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 
- A 0; Job Placement Committee. 

MAURICE STANLEY DILLINGHAM. Forest Heights. College of Military 
Science, B.S., Military Science. I 



MARY JOAN DILLON. Bala-Cynwyd, Pennsylvania. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Spanish. A F; Newman Club; Spanish Club. 

MARGARET ESTELLE DINKLE. Baltimore. College of Home Economics, 
B.A., Interior Design. A Y A; Wesley Fellowship; SGA Committee. 

WILMER LEWIS DODSON. Bethesda. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 
ATP. Treas.; FFA; SAC. 




317 




IHOMAS lOSEPH DOLAN. IR. Orange, N. J. College of Militar>' Science, 
B.S.. M.liiary Sciente. WMUC. 

HARbARA lEAN DORMAN, Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., 
Prc-Sthool. Anf;cl KliKht; Dormitory Secretary; Childhood Education Club. 

THOMAS E. DRECHSLER. Dickerson. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy, 
r H; Band; Block and Bridle, Treas. 



PAUL THOMAS DRUMMOND. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., Engineering. UT. 

SHIRLEY DUFFIE. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
English. Women's Chorus; Mixed Chorus; Chapel Choir; Dance Club; ISA; 
Trail Club; Daydodger's Club; Wesley Club; Intramurals. 

RALPH W. DULIN. Trenton, Missouri. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 



WILLIAM HERBERT DUSMAN. Hanover, Pa. College of Education, B.S., 
Bio-Science. ■! 1\ A; 1' M; Band, Prcs., Vice Pres.; IPC; Intramurals. 

LESLIE B. EADIE. Staten Island, N. Y. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. American Management Association. 

JAMES R. EAKIN. Relay. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. English. 



RICHARD S. EARLE. Chase. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., General. American Management Association. 

SHEROD L. EARLE. III. Annapolis. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 
A /., Vice Pres.; Canterbury C^lub; Job Placement Committee; Plant Industry 
Club, Pres.; Ereshman Football and Lacrosse; Intramurals; Boxing. 

JEANINE RUTH EBERTS. Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.A.; Social 
Science. K K 1"; A A A; <!> A 0; Who's Who: 11 A K; Mortar Board, Treas.; Diamond- 
hack, Cir. Mgr.; OhI Line, Cir. Mgr.; Terrapin, Cir. Mgr., Business Manager; "/M" 
Book, Cir. Mgr., Business Manager; SAC, Sec; Angel Flight; May Day Committee; 
Newman Club; Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Prom Committees. 



JOAN F. ECCLES. Bethesda. College of Education, B.S., Pre-School. K K \\ 

ANN S. EDGETT. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Crime Control. 

BARBARA EHRLICH. Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Child- 
hood Education. 'I'- -; Hillel; Associated Women Students; Childhood Ed. Club. 



ELAINE EISENSTEIN. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 
A K<l>; Panhel; Childhood Ed. Club. 

ALENA ELBL. Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. Zoology. 

Block and Bridle Club; 4-H Club. 

PATRICIA MAY ELLIOTT. Baltimore. College of Education. B.S.. Nursery- 
Kindergarten. A oil; Red Cross. Vice Pres.; Childhood Ed. Club; Mixed Chorus; 
Women's Chorus; Panhel. 



RONALD EUGENE LLW LLL. Baltimore. College of Physical Education. B.S.. 
Physical Education. - A K; Job Placement Committee, Chairman. 

CLINGMAN EUGENE EMERSON. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, 
B S., Mechanical Engineers. 

NANCY ANN ENGLAND. Hyaitsville. College of Education, B.S., Physical 
Education. A oil. Sec; WRA; Women's P.E. Club; May Day Committee. 



.^18 



ROBERT E. ENGLE. Frederick. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Accounting. 

BERNARD ANTHONY EN IS. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. Newman Club. 

CAROLINE ANNE ESSER. Reno, Nev. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horti- 
culture. A X S!; n A E; Terrapin; Trail Club; Daydodger's Club, Treas.; Plant 
Industry Club; Associated Women Students; Freshman Orientation Committee. 



FREDERIC DONALD ESTES. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal 
Husbandry. K A; SGA; Lacrosse, Captain. 

HARLEY P. EVANS, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Preveterinary. B X; Arnold Air Society; Veterinary Medicine Club; Freshman 
Orientation Committee; Intramurals. 

MARY ANNE EVANS. Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
General. K K F; Home Ec. Club, Chairman; Student Union Committee, Sec; 
National Home Economics Club, Sec. 



THOMAS R. EVANS. Bethesda. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. AIEE, 
Chairman. 

CHARLES RICHARD EVELAND. Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Poultry Husbandry. 

EVAN B. EWAN, III. Swedesboro, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Chemistry. A X Z; Job Placement Committee. 



JAMES SAMUEL FAULKNER. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. K A, Pres.; Baseball. 

ROBERT J. FEGAN. College Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 
A Z, Pres.; Plant Industry Club; Agriculture Student Council. 

WALTER NORMAN FEHR. Burtonsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Land- 
scape Design. 



DRAHOMIRA DAGMAR FEJFAR. Belcamp. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing. 

EARLEEN LENOIR FELDMAN. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Speech Pathology. -^ A .A, Pres.; Diamonilback: Daydodger's Club; Wesley 
Foundation. 

BETTY ANN FELLOWS. Cheverly. College of Physical Education, Recreation, 
and Health, B.S., Physical Education. Judicial Board, Sec; Freshman Orientation 
Committee. 



JAMES MARTIN FEMIANO. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. ^ X. 

FRANCIS X. FIELDS. Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Music. Men's 
Glee Club; Mixed Chorus; Orchestra; MENC; Fencing Club. 

BENJAMIN F. FILETI. Wilmington, Del. College of Education, B.S., Industry. 
- X; Gate and Key; Arnold Air Society; Job Placement Committee; Newman 
Club. 



MARILYN JACQUE FISCHER. Somerville, N. J. College of Home Economics, 
B.S., General. - K; Freshman Orientation Committee; SAC; WRA; May Day 
Committee; Homecoming Committee; Associated Women Student; Riding Club; 
Dance Club; Intramurals. 

NORMAN GEORGE FISCHER. Queenstown. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
General. '^ A 0; Gate and Key. 

WILLIAM EDWARD FISCHER. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Civil. 




SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



319 



SENIOR CLASS OF 1954. 




V 



k 



\ 



iklH 






\ 



\ \ (C Lk.^m^ 





\ 







SHIRLEY ADAMS FISHBACK. Perry, Mo. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Education. 1' "I" H; Home Ec. Club. 

CRAIG B. EISHER. Langley AFB, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A,, 
Speech. -X; OAK; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; 
SGA, Pres., Treas.; SAC; Freshman Orientation Committee; Diamoiiiiback; Glee 
Club; Newman Club; Track; Intramurals. 

DOROTHY JEAN FISHER. Baltimore. College of Physical Education, Recrea- 
tion, and Health, B.S., Physical Education. - K, Pres., Sec; PE Club; Associated 
Women Students; Rossborough Club; WRA; Job Placement Committee; Riding 
Club; Intramurals. 



CLARK S. FITZHUGH, JR. Riverdale. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.A., Transportation. K A; Intramurals. 

HELEN MAXINE FOGEL. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology. A K ■!'; Dean's Committee; Associated Women Students; Campus 
Chest; Swimming Club, Sec; UT; May Day Committee. 

JOSE ANTONIO FONT. San Juan, Puerto Rico. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., French. French Club, Vice Pres.; Astronomy Club; ISA. 



JOHN WILLIAM FORD, JR. Silver Spring. College of Agriculture, B.S., Eco- 
nomics and Marketing. 

ROBERT L. FORWARD. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Physics. - 11 -; Physics Club, Pres.; W3EAX, Vice Pres. 

DONALD L. FRANCIS. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting. H A +. 



NORMAN DANIEL FRANK. Birmingham, Ala. College of Engineering, B.S. 
Aeronautical. Hillcl Foundation; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; Intramurals 

MARVIN L. FRANKEL. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Gov 
crnment and Politics. - A .\l, Treas.; II - A; ■!' A H; Gate and Key; Ski Club. 

CLYDE L. FRAZIHR. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Pomology. - H 
Rifle. 



CARL L. FREDERICK, JR. Chevy Chase. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. - -^ 'x Pershing Rifles; ASME; ASEE; ASAE; Psychology Club; 
Sociology Club; Flying Club; Propeller Club; Intramurals. 

WALTER WILLIAM FREDERICK. Langhorse Manor, Pa. College of Arts and 
Silences, B.S., Biolngual Snenccs. - II; Wesley Foundation; Flying Club; Fresh- 
man Baseball. 

JUNE E. FREED. Baltimore. College ot Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 



lOAN GLORIA FREEHOF. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., English. -AT, Sec; Diam<imlhach: OU Line: WMUC; Hillcl Foundation; 
Freshman Orientation Committee. Homecoming Committee; Intramurals. 

SYLVIA FREEMAN. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Histoo'. 
Hillel Foundation. 

ROLAND JOSEPH FULLEM. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. 'I'Ati^ Newman Club; Intramurals. 



V. JOHN FULMINE. West Hyattsvillc. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics. 
Veterinary Science Club; Agriculture Economics Club. 

ELI FRITZ. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. OU 
Line: "M" Rook: Diamomiback: WMUC; ISA; Press Club; Freshman Orienta- 
tion Committee; Freshman Prom Committee; Homecoming Committee. 



CLARENCE DIXON GADDY, JR. 
B.S., General. A r I'; Pershing Rifles; 



Knoxville, 
Track. 



Tenn. College of Agriculture, 



320 



THELMA WEINREB GALKIN. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Psychology and Sociology. <Mi -; A K A, Pres.; Psychology Club; Sociology 
Cluh; HiUel Foundation. 

JOHN JAMES GALLAGHER. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Aeronautical. Newman Club; Daydodgers Club; Institute of Aeronautical 
Sciences, Sec; IAS, Sec. 

LIONEL KENNETH GAMBOA. Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Animal Husbandry. Block and Bridle; Wesley Foundation. 



JOHN DANIEL GATES. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Aero- 
nautical. 'I' Iv T; Gate and Key; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. 

PAMELA GRACE GAYAUT. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., English. A H A; Newman Club; French Club; Sophomore Prom Committee; 
Dean's Committee. 

MARVIN H. GELLER. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., General. T E <h. 



JOAN LEE GERBER. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 
A r A, Sec; Sociology Club; Wesley Foundation; Psychology Club; May Day 
Committee; Freshman Prom Committee; SAC; Homecoming Committee; Campus 
Chest; Dance Club. 

HENRY E. GERHART. Jonestown, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics. 
I" B; Band, Student Director; Agriculture Council; Chapel Choir; Agriculture 
Economics Club; Men's Glee Club. 

ANN L. GERKIN. Lexington Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., General. 
H B *, Pres.; Homecoming Committee; Women's Chorus. 



JAMES S. GIBSON. JR. Leetonia, Ohio. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Accounting. ^ '1' E; Pershing Rifles; Newman Club. 

JOHN R. GIORDANO. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. 
IRE; Newman Club. 

LOWELL R. GLAZER. College Park. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.A., Industrial Management. T E "l'^ Treas.; Gate and Key; Freshman 
Class President; Intramurals. 



MILDRED GLUSHAKOW. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Music. 
UT; MENC. 

EUGENE N. GOGEL. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture. 
T E *; A Z; Men's Glee Club; Institute of Food Technologists, Pres.; Agriculture 
Council, 'Vice Pres.; Freshman Orientation Committee. 

BEVERLEY L. GOLDBERG. Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Education. Home Ec. Club; Sociology Club; Hillel Foundation; ISA. 



H. FRANCES GOLDBERG. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Marketing. AAA; American Management Association, Sec; Hillel 
Foundation; Dance Club; Swimming Club; American Marketing Association; ISA. 

DONALD M. GOLDMAN. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Marketing. Z B T; Hillel Foundation; Diamoiulback, 

DONALD MAURICE GOLDSTEIN. Hampton, Va. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., History. - N; Gate and Key; OAK; <[• A O; K *; Who's Who: 
IFC; "M " Club, Sec; SAC, Vice Pres.; Men's League, Pres.; Cheerleader; Track; 
Cross Country. 



JAMES W. GOODMAN. Grasonville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 
Block and Bridle Club. 

PERCY E. GOODY. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Politi- 
cal Science. Sailing Club; Trail Club; International Club; Spanish Club, Vice 
Pres., Treas. 

MARCIA GORDON. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Economics. 




321 





s^ 



RICHARD J. GOREY. 1-irchburg, Mass. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. - A K; T B; Band; ROTC Rifle Team; "M" Club; Rifle. 

EUGENE GORSKl. New Britain, Conn. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Bacteriology. - X; Men's Glee Club; Freshman Football; Track. 

THOMAS RIES GRABILL. College Park. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Industrial Administration. - + E; A - <!>. 



JOHN SHARPE GRAHAM. Washington. D. C. College of Business and Pub- 
lic Administration, B.S., Marketing. Band; Drill Team. 

WILLIAM HARVEY GRAHAM. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., French. A T 1!; Chapel Choir; French Club; German Club. 

PATRICIA JANE GREELEY. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B A., History. A I'; Newman Club; UT; Swimming Club; Panhel; Rifle Club. 



FREDERICK I. GREENBERG. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Speech Pathology. T E 'I'; Society of Aeronautical Engineers. 

NANCY GREENBERG. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English. "t-Si:. 

ROBERT LEROY GREER. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Criminology. 



CHARLES PAUL GRIER. Bcthesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bac- 
teriology. 6 X; 2; A 0; Daydodgers Club. 

BARBARA GRIFFIN. Merrick. N. Y. College of Education, B.S., Child Psy- 
chology. A r, Pres.; Freshman Prom Committee; Homecoming Committee; 
Freshman Orientation Committee; DiamnnJhack: SAC; Childhood Education 
Club, Vice Pres. 

ANTON GROBANI. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S.. Psychology. 
•1' A, Sec; IFC; SAC; Hillel, Pres.; Psychology Club; Student Religious Council; 

Intramurals. 



EARL T. GROSS. Joppa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Geography. 
Lutheran Student Union. 

ESTHER JOAN GROSS. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., Soci- 
ology. A X v.; Band; Campus Chest; Dorm President; Associated Women Students; 
May Day Committee; Dean's Committee. 

JOHN H. GUENDER. Plaintield. N. J. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
History. O X; Arnold Air Society; Football. 



WILLIAM GUEST. College Park. College of Education. B.A.. Social Sciences. 
French Club; Camera Club. 

ANTHONY 1. GUGLIOTTA. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Electrical. IRE. 

EDWARD J. GUTMAN. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S.. Marketing. Z li T; Gate and Key; SGA Committees; Chairman 
Dads Day; IFC. Vice Pres.. Treas. 



RObl.Rl" .SHIPPEN HACHTEN. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. .\ X A; Camera Club; 
Dance Club. 

LAURENCE J. HAGERIT. Grecnbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Physics. 

ROBERT J. HAGREEN. Silver Spring. College of Military Sciences, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 



322 



WILLIAM BYRON HAIBER. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Aeronautical. IAS. 

ALAN PAUL HAINES. Kensington. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. 
ASME, Sec. 

CHARLES MILTON HALL. Nashville, Tenn. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 



CHARLES THOMAS HALL. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Bacteriology. 

JANICE LOVRE HALL. Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Practical Art. AAA; Freshman Class Secretary; Sophomore Class Secretary; SGA, 
Sec; Homecoming Committee; Freshman, Sophomore Dances, Committee, Stu- 
dent Union Committee; Freshman Orientation; Home Ec. Club. 

CONSTANCE E. HAMILTON. Cumberland, Pa. College of Education, B.S., 
Kindergarten. 



WILLIAM R. HANCOCK. Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., English. 
Baptist Student Union; FTA. 

DOROTHY LOUISE HANSEL. Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., History. 

P. JAMES HANSEN, JR. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Journalism. + 2 K, Sec; 11 A E, Pres., Vice Pres.; Gate and 
Key; Canterbury Club; SGA, Vice Pres. and Delegate-at-Large; TERRAPIN; Old 
Line: Diamondback; "M" Book; SAC. 



CHARLES M. HANSON. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Psychology. 

ELIZABETH CLAIRE HANSON. Cumberland. College of Education, B.S., 
Childhood, n B *; SAC. 

NANCY LEE HANSON. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
ology. A O 11; May Day Committee. 



JEAN MARJORIE HAPP. Tuscarora. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Personnel. F * B; Mortar Board; BTS; AAA, Pres.; Terrapin; 
SGA; Panhel; Junior Panhel; May Day Committee; Freshman Orientation Com- 
mittee; Dean's Committee; Wesley Club; Intramurals. 

CHARLES MORGAN HARMAN. Kensington. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical. T B R; ASME Vice Pres. 






GEORGE BOARDMAN HARMON, 
ing, B.S., Elearical. IRE. 



Washington, D. C. College of Engineer- 



PAUL ALFRED HARNER. Emmitsburg. College of Engineering, B.S., Aero- 
nautic Engineering. IAS. 

LOIS RUTH HARVEY. Coaldale, Pa._ College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Office Techniques. - K, Vice Pres.; Upsilon Upsilon, Treas.; 
Majorette; Business Ed. Club, Vice Pres., Sec, Treas.; U.S.O. Hostess; Angel 
Flight; Freshman Orientation Committee. 

HARRY HAYS HARP. Myersville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics 
and Marketing. Agricultural Economics Club. 



ROBERT LEE HARRELL. Boonsboro. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting. 

KENNETH EARL HARRIS. Chicago, 111. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Industrial Marketing. American Management Association; 
Veterans Club. 

MARY ANNE HARRYMAN. Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. * A E; PE Major Club; WRA; Intramurals. 






T JHyii 




SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



323 



SENIOR CLASS OF 19ol 




i^kcti 







ANN 1-. HARTSllHLD. 'lakoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. Chapel Choir; Women's Chorus; Mixed Chorus; Daydodgers; West- 
minster Fellowship; ScKiology Club. 

JAMES H. HATHAWAY. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. 

JENNiri-R HAUK. Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., Psy- 
chology. A A A; Psychology Club, Sec. 



PATRICIA ANNE HAYES. Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Speech. A I"; Daydodgers; Radio Guild. 

RICHARD CARLTON HAYWARD. Chevy Chase. College of Arts and 
Scoicnccs, B.S., Ciovernmcnt and Politics. ATiJ; SGA Comminees; UT; Intra- 

murals. 

WALTER F. HEID. Brackenridge, Pa. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Personnel. Latch Key; Who's K ho; "M" Club. 



CARLA HEIDER. Hyattsville. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical 
Art. A Oil; Home Ec. Club. 

MILDRED BAKER HEIMER. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public 

Administration. B.S., Geography. 

ROBERT J. HENAULT. Greenbelt. College of Education, B.A., Social Studies. 



PAMELA ALICE HENDERSON. Greensburg, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology. K K I"; Sociology Club; Aqualiners. 

GEORGE EDWARD HENKEL. Washington. D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. HA*, Pres.; 'I' K '!■; Job Placement 
Committee. 

BARBARA ANNE HENRY. Lancaster, Pa. College of Education. B.S., Home 
Economics. 



JOHN DAVID HIRliLRT. Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. 

HOWARD I-RANKLIN HERBST, JR. Towson. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology. AT!.>. 

GILBERT HERMAN. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Govern- 
ment and Politics. - A .\l; SGA Committee; Hillel, Vice Pres. 



NANCY HERRING. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
History. K .\t); SAC; Junior Prom Committee; Homecoming Committee; Dorm 
Pres.; ROTC Sponsor; Associated Women Students. 

RUTH HERZIG. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., Psychology. 
Women's C;horus; Hillel; Psychology Club; Dorm Treas. 

WILLIAM J, HESS. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Electrical 

Engineering. 



JEROME H. HEITLEMAN Baltimore. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Economics. - A M. 

GEORGE BLAIR HICKMAN. Clifton Forge, Va. College of Physical Educa- 
tion, B.S., Recreation. Mens Glee Club; Band; Chapel Choir; Daydodgers; ISA; 
Flying Club; Clef and Key; Judo Club. 

PHILIP LAWRENCE HILBISH, JR. Ansonia, Conn. College of Arts and 
.Sciences. BS, Bacteriology. ATI!. 



324 



JAMES C. HILL. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting. 

DONALD WILLIAIVI HINRICHS. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering. ASME. 

RICHARD ALLEN HOBBS. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil 
Engineering. ASCE. 



CHARLES EDWARD HODGSON. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering. ASME; Chess Club, Pres. 

ELEANOR RUTH HODGSON. College Park. College of Education, B.A., Art. 
K A H; Rifle Club; Sec; Varsity Rifle Team. 

TAMES PAUL HOFFMAN. Chevy Chase. College of Engineering, B.S., Chem- 
ical Engineering. A X -; Newman Club; AIChE. 



RAYMOND WILSON HOFFMAN. Montclair, N. J. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. ♦• X, Pres., Vice Pres.; A i) IT; Gate 
and Key; IFC; Newman Club; Propeller Club; Intramurals. 

CAROLINE HOGAN. Arlington, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Fine 
Art. AAA, Sec; National Collegiate Players; Clef and Key; UT, Vice Pres. 

HERBERT ROY HOGUE. Gordon, Ga. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 



RODNEY B. HOLLAND. Hagerstown. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Industrial Management. 

DOROTHY HOOKER. Richmond, Va. College of Education, B.S., Nursery- 
Kindergarten. A 3 A, V. Pres.; SAC; Homecoming Committee; Associated Women 
Students; Childhood Ed. Club; Campus Chest. 

WILLIAM T. HOPPE. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Marketing. K A; American Marketing Association; Baseball. 



ELMER EDWARD HORSEY. Easton. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting. Accounting Club; Intramurals. 

JOHN O. HORTON. Falls Church, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 

ELIZABETH ANN HOUGHTON. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Science, B.A., History. K A 8; * A H; A A A; Terrapin. 



CARROLL D. HOUSE. Middletown. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics 
and Marketing. 

GEORGE JAMES HOYLE. Flushing, N. Y. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing. American Marketing Association; Accounting 
Club; Newman Club. 

FRED SAMUEL HUDSON. Silver Spring. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. ^' X; Job Placement Committee; Arnold Air Society. 



JARED MERLE HUEBEL. Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Psychology. ^ A E; Freshman Boxing; Intramurals. 

NATHAN B. HUGHES, JR. Greenbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A,, 
Psychology. 

JANET MARIE HUNTER. Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, 
B.S., Textiles. Newman Club; Red Cross; Home Ec Club. 




325 




CONSTANCE ANN HUTCHINS. Barstow. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
American Civilization. Newman Club; Campus Chett; Intramurals. 

GLORIA A. ISAACSON. Alexandria, Va. College of Education, B.S., Child- 
hood Education. A 1' A; Childhood Club. 

ARTHUR JOEL JACKSON, JR. Norfolk, Va. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.A., Business Administration. A T U. 



JACOB R. JACOBSEN. 

ASCE; Newman Club. 



Bethesda. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. X; 



EDWARD F. JAMES. Hagerstown. College of Education, B.A., German. New- 
man Club; Russian Club; UMVETS; OU Utie. 

RICHARD M. JANSSON. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mtchanicai Engineering. Scabbard and Blade; ASME; WMUC; Amateur Radio 
Association. 



CAROLE MARGARET JARCHOW. Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Spanish. A Z A, Sec; Spanish Club. 

JAMES ARTHUR JERMAN, JR. Glen Burnie. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., General. A i; 11; Arnold Air Society; Radio Club, Pres. 

DONALD S. JEWELL. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
Psychology. Psychology Club, Pres.; Men's Glee Club. 



ELIZABETH H. JOHNSON. Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Textiles and Clothing. H B *, Vice Pres.; Home Ec. Club; Canterbury Club. 

NANCY JANE JOHNSON. Landover. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
History. A X <!. 

ARTHUR C. JOHNSTON. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., His- 
tory. <l'll ^; '!• AO_ Pres. 



CAROLYN EVELYN JONES. Fishing Creek. College of Home Economics. 
U.S., Institutional Management. A P A. 

ELIZABETH ANN JONES. Hyattsville. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Institutional Management. Home Ec. Club; Newman Club. 

c;ORDON EDWARD JONES. San Antonio, Texas. College of Militao' Science. 
B.S., Military Science. Spanish Club. 



ROBERT FRANCIS JONES. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S.. 
Mechanical Engineering. ASME; Track Team. 

STUART EDWARD JONES, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences. B.A., History. 'I- K i). Sec; <>AK; II A Iv 'h A O; Terrapin. Associate 
Editor; Di<im(>nJhack. Sports Editor; Freshman Orientation Committee; WMUC. 

WILLARD WENDELL JONES, JR. Silver Spring. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., General. 



JAMES JOSEPH JORDON. Muncie, Ind. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
Ciovcrnmeni and Politics. 

LORRAINE ANN JORGENSEN. Washington, D. C. College of Education, 
liA., English K.\<i. Prcs.; Mortar Board. Pres.; AAA; II A K, Vice Pres.; 
Who's Who: Old Line. Editor, Assistant Editor. 

NANCY LEE JOSEPH. Takoma Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., Tex- 
t'Ics and Clothing. K K P, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior Prom Committee; 
May Day Committee; Swimming Club. 



326 



VICTOR H. JUNGK, JR. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Marketing. K A, Vice Pres.; Gate and Key; M Club, Pres.; 
Varsity Baseball. 

EDITH KAMMAN. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. Sociology Club; Hillel. 

MARILYN JEANNE KAPPLIN. Mt. Ranier. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Speech. Sociology Club; Hillel Foundation; Psychology Club; French Club; 
Speech Pathology Club. 



JAMES J. KARITAS. Greenbelt. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Marketing. American Marketing Association; Newman Club. 

JOSEPH GRAYSON KAUFMAN. Frederick. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Agronomy. A P P; Freshman, Sophomore Prom Committee; Plant Industry; Stu- 
dent Grange. 

SAMUEL WILLIAM KELLER. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Electrical Engineering. IRE; Pershing Rifles. 



LOIS FRANCINE KELLNER. Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., 
Nursery School. <\'^^, Vice Pres.; Hillel; Childhood Ed. Club. 

CLIFFORD M. KENDALL. Chillum Heights. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Finance. 

WILLIAM ROBERT KENTY. Berwyn. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Speech. - X; Gate and Key; Radio and TV Guild; Intramurals. 



MARY ANN KIFER. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Music. K K F; 
MENC; Chapel Choir; Band; Women's Chorus. 

EDWARD HAMILTON KILLEN, JR. Towson. College of Education, B.A., 
French. Canterbury Club; Dance Club. 

FAY JANET KINNAMON. Cambridge. College of Education, B.S., Music. 
A r A; Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir; Clef and Key; Baptist Student Union; 
Freshman Orientation Committee. 



JOHN ALAN KINNER. Hyattsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 
Plant Industry Club. 

MARGIE GEAN KINSINGER. Grantsville. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Accounting. B A *, Sec; ISA; Freshman Orientation Com- 
mittee; Band; Lutheran Students Association. 

WILLIAM MICHAEL KIRLIN. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.A,, Marketing. 



ALBERT J. KIRSLING. Arlington, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 

ADRIENNE KIRSTEIN. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Childhood. 
"P^^; Freshman Orientation Committee; Sophomore and Junior Prom Commit- 
tee; UT; Hillel; Childhood Education Club; Homecoming Committee. 

RAE S. KLINE. Cumberland College of Education, B.S., Nursery School-Kin- 
dergarten. A E <{>; Childhood Education Club; Terrapin: Red Cross; Campus 
Chest. 



WILLIAM MERLE KLINE, JR. Bethesda. College of Engineering, B.S., Aero- 
nautics. - "1' Iv OAK; Gate and Key; Junior Class Treasurer; IFC, Sec; Fresh- 
man Orientation Committee; Homecoming Committee; SGA; Scabbard and Blade; 
Rossborough Club. 

PHYLLIS BYRD KNODE. Arnold. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physi- 
cal Education. PE Club; WRA; Red Cross; May Day Committee. 

FLOYD FREDERICK KOCH. Cliffside Park, N. J. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., General. A 2 <^; Lutheran Student Association; Job 
Placement Committee. 







k 




.SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



327 



SENIOK CLASS OF 1954. 




NORMAN IRANK KOHLLHR. Ridgeheld Park. N. J. College of Physical 
Education, B.S., Physical Education. ■!■ K i); Varsity Baseball; Freshman 1-ootball 
and Baseball. 

SHELDON KOELLISH. Middle River. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani- 
cal Engineering. 

MICHAEL JOHN KOLL, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Geography. A T '.I, Pres. 



MELVIN MORRIS KOLODIN. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Pre-Law. T K 'I'; Intramurals. 

PETER KOSMIDES. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.A., Industrial Management. A i: 'l>, Pres.; Vice Pres., Sec; IPC; American Man- 
agement Association; Transportation Club; Freshman Lacrosse. 

MARILYN JUNE PLUSCH KRAGH. Hyattsville. College of Home Economics, 
B.S., Textiles and Clothing. Home Ec. Club; Lutheran Student Association. 



ALBERT SAMUIX KRAUSE, JR. Salisbury. College of Business and Public 
Ailministration, B.S., Transportation. - X; Propeller Club; Intramurals. 

ROBERT G. KREBS. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ASCE; 
Treshman Soccer; Soccer. 

NORBERT JACK KRIEG. College Park. College of Military Science, B.S., 

Military Affairs. 



STANLEY MORRIS KRIEL, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S.. General. T K K; American Management Association. 

CARL HENRY KRIENEN. Wilmington. College of Business, B.S., Personnel. 
A K K; Newman Club. 

ALLEN J. KROWE. Washington. D. C. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Accounting. 'I' i; K; ROTC Band; Intramurals. 



EDWARD CARL KL'IIL, JR. Balrimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology. A T v., 

ALBERT H. KIJMBAR. Mt. Rainier. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Industrial Mana,i;ement. — 'I' K. 

ALGIMANTAS JONAS KUPRENAS. Washington, D. C. College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering. T li II, II 11 i); i: II -I-; Scabbard and 
Blade; Arnold Air Society; ASME; Newman Club; Freshman Soccer. 



PHILIH WILLIAM KYMi Halethorpe. College of Education, B.S., Industrial 
Education. I' 1'; Band; ASME; Industrial Education Association. 

LORENE VIRGINIA LADD. Silver Spring. College of Home Economics. B.S., 
Practical Art. K K I', Vice Pres.; Angel Flight; Home Ec. Club; Freshman Orienta- 
tion Committee. 

PATRICIA A. LAHEY. Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Textiles and Clothing. 1 1 H 'I'; Newman Club; Home Ec. Club; Diamondback. 



ELIN LAKE. College Park. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Journalism. H A K; Diamondhack. Editor, Copy Editor, Feature Editor; SAC, 
Sec; UT; Daydodgers Club; Press Club; SGA; OIJ Une: "M" Rnok. 

JEANNE MARIE l.ALLY Carbondalc. Pa. College of Business and Public 
Administration. US.. Otiite Techniques. 

PHILIP ROBERT LAMB. Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences. B A.. 
Psythiilogy. 'I'- K; Psychology Club. 



328 



THOMAS WILLIAM LAMB. Elmhurst, N. Y. College of Military Science, 
B.S., Military Science. 

LAURENCE IRVING LAMPHIER, JR. Hyattsville. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Journalism. Diamondback. 

ELLEN D. LANG. Westminster. College of Education, B.S., Nursing. Riding 
Club; Ski Club, Sec. 



JOHN NELSON LANGDON. Myersville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy 
Techniques. Dairy Science Club, Treas. 

STEPHEN S. LANGLEY. Frederick. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Accounting. 4> K T. 

HOLGER CHRISTIAN LANGMACK, JR. Millington. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Speech. ^' X; Philosophy Club; Sociology Club; Track. 



LYNNE HAZEL LANGSTROTH. Needham, Mass. College of Physical Edu- 
cation, B.S., Recreation. A X 12; Recreation Club; May Day Committee; Dance 
Club, Pres. 

JAMES JOSEPH LANNON. Falls Church, Va. College of Military Science, 
B.S., Military Science. 

WAYNE L. LARRICK. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani- 
cal Engineering. 



GEORGE LASCHINSKI. Alexandria, Va, College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 

ROBERT GRADY LASTER. Crozet, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 

JULIAN P. LAWSON. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., His- 
tory. 1* A O; Arnold Air Society; Pershing Rifles. 



MILDRED ANN LAYTON. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. T T, Pres.; Daydodger's Club; French Club, Sec; Band; Sociology 
Club; Psychology Club. 

MORRIS LEBOWITZ. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Fine 
Arts. OAK; 'I'A; IIAE; W^ho's Who; Diamondback: Old Line: "M" Book; 
WMUC; Golf. 

WADE RIGBY LEECH. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Government and Politics. ATA; Daydodger's Club. 



HARRY JAMES LEHR, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Industrial Management. American Management Association. 

GERALD RAYMOND LENTZ. Silver Spring. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Dairy Husbandry. Dairy Science Club. 

RICHARD CLEMENS LENTZ. Baltimore. College of Physical Education, 
B.S., Physical Education. Freshman Football; Varsity Track; M Club. 



JOHN M. LESCURE, JR. Ruxton. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 

VICTOR ALEXANDER LEUCI. Long Island, N. Y, College of Agriculture, 
B.S., General. A K E, Pres.; SAC; Basketball Manager; Latch Key. 

JOANNE LEVIN. Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical 
Art. "l'--; Hillel, Vice Pres., Sec; Sophomore, Junior Prom Committee; Dia- 
mondback; Intramurals. 




329 




HpL ^i 7 -a^ 4j/ ^ «= " 




MARY LEVIN. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Speech. -4>i:i:; 
UT; Campus Chest; May Day Committee; Hillel; Sociology Club. 

SONIA MILLICENT LEVIN. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery 
School. 'I>--; WRA; Hillel; Panhcl; Childhood Education Club; Intramurals. 

PHYLLIS LEVY. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. OU 

Line: Philosophy Club. 



DAVID M. LEWIS. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 
Sociology Club; Boxing. 

JOSEPH H. LICHTENSTEIN. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Psychology. Z H T, Sec; Psychology Club, Vice Pres.; Philosophy Club. 

ANN LIGHTER. Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., Tex- 
tiles and Clothing. K A (); UT. 



DOLORES LINCOLN. Takoma Park. College of Education, B.A., Spanish. 
Spanish Club, Treas. 

JANET E. LINDEMAN. Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Nur- 
sery School. A () II, Stc; WRA; Childhood Education Club; Women's League; 
Red Cross. 

RALPH DONALD LINDSEY. Silver Spring. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Animal Husbandry. Band. 



CHARLF.b HERBERT LINEBERRY. Mt. Rainier. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S.. Transportation. Daydodger's Club; Flying Club; 
Propeller Club; ISA; Job Placement Committee. 

ROGER HENRY LINSCOTT. Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public 
Administration. B.S., General. 

BENEDICT S. LI PIRA. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre- 
Medical. 



JOAN HELENE LIPMAN. Annapolis. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A,. 
English. A K ■!■; Clef and Key; SAC; Hillel. 

ARTHUR LITOFSKY. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zool- 
ogy. A V. 11, Vice Pres.; Intramural; Philosophy Club. 

ALFRED W. LITTLE. Washington, D. C. College of Education. B.S.. Industrial 
Education. lEA. 



MICHAEL STOREY LITTLETON. Greenbelt. College of Education, B.S.. 
Music. Mens Glee Club; Chapel Choir, Pres.; Band; Orchestra; Clef and Key, 
Vice Pres. 

JOHN H. LLOYD, JR. Silver Spring. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Tech- 
nician. Dairy Science Club. 

ROSS D. LLOYD. Hyattsville. College of Education. B.A.. Business Education. 



GERALD WARNER LONGANECKER. College Park. College of Engineer- 
ing, B.S., Civil Engineering. THII. Sec; Scabbard and Blade; Gymkana; ASCE, 
Pres. 

RICHARD JOSEPH LOOSBROCK. Kansas City, Mo. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., Histor)'. Newman Club; UM Vets. 

RICHARD L. LORINGER. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bio- 
Science. Freshman Lacrosse; Lutheran Student's Association; Md. Christian 
Fellowship. 



330 



ROBERT THOMAS LOVE. Philadelphia, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Criminology. 2 <t> E; Sociology Club. 

JAMES PATTERSON LOW. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Government and Politics, i^ N; Intramurals; UM Vets; Newman Club. 

EDWARD E. LUGENBEEL. College Park. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing. Ai)!!; American Marketing Association. 



EDWARD LULIE, JR. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. 
AlEE; lES. 

BENNETT RAY LUNCEFORD. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. American Marketing Association; Bap- 
tist Student Union. 

ELLEN LUNDVALL. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
American Civilization. AAA Vice Pres.; Diamondback; Old Line. 



PATRICIA ANN LYNCH. Gaithersburg. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Education. A X S2; 4-H Club, Sec; Campus Judicial Board; Vice Pres. Dorm.; 
Home Economics Club. 

SALLY ANN LYNDE. Yokahama, Japan. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. K A H; Red Cross, Pres.; Spanish Club; Canterbury Club. 

H. ROBERT LYNN. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering. — X; K il A; Freshman Football '50. 



DANIEL B. LYONS III. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Transportation. Propeller Club. 

KAY MACALONEY. Milwaukee, Wis. College of Education, B.S., Music. 
K A; Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir; Clef and Key. 

DONALD C. MACK. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 

Axn. 



JAMES S. Mackenzie. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering. A X A; Gymkana; Engineering Student Council; ASCE. 

POLLY ANN MAHER. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Art. K K F; Modern Dance Club; UT; May Day Committee; Radio and TV Guild. 

GEORGE JAY MALLEY. Willards. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 
Flying Club; Veterinary Science Club. 



FRANKLIN BERNARD MALLORY. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., English. Varsiry Rifle Team; Trail Club, Treas., Vice Pres.; Phi- 
losophy Club. 

CECIL J. MANN. Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 

ATIEH NASR MANSOUR. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 
International Club; ISA. 



FREDERICK MARCHIONNA. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., Zoology. * 2 K. 

ROBERT ALAN MARGULIES. Kensington. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Transportation. 4>-K; Propeller Club, Sec.-Treas.; Fresh- 
man Orientation Committee. 

ROBERT D. MARINER, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 

Administration, B.S., Marketing. A T S2; SAC. 












SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



331 



SENIOR CLASS OF 1954. 




WILLIAM HARRIS MARLEY. Silver Spring. College ot Military Science, 
B.S., Military Science. 

DONALD WAYNE MARSHALL. Washington, D. C. College of Business 
antl Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. - A E. 

EDWARD JUNIUS MARTIN. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. Band. 



lOHN E. MARTIN. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Journalism. A T H, Sec; OAK, Pres.; IPC, Pres.; Gate and Key; SGA, 
Vice Pres.; Freshman Lacrosse; Terrapin, Sports Editor; "M" Book: Diamond- 
hack: Who's Who: II A K, 

DOROTHY MASTERSON. College of Home Economics, B.S., General. K K 1'; 

Home F.c. Club; Newman Club; Diamondback: Freshman Orientation Committee; 

Student Union Committee. 

JOHN CARROLL MATHEWS. Brandywine. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Crime Control. 



WALDEMAR MATIAS. Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., French. French Honors Program; French Club, Pres.; Spanish 
Club; Modern Dance Club; ISA; International Club; Intramurals; Social Dance. 

DEAN MAY. Tacoma Park. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Education. 
- II; Terrapin Rifle and Pistol Club; Rifle; Rifle Manager. 

ANNETTE MAYEA. Philadelphia, Pa. College of Home Economics, B.S., Gen- 
eral. Home Ec. Club; Dance Club; Newman Club; Red Cross; Angel Corps. 



ALBERT ROGER McCONKEY. Barstow. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Acccjunting. Softball; Intramurals. 

ELIZABETH R. McDANlEL. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Journalism. K A H; Mortar Board; WMUC; Angel 
Flight, Sec; "M" B(i(jk: Dean's Committee; Homecoming Committee; May Day 
Committee. 

FRANCIS J. MclLVAINE. Grccnbelt, College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Finance. ATA; Band; Track. 



ANN MClNTYRE. Wilmington, Del. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. K A H. 

EDMOND F. McKEOWN. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Pub- 
lic Administration, B.S., Marketing. K A; Newman Club; American Marketing 

Association. 

JEAN L. Mcpherson. Chicago, 111. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Marketing. Society for the Advancement of Management, Trcas.; 
UMVets; Canterbury Club; Golf Team. 



JOHN FRANCIS M( TIGHE Riverdale. College of Education. B.A., Social 
Studies. -I' A <); ETA. 

MARION BURTON McVERNON. Washington, D. C. College of Engineer- 
ing, B.S., Civil Engineering. ASCE. 

DONALD J. M( WILLIAMS. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horti- 
culture. -\ I' I'; Gate and Key. 



EDWARD CHARLES MEHM, JR. Harmony Colts Neck, N. J. College of 
Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. A K K, Vice Pres.; IFC. 

HARRIET MFNDELS. Tacoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English. Olil Liiu: Women's Chorus; International Club; Daydodger's Club; UT. 

JAMES E. MERFA. Upper Marlboro. College of Military Science, B.S , Mili- 
tary Science. A X A. 



332 



EDWARD O. MERRITT. 

eral. A r P; Band. 



Princess Anne. College of Agriculture, B.S., Gen- 



EUGENE GEORGE MICHEL. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Engineering. '1' H -, Sec; T B 11, Pres.; AIEE, Sec. 

LEONARD T. MILITELLO. New York, N. Y. College of Education, B.A., 
Social Studies. International Club; French Club; ISA. 



EARL BEVERLY MILLER. Hyattsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agri- 
culture Economic. A V I'; A Z, Treas.; Ag. Econ. Club, Pres. 

LAWRENCE O. MILLER. Grottoes, Va. College of Engineering, B.S., Chem- 
ical Engineering. A X i;, Sec; AIChE. 

ERNEST BYRON MILLIGAN. Laurel. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
General Biology. Freshman Baseball; Gymkana, Pres. 



MARY KATHLEEN MILLS. Riverdale. College of Education, B.A., Art. H B <!•. 

EARL PAUL MINK. College Park. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.A., Marketing. Daydodger's Club; Dance Club. 

JAY H. MONFRED. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 
^ A M, Vice Pres.; Gate and Key; Hillel, Pres.; Freshman Track and Soccer Team; 
SGA Committees. 



ARTHUR T. MONIGLE. Salisbury. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., General, 'f" -i H; Track; Intramurals; Newman Club; Dance Club. 

JEANNE MARIE MONK. Washington, D. C. Colkge of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Speech. Dorm Pres.; WRA; French Club. 

CLARENCE ALAN MOORE. College Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Botany. 



College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 



LELAND SCOTT MORLEY. Laurel. 
Botany. '1' ^ K; Plant Industry Club. 

MARY MARGARET MOULTON. Cumberland. College of Education, B.S., 
Kindergarten Education. AAA; Childhood Education Club, Pres. 

BETH MOUSER. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
American Civilization. K K T; i> A 6; Cheerleader; Terrapin. Sorority Editor; 
Christian Science Organization; Chapel Choir; SAC; Sophomore Prom Committee. 



JOHN ROBINSON MOYER. Ephrata, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S., Gen- 
eral. Lutheran Student Association Plant Industry Club. 

MARY MARGARET MUELLER. Washington, D. C. College of Education, 
B.S., Home Economics. II B 'I', Pres.; Mortar Board, Sec; N; National Collegi- 
ate Players'; ■!' K •!•; Who's Who: A A A; SGA; Daydodger's Club, Pres., Sec; 
Home Ec. Club; UT; Associated Women Students, Treas. 

JEANNETTE ANN MUIR. Princess Anne, Md. College of Education, B.S., 
Music. A S A; Women's Chorus, Pres.; Chapel Choir; MENC, Vice Pres.; Honor 
Guard May Day; Clef and Key. 



ROBERT ROGER MULLER. Haddonf^eld, N. J. College of Business and Pub- 
lic Administration, B.S., Public Relations. Per.shing Rifles; Terrapin Trail Club; 
Djiiniomihiick, 

EVA HELGA MUNZ. Annapolis. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., French. 

JAMES HENRY MYERS. Severn. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Marketing, Wrestling Manager. 





;«*>'^W 



'm^kik 




333 








ROBERT GRAHAM MYERS. Ellicon City. College of Agriculture, B.S., Gen- 
eral. X; Veterinary Science Club; Intramurals. 

RUTH EVELYN NEIGHBOURS. Emmitsburg. College of Home Economics, 
B.S., General. — K; DiamonJbaci: Dance Club. 

JOHN BENSON NELSON, JR. Crislield. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Economics. 'I'-iD; Boxing; Intramurals; Pershing Rifles. 



LESLIE CHARLES NELSON. Arlington, Va. College of Militarj- Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 'I'- K; SAC; Newman Club. 

JOHN JOSEPH NEMETHY. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agri- 
cultural Engineering. A Z; T li II; ASCE. 

MARY NESTERUK. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Marketing. American Marketing Association; International Club; ISA. 



ROBERT CAMERON NEW. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
American Civilization; WMUC; Radio and TV Guild; Newman Club. 



College of Arts and 



BURTON LAWRENCE NEWLANDER. Frederick. 
Sciences, B.A., Foreign Trade. T K '!>; Pershing Rifles. 

THOMAS EDWARD NEWMAN. Charles County. College of Business and 

Public Administration, B.S., General. 



EVANGELOS T. NICHOLS. Annapolis. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Government and Politics. 

RICHARD CAROL NICHOLS. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., 

Civil Engineering. 'I'iiK; ASCE. 

JOHN H. NORTON. Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Marketing. 'I' AH; American Marketing Association; Intramurals; 
Dancing Club. 



EDWARD ROBERT OBRAITIS. Edwardsville. Pa. College of Business and 
Public Administration. B.S,, Industrial Man.igemcnt. 'I' K T; American Manage- 
ment Association; Newman Club. 

CAROL L. O'BRIEN. W. Hyattsville. College of Physical Education, B.S., 
Physical Therapy. WRA; ISA; Newman Club. 

EUGENE R. OBRIEN. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 

Government and Politics. 



LEO THOMAS OBRIEN. Linden. N. J. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemi- 
cal Engineering. A ,\ 2:; Newman Club, Intramurals; AIChE. 

RICHARD DANIEL OBRIEN. New Rochelle, N. Y. College of Agriculture, 
B A., Economics. Arnold Air Society; Newman Club; Ag. Economics Club. 

WILLIAM G. OBRIEN. Greenbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- 
ology. Boxing; Soccer; Newman Club; Sociology Club. 



EDWARD FRANCIS O'CONNOR. Hyattsville. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.A., Accounting. - N; Football. 

KENNARD JAMES ODONNELL. Staten Island, N. Y. College of Bu.siness 
anil Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. A X .\; Gate and Key; Boxing, Mgr.; 
American Markcimg Association, Pres.; Glee Club; Newman Club. 

PATRICK WILLIAM ODONNELL. Anacostia, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., History. 



334 



EDA SCHRADER OFFUTT. W. Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Spanish. A A A. 

WILLIAM M. OFFUTT. W. Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. * A 6. 

BETTY ANN OGBURN. Newport News, Va. College of Education, B.S., 
Home Economics. II B*, Sec; II A E; Wesley Club; Home Ec. Club; FTA; 
Termpiii. Seniors Editor, Associate Editor; SAC; SGA Committee; Freshman 
Orientation Committee; Homecoming Committee; UT; Old Line. 



ROBERT M. OLMSTEAD. New Castle, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Crime Control. Terrapin Trail Club, Pres. 

JOHN T. O'NEILL, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., History. 

MARIAN OPPENHEIMER. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English. Spanish Club; UT; ISA; Radio Guild. 



ELLEN ORMAN. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. + S 2; 
HiUel; Junior Prom Committee; Childhood Education Club, Treas. 

JOHN G. ORTH. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 
Wrestling. 

ALGIRD ROMAN OSTRAUSKAS. Binghamton, N. Y. College of Engineer- 
ing, B.S., Electrical Engineering. 



LIVINGSTON PHILIP OTIS. Muirkirk. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Foreign Service. — X; Dance Club, Vice Pres.; Diamondback: 
UT; French Club. 

GILBERT WESLEY OUSLEY. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering. 

DIRICK CARL OVERHAMM. Ridgefield, N. J. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Dairy Husbandry. Newman Club; Pershing Rifles; Rifle Team; Dairy Science 
Club; Block and Bridle Club. 



JAMES ROBERT PACE. Riverdale. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime 
Control. - A E. 

BRUCE E. PALMER. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Public Relations. "J" — K, Treas.; Gate and Key; Diamondback; 
Old Line: Terrapin. 

RALPH R. PALUMBO. Kensington Ct. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Biological Sciences. A X A, Pres.; IFC; SAC; Intramurals; Newman Club. 



ROBERT B. PARIS. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Speech. T E *. 

JOHN HOWARD PARK, JR. Greenbelt. College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering. T B II; IRE. 

RICHARD CHARLES PARKHURST. Washington, D. C. College of Business 
and Public Administration, B.S., Insurance and Real Estate. Insurance and Real 
Estate Club, Pres. 



MARY CATHERINE PARRIGIN. Washington, D. C. College of Business 
and Public Administration, B.S., Oflice Technician. A P; Business Education 
Club. 

ARTHUR ROBERT PARRISH. College Park. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Accounting. B A 't'. 

BARBARA LOUISE PATON, Norfolk, Va. College of Education, B.S., Art. 
AAA; Mortar Board; Who's \\"hu: ISA, Vice Pres.; Campus Judicial Board; 
Campus Chest; Homecoming Committee. 




SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



335 



SENIOR CLASS OF 1954. 




/i m^dik 



ELVA PAUL. Brookdale. College of Education, B.A., Music. K A O; i: r T; 
Canterbury Club; Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir. 

ARNOLD PAZORNIK. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Personnel Administration. A K II, Pres.; Gate and Key; IFC; 
American Management Association; Intramurals. 

JEANNE CAROL PEAKE. Bladensburg. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
English. K .i, Pres.; Mortar Board; H A K; Olil Line. Business Manager, Associate 
Editor; Campus Chest, Chairman; Wesley Club, Vice Pres., Sec; SGA; May Day; 
Homecoming Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Freshman Orientation Com- 
mittee. 



JEAN PECKHAM. Fort Lee, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., English. 
A z. A, Sec; Campus Club; French Club; Chapel Choir; Dance Club. 

HANCE J. PEPPER. Snow Hill. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion. B.S., Accounting and Marketing. A 1' I'; Gate and Key; Pershing Rifles; 
American Management Association; Maryland Flying Association; Poultry Science 
Club. 

LOIS MARY PESTER. Chevy Chase. College of Home Economics, B.S., Crafts. 
AT. 



MARSHALL ELDREDGE PETERS. Jesup, Ga. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S., Biological Sciences. 

EDWARD C. PETRAITIS. College Park. College of Military Science, B.S., 

Military Science. 

CHARLES A. PHILBRICK. Greenbelt. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., General. Socierj' for the Advancement of Management; American 
Management Association. 



ALICE MAJORIE PHILLIPS. College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Education. A X !!, Pres.; A A A, Pres.; Campus Chest Committee; Junior Class 
Secretary; Daydodger's Club; Rossborough Club; Home Ec. Club; Freshman 
Orientation Committee; Freshman, Sophomore Dance Committee. 

JOHN ALAN PHILLIPS. St. Clairton, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S.. Horti- 
culture. ATA. 

DAVID HAROLD PHILLIPS. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.S., Physics i:ni:; Radio Club. 



AUGUSTUS DARRELL PICKENS, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S.. Economics. 

DONALD ALBERS PICKERING. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Dairy Production. A I" 1"; Collegiate 4-H Club; Dairy Club; Wrestling Team. 

KATHERINE TERESA PINTO. Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Practical Art. I'-; Panhel. Vice Pres.; UT; Judicial Board; Freshman. Sopho- 
more, Junior Prom Committee; Deans Committee; Newman Club; Home Ec; 
Dance Club. 



DON COURTNEY PIPER Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Government and Politics. II 1 A, Pres.; Scabbard and Blade; Wesley Foundation, 
Pres. 

HELEN PORTER. Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Nursing. 

ROY DODSON PORTER. Tacoma Park. College of Agriculture. B.S., General. 
Block and Bridle Club. Vice Pres.; Live Stock Judging Team. 



JAMES A. POULOS. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing. 

GROSVENOR EDWARD POWELL. Silver Spring, College of Arts and 
Sciences. B.A., English. 

DAVID ALLEN POWER. Silver Spring. College ot Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Bacteriology. - A O; Band; A ■!' JJ. 



336 



NANCY LYNN POWERS. Mt. Pocono. Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Speech. A P A; Radio Guild; Wesley Foundation; Intramurals. 

BRUNO ALFRED PRELl. Stamford, Conn. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Bacteriology. 'I' K T; UMVets; Newman Club. 

RICHARD P. PREVOSTO. Flushing, N. Y. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Transportation. '1' K T; Newman Club; Flying Club. 



FORREST JOHNSTON PRETTYMAN. RockviUe. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. A T <2; Tennis, Mgr.; Men's Glee Club; 
D'uintondback. 

EVANGELO J. PRIOVOLOS. Bladensburg. College of Education, B.S., Indus- 
trial Education. I A — ; Industrial Ed. Association. 

SIMON M. PRISTOOP. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Physics. 



JACQUELYN PURNELL. Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, 
B.S., General. K K I\ Home Ec. Club; Women's Chorus; Panhel, Sec; May Day 
Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Homecoming Committee; Freshman Orien- 
tation Committee; Rossborough Club. 

NANCY PYLE. Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Nursery-Kin- 
dergarten. A F; Aqualiners; UT; Canterbury Club. 

ROBERT E. QUENSTEDT. Annapolis. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical 
Engineering. + K i:, Pres.; A - H; IPC; IRE. 



CAROL MARIE QUILLEN. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery 
School Education. K A; Intramurals; Childhood Education Club; Newman Club; 
SAC. 

CHARLES THEODORE RAABE. Taylor's Island. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Civil Engineering. A X A; Y B; ASCE. 

MAX RABINOVITZ. Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Social Science. 
A E II; Education Club; Freshman Orientation Committee. 



CHARLES ALLEN RADER. Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Chemistry. A X A; Arnold Air Society; AlChE. 

LIGIA C. RAMIREZ. Ecuador. College of Education, B. S., Elementary. Inter- 
national Club. 

lAMES WALTER RAMSAY. Kansas City, Mo. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Dairy Husbandry. A Y P; A Z; 4-H Club; Wrestling. 



PHILIP A. RECKNOR. College Park. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Public Relations. - '1' E, Vice Pres.; Diamoiulback. 

CHARLES W. REE'VES. Greenbelt. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Geography. 

VIRGINIA CAROLYN REEVES. Arlington, Va. College of Education, B.A., 
Spanish-English. AAA; A A A; Diamondback: SGA Committee; Freshman Orien- 
tation; May Day Committee. 



GEORGE M. REILEY, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Military Science, 
B.S., Military Science. 

DONALD T. REILLY, JR. Fort Monmouth, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S., General Biological Science. 'I'— K. 

EILEEN REINHART. College Park. College of Education, B.S., English. <!• 2 S, 
Pres.; FTA; UT. 




337 




bv 






KATHERINE LOUISE RENO. Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Clothing anJ Textiles. K A (), Vice Pres.; UT; Associated Women Students; 
Canterbury Club; SAC; Home Ec. Club. 

LYNN PAULA RlBNITZKl. Washinston, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Spanish. A 1' A; Spanish Club; Riding Club. 

JOSEPH E. RICHSTATTER. St. Marys. Kansas. College of Military Science, 

U.S., Military Science. 



HENRY EDWARD RICHTER, JR. Arlington, Va. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., 2^oIogy. Arnold Air Society; Pershing Rifles. 

JAMES BERRYMAN RILEY, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 

Adminlstratii)n. B.A.. Accounting. 

CARLOS RIVAS-CIERRA. San Salvadore, El Salvadore. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. 



JULIO CESAR RIVERA. Fajardo, Puerto Rico. College of Arts and Sciences, 
U.S., Zoology. Newman Club; International Students Club. 

ROY LEO ROBERTS, JR. Greenbelt. College of Agriculture, B.S.. Agricultural 
Engineering. Pershing Rifles; ASChE. 

ALFRED E. ROBINSON. JR. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil 

Engineering. -^ -^ A; Band; ASChE; Canterbury Club. 



WALTER M. ROBSON. Arlington, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 

EDGAR MACLIN ROBY. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Electri- 
cal Engineering. IRE. 

ROBERT KENNETH RODEI lER. Colesvillc. College of Physical Education, 
B.S., Physical Education. 'I' K ii; SAC; Wesley Foundation. 



ALLAY ELEXNER RODGERS. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 

Zoology. 

DAVID A. ROE. CoevrdAlene, Idaho. College of Military Science. B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 

MARY C. ROGERS. Garrett Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physi- 
cal Education. - 'I' I"; Aqualiner.s, Prcs.; Professional Club. 



WILLIAM ADDISON ROGIRS. Ill Chevy Chase. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., General. - 'I' I'"; Wesley Club; Finance Club; Glee 
Club; Clef and Key, Prcs. 

JOHN DAVID ROHRFR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting. 

RICHARD READ ROLLINS. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 



BETTIE EVANS ROSSMANN. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English. II H'l', Sec; Mortar Board; II A K, Sec.-Treas.; "I'Aii, Sec.; W'ho's Who: 
Dean's Committee; Terrapin, Associate Editor, Managing Editor. 

VINCENT A. ROY. College Park. College of Education, B.S., Industry. 

KARL R. RUBACH. Baltimote. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. ■l'i:K; 
Track; "M" Club. 



338 



LONNIE BRUCE RUBIN. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Accounting. T K <h, Sec; 'I'Ei); Freshman Orientation. 

ARNOLD IRVIN RUBINSTEIN. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Psychology. 

ARNOLD L. RUDO. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Economics. 



THOMAS RULIS. Mahanoy City, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Gov- 
ernment and Politics. Basketball. 

KEVIN T. RYAN. Bowie. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 

PETER T. SADOW. Yonkers, N. Y. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 



BETTY JEAN SALE. Silver Spring. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physi- 
cal Education. PE Club, Pres., Sec. 

WESLEY RANDOLPH SAMOSUK. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., 
MechanicaL - N'; ASME; Freshman Track. 

SHELDON SANDLER. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Public Relations. '^ A, Vice Pres.; Gate and Key. 



HAROLD BENJAMIN SAVAGE. Mt. Rainier. College of Business and Pub- 
lic Administration, B.S., Marketing. Ai;il; 'I' A A; Marketing Association; Man- 
agement Association, Pres.; Propeller Club; Diamondback. 

WALTER JOHN SCHAFER. Bowie. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. 
Block and Bridle Club, Pres. 

BETTY MAE SCHERR. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Music. + 2 ID, 
Sec; MENC, Sec, Treas.; ETA; Hillel Foundation; Mixed Chorus. 



LOIS SCHNYDMAN. Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., English. + 2 2; 
Hillel Foundation; ETA. 

RICHARD CARL SCHUKRAFT. Pikesville. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Animal Husbandry. 4-H Club. 

HANS D. SCHWEIZER. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. 2 N. 



SHIRLEY ANNE SCHWARTZ. Woodsboro. College of Physical Education, 
B.S., Physical Education. A X S2; WRA, Sec; Swimming Club; Block and Bridal 
Club; PE Club. 

ALICE MANSON SCOTT. Edmonston. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Latin American Area. T 'I' K, Pres., Treas.; Women's Chorus, Vice Pres.; Mixed 
Chorus; Chapel Choir; Spanish Club, Pres.; Terrapin Trail Club, Sec; "M" 
Book: Terrapin. Drama and Music Editor. 

ELAINE B. SCOTT. College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles 
and Clothing. Home Ec. Club; Westminster Foundation. 






HAROLD J. SEEBER. Chicago, 
Science. 



College of Military Science, B.S., Military 



JOHN J. SEIBERT. Clearspring. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. 
FFA; 4-H Club; Lutheran Student Association; Soccer. 

JOHN PAUL SELTZER. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. A T S2; P B; K K >!'; Band; Lutheran Student Association; Chapel Choir; 
Orchestra; UT. 




.SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



339 



SENIOR CLASS Ol 1954 

IK 




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1 V 




PETE SEMENIUK. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Floriculture. H A Z, 
Newman Club; Plant Industry Club. 

RICHARD JOHN SERAPHIN. Elizabeth, N. J. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical Engineer. 

EUGENE JEROME SGAVICCHIA. White Plains. N. Y. College of Agriculture. 
B.S., Economics. Agriculture Economics Club. 



JOHN ROBERT SHANAHAN. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 

Administration, B.S., Marketing. 

MARJORY SHAPIRO Washmgton. D. C. College of Education. B.A., Art. 
'I'--; HiUel; Home Economics Club; Rossborough Christmas Dance. Chairman; 
Homecoming Committct; FTA; Intramurals. 

MAURICE SHAPIRO. Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S.. 
Psychology. A K II; Arnold Air Society; Hillel Foundation; Orchestra; Rifle. 



IVAN J. SHEFFERMAN. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.A., Public Relations. 1' K •!>, Pres.; Gate and Key. Vice Pres.; 
I EC; Men's Glee Club; Diii?m)>i(lhack. 

ELEANOR SHENKER. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Sociology. 
A K <!', Treas.; HiUel Foundatiim, Treas. 

BRYAN E. SHEPP. Churchton. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Psychology. 
Hand; AFROTC Band. 



GERALDINE ANN SHERMAN. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 'I'--; Hillel; Sociology Club; Junior Prom Commit- 
tee; Rossborough Club. 

SARA ANNA SHOEMAKER. Odcnton, Md. College of Home Economics. 
B.S., Education. Home Economics Club. 

PAUL C SHWAB. Teaneck, N. J. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Real Estate and Insurance. 'I'Aii; Real Estate and Insurance Club. 
Sec, Treas.; SAC. 



LEROY J. SINGLETON. Alexandria. Va. College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering. 

ALITA FERN SITES. Boonesboro. College of Education, B.A., English. I'-. 

Sec; Trail Club, Sec; Wesley Club. 

DANIEL W. SIXBEY. Conway, Ark. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Government and Politics. Pershing Rifles; Terrapin Trail Club. 



DAN JOSEPH SKUBITZ. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. 

B.A., Economics. - X. 

DAVID WAYNE SMITH. Frederick. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. Bac- 
teriology. 'I' K T; Gate and Key. 

DONALD KAYE SMIIH. Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., His- 
tory. - 'I' Iv Gate and Key; Senior Class Treasurer; SAC. Treas.; Diamondback; 
Men's Glee Club; SGA Committee. 



J BI^RT SMITH. Washington. D. C. College of Agriculture. B.S.. Floriculture. 
II A Z; Plant Industry ( lub. Men's Glee Club. 

LAURENE MERLE .sMIIll Silver Spring. College of Home Economics. B.S.. 
Textiles and Clothing. 

ROBERT SAMUEL SMIIII. Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Psychology. - N; Men's Glee Club; Chapel Choir; Psychology Club. 



.^40 



RAYMOND SMITH. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Metallurgy. 
AlChE. 

RODNEY CARL SMITH. Mitchellville. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Marketing. 

SHIRLEY E. SMITH. Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., Foods 
and Nutrition. '> N; Band; Wesley Club; Home Ec. Club. 



WALLACE PHILLIPS SMITH, JR. Cambridge. College of Physical Education, 
B.S., Physical Education. Head Cheerleader; Intramurals; Wesley Foundation. 

CHARLES ELLWOOD SMYRK, JR. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Electrical Engineering. T K K; '!> II i); Freshman Lacrosse; Men's Glee Club; IRE. 

HARRY H. SOGHIGIAN. New York, N. Y. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Public Relations. 'I' A H; Track; Press Club; American 
Marketing Association; Diamondback. 



RAY SPEARS SOWELL. Greenbelt. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani- 
cal Engineering. 1' H; Band; ASME. 

RONALD WESLEY SPANGENBERG. Takoma Park. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering. ASME. 

MYRA SPECTRE. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Public Relations. A !•; <i'. Sec; Hillel Foundation; Press Club; Diamond- 
back: Associated Women Students. 



FRED H. SPIGLER, JR. Hagerstown. College of Education, B.A., Social 
Science. FTA; Canterbury Club. 

CHESTER SPITTLE. Alexandria. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physi- 
cal Therapy. ^ N; Football; Gymkana. 

DELMAR BAEN SPIVEY. College Park. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science, 't' K T; Rossborough Club; Diamondback. 



ROBERT Z. SPRY. Galena. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy, ATP; 
Freshman Soccer; Plant Industry Club. 

ROYAL T. SQUIRES. Washington, D. C. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 

THEODORE H. STADEL. Silver Spring. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. Flying Club. 



ROBERT ELMER STANSFIELD, JR. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Education. 

JACK STAR. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical, 
Radio Amateur Club; IRE; AIEE. 

EDITH S. STARK. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Speech 
Pathology. — A T; Modern Dance Club; Hillel Foundation. 



MARIA SHIRLEY STEELE. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations. K K T, Pres.; A A A; May Day 
Committee; Sponsor, ROTC; WRA, Vice Pres.; Diamondback. 

ROBERT F. STEINLAUF. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Industrial Administration. A E II, Treas.; Arnold Air Society; 
American Management Association. 

THOMAS GEORGE STEINMETZ. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering. ASME, Treas. 







SMim 



341 



"^' ^ ^ 




^^^ M 




ROBERT BOYD STEPHENS. Washington. D. C. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering. T If II, Sec; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air 
Society, Treas.; Job Placement Committee. 

MURIEL DOROTHY STERLING. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, 

HA., History. 

JULIAN BASIL STEVENS. JR. Ann.tpolis. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S., Government and Politics. K A; Scabbard and Blade; Lacrosse. 



PAUL D. STOUT, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Accounting. 'I' K A; Accounting Club. 

JOHN T. STRONG. Washington. D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agri- 
culture Economics. Intramurals; Wesley Foundation. 

JAMES DONALD SITJDLEY. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. H A ^k; Freshman Football; Accounting 
Club; American Management Association. 



DELAbARRE IRANCl.S SULLIVAN. Greenlield. Mass. College »f Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. — -"^; "AK; Arnold Air Society; Cross 
Country; Track; Baseball; Newman Club; International Club; German Club. 

JAMES G. SULLIVAN. Somers Point, N. J. College of Business and Public 
Administration. B.S.. Accounting. - N; U A >)'. 

GEORGE A. SUTER, JR. Spring Lake, N. J. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Transportation. -^ K K, Pres., Treas.; Gate and Key; IFC; 
Propeller Club. 



GORDON GAYLORD SWAN. C:umberland. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S., Psychology. A K Iv Freshman Football. 

HORACE FENNELL SYKES. Chevy Chase. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Chemical Engineering. - 'I' I'-; T !'• H; AlChE. 

IRA D. SYKES. JR. Houston. Texas. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 



JUDITH M. TABAK. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. His- 
tory. Swiming Club; Hillel; French Club; Social Dance Club. 

ARLENE TAPOLOW. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. 

JULIAN A. TAVENNER. W. Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology. 



BARBARA JEAN TAYLOR. Hyattsville. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Pr.Ktical Art. T T; O.N; Band; ROTC! Sponsor; Women's Chorus; Mixed Chorus; 
Red Cross; Gymkana; Home Ec. Club; Clef and Key. 

JACK E. TAYLOR. Baltimore. College of Education, Industrial. ATA; Fresh- 
man Orientation; Men's Glee Club; Chapel Choir. 

ABBIE L. TERRELL. Roanoke. Va. Colle.ge of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Accounting. 



GEORGE A. TERRELL. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Speech. Gymkana; I'' A. 

BARBARA U THALMAN. Chevy Chase. College of Home Economics, B.S., 

General. 

ROBERT E. THEOFIELD. Silver Spring. College of Agriculture, B.S., Gen- 
eral. A il 'I'; Boxin.i;. 



342 



LESTER G. THOMAS. Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 
Crime Control. — X; Sociology Club, Pres. 

ROLAND N. THOMPSON. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting. T K E, Pres., Treas.; Gate and Key, Treas.; Freshman 
Baseball; Varsity Baseball; Intramurals. 

EMILY ANNE TILGHMAN. Crisfield. College of Education, B.S., Social 
Science. A E A; Gymkana; Rossborough Dance Committee; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; FTA; Hockey. 



COLIN EDWARD TIMMIS. Hyattsville. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil 
Engineering. K A; ASCE; Track. 

WILLIAM TIMMONS. Cumberland. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical 
Engineering; Band. 

DONALD R. TINDAL. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.A., Accounting. H X; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; 
Pres. Jr. Class; Men's League; Executive Council; Track; Gymnastics; Intramurals. 



PEGGY JEAN TOPPING. Hyattsville. College of Education, B.S., Music. 
A A A, Treas.; Mortar Board; Who's Who: Women's Chorus, Pres., Treas.; Chapel 
Choir; Mixed Chorus; MENC; Clef and Key; Job Placement Committee. 

JOHN P. TORBERT. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English. ATA, Sec; Arnold Air Society; Men's League; Rossborough Club; 
SGA; Radio and TV Guild. 

WILLIAM RAYMOND TOWNSEND. Washington, D. C. College of Busi- 
ness and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing, H X; American Management 
Association; Track; Intramurals. 



DONALD R. TRACEY. Randallstown. College of Education, B.A., Social 
Science. - 'I' E, Sec; FTA. 

GERALD SHELDON TRAUB. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Psychology. 'I' A; IPC. 

RICHARD C. TRAVIS. Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Accounting. B A *; Accounting Club, Sec. 



CHARLES CLIFFORD TREXLER, JR. New Florence, Pa. College of Physical 
Education, B.S., Physical Education. 'I' K i^; Football; Intramurals. 

STANLEY IRVIN TRIVAS. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting. Z B T; Diamondhack. 

MICHAEL P. TROIANO, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. - •!' K; Scabbard and Blade; A 22 II, 
Pres. 



HENRY ARTHUR TUCKER, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. TBll; 'f> H i; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, 
Chairman. 

MARY ELIZABETH TURNER. University Park. College of Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. K A 0, Sec; AAA; 2 T R; * A E; Mortar Board; Panhel, 
Pres.; Aqualiners, Pres.; Junior Prom Committee; Campus Chest; Dance Club, 
Sec; "M" Book: WRA; Diamondhack: Terrapin: Freshman Orientation; West- 
minster Foundation; Homecoming Committee. 

CONSTANCE MARION TURNEY. Silver Spring. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Crime Control. 1" + 1>; Women's Chorus, Treas., Librarian; Ter- 
rapin Trail Club; Chapel Choir. 



MARJORIE FAIRFAX URNER. Plainheld, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology. A F; Canterbury Club, Sec. 

BRUCE WALTER HENRY URICH. Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Philosophy. Westminster Foundation, Pres.; Religious Council, Treas.; 
Protestant Council, Pres.; Baptist Student Union; Campus Chest; SGA; Religion- 
in-Life Week; ISA. 



LLOYD F. UMBARGER. 

Physical Education. 



Aberdeen. College of Physical Education, B.S., 







SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



343 



SEMOR CLASS OK 1954. 




JAMES SAMUEL VAN NESS. Middletown. College of Education, B.A., 
Social Science. 

VALERIE VAN DERWERKER. Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, 
B.A., Textiles and Clothing. -^ -^ -i, Treas., "N, Sec; Home Ec. Club. 

THOMAS CHARLES VAN VRANKEN. Lakewood. Colo. College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Electrical Engineering. Md. Amateur Radio Association; WMUC; 
IRE. 



ANTHONY J. VERKEY. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting. - -\'; Gate and Key; Intermurals; Accounting Club. 

MARY LOU VERNON. Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Textiles and Clothing. - K; Home Ec. Club; Women's Chorus; Mixed Chorus; 
Chapel Choir; Gymkana; Dance Club; Daydodger's Club. 

LLISTER A. VICKREY. Hico, Texas. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. - A K; Pershing Rifles; Men's Glee Club; Drill Team; SAC. 



MAIJA H. VILUMS. College Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Tech- 
nology. Dairy Science Club, Sec. 

STONEWALL P. VINTSON. Arlington, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., 

Military Science. 

EREDERICK D. VOGEL. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechan- 
ical. 'hi^K; Scabbard and Blade; ASME. 



ROBERT LEO VOGEL. Churchton. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Industrial Management — ''' !'"•; Band; UT. 

CHARLES D. VOLLMER. Falls CIninh. Va. College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. 

CHARLES EDWIN WAGGNER 111. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Chemical Engineering. 'I" l'> II; Crosscountry; Track; "M " Club; AlChE. 



ARTHUR WILLIAM WAGNER. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. Management Club, Ameri- 
can Management Association. 

FREDERICK CARL WAGNER. KingsviUe. College of Industrial Education, 
B.S., Education for Industry. Gymkana. 

PAUL J. WAKIM Georgetown, S. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Psychology. 



[AMES SHAW WALBRIDGE Williamsport, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, 
BA. Psychology. •!■ .\ n Flying Club. 

RICHARD C. WALDRON. Kensington. College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical. IRE. 

JOHN A. WALLACE. Riverion, N. J. College of Physical Education, B.S., 
Physical Education. 



GROVER CLEVELAND WARNIKF, JR. W.ishington. D. C. College of 
Business and Public Administration, B.A., Industrial Administration. - M, Sec.; 
American Management Association; Intramurals. 

EDWARD W. WALSH. Brooklyn, N. Y. College t)f Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 
English. UT; Oil Line: Tirrjphi: WMUC. 

RONALD WALTER. Neptune City, N J. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical Engineer, .i - 'I'; ASME; Intramurals; Basketball. 



344 



DONNA JEAN WALTERS. Washington, D, C. Collese of Education, B.S., 
Nursery School. A A II, Sec; Freshman Orientation; Panhel; Child Ed. Club; 
Daydodger's Club. 

WILLIAM COULTER WANBAUGH. Washington, D. C. College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Electrical Engineering. IRE; AIEE. 

DONALD B. WARD. West Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ijiinistration, B.S., Finance. 





FRED YATES WARD. Bel Air. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering. A X A; ASCE, Vice Pres., Sec. 

PAUL EDWARD WARING, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations. II A A, Treas.; Diamoiti/back. 

DAVID A. WATSON. Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Pre-Dental. - A E, Pres.; Gate and Key; Chapel Choir; SAC; Arnold Air 
Society. 



DAVID D. WATSON. Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.A., General. A T n. 

ERNEST S. WATTS. ClarksviUe. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Finance. Camera Club; Track. 

GORDON ALVIN WEINBERG. Pikesville. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Government and Politics. Z B T; Freshman Track; SAC; Dance Club; 
Hillel Foundation, Vice Pres.; Inter-Religious Council; Drill Team; WMUC; 
Real Estate and Insurance Club; Turtle-Mascot Football Team. 



ZOE PHYLLIS WEINBERG. Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology. Clef and Key; Hillel Foundation; Mixed Chorus. 

PAUL EDMUND WEISENGOFF. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Gen- 
eral Science. Newman Club. 

ELEANOR WEINSTEIN. Washington. College of Busmess and Political Ad- 
ministtation, B.A., Office Management. A E <I', Pres.; UT; Dance Club; Hillel 
Foundation. 






JUNE SYLVIA WEINTRAUB. Washington. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Speech Pathology. Hillel Foundation. 

MARGARETTE WEIRICH. Takoma Park. College of Education, B.A., 
Spanish. 

LEONARD S. WEISS. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. 
Lacrosse; Boxing. 



DANIEL E. WELCH. New Jersey. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Social 
Psychology. ARE; Sociology Club; Newman Club; Baseball. 

JEFFREY O. WELLBORN. Arlington. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. 

JENNIFER MARY WELLBORN. Rockville. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., French, r * B- Panhel, Treas.; SAC; Red Cross. 



JAMES M. WELLS. Fredonia, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Govern- 
ment and Politics. — II, Vice Pres.; Rifle Team; Pershing Rifles; AU-American 
Collegiate Rifle Team; Md. Radio Club; Amateur Radio Association. 

JOHN WALTER WENGER. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. -f-KS. 

FLOYD L. WERGELAND, JR. Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S., Zoology. A <1> S2; Men's League; Campus Chest. 





;/!/ '// 







345 




GENE T. WEST. Greenbelt. College of Business and Public AJministration, 
B.S., Transportation. H X; Gate and Key. 

ELMER JOSEPH WETZELBERGER. Baltimore. College of Business and Pub- 
lic Administration, B.A., Marketing. 

I-RANCES ANN WHITE. Hyattsville. College of Education. B.S., Physical 
Education. K A, Pres., Vice Pres.; A A A; i; T K; + A K; Mortar Board, Vice Pres.; 
SGA, Sec; WRA, Pres.; PE Club, Vice Pres. Diamondback: May Day Commit- 
tee, Chairman. 



WALLACE JACK WHITE. Dundalk. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani- 
cal. ASME. 

WILLIAM GORDON WILEY. College Park. College of Physical Education. 
B.S., Physical Education. Christian Fellowship, Pres.; Soccer; Boxing; Track. 

MARY LOUISE WILKINS. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B A., Psychology. - K; Psychology Club; Daydodger's Club; Newman Club. 



WILLIAM E. WILKINSON. Pittsburgh, Pa. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. American Management Association. 

DONALD E. WILLARD, JR. Havertown, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., English. - X; Scabbard and Blade; Senior Class Vice President; Flying 
Club; IFC; Gymnastics; Varsity Track. 

DONALD R. WILLIAMS. Washington. D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration. B.S.. Real Estate and Insurance. - ■"*•'; Real Estate Club. 



EVANGELINE WILLIAMS. Towson. College of Education. B.S.. Childhood 
Education. T T; Band; Concert Band; Dance Club; Unitarian Club; Childhood 
Education Club. 

JANE J. WILLIAMS. Aberdeen. College of Home Economics. B.S., Institutional 

Management. 

RICHARD T. WILLIAMS. Salisbury. College of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration. B.S.. Marketing. American Marketing Asscx:iation. 



RO'i' M. A. WILLIAMS. Lake Mohawk. N. J. College of Business and Public 
Administration. B.S.. Marketing. - N; Latch and Key. Sec.-Treas.; American 
Marketing Association; Lacrosse, Mgr.; Propeller Club. 

ROBERT L. WILLAOUGHBY. Preston. College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration. B.S.. Insurance and Real Estate. 

REGINA L. WILSON. Baltimore. College of Arts and Science, B.A.. French. 
French Club; Spanish Club; Newman Club. 



ROBERT C. WILSON. Washington. D C. College of Engineering. B.S., 
Chemical. A X 1; AlChE; Freshman F<x)tball. 

SUZANNA M. WILSON. Washington. D. C. College of Education. B.S.. Nur- 
sery School. II 1< 'I'; Daydodger's Club. Sec; Childhood Education Club; WMUC; 
Canterbury Club. 

ERIC WINTER. Riverdalc. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. Art. K A; 
Gymkana; Freshman Basketball. 



JOHN M. WINTERS. Takoma Park. Oillege of Agriculture. B.S., Soils. 

GLENN L. WINTRODE. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S.. Advertising. American Marketing Association. 

LAWRENCE A. WISHNER. Great Neck, N. Y. College of Agriculture, B.S.. 
Dairy Tech. .\ !•' H; Dairy Science Club. 



346 



FREDERICK J. WITTLINGER. Ft. Belvoir, Va. College of Military Science, 
B.S., Military Science. 

GERALD W. WITTSTADT. Dundalk. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
History. A K *; Tennis; Newman Club. 

EUGENE F. WOLFARTH. 
B.S., Chemistry. 



Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 



FRANKLIN D. WOLFFE. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Chemical Engineering. A X 2, Pres., Sec; AIChE, Treas. 

ELEANOR WOOD. Hyattsville. College of Education, B.A., Spanish. K A, 
Vice Pres.; Diamondback; Campus Chest; Westminster Foundation. 

GEORGE DANIEL WOOD. Arlington, Va. College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Dairy Husbandry. Block and Bridle Club, Pres. 



JOANNE WOOD. 

AAA. 



Ravenna, Ohio. College of Education, B.S., Kindergarten. 



BETTY HENRIETTA WOODARD. Washington, D. C. College of Home 
Economics, B.S., Textile and Clothing. AAA; Mortar Board; T T, Sec; Head 
Majorette; Band; Gymkana; ROTC Sponsor; Associated Women Students; Dance 
Club; Panhel. 



ELMER ALBERT WOODIN. 
cal. T B n; IRE, Sec 



Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electri- 



BLANCHE WONG. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Medical 
Technician. Chinese Student Club. 

ROBERT L. WORRELL. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanic. 
- N; Freshman Lacrosse, ASME. 

SALLY WULF. Oxford. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., English. K A G; 
Aqualiners. 



FLOYD M. WYATT. Westminster. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 
A r P; A Z; Scabbard and Blade, Vice Pres. 

GERALD ALAN YAGER. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.A., Real Estate and Insurance. ^ A M. 

RUDOLPH HENRY YEATMAN, III. Silver Spring. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Sociology. Freshman Wrestling; Intramurals. 



HARVEY ALFRED YONCE. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Government and Politics. 9 X; Newman Club; Freshman Football. 

PAULA ELAINE ZAMANSKY. Washington, D. C. College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Institutional Management. 'I' i^ 2; Hillel Foundation. 

PHYLLIS D. ZELKO. Annapolis. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Journalism, "fri^l^ Treas.; SAC; Diamondback: Associated Women 
Students; Homecoming Committee; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Press Club. 



EILEEN ZURIFF. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Psychology. 
A K ri; Campus Judicial Board; Student Union Committee; Associated Women 
Students; Campus Chest. 



•»^W •N^f ^*^^' 







SENIOR CLASS OF 1954 



347 






T.ifeT >;i>^?t*'»'i 



SPEAKING OF 
TERRilPIIS 



HIS YEAR the Staff of the 1954 Terrapin has 
tried to present to you a pictorial history of one year 
at Maryland. Our sincere wish is that we have suc- 
ceeded in pleasing you. 

Publishing a yearbook requires the help of many 
individuals. Here we would like to express our appre- 
ciation to those who have made this book a reality. 

The staff wishes to thank sincerely Mr. Irvin 
Silvers and especially Mr. George Lilly of Garamond 
Press who have been caused a thousand headaches in 
producing another fine job for Maryland . . . Mr. 
Larry Stapp of Rideout and Stapp for his excellent 
photographic work . . . Mr. Al Danegger and Phil 
Geraci of the university's photographic seaion for 
their countless photographs . . . Mr. Henry Baker of 
Publicity Engravers Incorporated, Mr. Frank Wer- 
neth of Art Photo Engraving Company, Mr. Paul 
Love of Advertisers Engraving Qjmpany, Mr. James 
King of Rex Engraving Company for the hundreds 
of fine quality halftones . . . Mr. Paul Nelson of the 
Durand Manufacturing Company for the cover . . . 
and Mr. Colonna of Colonna Studios for the senior 
ponraits. Last, but certainly not least, we extend our 
appreciation to Dr. Charles Kopp, our faculty ad- 
visor, for his guidance and keeping us from the many 
pitfalls in putting out a yearbook. 

We hope you have not found too many errors or 
omissions between the covers, but if you do please 
forgive us. We are only human and go to classes 
and take exams like everyone else. We hope you 
enjoy the book as much as we have in producing it. 





Activities 

Administration 

AFROTC 

Ajj. Economics Club 

Afi. Student Council 

AICHE 

AlEEIRE 

All Americas 

Alpha Chi Omega 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Alpha Omicron Pi 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Alpha Zeta 

Alumni Association 

American Management Club 

Aqualiners 

Arnold Air Society' 

ASME 

Athletics 

Athletic Council 

Athletic Staff 

Association of Women Students 

B 

Band 

Baptist Student Union 

Baseball 

Basketball 

Beta Alpha Psi 

Block and Bridle 

Board of Regents 

Bowl Game 

Boxing 

Business Education Club 

Dr. Byrd 



Calvert Cotillion 

Canterbury Club 

Chapel Choir 

Cheerleaders 

Chess Club 

Christian Science Club 

Classes 

Clef and Key 

Collegiate iH Club 

Cross Country 

D 

Dairy Science Club 

Daydodgers Club 

Deans 

Dean of Men 

Dean of Women 

Delta Delta Delta 

Delta Gamma 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Delta Sigma Phi 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Delia Tau Delta 

Dormitories (Men) 

Dormitories (Women) 

Drama 

Conneclicul Yankee 

Dear Rulh 

Lnnx Voyage 

Male Animal 



70 
14 
98 
149 
148 
152 
152 
184 
288 
130 
289 
290 
262 
291 
262 

no 

292 
146 
264 
293 
131 

19 
153 
142 
100 
154 
178 
180 
LSI 

76 



122 
167 
220 
208 

ni 

149 

18 

46 

211 

154 

16 



43 
167 
119 
183 
158 
168 
178 
118 
150 
206 



150 
147 
24 
20 
20 
294 
295 
265 
266 
132 
267 
238 
247 
104 
108 
106 
114 
110 



Fall and Winter Sports 


202 


Features 


30 


Flying Club 


158 


Food Technologists of America 


155 


Football 


186 


Fraternities 


260 


French Club 


155 


Freshman Class 


81 


Freshman Mixer 


34 


Future Farmers of America 


151 


Future Teachers of America 


155 


G 




Gamma Phi Beta 


296 


Gamma Sigma 


297 


Gate and Key 


132 


Greeks 


252 


Golf 


226 


Gymkana 


142 


H 




Hillel 


168 


Homecoming 


38 


Home Economics Club 


156 


Honors 


124 


I 




IAS 


157 


lEA 


161 


IFC 


254 


IFT 


157 


Independent Students Association 


147 


Indoor Track 


207 


International Club 


163 


Intramurals 


231 



Judo Club 
Junior Class 
Junior Prom 



K 



Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Kappa Delta 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 



Lacrosse 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Lutheran Students Association 



M Club 

Mens Glee Club 
Men's Lc-ague 
Mortar Board 



M 



N 



N. M. E. C. 
N.C.P. 
Newman Club 

o 

Omicron Kappa Delta 
Omicron Nu 
Organization 
Overseas Program 



Panhellenic Council 
Pep Rallies 
Pershing Rifles 



143 
79 
58 



268 
298 
299 
300 



223 
269 
169 



182 

121 

77 

126 



159 
133 
168 



127 
133 
140 
172 



256 

35 
101 



Phi Alpha 
Phi Alpha Epsilon 
Phi Alpha Theta 
Phi Alpha Xi 
Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Eta Sigma 
Phi Kappa Phi 
Phi Kappa Sigma 
Phi Kappa Tau 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Phi Sigma Sigma 
Photographers 
Pi Beta Phi 
Pi Delta Epsilon 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Pi Sigma Alpha 
Press Club 
Propeller Club 
Publications 

Terrapin 

Diamundback 

Old Line 

M Book 
Publications Board 



R 



Red Cross 

Registration 

Residences 

Rifle 

Rossborough Dance 



Sailing Club 

Scabbard and Blade 

Seniors 

Senior Class 

S.G.A. 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Sigma Alpha Eta 

Sigma Alpha Mu 

Sigma Chi 

Sigma Delta Tau 

Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Nu 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Sigma Pi 

Soccer 

Sociology Club 

Sophomore Class 

Spanish Club 

Spring Elections 

Spring Sports 

Student Activities Committee 

Student Life 

Student Religious Council 



Tau Beta I'l 

Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Tennis 

Terrapin Trail Club 

Theta Ch, 

Tratk 



University Theatre 



Veterinary Science 



u 



w 



Wesley Foundation 

Westminster 

Who's Who 

WMIIC 

Women's Chorus 

WR.A. 

Women's P.E. Majors 

Wrestling 



Zeta Beta Tau 



270 

134 

134 

135 

271 

135 

128 

272 

273 

274 

301 

85 

302 

136 

275 

136 

159 

160 

82 

86 

90 

94 

97 

84 



146 

33 

236 

216 

45 



143 
101 
306 

78 

74 
137 
276 
137 
277 
278 
303 
304 
279 
280 
281 
204 
156 

80 
162 

72 
218 
160 

23 
171 



138 
282 
283 
230 
162 
284 
227 



117 



163 



169 

170 
129 
164 
120 
144 
145 
214 



285 



350 



Picture Index 



A 

Abalo, Tony 255, 264 

Abbott, Joyce 308 

Abdollc, Dennis 227 

Abeel, B 244 

Abell, Jan 301 

Abelson, Sonia 156, 308 

Abplonolp, Scroh 298 

Abroms, Cornelia 300 

Abroms, Joy 250, 290 

Acevedo, Fernando 308 

Acker, Joan 100, 295 

Acree, George 121 

Acton, Nothaniel 166 

Adams, B 243 

Adams, C 251 

Adorns, 243 

Adoms, T 19 

Adelberg, Richord D 308 

Adkins, William 155 

Adler, Frederick 308 

Adier, Judy 290 

Adystein, L 244 

Aholt, Nan 251, 299 

Ahmed, Esam 157 

Aielo, Michoel 271 

Aiken, Williom 265, 308 

Aims, B 239 

Aitken, Sue 36, 299 

Albon, M 245 

Albrecht, George 190 

Aldoory, Adnon 156, 163 

Aldridge, James 269, 308 

Aler, C 243 

Alexander, Alice 122 

Alexander, Jane -.308 

Alforo, Francisco 308 

Algire, Wotson 22 

Allan, Noncy 288 

Allan, Pot 299 

Allen, A 244 

Allen, B 19 

Allen, Gil 150, 245 

Allen, J 245 

Allen, Marianne 289, 308 

Allen, Patricio 120, 308 

Allen, Paul 264 

Allen, Redfield 154 

Allen, Ronny 122 

Allen, Russel 23 

Allen, Stanley 308 

Allen, William 158, 308 

Allison, Mory Ann 298 

Allison, John 166 

Alls, Gale 147 

Allulis, J 244 

Almy, Morqie 294 

Aloi, Joseph 122, 308 

Alreck, J 241 

Alsop, Cloud 308 

Alter, Glenn 244, 266 

Altieri, Mike 266 

Altomare, P 101 

Aluise, Dolores 116, 302, 308 

Alves, Lofayette 158 

Amodolo, P 246 

Ambrose, Colonel Joseph. ...27, 180 

Amendola, F 241 

Ames, Donald 271 

Ames, Joyce 118, 308 

Amirikion, J 251 

Amonsen, Earl 267 

Anostasi, Tony 90 

Andersen, Richard 121, 151 

Anderson, J 250 

Anderson, M 249 

Anderson, Richard 119 

Anderson, William P. 

151, 214, 308 

Andrews, Ann 120, 298 

Andrews, Barbara 304 

Andrews, Jean 296 

Andrews, Ken 275 

Annenberg, Robect 308 

Anselmo, Dorothy 308 

Antrim, Julia 308 

Antrim, Judy.. .94, 96, 97, 100, 300 

Antrim, Noncy 86, 183, 300 

Apel, John 255, 271 

Apgor, Mory J 122, 309 

Apostolides, Paul 163 

App, Donol 166 

App, Josephine 288, 309 

Applestein, Fred 277 

Arongo-Olarte, Enrique ...309 

Arendt, Morjorie 149 

Arnold, George 150, 238 

Arnold, James... 127, 151, 263, 309 

Arnold, Mel 262 

Arnol, R 248 

Aronson, Ruth 163 

Arrington, Charlie 263 

Arris, Daniel 273, 309 

Arroyo, Claro 120, 296 



Asch, Bernic 270 

Asche, 1 250 

Ashley, Roy 88, 90, 92, 276 

Ashwell, Joanne 298 

Askin, Joseph 242, 285 

Asplen, Charles 272, 309 

Asplen, R 246 

Atchinson, Kenneth 271 

Athey, Wilbur 309 

Atkinson, Judith 298, 309 

Atlas, Ellen 301, 309 

Atlas, Simon 309 

Atwell, Ellen 292 

Atwell, George 271 

Aubinoe, Al 268 

Augsburger, Pete 233 

Auld, C. C 154, 244 

Ausley, Gilbert 157 

Austin, Nancy 116 

Averill, Dick 279 

Aylword, Thomos 164 

Ayres, Nino 295, 309 

B 

Bochmon, S 250 

Baden, Thomas 204, 309 

Baectold, Bob 90 

Boehr, Solly 289 

Boer, J 249 

Bagby, Borbara 298, 309 

Boginski, James 149, 309 

Boierl, Ralph 190 

Ballenger, Jack 269 

Bailey, Brian 94, 271, 309 

Boiley, Carolyn 288, 309 

Bajkowsko, Rita 145, 161, 304 

Boker, Barbara 300 

Baker, David 100, 278 

Baker, Jim 272 

Baker, Justin 309 

Baker, Mary 288, 309 

Baker, Morty 262 

Baker, Patricio 293 

Boker, Sobra 90, 149, 309 

Baker, Symcha 309 

Bolducci, John 153, 245 

Boldurn, B 251 

Ball, A. C 227 

Ballantine, Esther 248 

Bollard, Doug 276 

Ballenger, John 309 

Bollmon, B 244 

Bollmon, Charles 244, 272 

Bolser, Howie 153 

Balser, Trudy 290 

Boluto, Mary... 122, 162, 250, 294 

Bombouer, Eugene 310 

Bamford, Dr. Ronald 21 

Bore, Helen 248, 294 

Borger, Judy 294 

Barke, Rona 249, 310 

Barker, Gordon 121, 168 

Barker, E 240 

Borkmon, Georgionna 310 

Bornes, J 151, 241, 310 

Bornes, P 181 

Bornes, Sara 297 

Barnett, Ralph 310 

Borock, Don 238, 272 

Boron, Stan 262 

Barr, Gloria 301 

Borth, Richard 310 

Borthel, George 94, 95, 310 

Bartholomaeus, Joan 291 

Borthko, Frank 190 

Bortlett, William 118, 122 

Barton, Bud 241, 272 

Bosford, Mory 298 

Bosler, Howie 282 

Bass, William 269, 310 

Botchelor, Robert 163, 263 

Botes, J 240 

Bottoglini, Michoel 158, 310 

Baublitz, Roberta 293 

Bauer, Kitty 298 

Bouman, Ruth... 109, 113, 117, 310 

Boutz, J 249 

Baxter, Helen Hardt 310 

Baxter, lil 293 

Baxter, Mary F 293, 310 

Boyliss, George 276 

Boyliss, Morlene 302 

Baylor, Mory Belle 292 

Baylor, Paul 310 

Beol, William 166 

Beall, Rolph 280 

Bean, Patricio 297 

Beard, Phil 268 

Bearinger, D 242, 310 

Beordsley, Henry 160 

Beottie, Julie 120 

Beck, Jock 152, 310 

Beck, John 204 



Bechtoldt, Jon 289 

Becker, Barbara 

118, 119, 120, 159, 290 

Becker, Gordon 113, 277 

Becker, Ted 266 

Beecher, Neil 146 

Beer, Neil 278 

Beightol, Lynn 190 

Bell, A 19, 263, 310 

Bell, Gordon 122 

Bell, Horold 310 

Bell, Rollin 122 

Bender, Carol 295 

Benesch, Alvin 285, 310 

Benford, Steve 380 

Bengal, Ann 120, 154, 296 

Beniomin, Mordecai....164, 270, 310 

Benjamin, Robert 158 

Benneche, N 248 

Benner, G 101 

Benner, Robert 121, 122 

Bennett, Ann 

94, 95, 97, 109, 126, 288, 310 

Bennett, F 245 

Bennett, G 246 

Bennett, Ruth 86, 160, 292 

Benson, Bob 119, 121, 159, 276 

Benson, E 101 

Benton, Charles 22 

Berch, George 278 

Bercroft, loyd 166 

Beresko, George 266 

Berg, Elliott 288 

Berger, D 242, 277 

Berger, P 246 

Berkow, Lorry 160, 282, 311 

Berloge, Bo 276 

Berlau, D 244 

Berman, Sally 301 

Bermon, Irv 282 

Bernard, Mockey 155 

Berros, C 251 

Berrett, J 241 

Berry, Stewart 90, 91 

Berry, Wayne 160, 255, 269 

BertI, B 238 

Berwoger, Forrest 311 

Betts, Bernordine 119, 120, 166 

Betts, Harvey 271 

Betz, Don 90, 93, 311 

Beury, Frances 302, 311 

Bionchi, John 284 

Bibi, Zuhoir 157 

Bickford, Loretto 292 

Biedzynski, Walter 311 

Biehn, Carolyn 311 

Bielski, Dick 190 

Biggens, Bill 226 

Biggs, Ted 166 

Biggs, William....lOO, 101, 127, 311 

Billig, Jack 285 

Bilyeu, Jock 311 

Binder, Ann 303 

Binns, Dorothy 23, 256 

Birch, Terry 268, 230 

Bird, Elinor 289 

Bischoff, Bob 238, 275 

Bishop, Horry 22 

Bixler, Dove 241, 273 

Block, Erasmus 86 

Block, F 19 

Blackburn, Roy 190 

Blackford, Chet 269 

Blockholl, Mory 150 

Blackwell, James 

109, 119, 121, 127, 311 

Bladen, Howard 158 

Blair, H ......240 

Blair, J 181 

Bloke, Pat 295 

Blomberg, Donald 243, 311 

Blanchard, Beverly 299 

Bland, Moureen 249, 293 

Blond, Richord 311 

Blonken, Diane 301 

Blonkenship, Leroy 311 

Blouvelt, B 248 

Blouvelt, P 246, 272 

Blessing, G. H 154 

Blight, J 248 

Block, F 19 

Bloom, J 238 

Bloom, Stu 282 

Blum, Betty 167 

Blum, Jerry 277 

Blumenstein, Otto 152, 311 

Blunt, Bethy 299 

Blunt, Ellen 250, 311 

Bootner, Edith 292 

Bobik, John 269 

Bodine, S 251 

Bodmer, Eugene 162, 311 

Bodmer, Kotherine 311 

Boehl, B 248 

Bogord, Bill 264 



Bogot, L 251 

Bohonan, L. B 149 

Bohlmon, R 242 

Boileau, W 244 

Bolond, Tom 279 

Bolden, Donold 230 

Bolden, F 241 

Bolgiono, Borbara 299 

Boiling, Bud 272 

Bomberger, Mory 

109, 113, 116, 117 

Bond, Bill 264 

Bond, Robert., ..100, 154, 242, 311 

Boniface, Nicholos 311 

Bonnet, Dolly 298 

Bonnet, Gertrude 118, 120, 159 

Booth, Louise 291 

Bopst, Lesley 294 

Boring, Matthew 163 

Boring, Weldon 311 

Boroft, Burton 147, 171 

Bosley, Anito 294 

Bourdeoux, Tom 280 

Bourne, Dick 264 

Bourne, Henry 311 

Bourne, J 244 

Boutwell, Del 269 

Bowden, Beverly 169 

Bowen, Bill 160, 312 

Bowers, Dove 

43, 127, 160, 266, 312 

Bowersox, John 190 

Bowie, Beverly 156 

Bowie, C 248 

Bowie, D 238 

Bowie, Ken 267 

Bowker, Ralph 90, 159 

Bowling, Bud 121, 169, 239 

Bowling, Lloyd 312 

Bowles, Rosewell 312 

Bowman, M 248 

Boxold, Charlie 48, 190 

Boxold, Elizabeth 312 

Boyd, Kit 296 

Boyer, James 153, 160 

Boykin, Allison 299 

Bradley, Alfred 312 

Brody, Anne 155 

Brady, Bob 281 

Brady, Bill 281 

Bragg, B 251 

Broiler, Charles 164, 312 

Bronch, Jim 269, 312 

Branch, William 243, 312 

Brandou, H 238 

Brandberg, Carl 272 

Brondt, Poul 151, 263 

Bront, A. L 160, 265 

Brontiey, Myrna 312 

Bray, J 243 

Bready, Charles 312 

Breon, William 312 

Breunich, Tom 190 

Brewer, Janice 161, 295 

Briden, Bob 81, 281 

Briell, Dovid 121, 240 

Bridgers, Furfam 163 

Briggs, Barbara 304, 312 

Brill, Edith 160, 303 

Brill, Worren 164 

Bringhom, D 19 

Brink, H 101 

Broadhurst, Lois 288 

Brobst, Polly 45, 122, 156, 293 

Brodie, T 211 

Brogdon, Jennie 156 

Bromley, J 238 

Bromwell, D 243 

Brooke, Mory 119, 312 

Brooks, Al 262 

Brooks, Goylord 271 

Brooks, Ronald. ...97, 182, 208, 271 

Broome, Noncy 167, 251 

Brown, Alan 312 

Brown, Borboro 156, 250, 294 

Brown, Betty 302, 304 

Brown, Connie 289 

Brown, Dave 265, 284 

Brown, Eileen 298 

Bro^n, Howard 268 

Brown, Jockie 270 

Brown, Joonna 288 

Brown, Joe 122 

Browne, Lee 282 

Brown, Noncy 299 

Brown, Paul 312 

Brown, Richard 101, 122, 151 

Brown, Roy 269 

Brown, Russel 151 

Brown, Sheldon 268 

Brown, Stonley 227, 270 

Brown, Wilma 312 

Browning, Barbara 

118, 119, 120, 159 
Browning, J 149, 241 



351 



Browning, Roy 255, 273 

Brougher, Don 190 

Broumos, Mary 

lOO, 183, 292, 312 

Brubcker, Herb 122, 164, 264 

Brueckmonn, All 284 

Bruning, David 312 

Bruns, J 241 

Brunj, P 241 

Bruyo, Marilyn 

162, 251, 297, 312 

Bryce, Horrison 162 

Bryden, Sheila 293 

Brjoiowski, William 153 

Bucci, Ren 266 

Buchanan, D 101 

Buckhonli, Helene 290 

Buckman, Corotyn 290 

Buckmon, Bob 119 

Buchmon, Bob 169, 238 

Bucy, Chorles 276, 313 

Budnick, Evelyn 301, 350 

BufTinglon, Jock 81, 272 

Bulmon, Leonard 277 

Bundy, C 243 

Bunts, F 245 

Buppert, Bill 226 

Burbonk, Jock 267 

Burch, D 238 

Burch, George 284 

Burch, J 238 

Burch, Wolter 160 

Burden, Hal 90 

Burdick, Morlin ISO 

Bure, Gene 151, 166 

Burqdorf, Alberto 295 

Burke, Nancy 120, 298 

Burke, Dick 264 

Burkett, J 122, 157, 242, 313 

Burketl, Jeffrey 119, 121 

Burkharl, Walter 313 

Burkle, Anita 299, 313 

Burnap, Edward 313 

Burns, Barbora 100 

Burrier, J 250 

Burroughs, Al 274 

Busch, Bob 272, 313 

Bulkys, Paul 154 

Butler, Bev 299 

Butler, Corl 160 

Butler, George 227, 228 

Butler, Jim 214 

Butler, Norton 277, 313 

Buti, Gigi 86 

Byrd, Dr. H. C 4, 16, 41, 44 

Byerly, Edwin 313 

Bygale, Judy 294 

c 

Cadden, J 245 

Cadle, Rodman 273 

Cadmus, M 241 

Cohill, Jane 

94, 117, 126, 128, 300, 313 

Cahill, Willord 313 

Cahil, Bill 159 

Cahn, Charles 285, 313 

Cahoon, lyndo 251, 293 

Cairns, Constance 300 

Cairns, Or. Gordon 24 

Coldwell, A 244 

Caldwell, Frank !!....!. 266 

Colt, Tom 284 

Calfsh, Dick 227 

Collahon, D 101 

Collawov, les 265 

Camp, Robert 313 

Camp, Ronald 267 

Compbell, F 251, 297 

Compbell, Jomai 313 

Campbell, Janit 313 

Compbell, Jean 313 

Campbell, William 160, 313 

Camus, Edward 313 

Cantor, Faye 303 

Copello, Tom 152, 313 

Coplan, Donald 277, 313 

Caplon, Howard 282 

Copri, G 211 

Carodec, Andre 313 

Cordaci, Jeon 90, 289 

Carey, B 243 

Carey, Marilyn 128, 302. 313 

Carpenter, D 255 

Corr, Bruce 314 

Corr, Jim 149 

Corr, lou 284 

Corr, Bob 264 

Corr, Virgil 158, 272, 314 

Corriaon, Robert 102, 314 

Carroll, Dennis 271 

Carroll, James 3I4 

Carroll, Roney 182, 214 

Carson, Ellen 294 

Carton, James 158, 314 

Corter, Carol 100 

Carter, Saro 291, 31 4 

Cosborion, Harvey 

W, 92, 97, 1S9, 161, 264 

Coie, W 10) 

Coikey, J 246 



Coslelazo, Joan 289 

Castleberry, Gene 314 

Cotokis, Amelia 314 

Cote, T 240 

Covsey, Ross 267 

Covallero, Carl 278 

Cavonough, Bob 211, 266 

Cove, Elizabeth 294, 314 

Cove, Bill 264 

Cweiber, Jock 282 

Cecchettl, Ralph 152, 314 

Cetnorowski, Sue 295 

Choconos, Georgia 156 

Chaimson, Carole 301 

Chambers, Ben 101, 284 

Chambers, Earl 272 

Chombers, Richard 153, 314 

Chamberlain, Roswell 314 

Chamberlin, Web 268 

Chopin, Ed 147, 314 

Chaplin, Edward 152 

Charlton, Dick 276 

Charlton, William 314 

Charron, Edward 314 

Cheek, Carolyn 299 

Cheek, Emmelt 188, 190 

Chen, Lin 163 

Chen, Yung Ming 152 

Chenoweth, Carol 304 

Cherry, J 250 

Chickering, David 314 

Chidokel, Adele 90, 92, 93 

Childes, Nothen 273 

Childs, A 250, 293 

Childs, Bob 239, 284 

Christenson, Virginia .....302 

Christopher, Joan 314 

Christopher, Pol 304 

Christopherson, Bernhard 314 

Church, Butler 243, 268 

Ciolone, Bob 278 

Cierler, Barbara 256, 303, 314 

Cissell, Kermil 188 

Clogett, Shirley 288, 314 

Clark, Arnold 149, 314 

Clork, C 245 

Clark, G 244 

Clork, Joanne 298 

Clark, John 153, 157, 160, 315 

Clark, Lloyd 315 

Clork, Neri 128, 151, 315 

Clork, Seth 280 

Clark, William 315 

Cloves, George 190 

Clovir, Marshall 262 

Claxton, Georgia 251, 293 

Cleaves, Pete 284 

Clemens, Robert 315 

Clements, Joseph 154 

Clements, Mary Leo 295 

Clements, Noncy 117, 315 

Clements, Patricio 100, 293 

Clevelond, Leonard 122 

Clevely, B 240 

Clifford, Jock 230 

Clifford, Raymond 315 

Clifton, Laura 251. 299 

Closson, Hal 159, 276, 315 

Coole, William 151, 315 

Coon, Harold 214 

Cobb, Robert 151, 315 

Cobey, W 181 

Coble, B 245, 274 

Coblentj, Paul 151, 315 

Codeadoy, M 151 

Coffey, Mary 163, 249 

Cohan, Rita 315 

Cohee, Dick 267 

Cohen, Al 270. 2S7 

Cohen, Elvon 109, 285 

Cohen, Fred 262 

Cohen, Harold 270 

Cohen, Ruth 290 

Cohen, Shonedel 120, 303 

Cohn, Felice 183, 292 

Cole, Beolrice 166, 250 

Colo, Buddy 286 

Cole, Victor 315 

Cole, William 18 

Colemon, Judy 288 

Coleman, T 245 

Colimitra, Zeyphut 274 

Collontes, Manuel 163 

Collord, Jed 121 

Colleron, Robert 153, 279 

Collier, Betiv 298, 315 

Collinqe, Williom 266, 315 

Collins, John 266, 315 

Collins, Milton 166 

Collins, Stan 266 

Collomb, Henry 315 

Collomb, louil 144, 275 

Colteryohn. Lloyd 231 

Columbo, Steve ..163 

Comoe, Harriet 296 

Comoton, R .243 

Condron, Gerry 291 

Condron. Moriorie 315 

Coney, William 315 

Conlyn, Sue 160, 292 

Conneely, Pol 299 

Connelly, David 315 

Connelly, P 251 

Connelly, Tom 160 



Connelly, William 315 

Conner, Alfred 153, 316 

Conover, J 109, 244, 316 

Constontinos, S 240 

Cook, Ann 296 

Cook, J. A 153 

Cooke, Bob 274 

Coomes, R 242 

Cooper, Carolyn 303 

Cooper, David 277 

Cooper, E 238 

Cooper, L 246 

Cooper, M 19 

Cooper, P 251 

Coopersmith, A 151, 238 

Copeland, C 238, 241 

Copeland, Helene 290 

Corbin, Bill 162, 238 

Corbin, Jennie 119 

Corbin, Virginia 

118, 120, 159, 292 

Corcoron, Ruth 119 

Cornblatt, Betty 303, 316 

Corrick, Nancy 156, 295 

Corriqon, G 182, 225 

Cory, E 180 

Cofzine, Sally 294 

Cosgrove, Joy 295 

Coss, Thornton 227, 246 

Costante, Joe 269 

Cotlermon, Dr. HorolcJ 21 

Cottom, Nancy 294 

Cottone, Bob 275, 316 

Councill, Mrs 251 

Couse, B 238 

Cover, Joseph 316 

Cover, Dick 263 

Cover, Joe 161 

Covert, Joy 162, 256, 291 

Covey, Donna 150 

Cowon, Liz 291 

Cowon, Jessie.. ..109, 118, 160, 291 

Coward, C 19 

Cowles, D 251 

Cox, Gory 299 

Cox, Lloyd 275, 316 

Cox, Richard 

100, 127, 141, 264, 316 

Cox, Tom 190 

Coyne, L 211, 212, 265 

Crabill, Elizabeth 170 

Cranley, Bob 284 

Crater, Carroll 298, 316 

Crawley, Jim 283 

Creer, Chorles 284 

Cremers, B 241 

Cressmon, Page 302 

Cresswall, Lorry 284 

Crezee, Ellie 120, 296, 316 

Cricker, Caroline 166 

Crickmon. Chorles 152 

Croqon, Leonard 281 

Crogon, Luann....l 19, 120, 289, 316 

Croghan, V 238 

Crolond, Bob 283 

Croller, Greg 270 

Cronin, F 181, 211, 226 

Cronin, Pat 119 

Cronin, Sora 295 

Crosley, Fred 281 

Cross, J 238 

Cross, K 100, 251 

Cross, Marilyn 300 

Cross, Shirley 120, 150, 169 

Crosby, Rolph 147, 159 

Crowe. Jim 118, 119 

Crowell, Alfred 84 

Crowson, Muriel 298, 316 

Cruit, Tony 263 

Crystol, Alon 316 

Crytzer, Marty 

46, 127, 189, 190, 191, 316 

Cserr, James 152, 243, 316 

Csorbo, Joe 162. 240 

Cuoliotto, P 160, 240, 316 

Culbertson, Peggy ...109, 156, 300 

Cullon, Betsy 251, 300 

Cullum, Maureen 

120, 159, 249, 293 

Cumbow, E 248 

Cummings, Peggy 122, 296 

Culberhouse, John 149 

Curcillo, Fronk 269 

Cunningham, Mory 119 

Curron, Laurence 316 

Currey, John 283 

Curry, Roger 190, 242 

Curtin, 101 

Curtis, Fronkie 288 

Curtis, Pol 120, 292 

Curlisi, Roy 121, 284 

Curto, Dick 214 

D 

Dockowlck, John 155 

Dooendorqer, Jockie 295 

Oahlin, Lorry 121, 276 

Dohne, S 250, 301 

Doiole, Joseph 152 

Doiker, J A 170 

Doiley, Bill 274 



Dole, Richord 158 

Dollom, Fred 109, 114, 117 

Dolrzychi, Gerold 146 

Dolzell, Bob 274 

Domolo, John 246, 316 

Dommeyer, John 160, 316 

Doncico, Vol 271 

Donforth, Gene 158 

Daniel, Dove 149, 251 

Donlels, Luke 263 

Donne, Joon 294 

Donn, Rhodo 316 

Donnenberg, Lucille 290 

Darby, Joan 304 

Dorley, E 19 

Darling, Lou Ann 293 

Doszkowski, Robert 316 

Date, Donald 190 

Dougherty, Julio 293, 316 

Dougherty, Noncy 145 

Douls, 242 

Douroy, P 255, 264 

Dovid, Borboro 166, 317 

Dovidoff, Noncy 317 

Dovidov, Suzanne 317 

Davidson, A 231 

Davidson, Dot 301 

Davidson, Jon 299 

Davidson, Joan 146, 292 

Dovies, Elaine 117, 147, 298 

Davis, Carol Lee 109, 289 

Dovis, Bill 284 

Davis, Dole 243, 280 

Davis, Earl 284 

Davis, H ,246 

Dovis, L. Roe 317 

Davis, I MO 

Dovis, Palmo 293 

Davis, Russell 122 

Davis, Rusty 238, 295 

Davis, Thomas 317 

Davis, T. Keith 317 

Dovis, William 151 

Dawson, Keith 150 

Doy, B 245 

Deon, Bobbie 249, 294, 299 

Deon, C 238, 246, 272 

Deon, Ginny 160, 183, 294 

Deon, Joonne 290 

De Angela, M 249 

Deory, Pot 156 

Deory, Potricia 317 

Decker, Clorobelle 251, 300 

Decker, Rita 23 

Decklemon, Frank 122 

Dedinos, J 100, 240 

Del Gionno, G 250 

De Grow, Lloyd 274 

DeHort, Dorothy 317 

De Jarnelte, Kenneth 160, 317 

De Joy, Potricia 251, 300 

Deloney, Dot 291 

Delouretis, Fronk 317 

Delauter, Don 100, 273 

Del Greco, Terry 250, 291, 317 

Dclli, G 238 

Delphey, Roy 317 

DeMorr, F 19 

Demos, Jim 278 

Deming, 241 

De Moss, Woyne 152, 317 

Demph, Mory Lou 302 

Dempsey, J 238 

De Neone, Kolherine 122 

Dennis, Russell 190 

Denton, Joon 295 

De Piro, Jim 182 

Derkoy, Glorio Wollerilein ....317 

Derrenbocher, Ed 281 

Desmone, K 159, 250 

De Slefano, N 251 

De Turk, Joon 249 

Detweiler, W 244 

Develett, Jomes 272 

Devilbiss, Dr. Wilbur 25 

Devllbiss, Nancy 150 

De Vinney, Vern 109 

Devins, Barbara 86, 300 

De Vries. Egbert 152. 317 

De Young, Jim 119, 244 

Diacoyonis, J 241 

Dickey, Clyde . .121, 245, 244, 274 

Dickey, John 121, 274 

Dickie, Barbara 

118. 122, 159, 297 

Dicner, Ronny 282 

Dicnemonn, Max 154 

Dildine, John 164 

Dilo, Donald ....118, 119, 121, 246 

Diliello, Leo 317 

Dillinqer, A 240 

Dillingham. Mouric* 317 

Dllloion, P 182 

Dillon, Mory 317 

Dillon, Joan 295 

Dilworth, Bob 288 

Dl Morco, J 244 

Dl Monco, Joe 284 

Dinqet, John 267 

Dinkle, Peggy 291, 317 

Dinsmore, Ted 275 

Di Piro, Jim 226 

Dixson, Doug 109 

Dixon, K 249 



352 



Dixon, Howard 268 

Dize, G 249 

Dobrzycki, G 243 

Dodd, Barbara 

90, 92, 93, 97, 161, 288 

Dodson, Wilmer 317 

Dolan, Thomas 318 

Donald, Sandy 270 

Donnellan, Tom 264 

Donnelly, R 101 

Donovan, Dorothy ....299 

Dopkin, Joy 113, 290 

Dopkin, Sondra 120 

Dore, Jo 248 

Dorsey, Dan 275 

Dormon, Borbora 318 

Downey, Bob 276 

Downin, Carole 251, 294 

Downing, G 238 

Downs, S 248 

Double, Paul 122 

Doughtery, Charles 272 

Dougherty, N 250 

Doughty, E 250 

Dovell, Bill 190 

Downing, John 166 

Doyle, R 181 

Drager, Mary Jo 289 

Drohomia, Fejfer 153 

Drain, Chorles 245, 272 

Drake, Bob 214 

Dreschler, Bob 122, 263 

Drechsler, Thomas 149, 318 

Dressell, P 241 

Dreessen, Frank 206 

Drew, Laurie 296 

Drier, Bob 278 

Drissel, Bill 154 

Droll, A 245 

Drost, Robert 169 

Drummond, Paul 318 

Dube, Don 113, 116 

Duckett, K 250 

Dudley, Bill 160 

Duey, Jack 275 

DufFy, J 248 

DufFy, P 211 

Duffy, R 182 

DufFie, Shirley 147, 155, 169 

Durgin, Neal 90, 92 

Duke, F 19 

Dulony, George 263 

Dulin, Ralph 318 

Dumond, J 246, 274 

Duncan, Dorothy 296 

Dunham, Bod 101, 269 

Dunkley, Pat 292 

Dunlop, Ginny 295 

Dunn, Pot 299 

Dusman, Bill 122, 255, 318 

Duvall, Bob 251, 279 

Duvoll, Chloe 302 

Dykstra, Janet 295 

Dyson, Barbara 296 

Dyson, Gene 190, 227 



E 

Eerie, Joan 122, 298 

Eorle, Richard 318 

Eorle, Sherod 151, 241, 318 

EbondjefF, Carmen 250 

Eberts, Jeanine 

86, 87, 100, 126, 300, 318 

Eccles, Joan 45, 300, 318 

Eckel, Paul 170, 230 

Eckert, Ronald 168, 214 

Edel, Ed 278 

Edwards, John 244 

Edwards, Kay 296 

Edgett, Ann 318 

Effinger, Bucky 272 

Egenbrode, David 151 

Ehrensberger, Dr. Ray 21 

Ehrlich, Barbaro 301, 318 

Ehudin, Morto 285 

Eible, Pom 120, 251, 289 

Eichelberger, Kreugh 292 

Eigenbrode, David 148 

Eisenstein, Elaine 256, 290, 318 

Eismeier, L 238 

Elbl, Aleno 318 

Elehwony, Nozmy 157 

Eliot, Nancy 118, 171, 291 

Eljibali, Hilmi 163 

Elkins, Richard 371 

Elliot, Dick 214 

Elliot, Patricio M 292, 318 

Elliott, Eugene 101 

Ellis, Russ 263 

Elmore, John 268 

Elwell, Ronald E 318 

Elwood, William 101, 146 

Emeric, T. S 150 

Emerson, Chrigman E 318 

Emery, Trenno 298 

Emmerling, Dick 267 

Emsweller, Terry 289 

Endslow, Betty Jean 161 

Endslow, B. J 248 

Engelbreecht, Ruth 163, 168 

England, Nancy 292, 318 



Engle, Robert E 319 

Enis, Bernard ...101, 160, 240, 319 

Eppley, Geary F 20, 23, 180 

Epps, Mildred 299 

Epstein, B 238 

Erfan, Mohsen 163 

Eribeck, Don 43, 272 

Escery, Elaine 304 

Eschmonn, William 170, 240 

Eser, Wolter 168, 244 

Esperanza, Dorothy 293 

Espey, Bill 280 

Espy, Don 190 

Esposito, T 211 

Esser, Coroline A 151, 288, 319 

Essex, Ann 100, 304 

Estes, Fred 268, 319 

Estrin, Sharkey 270 

Etherton, James 166 

Ewolt, Wolly 268 

Eudy, Charles 227 

Eudy, Bob 272 

Evans, Ann 170 

Evans, Anne 118, 122, 291 

Evans, Edward 101 

Evans, H 248 

Evans, Harley 100, 319 

Evans, Mary Ann 156, 319 

Evans, Norma 291 

Evans, Thomas R 122, 152, 319 

Eveland, Charles R 319 

Everett, Donald 204 

Everet, Don 273 

Everett, Bob 208 

Everett, Fred 153, 281 

Everline, C 241 

Everly, Carl 214 

Ewon, III, Evan 319 



Faoss, Lorrv 182, 206, 207, 227 

Faber, J 180, 181 

Fairfax, Carl 157 

Folbin, E. H 152 

Foick, Earl 270 

Falconer, W 241 

Falls, Bill 276 

Foloney, Bernte 

48, 127, 185, 189, 190, 193, 233 

ForonofF, Arnie 262 

Farber, Paul -. 285 

Forroll, Richard E. Jr 158 

Faulkner, James S 268, 319 

Favorite, Morris 151 

Fawsett, Virginia 145 

Fay, L 101 

Fozenbaker, D 238 

Fee, Skio 273 

Fegon, Robert J 151, 319 

Feqholi, J 243 

Fehr, Walter N 319 

Feifar, Doomor F 249, 319 

Feldman, Bernie 270 

Feldmon, Eorleen 294 

Feldman, Ronnie 301 

Fellows, Betty Ann 319 

Felton, Roloh "Ras" 189, 190 

Femiono, James M 319 

Ferguson, Beth 86, 292 

Ferguson, E 251 

Ferguson, Low 283 

Ferguson, William 159 

Ferole, H 246 

Ferrel, Ed 240, 273 

Ferris, F 251 

Fiolkowski, Frank A 152 

Fiehell, Levin 121 

Fields, Francis X 121, 319 

Fiqhorli, Joseph C 153 

Files, J 101 

Fileti, Benjamin F 100, 279, 319 

Finkelstein. D 238 

Finley, Bill 284 

Flock, Borbora 249, 299 

Fischer, Dorothy 289 

Fischer, Ernie .127, 214, 215, 278 

Fischer, Len 264 

Fischer, Lyn 304 

Fischer, Marilyn J 319 

Fischer, Norman G 271, 319 

Fischer, Robert .127, 214, 215, 278 

Fishel. Wilma 167 

Fischer, William E 100, 319 

Fishbock, Shirley 296, 320 

Fishell, L 240 

Fisher. Croig D. 

23, 34, 84, 109, 180, 278, 320 

Fisher, Dorothy J 320 

Fischer, Jean 304 

Fisher, Marion 298 

Fisher, Patty 150 

Fisher, Paul 264 

Fitzgerald. Brian 274 

Fitzgerald, Ed 226, 278 

Fitzhugh, Clark 160, 268, 320 

Flanagan, B 240 

Flather, Mary Jane 292 

Fleischer, Betty 301 

Flemister, Joan 304 

Florestono. Tom 268 

Flowers, J 241 



Floyd, Barbara 86, 291 

Floyd, Jody 36, 250, 292 

Flwuenopyk, Tpucopuu 159 

Flynn, Carl 274 

Flynn, Don 280 

Flynn, Ginny 294 

Flynn, Matt 100, 182, 240, 278 

Flynn, Pot 256, 304 

Flynn, Tim 190 

Fogel, Helen M 290, 320 

Fogg, George W 22 

Foley, W 238 

Font, Jose A 238, 320 

Force, L 

Ford, Bill 283 

Ford, James 90, 271 

Ford, John W., Jr 320 

Fornotura, R 238 

Forasbar, Abdul 161 

Fortney, Mary 122, 296 

Forward, Robert L 320 

Foster, Bill 266 

Foster, John 276 

Foster, Libby 295 

Fouchs, Robert 121 

Fountain, F 238 

Fountoine, Ronald 121, 280 

Fox, Bocoe 270 

Fox, R 239 

Foxmon, Ralph 277 

Froley, Dr. Lester M 27 

From, Manny 270 

Frompton, F 243 

France, Sue 302 

Francis, Donald L 320 

Frandsen, Neils 272 

Frank, Bud 274 

Frank, Cy 262 

Frank, Norman 157, 320 

Frank, Ronnie 274 

Fronk, Sid 282 

Frankel, Marvin L 320 

Fronlz, J 250 

Erase, E 244 

Frase, G 240 

Frozier, Clyde 281, 320 

Freos, Donald H 167 

Frederick, Carl Jr 320 

Frederick, David E 158 

Frederick, Richard 158 

Frederick, Walt 281, 320 

Freed, June E 320 

Freedmon, Beverly 290 

Freedmon, Irving 277 

Freehoff, Joan 94, 96, 303, 320 

Freehof, Joan 164 

Freehol, J 248 

Freeman, Sylvia 320 

Freeney, James 146, 149, 151 

Friedenberg, Borbora 303 

Friedlander, Horui 262 

Friedler, Carl 116, 255, 282 

Friedman, Arlene 303 

Friedman, Jesse ...262 

Friedman, M 238 

Friend, G 238 

Fries, Robert 118 

Friese, J 251 

Friese, Jeanne 168 

Fritz, Eli 90, 164, 320 

Froehlich, Freedy 122 

Fry, Moraery 169 

Fuaate, Thomas IIR. 122 

Fulks, Pattiann....I18, 119, 120, 159 

Fullem, Roland J 244, 320 

Fuller, Marshall 146 

Fullerton, George 265 

Fulmine, F. John 149, 320 

Fulterton, George 160 

Funk, Carol 298 

Funk, Horry 267 

Fulch, Archer H 169 

Futch, Patricia 169 



Godd, Janet 256, 299 

Godd, Joy 97 

Goddy, Clarence D 320 

Gaddy, Skip 101, 227 

Gaines, Diane 293 

Goliordo, Jock 278 

Golkin, Thelmo W 321 

Gollogher, John J 157, 321 

Galloway, Ronald 168 

Gombino, D 250 

Gomboa, Lionel 149, 321 

Ganley, Dove 284 

Ganshorn, Patricia 293 

Gontt, Edward 121, 280 

Gould, Guff 169 

Goody, Percy 155, 162 

Gorber, G 211, 212 

Gorbor, Gory 277 

Garcia, James 271 

Garcia O'Pena, Roberta 153 

Gardner, E 251 

Gardner, Edward 272 

Gardner, E 251 

Garner, Sue 155, 156, 292 

Garpstos, John F 152 

Gorrity, Jim 91 



Gorver, Roddy 272 

Gates, Jim 267 

Gates, John D 321 

Gates, Wando Lee 292 

Gowler, Joe 283 

Gayant, Pamela 293, 321 

Geib, F. Ellsworth, Jr 158 

Geller, Marvin H 282, 321 

Genaw, Dotty 28, 294 

Genuchi, Ivan 159 

Georg, J 151, 238 

George, John 168 

Gerber, Jock 229 

Gerber, Jake 284 

Gerber, Joan L 291, 321 

Gerhart, Honk 122 

Gerhort, Henry E. 

121, 148, 149, 321 

Gerkin, Ann L 302, 321 

Gesben, Sherman 285 

Gesell, Joanne 168 

Getlon, Louis 277 

Ghandour, Frank 163 

Giovasis, George 240, 271 

Gibson, Ann 300 

Gibson, D 243 

Gibson, James S., Jr 321 

Gibson, J 243 

Giddings, Bob 227 

Giese, Warren Puppet ....188, 190 
GifFin, Bob .90, 97, 164, 122, 264 

GifFen, J. R 160 

Giordano, John R 152, 321 

Giocondo, Mike 90 

Gilbert, Harvey B 158 

Gildeo, Bill 

86, 240, 241, 244, 272 

Gill, Joyce 293 

Gillen, Bill 284 

Gillolte, C 243 

Gills, Nancy 293 

Gilona, Vic 190 

Ginnings, Bob 267 

Giorno, Geraldine 317 

Gittings, B 241, 248 

Glascock, Sarobeth 117, 288 

Glaser, John 241, 272 

Glass, Barry 164, 240 

Glaze, Norman C 151 

Glozer, Audrey 120, 303 

Glozer, E 246 

Glazer, Lowell R 282, 321 

Glazier, Jan 285 

Gleeson, P 248 

Glick, Alan 167 

Glick, Gretchen 119, 249 

Glick, H 120, 249 

Glick, Norman 277 

Glushakow, Mildred 321 

Goe, Jeanne 250, 291 

Gogel, Eugene... .148, 157, 282, 321 
Gokey, Mary Beth... 117, 156, 295 

Golberg, A 250 

Gold, Burton 285 

Golden, A 248 

Golden, Betty Anne... .90, 160, 303 

Goldberg, Audrey 120 

Goldberg, Beverly L 321 

Goldberg, F 248 

Goldberg, H. Frances 321 

Goldberg, Neil 262 

Goldberg, Ronny 282 

Goldberg, Yale 262 

Goldinger, Leonard 155 

Goldman, Donald 285 

Goldsborough, Marnie 166 

Goldsenough, M 250 

Goldstone, Betty 301 

Goldstein, Adele 290 

Goldstein, A 19, 180 

Goldstein, Bert 282 

Goldstein, Donald 23, 42 

127, 160, 182, 206, 227, 246, 321 

Goldstein, Etta 303 

Good, Ben 182, 206, 207, 227 

Goodman, C 250 

Goodman, Carole 290 

Goodman, Loren M 152 

Goodman, Marcia 251, 301 

Goodman, James W 321 

Goodwin, B 245, 270 

Goodwin, George 121 

Goodwin, R. A 160 

Goody, Percy E 147, 321 

Goodyear, Mary Ann 156, 294 

Gordy, C 251 

Gorey, Dick 276 

Gorey, Richard J 322 

Gorey, Dick 122 

Gordon, Bud 238, 278 

Gordon, James 280 

Gordon, M 250, 321 

Gormley, Mary Lou 302 

Gornall, John 164 

Gorski, Gene 243, 278, 322 

Gossage, Sam 113, 116 

Gossom, R 101, 283 

Gottleib, Gilbert 277 

Gotiov, Stolleous 118 

Gotts, Arlene 90 

Gottwals, A 19 

Gouqh, Bill 117 

Gouqh, Jerry 116. 117 

Gough, Virginia....86, 89, 119, 120 



353 



Gould, Don 262 

Gozotez, Pedro 163 

Grobhill, Thomos 322 

Grohom, Charlotte 169 

Grohom. John 100, 153, 322 

Grohom, William 322 

Grohm, M 240 

Gronducci, Joe 283 

GronI, Belly 156, 291 

Grant, Borboro 156, 291 

Groy, Bob 246, 272 

Groy, Charles 155 

Gray, Don 166, 214, 269 

Gray, Mel 153, 264 

Gray, Ronald 154 

Gray, T 153, 239 

Gravel, Buddy 266 

Graves, William 146, 243, 265 

Greber, Sam 285 

Greco, Roloh 208 

Green, Bette 93, 299 

Green, D 101 

Green, Karl 266 

Green, Peggy 298 

Green, Phil 225, 268 

Greenberg, Frederick 322 

Greenberg, M 190, 238 

Greenberg, Meyer 167 

Greenberg, Morty 270, 282 

Greenberg, Nancy 322 

Greenberg, Rhedo 

109, 113, 117, 290 

Greenspan, Stephen 156, 285 

Greenspun, Gordon 285 

Grecnslreel, R 244 

Greenwell, Robert 271 

Greeley, Polricia 322 

Greeley, Tish 113, 295 

Greer, Robert 322 

Gregory, Goile 304 

Grieb, Jo 296 

Grier, Chorles 322 

Griffin, Borboro 295, 322 

Griffin, E 250 

Griffin, Mike 267 

Griffith, Samuel 153 

Grim, A 238 

Grinder, Barbara 303 

Grubar, Francis 128 

Grobonl, Anton 270, 322 

Groeper, Dolores 120, 169, 248 

Groff, Connie 150 

Groff, D 239 

Gromonn, N 122, 250, 297 

Gross, B 254, 255 

Gross, Eorl 322, 238 

Gross, Es 122, 160, 288, 322 

Gross, P 251, 302 

Grossfeld, Mike 270 

Grote, Inge 299 

Groth, Vicky 163, 168 

Grover, Laurie 294 

Groves, R 211 

Groves, Wolloce 160 

Gude, Elaine 300 

Guender, John 322 

Guerico, Joseph 243, 271 

Guest, William 155, 322 

Guevoro, C 163, 250, 295 

Gugliotia, Anthony 152, 322 

Guho, Aloh 163 

Gulloce, S 242 

Gunning, Robert 168, 244 

Gutmon, Edword 153, 285, 322 



H 

Haag, Donald 118 

Hoock, Shoron 299 

Hobermehl, Jomes 271 

Hoberslroh, Richard 152 

Habich, Judith 118, 122 

Hachlen, Robert 322 

Hock, 1 238 

Hockermonn, C 240 

Hodoway, M 238 

Hagedron, Jose 204 

Hogerty, Lourenc* 322 

Hagreen, Robert 322 

Hoiber, Williom 323 

Hoines, Alan 1S4, 323 

Hole, Helen 168, 296 

Hale, Pol 292 

Hole, Solly 251, 300 

Hall, Bob 274 

Holl, ChorUi 121, 243, 323 

Hall, H 244 

Holl, Jonic* 323 

Hall, Nancy 288 

Holler, Don 269 

Holli, Mort 262 

Hamburger, Joan 167, 290 

Homes, Slonley 274 

Hamill 264 

Hamilton, A. B 149 

Hamilton, Constance 323 

Hnmmon, Jock 164 

Hammond, Barbara. ...171, 249, 302 

Hammond, Jerry 122 

Hanover, Eliiobeth 295 

Hancock, William 323 

Hondwerger, P 240 



Honkin, Bobs 301 

Honko, Bob 269 

Honley, Dennis 154 

Honno, Gordon 146, 162, 244 

Honrahan, Diane 293 

Honrohon, Vince 264 

Honsbarqer, Lucille 292 

Hansel. Dorothy 323 

Hansen, Jim 84, 85, 323 

Hanson, Chorles 323 

Hanson, Eliiobeth .302, 160, 323 

Honson, Money 292, 323 

Hanson, Rodney 149 

Honulok, Chet 

46, 127, 189, 190, 193, 196, 233 
Happ, Jean 

126, 128, 256, 296, 323 

Hoppel, Marvin 121 

Hording, Emily 292 

Harding, Bob 264 

Hordison, Inez 293 

Mormon, Charles 154, 323 

Harmon, Dr. Susan 23 

Hormalz, Joel 270 

Harmon, George 152, 323 

Mormon, Sue 249, 291 

Harmony, Solly 295 

Harmony, Sarah 166 

Home, Jeane 292 

Horner, Paul 157, 323 

Horoth, Bob 190 

Harp, Harry 323 

Horrell. Robert 323 

Harrell, Bill 238, 274 

Horrell, Stanley 169 

Horrington, Joe 244, 272 

Harris, A 238 

Harris, Charles 147 

Harris, E 251 

Harris, Frances 250, 302 

Harris, Kolhy 170, 296 

Harris, Kenneth 243, 323 

Harris, Dick 268 

Harris, Robert 277 

Harris, Tom 281 

Harris, Wull 284 

Harrison, Frank 271 

Morrison, George 274 

Horrison, Mary Claire 251, 298 

Morrison, Nancy 251 

Harrison, R 245 

Morrison, Sid 164 

Morrison, Stan 94, 96 

Horrymon, Mary Anne 323 

Hart, Eorl 204 

Mori, Horry 274 

Hortagen, J 243 

Hortdogen, Gerald 147 

Hartley, Henry 152 

Mortmon, J 248 

Hortnett. Don 214 

Horlsfleld, Ann 119, 120, 323 

Horlsing, Tyler 152 

Harvey, George 240, 278 

Harvey, Lois 122, 154, 304, 323 

Harvey, Louis 100 

Horvey, Richard 278 

Hoson, Hasan 163, 239 

Hoslip, Chorles 146, 159 

Mosel, Suiie 249, 295 

Matcher, Sue 251, 300 

Hothowoy, James 324 

Houck, Jennifer 128, 324 

Houck, William 

146, 230, 240, 242 

Houghton, Charles 240, 267 

Hover, J 248 

Howksworth, Jon 119, 248, 291 

Hoyden, Pot 304 

Moyes, Bunny ...90, 161, 248, 293 

Hoyes, Pol 295, 324 

Hayes, Pete 

158, 240, 241, 242, 243, 272 

Hoyman, Gary 

160, 183, 238, 243, 255 

Hoynes, Robert 153, 278 

Hoyword, Richord 264, 324 

Headlee, Borboro 294 

Heogy, A 181 

Heffner, Fred 189, 277 

Heid, Waller 324 

Heider, Carlo 292, 324 

Heiqhom, Lew 118 

Heilmon, Joon 299 

Heimer, Mildred 324 

Hoin, Wolter 278 

Heinrich, Kotherine 166 

Heinize, E 211 

Heilmon, V 101 

Helm, C 240 

Hcmey, Johnetto 147 

Hemler, Joe 227 

Hemming, Geroldin* 

166, 171, 248 

Menoull, Robert 128, 324 

Henderson, Dione 300 

Henderson, Pomelo 300, 324 

Henderson, Ronnie 280 

Hendrin, Glen 149 

Henkel, George 128, 324 

Henneberger, George 271 

Hennemier, Jock 188, 190 

Heonick, Chorlie 268 

Henry, Borboro 324 



Herbert, Bruce 267 

Herbert, John 324 

Herbst, Howard 264. 324 

Herbst, T 241 

Herlisi, A 238 

Herman, Gilbert 277, 324 

Herring, Noncy 298, 324 

Herringlon, J 244 

Herzig, Ruth 324 

Mess, Steve 81 

Hess, William 152, 324 

Hessenouer, Jane 250, 288 

Messenouer, Mory 288 

Metherington, Ace 267 

Helllemon, Jerry 277, 324 

Hevener, Dennis 230 

Hewitt, Norman 146 

Hickman, George 

119, 121, 122, 324 

Hickman, Howord 161, 240 

Mighmon, lew 119 

Might, Chorlie 276 

Hilbish, Philip 264, 324 

Hill, Ben 280 

Hill, Jim 121, 255, 269 

Hildebrond, Joan 251 

Hills, Jim 281 

Hillyer, Belly 291 

Minchmon, Joon 

119, 160, 170, 171, 296 
Minchmon, Marilyn ...119, 170, 296 

Hinckley, Charles 122, 275 

Mines, Mary Lou 299 

Minrichs, Donold 154, 244 

Minizi, Erich 168, 242, 266 

Hipp, Solly 122 

Mirsh, Morvin 227 

Mobbs, Reginol 118, 122, 241 

Hochslein, D 241 

Hockersmilh, Wilbur 116 

Hodges, George 151 

Hodglns, L, J 152 

Hodgson, Charles 154, 158 

Hodgson, Eleanor 298 

Hodous, Buz 267 

Hoff, B 43, 239 

Moff, Joyce 290 

Hoff, Shirley 

150, 156, 168, 251, 291 

Hoffmon, Herb 46, 190 

Hoffman, James 152 

Hoffman, Melrose ....122, 154, 304 

Hoffman, Roy 284 

Hoffman, Wolt 283 

Mogon, Caroline 116, 117, 294 

Moqons, Don 284 

Mogon, Nancy... 118, 119, 120, 159 

Holden, B 241 

Molden, Rick 154 

Hollo, Chorles R 151 

Holland, R 241 

Hollond, William.. ..84, 86. 87, 274 

Hollander, Dick 270 

Holler, C ...._. 101 

Holtoway, Virginia 155 

Holm, Victor 85, 146 

Molman, Ed 275 

Holmes, Frank 227, 229 

Holmes, Dick 

109, 117, 118, 121, 159 

Holms, J 244 

Holt, Nancy 166, 304 

Holler. L 241 

Holtzclow, Tollie 159 

Holtzer, Ron 276 

Holtzmon, L 251 

Holzweig, Sunny 301 

Hooker, Dorothy 293 

Hoover, Don 101, 149, 273 

Hoover, Pol 160, 183, 256, 293 

Hoover, Dick 269 

Hoover, Don 169 

Hopkins, Bob 238. 267 

Hoppe, Bill 268 

Hoppern, Alan 285 

Horok, Joseph 151 

Horn, G 101 

Horning, Joe 190, 192 

Horowitz, Rhoda 250, 303 

Horsley, R 182 

Hoslettler, Mary 302 

Hatting, J 239 

Hotlon, P 243 

Houck, James 158, 162 

Hough, Bill 122. 272 

Houghton, Ann 298 

Houlc, Bulch 90, 288 

Houll, Borboro 159 

Houston, H 244 

Howansline, Mory 120 

Howard, Foster 268 

Howard, Marilyn 146, 292 

Howord, T 238 

Howorth, W 101 

Howell, R 241 

Hower, Poul 146, 206, 227 

Howlond, Bob 278 

Huckle, Fronk 273 

Hudes, Mory If 81, 167, 251 

Hudson, Fred 100 

Hueboch, L 256 

Huebich, Henry 154 

Huebner, Lola 291 

Huebsch, Louit* 294 



Huff, Shirley 119 

Huffman, Roy 122, 283 

Hughe, A 245 

Hughes, Bessie Moe 304 

Hughes, Betfy 159, 245 

Hughes, K 250 

Hughes, R 250 

Hughes, Wolter 169, 238 

Hundley, Fronk 163 

Munley, Charles 151, 243 

Hunovice, Lois 301 

Hunt, Horriel 160, 295 

Hunt, Ronald 146 

Hunter, Borboro 149, 248 

Hunter, Diane 296 

Hunler, Horry 204, 242 

Hunter, Jonet 156, 248 

Munll, F 242 

Huniz, D 240 

Hur, Robert 271 

Murlbrink, Robert 167 

Hurley, Jerry 164 

Hurowilz, Elaine 290 

Hunt, Woody 266 

Mussey, Vern 160 

Hussmon, Buzz 263 

Mussmon, Vernon 166 

Mulchenson, Marjorie 298 

Mulchins, Tom 122 

Hulchkins, B 250 

Hulcheson, Morgie 119 

Hulher, William 271 

Muyell, Mel 

121, 122, 159. 182, 230, 276 

Hyck, Rick 272 

Hyde, R 244 

Hyde, S 249 

Hymon, Morton 277 

Hyson, A .238 

I 

Iboch, Morgarel 122, 288 

llgenfrilz, Ernie 101, 121, 152 

Ingrahom, Dick 281 

Irvine, John 190, 200 

Irvine, Norman 159 

Isokoff, Mike M2 

Isburgh, Pete 227 

Issocson, Lou 282 

J 

Jackson, Al 278 

Jockson, Belly Ann 119, 292 

Jackson, Dole 109, 118, 121 

Jackson, F 243 

Jackson, George 163 

Jockson, M 256, 296 

Jackson, Wogne 168 

Jocobs, Joe 262 

Jocobsen, Joke 153, 255 

Jocobson, Joel 282 

Jocobson, Shirley 120, 250 

Jacquelte, Anno 

118, 119, 120. 159 

Jaime, Vribe 158 

Joison, Oils 278 

Jokubouskos, Jino 147 

James, Robert C 23 

Jameson, M 243 

Jonofsky, Slon 282 

Jonsen, Jr. A 240 

Jonson, Richard 154 

Jonsson, R 240 

Jonsoon, Richard 101 

Jorchow, Corole 162, 293 

Joynes, Mrs. Morgorst 264 

Jelinek, Linda 147, 156 

Jeffers, Alvin 285 

Jemess, B 238 

Jenkins, N 211 

Jenkins, Run 280 

Jensen, Jo Ann 302 

Jeni, Mory Lou J93 

Jent, Martha 293 

Jerrol, B 245 

Jewler, Jerry .90, 92 

Jex, Ted 268 

Jolliff, Tyson 227 

Joesiina, 8 238, 246 

John, Georg* 152 

Johnson, A 256. 289 

Johnson, C 101 

Johnson, Don 119. 159 

Johnson, Dick 270 

Johnson, Dorie 119, 296 

Johnson, Ellen 156, 160. 300 

Johnson, Elizabeth 302 

Johnson, J 241. 244, 248 

Johnson, Jeon 296 

Johnson, Ken 227 

Johnson, Leo 119 

Johnson, Nan 300, 302 

Johnson, W 238 

Johneon, Dr Worrtn 214 

Johnson, Wendell 204 

Johnson, Wendy 264 

Johnson, Wesley IM 

Johnston, Arthur »128 

Johnston, 8 240 



354 



Johoon, O 248 

Jones, Bob £17, 229, 244 

Jones, A 248 

Jones, Carolyn 291 

Jones, D 251 

Jones, Dotty 150 

Jones, Eoriene 288 

Jones, Elaine 289 

Jones, 1 238 

Jones, M 101 

Jones, Ronnie 255, 263 

Jones, Stan 

46, 184, 189, 190, 246 

Jones, Stu 86, 88, 127, 272 

Jordohl, Dick 264 

Jordan, Mary 119 

Jorgenson, C 249 

Jorgensen, Lorraine 126, 298 

Joseph, John 267 

Joseph, Nancy 300 

Jowers, Bill 122 

Joy, Nancy 300 

Judd, Bob 284 

Jungk, V 127, 153, 182, 268 

Juten, Dick 284 



K 

Kahler, Ann 299 

Kammen, Edith 156, 167 

Kammerer, Don 230, 245 

Kaplan, Irene 303 

Kappler 264 

Karavangelos, Anna 

109, 116, 248 

Karns, Robert 118, 122 

Korstens, Sue 162 

Karthaus, Bob 268 

Kotz, B 240 

Katz, Dave 270 

Katz, Jake 282 

KaufTmcn, Jim 267 

KaufFman, Joe 263 

Kaufman, Joseph 151 

Kaufman, M 240 

Koyhoe, M 249 

Kearney, Philip 151, 263 

Kearns, Jane 160, 299 

Keating, Jim 182, 268 

Keefer, Beirne 121 

Kehne, Charles 272 

Kehoe, Ellen 164, 248 

Kehoe, James 181, 206, 227 

Keithley, L 244 

Keller, Emil 150 

Kelly, Dorlene 152 

Keller, Samuel 152 

Kelly, Dick 274 

Kelley, Howard 273 

Kelly, Jim 101, 266 

Kelly, H 242 

Kelly, Joan 302 

Kelly, Nancy 295 

Kelly, T 243, 246 

Kelso, Jim 245, 274 

Kemble, Mary 159 

Kemp, D 240 

Kemp, George 263 

Kemp, Nancy 296 

Kemp, Pat 296 

Kender, Jerry 122 

Kendall, Peggy 160, 288 

Kenkel, Jim 274 

Kennord, R 101 

Kennord, Sam 266 

Kensler, Ed 233 

Kent, P 101 

Kenty, Bill 278 

Kenty, Bob 278 

Kepler, Paul 100, 273 

Kermit, Hooker 264 

Kern, Tom 214 

Kerr, Elaine 301 

Kerr, Janet 120, 304 

Kerr, Johonno 156, 293 

Kerr, M. H 149 

Kessler, Bob 208 

Kessell, Ernest 121 

Keta, Toshio 163 

Keyes, M 239 

Keyes, Richard 153 

Keys, O. M 153 

Kibbe, B 244 

Kibbe, Gene..86, 89, 160, 255, 272 

Kifer, Mary Ann 128, 300 

Kilgollen, Jim 190 

Killingsworth, Patricia 86, 292 

Kincaid, William 166 

King, Bill 284 

King, D 240 

King, Margaret..! 19, 155, 169, 297 

King, Sarah 295 

Kinnomon, Faye 109, 118, 291 

Kinner, Jock 151 

Kirby, Carol 251, 296 

Kirk, W 242 

Kirstein, Adciy 301 

Kiser, Carol 249, 299 

Kisner, L 101 

Klak, S 250 

Klake, Sibel 100 

Klounberg, Art 268 



Klein, Barry 118, 121 

Klein, Roe 290 

Kleinmon, Martin 277 

Kline, Bill. ...101, 129, 254, 255, 280 

Klinedinst, Borboro 1 I o, 250 

Klos, G 245 

Kloze, Barbara 290 

Kloezli, Ralph 158, 263 

Knebel, Lewis 156 

Knight, Kiloh 263 

Knoden, P 250 

Knott, Dick 255, 269 

Knott, N 251 

Knox, Elizabeth 116, 251, 293 

Kobernick, Jerry 282 

Kobren, Lawrence 277 

Koch, Floyd 266 

Kohler, Barbara 293 

Kolby, Jerry 272 

Koll, Jock 255, 264 

Koller, B 251 

Kolumban, Steve 168, 171 

Kooken, Lou 278 

Kopet, Ben 190 

Kopp, Charles 84 

Koras, Bill 266 

Kordes, Dotty 251, 295 

Kornestsky, Aaron 157 

Kornspan, Robert 151 

Kosmides, Pete 160, 266 

Koster, R 238 

Kotowski, J 243 

Kouroupis, Basilious 154, 269 

Kovolinsky, Tom 271 

Kower, B 245 

Krabill, B 248 

Kramer, Charles 23 

Kramer, Paul 190 

Kromp, Joy 282 

Krontz, C 244 

Krouse, Sam 160, 278 

Krebs, Robert 153 

Kreh, J 251 

Kricker, Caroline 300 

Krienen, Carl 265 

Kriger. Stan 109 

Krimel, Donald 84, 159 

Kriz, Frank 146, 243 

Kronnenberger, Carl 226 

Krouse, Sam 226 

Krouse 181, 214 

Kruse, A 240 

Kudlick, Michpel 152 

Kuehn, Bill 153 

Kuhn, Dave 150, 263 

Kupfer, Arthur 160, 285 

Kuprenos, Alginontos 128 

Kur, J 249 

Kurzon, Dan 278 

Kyne, Bill 122 



L 

Locey, John 188, 190 

Lacey, Patricio 293 

La Costa, Al 279 

Ladd, Lorene 300 

Ladd, Nancy 81, 300 

Ladd, Sally 300 

Longford, M 19 

Lahey, Patricia 146, 160, 302 

Lake, C 248, 296 

Lake, EHn 36, 84, 90, 91 

Lakin, George 271 

Lally, J 249 

Lamb, John 154 

Lambrides, Paul 109, 160, 275 

LoMason, Charlie 255, 283 

Lammers, J 251 

Landers, R. L 121 

Londmesser, Carolyn 168 

London, R 238 

Lane, M 251 

Langley, S 241 

Longley, Steve 273 

Longstroth, Lynne 288 

Lank, Jean 294 

Lonman, V 101 

Lanmon, J 245 

Lanza, Frank 158 

Lope, Barbara 304 

LoPorto, Ed 284 

Lappin, Robinson 164 

Larqstroth, Lynne 161 

Larkin. L IQl 

Larsen, Betty 100 

Lothan, Ed 267 

Lothrop, Lawrence 151 

Latimer, Ann 256, 302 

Latimer, Charles 189, 190, 199 

Laumann, Ronnie 272 

Laurie, D 238 

Lous, George 163 

Lauth, Sonny 284 

Lovoie, Earl 273 

Lawrence, Charles 279 

Lows, J 242 

Lay ton, C 101 

Layton, Millie 122, 155, 156 

Leos, David 121 

Leas, George 166 

Le Blanc, Dennis 146 



Lebowitz, S 43, 249 

Lebowitz, Morris 

94, 96, 97, 127, 164, 270 

Ledmon, Wayne 278 

Lednum, W 238 

Lee, Elmer 204 

Lee, H 242 

Lee, Porker 90, 227 

Lee, B 242, 284 

Lee, R 101 

Lee, S 251 

Lee, T 101 

Leech, Wade 267 

Le Foivre, Jerry 271 

Lefever, James 122 

Legg, Margie 294 

Lehman, J 248 

Lehman, V 251 

Leidner, R 240 

Lejins, Peter 156 

Leightheiser, Bud 230, 276 

Leimbach, George 283 

Leineweber, Kenneth 

121, 153, 160, 280 

Lentz, Gerald 150, 263 

Leone, Ginny 294 

Lermon, Vicky 290 

i-ery, H 238 

Lescalleet, Tom 274 

Lesser, Bart 277 

Lessig, Jack 214, 266 

Lesti, Ronald 146, 158 

Lethbridge, A 251, 299 

Leuci, Vic 265 

Leven, H 19 

Levine, Eve 145 

Levin, Joanne 251, 301 

Levin, Judy 36, 37, 251, 290 

Levin, Lester 277 

Levin, Martin 246, 277 

Levin, Mary 182, 301 

Levin, Nancy 160 

Levin, Ronnie 164 

Levin, Sandy 160 

Levin, Suzzy 301 

Levinson, Al 282 

Levi, Dave 282 

Levy, Hersh 1 18 

Lewers, T 238 

Lewis, Ann 166 

Lewis, Bert 265 

Lewis, Dave 118 

Lewis, Don 274 

Lewis, Fred 268 

Lewis, Judy 122 

Lewis, K 249 

Lewis, S 238 

Lewis, T 243 

Liakos, G 242 

Liebowifz, Barney 282 

Lighter, Ann 298 

Lilber, B 251 

Lindeman, Jonet 292 

Lindsey, Dan 122 

Lineberry, C. Herbert 158 

Lineberry, Charles 160 

Lineback, Elaine 119, 296 

Link, R 240 

Li Pira, B 240 

Lipman, Diane 290 

Lipmon, Joan 290 

Lipsitz, R 248 

Litchfield, John 268 

Little, Dan 214 

Little, J 182 

Littleton, Mike 

118, 119, 121, 122, 159 

Littleton, Wayne 265 

Littmon, Mayer 214 

Livesoy, Helen 299 

Livette, M 242 

Livingston, C 250 

Livingstone, John 272 

Lizzio, A 240 

Lloyd, John 150, 263 

Lochner, Ann 296 

Lochte, A 211 

Lock wood, Larry 266 

Lohr, Betty Jean 294 

Lohr, Jim 266 

Loker, F 19 

Lomolini, L 182 

Long, Edgar 22 

Long, Joe 294 

Long, Jim 267 

Long, Russ 283 

Long, Bill 274 

Long, Marvin 208 

Longanecker, Jerry 127, 153 

Longbon, Barbara 291 

Longfellow, Mary 295 

Longo, W 19 

Longridge, K 19 

Lopez, Fernando 163 

Lory, Bunky 299 

Lott, Von 272 

Louse, R 101 

Love, Fred 270 

Lovell, Jim 267 

Love, Shoron 294 

Low, Jim 279 

Lowe, Al 152, 282 

Lowers, D 246 

Lowey, Barbara 166 



Lowrie, T IQl 

Lubas, Jean 248 

Lubey, S 238 

Lubtenstern, Joseph 285 

Lucas, B 244 

Lucas, Scott 267 

Lucas, V 120, 251, 296 

Ludwig, Pete 158, 269 

Lundberg, C 101 

Lundvoll, Ellen 294 

Lurie, Cora 128, 248 

Lusby, Shirley 300 

Lusby, W 246 

Luscombe, John 154 

Lutz, Buzz 275 

Lynch, Pot 288 

Lynch, Sue 109, 289 

Lynde, Solly 298 

Lynn, Robert 152, 248, 278 

Lynskey, Jim 273 

Lyons, Daniel 160 

Lyons, E 243 

Lysack, Lorraine 291 



M 

MacAloney, Kay 109, 119, 299 

Macatu, Charles 272 

MacDonald, William 166 

Mack, Don 264 

McKennzie, B 240 

MacKenzie, D 238 

MocKenzie, Jim 269 

Mockert, Samuel 151, 169 

Mackin, Robert 152 

MacLeod 244 

Macrini, G 251 

Modory, Boyd 272 

Madden, J 86, 211 

Moddox, Jim 81, 278 

Maesden, Joe 155 

Mogdeburger, Bob 149 

Magee, C 238 

Magtutu, Paul 100, 279 

Mahaffey, Marc 122 

Maher, Polly 300 

Makowski, P 101 

Molas, Mary 120 

Malinkots, J 238 

Mallonee, Bob 278 

Malman, Esta 290 

Mandelberg, Esther 290 

Mander, Patricia 288 

Mandez, Delores 162 

Monkamyer, Dale 151 

Monsour, Nosr 147, 163 

Morah, Charles 166 

Maratta, Joe 101, 113 

Marcell, Danice 163 

Morchionno, Fred 274 

Marcus, Renee 301 

Mordsen, Joe 147 

Morgulies, Bob 160, 274 

Mariner, Bob 161 

Markhom, Don 269 

Markuski, Vic 273 

Mormer, Mel 282 

Morrinson, Haskell 159 

Marshall, Barbara 159, 295 

Marshall, Carol 251, 297 

Marshall, D 251 

Morsheck, B 240 

Morston, James 272 

Martin, Bill 147, 208 

Martin, Don 276 

Martin, Johnny 

89, 127, 244, 254, 255, 264 

Martin, Lucille 249, 292 

Mortorona, R 182 

Marts, Barbara 288 

Mason, J 241 

Mason, Tom 161 

Masterson, Dorothy 300 

Mateer, Dottie 302 

Mathews, Dave 227, 228 

Mathews, Joan 109, 289 

Mathews, Pete 150 

Mathews, Shirley 288 

Mathews, Thomas 204 

Mothios, Lorry 280 

Matthews, S 256 

Mothis, B 248 

Matiro, Gloria 162 

Mattingly, D 243 

Mottson, J 241 

Masterson, Dottie 156 

Motusky, Andrew 100, 271 

Maxwell, Tom 268 

Mayeo, Joy 250 

Mayer, Dick 164 

Mayer, Mr 116 

Mays, Charles 149, 240, 241 

McAllister, Louise 296 

McAnollen, Tom 267 

McAndrews, Mary 147, 291 

McAulifFe, Janet 120 

McBride, John 269 

McColl, Marilyn 249, 296 

McCann, E 101 

McCaslin, Mary 120, 256 

McCauley, Nancy 251 

McCleery, Druonn 120, 298 



355 



McClosky, B 243 

McConnell, Ann 300 

McConnell, June 295 

McCormick, B 243 

McDonJel, Barbara 299 

McOaniel, Liz 

97, 100, 126, 164, 298 

McDonald, Bill 278 

McDonold, Ron 265 

McDougoi, Adair 300 

McEvoy, D 245 

McFodden, J 248 

McFerren, Bill 226 

McGee, Jerry 182, 206 

McGeoy, T 243 

McGin, J 238 

McGroarty, Bob 267 

McGuigon, Corol 154, 304 

McGurn, Tom 276 

Mclnnis, Bill 182, 246, 266 

Mclntyre, Ann 298 

Mclntire, Evo 289 

Mclnlyre, Jamei 153, 278 

McKee, Frank 244, 269 

McKeldon, Bernie 122, 299 

McKensie, Khristo 296 

McKeown, Ed 153, 268 

McKimmey, D 243 

McLomb, G 149, 251 

McLaughlin, Mary 94, 288 

McLaury, Ann 288 

McLendon, J 238 

Mcluckie, Tom 190 

McMohon, Mary Ellen 120, 304 

McMeel, D 251, 302 

McMindes, Lee 242, 273 

McMurdie, K 248 

McNolly, Bob 97 

McVernon, M. B 153 

McWilliams, Don 263 

McWillioms, G 238 

Mearig, Nancy 156 

Meose, A 238 

Mech, D 238 

Meeker, Mr 116 

Megginson, Marshall 269 

Mehlisch, David 146 

Mehm, Ed 265 

Mehring, Mary 109, 289 

Mehring, Solly 289 

Meisel, Gertrude 293 

Meisel, Trudy 154, 155 

Melcher, Bob 163 

Melcher, Mory 155 

Melchior, Don „ 146, 271 

Meleski, George 269 

Menikheim. Rosemary 156, 302 

Mensinq, Dick 283 

Meredith, Sam 163 

Merelmon, Bill 279 

Merfo, Jim 269 

Merklein, Wolf W 153 

Mermelslein, Rhea ....116, 117, 301 

Memo, J 238, 272 

Merricks, John 190 

Merrill, John 152, 266 

Merrrmon, Pete 279 

Merritt, A 238, 274 

Merritt, Edward 333 

Merritt, Ookie 263 

Messersmith, Robert 271 

Meyer, Charlton 159 

Meyer, Klous 149 

Meyeri, J. W 170 

Meiin. Evo T64 

Michel, Eugene 152, 333 

Mickel, Bill 163 

Middleton, M 238 

Mientier, Bill 278 

Milching, Joe 268 

Milei, Jim 283 

Mile*, Kathleen 170 

Milo», Virqinia 289 

Miliken, Bud 208 

Militello, Leonard 333 

Miller, B 238 

Miller, Carol 278. 294 

Miller, Chorles 278 

Miller, D I49, 242 

Miller, Donald 168 

Miller. Earl 149, 263, 333 

Miller, Edward 152 

Miller, H 22, 238 

Miller, Hugh 267 

Miller, Jim 90 

Miller, John 171 

Miller, Lawrence 152, 333 

Miller, Leonard 285 

Miller, Nancy 251, 302 

Miller, Richard 152 

Miller, Rotolie 248, 301 

Miller, Sally 294 

Miller, Som 227 

Miller, Saro Jan* 90, 297 

Miller, Tom 230 

Miller, Vern 284 

Miller, Virqinia 298 

Milliken, Bud 209 

Milliken, F 181 

Milligon, Ernell 333 

Millt, Kathleen 302 

Millitead. R 239 

Mink, Eorl 333 

Minor Bob 279 



Minter, J 250 

Mitchell, Bill 264 

Mitchell, Fred 182, 251, 268 

Mochle, Fred 168 

Moeller, Bob 269 

Moeller, Morjorie 304 

Moffett, Max 86, 89, 296 

Moffett, Richard 166 

Mokos, Joe 269 

Moesworth, Fran 169 

Moll, Roqer 269 

Molter, Don 278 

Monfred, Buddy 262 

Monfred, Joy 333 

Monigle, Arthur 271, 333 

Monk, J 248, 333 

Mont, Tom 188, 190 

Monlfort, Jim 284 

Montfort, Joan 189, 302 

Montgomery, Bob 284 

Mook, Dudley 158 

Moore, Charlie 161 

Moore, Clarence 333 

Moore, J 240 

Moore, Kothy 299 

Moore, Nancy 120, 304 

Moore, Peqgy 156, 249 

Moore, Ralph 160, 263 

Moore, Robert 128 

Moron, Tom 274 

Morelond, Peter 167 

Morfe, Don 279 

Morgon, Bob 

48, 189, 190, 199, 200, 245 

Morgan, Bill 274 

Morgan, J 238 

Morley, Leiand 333 

Morre, G 238 

Morris, Anna Lee 245, 288 

Morris, Bill 90, 161 

Morris, H 242 

Morris, Patricio 300 

Morris, S 19 

Morris, T 245 

Morris, Tom 269 

Morrison, Tom 271 

Mortimer, T 242 

Moseman, Jack 271 

Moss, E 101 

Moss, Marty 282 

Moss, Noncy 299 

Moulton, Mory 333 

Moulton, Meg 294 

Mount, Marie 26 

Mourinq, John 122 

Mouser, Beth 

86, 88, 167, 300, 333 

Movah, D 238 

Mowbray, P 251, 297 

Meyer, J 243 

Moyer, John 151, 333 

Muellenschlader, John 163 

Mueller, Fred 268 

Mueller. Morv 

117, 126, 128, 156, 302, 333 

Mueller, Oscar 267 

Mueller, Tom 227 

Muetlewschader. John 149 

Mulr, Jeonette 119, 120, 293, 333 

Mularkev, Nancy 183 

Mules, Morlene 291 

Mulford, C 251 

Muller, B 243 

Muller, Roberf 333 

Mullicon, Fay 145 

Mullikin, J 249 

Mullin, Tom 265 

Mullinix, Tom 122, 243 

Mullins, Virginia 119 

Mumford, G 146, 147, 251 

Mumford. Willord 272 

Munsie, Williom 153 

Munz, Eva 333 

Murphy, Jean 298 

Murphy, John 283 

Murphy, Tom 279 

Murray, Bill 152, 284 

Murray, Bob 284 

Murroy, Ray .151 

Murray, Thomot 160, 272 

Myer, Pot 298 

Myers, Allen 274 

Myers, Bob 284, 334 

Myers, Don 274 

Myers, Dorothy 118 

Myers, James 333 

Myers, John 230 

Myers, P 250 

N 

Nagle, Leila 120 

Noegel, John 204 

Noromore, Bud 280 

Nosdor, Irma 290 

Nothkin, Penny 145 

Nauqhton, Leoma 294 

Nourot. Jim 283 

Naviosky, Helen 248, 303 

Noylor, N 101 

Nebel, Jane 293 

Nebinger, Donna 248, 291 



Neighbours, Ruth 250, 334 

Neilonder, Sylvia 119 

Neill, P 240 

Nellis, P 241 

Nelson, Joanne 298 

Nelson, John 241, 271, 334 

Nelson, Leslie 274, 334 

Nelson, Nancy 100, 251, 302 

Nemethv, John 334 

Nesteruk, Mory 153, 249, 334 

Nestor, Paul 231, 233 

Nethkin, P 249 

Neumon, Albert 271 

Neuman, Martha 249, 293 

New, Robert 334 

Newlonder, Burton 238, 334 

Newman, Thomas 334 

Nezin, Eva 303 

Nicholoudis, Audrey 

86, 89, 146, 183. 292 

Nichols, Chorlie 284 

Nichols, Dick 274 

Nichols, Evangelos 245, 334 

Nichols, Jack 268 

Nida, Bob 92 

Nielonder, Silvi 159 

Niles, Pete 272 

Nillander, S 120 

Nilles, P 239 

Niner, Ed 278 

Nolon, Dick 189, 190, 191, 195 

Noland, Jim 122 

Noll, Noncy 299 

Noonon, Barry 157 

Nordqulst, Harry 227, 228 

Norfolk, Ann 297 

Norris, G 245 

Norris, L 250 

Norris, Rodney 214 

Norton, John 334 

Norton, Phil 265 

Norton, Robert 153 

Norwitz, Daniel 158 

Nowland, Benoni 100, 278 

Nunn, Mary 291 

Nuth, D 243 

Nusz, Dave 190 

Nygren, Len 122, 275 

Nystrom, Paul 148 



Obough, Joan 97, 164, 299 

Obly, F 238 

O'Brailis, Edward R. 

255, 293, 334 

O'Brien, Corol 1 334 

O'Brien, Eugene R 334 

O'Brien, Jerry 238, 269 

O'Brien, Leo T 334 

O'Brien, Richard D 334 

O'Brien, Tim 152, 243 

O'Brien, William G 334 

O'Connor, Edward F 190, 334 

Odell, Thomas 155 

O Donnell, Pot 171 

Odette, R 19 

O'Donnell, Dick 190 

O'Donnell, Ken 182, 211, 226 

O'Donnell, Rennord F 334 

O'Donnell, Patrick W 240, 334 

Offutt, Eda S 128, 335 

OffutI, William M 335 

Ogburn, Bunny ....86, 88, 302, 335 

O'Hogan, Pot 160, 291 

Ohler, Glen 122 

Oliver F 243 

Olmstead, Robert M 335 

O'Neill, John T. Jr 335 

O'Neill, Lawrence A 152 

Oopenheimer, Morion 335 

Orman, Ellen 301, 335 

O'Rourke, Tom 190, 271 

Orr, Pot 292 

Orser, Virginia 250, 289 

Orth, John G 335 

Osborn, Phyllis 150, 251 

Osbourn, Joe 227 

Osburn, Mrs. luly 284 

Oseroff, Ivan 285 

Oshrine, Morsho 117, 256, 301 

Osjie, L 240 

Ostronder, John 163 

Ostrauskos, Algrld 152 

Otis, Alice 120, 300 

Otis, lee 278 

Otis, Livingston P 335 

OToole, Edward 118, 122 

Oursler, R 101 

Ouiley, Gilbert W 335 

Oulley, Gilbert 166 

Overhomm, Derick C 150, 335 

Owen, B 248 

Owings, Anne 292 

Owings, Jomel B 152 



Pocolka, Sue 168 

Pace, James R 335 

Packel, Lorry 167 



Pododo, Alfrodo 163 

Poddock, Norman 274 

Padgett, Eleonor 293 

Padler, Gloria 166, 296 

Pojorenen, M 249 

Polohunik, George 190 

Palmer, Bruce 274 

Polmer, M 238 

Palmer, R 101, 121 

Palmer, Ronnie 269 

Polmisono, J 251 

Polumbo, R 255 

Polumbo, Ralph 160, 269, 335 

Partes, Not 262 

Polumbo, V 240 

Poneosigui, Mel 163 

Poppas, J 243 

Parcells, Robert 159 

Pordoe, Solly 294 

Poris, Bob 282, 335 

Porise, Fronk 266 

Pariser, 8 249 

Park, G 121 

Pork Jr., John H 335 

Parker, B 101 

Parker, Bob 264 

Parker, Briom 206, 280 

Porker, Glen 122, 161, 276 

Parker, Mory Lee 150, 288 

Parker, R 101, 238 

Parker, Tip 267 

Porkhurst, Richard C 335 

Porks, B 250 

Porks, Douglas 204 

Porks, Z 240 

Porone, F 241 

Porrigin, M. C 295 

Parrigin, Mory C 335 

Parrish, Arthur R 335 

Porrish, Bill 154 

Parson, J 190, 192 

Parsons, Judy 296 

Parsons, K 239 

Possi, Henry 160 

Poton, B 126, 147, 250, 335 

Patrick, Kitty 292 

Patz, Edward 153 

Paul, Elvo .34, 109, 159, 298, 336 

Paul, William 271 

Poulos, James A 336 

Poulus, Ston 284 

Poxton, Bob 276 

Pay, B 251 

Payne, Robert 160 

Poyne, Ruth 288 

Poynter, Ken 266 

Pozornik, Arnold 262, 336 

Peacock, D 117, 240 

Peairs, J 249 

Peake, Jeanne 

94, 97, 126, 299, 336 

Peoke, Ronold 262 

Peorce, Brownie 268 

Pearson, Bob 274 

Peck, Sonny 109 

Peckhom, Jean 336 

Peckham, Jean 293 

Peddicord, Jock 279 

Pehrsson, Bob 281 

Pellegrini, Bob 190 

Pemberton, Bob 274 

Penn, Samuel 277 

Penniman, Peni 304 

Pento, J 244 

Rentier, Jim 227 

Pepper, Honce 158 

Pepper, Honce. ..153, 255, 263, 336 

Perley, J 249 

Perdue, Dick 267 

Perdue, Richard 166 

Perrone, F 238 

Perrone, J 243 

Perry, Ed 190 

Peskins, T 244 

Pester, Lois M 336 

Peters, Frank A 152 

Peters, M 169, 336 

Peterson, Borboro .149. 150, 292 

Peterson, John 208, 271 

Peterson, Judy 294 

Peterson, Pete 96 

Peterson, Richard 271 

Petroitis, Edward 336 

Pettit, C 101 

Pever, G 249 

Pfeflerkorn, Pegav 

120, 149, 150, 166 

Pfueller, Alvin 152, 278 

Phifer, Gene 272 

Philhrick, Chorles 336 

Phillips, Al 267, 278 

Phillips, Alice 288, 336 

Phillips, Amenie 298 

Phillips, David 336 

Phillips, Duone 296 

Phillips, Gobe „ 279 

Phillips, John 336 

Picciolo, T 246 

Picho, F 245. 274 

Pickens, Augustus 153, 336 

Pickering, Donald 336 

Pickhom, 1 238 

Pilgrim, Priscillo 300 

Pink, E 243 



356 



Pinto, Kay 156, 297, 336 

Piper, Bill 158, 169 

Piper, Don 101, 128, 169, 336 

Pitt, S 251 

Pitts, Mono 100, 300 

Pivec, Bob 190 

Plofe, C 34, 272 

Plitt, J 238 

Pocklington, Joyce 158 

Poisol, Liz 41 

Poland, Janet 293 

Politzer, Shirley 164 

Polk, Jock 279 

Pollin, Harold 285 

Pollinger, Marty 282 

Polyonski, Ston 190 

Polydorof?, Ted 121, 264 

Pond, Barbara 302 

Ponds, Richard 154 

Ponzo, Joe 190, 231 

Porter, Betty Jean 166, 171 

Porter, Dick 190 

Porter, Helen 336 

Porter, Roy 149, 336 

Porter, Tom 280 

Posey, Tom ...,267 

Potash, Mike 90, 94, 282 

Potash, Sharon 303 

Potee, J 244, 266 

Pottler, Arnold 285 

Potz, Ed 285 

Powell, Barbara 

109, 120, 248, 291 

Powell, D 249 

Powell, Grosvenor 336 

Powell, John 113, 116 

Powell, P 248 

Power, David 122, 146, 336 

Powers, Lynn 291 

Powers, Nancy 337 

Pownall, P 250, 300 

Pownon, Phylis 300 

Preinkert, Alma H 22, 23 

Preli, B 238, 241, 273, 337 

Prendergast, Duncan 283 

Prendergost, J 19 

Pretzie, Johnny 189 

Prescott, Mary Jean 166 

Press, A. F 160 

Press, Art 281 

Press, Larry 262 

Press, Sheldon 285 

Pressman, B 122, 239 

Prettyman, Forrest 337 

Prettyman, Jock 264 

Prevosto, Richard 273, 337 

Price, Bill 113, 116, 117 

Price, H. W 152 

Prince, Doris 301 

Priovolos, Evongelo 337 

Pristoop, Morris 262 

Pristoop, Simon 238, 337 

Proctor, Dick 284 

Propf, Lynn 156, 291 

Puqiiese, Mr 109, 113 

Puhlick, Nick 243, 278 

Pullltoff, S 245 

Pumphrey, Bill 280 

Pumpian, Howard 282 

Purnell, Jacquelyn 337 

Purnell, R 241 

Pyle, Dr. John F 25 

Pyle, Maxine 294 

Pyle, Nancy 

113, 116, 117, 295, 337 



Q 

Quortner, James 285 

QuottrochI, A 211 

Quenstedt, Robert 337 

Quillen, Carol 299, 337 

Quinn, Maureen 302 

Ouinn, Ralph 119, 121 

Quinsteod, J 244 

R 

Raobe, Charles T 337 

Roabe, Ted 269 

Robinovitz, Max 337 

Rachmaninoff, Elaine 122 

Radar, Charles A 100, 337 

Radow, Bill 227 

Roeburn, Joonne 302 

Roffel, Bill 270 

Raines, Dr 153 

Rokow, C 182 

Roley, Robert A 148, 149 

Romierez, Ligia C 337 

Ramsay, James W 337 

Ramsey, Terry 116, 244 

Romsdell, Vol 299 

Rand, James 147 

Randal, Horlon 159 

Ronft, Mickey 299 

Rankin, D 238 

Rankin, Marilyn 113 

Ratcliffe, Isabelle 299 

Rather, Jane 300 

Rea, B 239 

Reamer, Howard 230, 277 



Rebo, Lawrence 277 

Reckner, Philip A 337 

Rector, Liz 298 

Redfern, Bob 284 

Redmon, J 241 

Reed, Ann 249, 298 

Reed, C 248 

Reed, J 244 

Reed, Marilyn T19, 146, 293 

Rees, Howard 166 

Rodgers, Mary Ann 166 

Reese, S 251 

Reeves, Charles W 337 

Reeves, Gini 294 

Reeves, Marian 146, 147, 251 

Reeves, Virginia 128, 337 

Regan, James 280 

Register, Alton 147 

Regus, Carole 294 

Reheard, S 251 

Reiblich, G 19 

Reid, Dean 43 

Reid, Esther 302 

Reid, James H 23, 84, 180 

Reider, Jim 204 

Reilly Jr., Donald T 241, 337 

Reiley Jr., George M 337 

Reilly, J 101 

Reimer, G 101 

Remer, M 249 

Reiner, George 204 

Reinhart, Eileen 301, 337 

Remsburg, M 250 

Remsber, J 19 

Remeto, Richard 154 

Remsberg, Max 149 

Remsberg, Morybelle 150 

Rennie, A 2'<4. 246 

Reno, Katherine L 298, 338 

Renshow, Diane 291 

Repplier, Ted 264 

Restivo, F 238, 244 

Reutter, E 251 

Reveile, Charles 278 

Reyes, P 238 

Reynolds, Carroll 204 

Reynolds, Clarence 274 

Reynolds, John 246, 272 

Rhoderick, Betty 150, 250 

Rhoads, Austin 122 

Rhodes, R 211, 212 

Ribakow, Harold 270 

RIbnitski, Lynn 162, 291, 338 

Ricao, T .'. 243 

Riccas, Tim 268 

Rice, Holt 272 

Rice, John 254, 255, 271 

Richardson, Allan 119 

Richardson, Carol 119, 169 

Richardson, Joan 160, 289 

Richardson, Leonard 159, 161 

Richman, Merle 90 

Richmond, Jane 

100, 156, 161, 256, 295 

Richstatter, Joseph E 338 

Richter, Hoi 269 

Richter Jr., Henry E 338 

Richter, Sylvan 167, 282 

Rick, Reavis 264 

Ricks, Jay 268 

Ridgely, R 242 

Riede, Phil 273 

Riegel, Bob 267 

Riegelhoupt, Norbert H 152 

Rielly, W 238 

Rietz, Karen 118 

Riggin, Ted 121, 155 

Rigg, Harold 159 

Rigg, Sarah 120 

RIggs, Jody 288 

Riggs, Joyce 150, 156 

Riley Jr., James B 338 

Riley, Mary 288 

Rinaldi, Michael 204, 268 

Rinehart, J 248 

Rintein, T. Von 238 

Ripper, J 2'<0 

Ripple, James 240, 275 

Ritchie, Bob 269 

Ritt, Sue 119 

RIttenhouse, Betty 299 

Ritter, Dave 190 

Rivas, Cierro, Carlos 338 

Rivera, Julio C 338 

Rivers, Barbara 299 

Rizer, Tom 122, 275 

Roane, Borbora 292 

Robbins, Jo Annette 250, 302 

Robbins, Malcolm 284 

Roberts, Carol 156, 294 

Roberts, P 243 

Roberts, Roy L 153, 338 

Roberts, Ruth 150 

Robertson, Lee 296 

Robertson, Sherry 122 

Robey, J 101 

Robin, Pot 289 

Robinson Jr., Alfred E 338 

Robinson, Ed 262 

Robinson, Lynn 284 

Robinson, Ted 269 

Robinson, Tom 264 

Robson, Walter 338 



Robson, Moior V/illiam 100 

Roby, Edgar N 338 

Roche, Kenneth 150 

Rocher, B 244 

Roche, Ken 263 

Rodeffer, Robert K 338 

Rodgers, Alloy F 338 

Rodifer, Bob 272 

Rodriguez, A 238 

Roe, David A 338 

Roeca, William B 152 

Roeco, Bill 267 

Roehrle, Jean 295 

Rogers, Bill 109, 280 

Rogers, Dred 170 

Rogers, Fred 263 

Rogers, Lorry 282 

Rogers, Mary C 338 

Rogers, Rita 150, 251 

Rogers, William 121 

Rogers III, William A 338 

Rohrer, John D 338 

Rolfe, Dionne 302 

Rollins, Richard R 338 

Romalne, Ellie 295 

Romburg, Jean 302 

Romburg, Joon 302 

Renningen, Thomas S 151 

Roop, Clayton 272 

Rori, William 153 

Rork, Juri 157 

Rose, Mary 162, 170, 296 

Rosenberg, Carole 290 

Rosenberger, Jone 298 

Rosencrontz, Randolph 122 

Rosenfeld, Mark 285 

Rosenfleld, Leorna C 155 

Rosenthal, Gilbert 146, 277 

Rosenthal, P 244 

Ross, Charles 269 

Rossmann, Bettie 

86, 88, 89, 126, 302, 338 

RostkowskI, Joe 232 

Rothrock, Tom 266 

Rottman, Sylvan 288 

Roudobush, Charles 164 

Rovelstad, Howard 22 

Row, Betty 156, 160, 248, 293 

Rowe, Monk 268 

Roy, Vincent A 338 

Royal, Doyle 204, 230 

Ruback, Karl R 338 

Rubenstein, Mono 209 

Rubin, Lonny 282, 339 

Rubin, Paul 90, 164, 270 

Rubinstein, Arnold 339 

Rubz, Karen 168 

Rucket, Jim 227 

Rudoslll, LeRoy 122 

Rudden, Ronny 282 

Rudder, Al 284 

Ruder, Charlie 269 

Rudie, S 243 

Rudo, Arnold L 339 

Rudow, Dove 255, 285 

Rueckert, N 240 

Rulis, Thomas 339 

Rumfolo, O. P 158 

Rumherr, Otto 168 

Ruppe 241 

Ruppel, G 246 

Ruppert, W 238 

Rushton, John 287 

Rushworth, Ralph 118 

Russell, B 241 

Russell, Richard 272 

Russell, Thomas 116 

Ryan, Buddy 269 

Ryan, Jim 190 

Ryan, Kevin 100, 339 

Ryon, Rita 302 



Saceri, Mildred 168 

Sachs, H 240 

Sachs, Joe 160, 285 

Sackett, Walt 279 

Sodow, Peter 339 

Sahom, Lee 270 

Soks, Sam 285 

Sale, Betty 145, 339 

Solganik, P 256, 290 

Salomowitz. R 256 

Somosuk, Wesley 154, 339 

Somuelson, L 248 

Samuelson, Phyllis 301 

Sondberg, Monroe 282 

Sondbower, John 276 

Sanders, Bill 276 

Sanders, Shirley 293 

Sandler, Sheldon 270, 339 

Sansbury, L 248 

Sontmyers, Nancy 154, 304 

Sopperstein, Ed 285 

Sarant, Pete 90, 147 

Sauerbrei, Jerry 160, 264 

Saunders, 19 

Sauter, Wes 269 

Sauve, Bob 268 

Savage, Debby 292 

Sovoge, Harold 153, 160, 339 



Savage, Lynn 281 

Sawyer, Eugene 146 

Saxberg, Willott 101, 122 

Soyler, Jim 278 

Scordi, Frank 272 

Scibilia, B 240 

Schoefer, J 249 

Schofer, Walter 149, 339 

Schoffer, Bruce 272 

Schoefer, Joyce 296 

Schopiro, Roberta 290 

Schapiro, Ruth 290 

Schoufler, Drew 265 

Scheible, A 240 

Scheinberg, Jerry 285 

Scheir, Robert 118 

Scheir, Sandy 301 

Schemer, Bob 262 

Schejbal, D 101 

Schellin, Nancy 304 

Scher, Barbara 

109, 117, 167, 249, 290 

Scherr, Betty 301, 339 

Schlike, Paul 151 

Schlaile, Erich 152 

Schlata, P 248 

Schlegel, Mina 299 

Schlimm, Jerry 153 

Schloemer, Tom 190 

Schmick, Betty 119, 249 

Schmidt, Edward 272, 340 

Schneider, Sandy 301 

Schnoll, Jack 285 

Schnydmonn, Lois 301 

Schoenberg, Frankie 301 

Schoening, Carl 121 

Schold, Jo 296 

Schoocraft, J. L 160 

Schreiber, Reese 301 

Schrelner, Betty 119 

Schroeder, Terrill 271 

Schmick, Betty Jane 168 

Schmidt, B 238 

Schmidt, E 238 

Schneck, Jim 266 

Schnydmon, Lois 339 

Schramm, Mary 168 

Schuckle, Carol 294 

Schukraft, Richard 339 

Schuler, J 248 

Schulman, Mike 158 

Schultz, Ahmed 163 

Schultz, Betty 299 

Schuyler, Jack 156 

Schwab, Paul 271 

Schwartz, Carter 245, 274 

Schwartz, Dick 276 

Schwartz, Erwin 285 

Schwartz, Mel 227 

Schwartz, Pearl 251, 301 

Schwartz, Saul 277 

Schwartz, Shirley 145, 288, 339 

Schweitzer, Hans 153, 339 

Scott, Alice 

97, 119, 162, 296, 339 

Scott, D 244 

Scott, Elaine 33' 

Scott, James 158 

Scott, Jeon 288 

Scozzori, P 238 

Sears, Ed 164 

Sears, Glenn 85 

Sears, Rober 284 

Sears, Shirley 292 

Sebra, Kenneth 122 

Seeber, Harold 339 

Seehafer, Erich 159 

Seeley, Sam 274 

Segal, Marty 152 

Seibert, John 204, 339 

Selbert, Vern 188, 190 

SeibI, J 241 

Seidel, Joe 150 

Seigel, Doug 116 

Seidenmon, Sigmund 277 

Seiter, Kay 294 

Selep, Tom 190 

Seligmon, Stan 282 

Seltzer, Paul 

116, 122, 168, 264, 339 

Semeniuk, Pete 151, 340 

Senator, Robert 152 

Sensenbaugh, Donald 160 

Senser, Helen 294 

Serophin, Richard ....154, 240, 340 

Sesso, Joyce 293 

Settle, R 250 

Sfreddo, Dino 121 

Sgovicchio, Eugene 340 

Shaffer, Mark 122, 159, 267 

Shabazi, Shorpy 278 

Shalmon, Barbara 342 

Shanohon, John 340 

Shaner, Gordon 279 

Shanklln, Betsy 251, 294 

Shanks, James 167 

Shanks, Less 265 

Shapiro, Eunice 120 

Shapiro, Maurice 100, 262, 340 

Shapiro, Maurice 100, 340, 262 

Shopson, Charlotte 147, 155 

Shawltz. Bernard 285 

Shays, Phil 255, 267 

Shea, Helen 154, 166, 296 



?57 



Sheckelli, C 249 

Sheehan, Donnis 266 

Shefferman. Ivy 282, 340 

Shen, K. Y 163 

Shenker, Eleanor 340 

Shepp, Bryon 340 

Sherman, Geroldine 301, 340 

Sherman, Shep 270 

Shewe, Corol 300 

Shields, Joan 251, 302 

Shifflell, M 101 

Shinn, R 243 

Shipley, B 181 

Shipley, Dick 190 

Shipley, Jo 295 

Shipley, John 278, 295 

Shipley, Tom 121, 122, 159 

Shirley, Ceroid 167 

Sites, Alilo 162 

Shock, Ronold 204, 241 

Shockley, D 242 

Shoemaker, Charlie 283 

Shoemaker, Jim 284 

Shoemaker, Sara 340 

Shoocroft, Jomes 272 

Short, Jackie 150 

Shoucroft, J 241 

Showolter, Rita 147, 289 

Shryock, Esther 150 

Shuck, 8 240 

Sue, Gene 184, 208, 210 

Shull, Fronk 265 

Shulley, Mary 304 

Shuman, Ethel 290 

Shure, Sidney 0(1 159, 251 

Shustermon, Sara . ...167, 256, 301 

Shwob, Poul 340 

Siccordi, F 240 

Sidle, Jerry 160, 282 

Siegel, Borboro 290 

Siegel, David 118, 121 

Siegel, Douglas 117 

Siegmon, Pot ...100, 117, 160, 295 

Siemiotkoski, J 238 

Siena, Morcia 116, 300 

Sigglns, H 238 

Sigiey, Dorrilyn 298 

Sigworlh, Von 276 

Silver, Irmo 290 

Silverman, Nancy 250, 301 

Silverman, S 249 

Silverstein, Elaine 303 

Simms, Mick 283 

Simon, Florence 290 

Simons, 8 244 

Simons, George 271 

Simons, Jack 282 

Simons, Lenore 290 

Simpson, Jock 149, 249 

Singer, Bob 285 

Singer, Glorio 117, 290 

Singleton, Dave 113, 116, 117 

Singleton, Leroy 340 

Sisson, John 122 

Sites, Aleto 340 

Sitofsky, Otts 262 

Sixbey, Doniel 340 

Skodding, Nancy 302 

Skardo, Jim 190 

Skeots, Betty 109 

Sklor, Monny 270 

Skovira, A _ 248 

Skrabek, E 244 

Skubiti, Don 278, 340 

Slater, K 249 

Slater, Lorna 147 

Sloan, Rusty 161, 264 

Slone, Glory 97, 120, 298 

Slunt, Jim 281 

Small, Donald 163 

Smollwood, Anne 300 

Smollwood, Dick 283 

Smelkinson, E 238 

Smslkinson, Paul 255, 262 

Smith, A 240 

Smith, B. B 268 

Smith, J. Bert 340 

Smith, Corl 182 

Smith, Daniel 121 

Smith, David 100, 340 

Smith, Dena 293 

Smith, Dick 119, 121, 158. 280 

Smith, Dirk 269 

Smith, Dixie 289 

Smith, Donold..,.121, 160, 280, 340 

Smith, E 241 

Smith, Gene 276 

Smith, James 150, 151, 248 

Smith, Haiel 298, 256 

Smith, J 242, 244 

Smith, K 276 

Smith, Lourene 340 

Smith, Dr. leon 24 

Smith, Martin 166 

Smith, Nancy 249, 288 

Smith, Pot 304 

Smith, Ralph 121, 185, 274 

Smith, Roymond 341 

Smith, Rennie 22S. 246. 268 

Smith. Robert .245, 248, 271, 340 

Smith, Rodney 341 

Smith, Royd 263 

Smith, Shirley 122, 341 

Smith, Theodore 102 



Smith, Tony 122 

Smith, Wallace 341 

Smith, Wayne 273 

Smith, Williom 204 

Smith, Z 245 

Smithson, Joanne 302 

Smoot, Lloyd 266 

Snodderly, Donald 163 

Smyrk, Charles 341 

Snyder, Al 243, 262 

Snyder, Jim 206, 227, 269 

Snyder, Lyn 299 

Snyder, Sylvia 290 

Snydermon, Molcolm 277 

Soghigion, Horry 90, 139, 241 

Sokoloff, E 157 

Soles, Robert 101, 151 

Sollod, Ronnie 282 

Solomowiii, Rita 167, 303 

Soltis, John 245, 274 

Somers, Dove 266 

Sonderegger, W 243 

Sorenson, Horvey 158 

Souder, Sondro 298 

Sowder, Sandra 120 

Sowell, Roy 122, 154, 341 

Spangenberg, Ronald 

154, 166, 341 

Sporkman, Becky 289 

Spear, James 204 

Spector, Sue 303 

Spectre, Myro 290. 341 

Speer, Ed 86, 88, 272 

Sperry. Col. James 163 

Spencer. Jean 

90. 94, 57, 169, 171, 238, 302 
Spencer, Judy ....96, 116, 119, 302 

Spencer. O 241 

Spencer, Sue 293 

Spicknoll. N 249 

Spielman. Lisel 155 

Spielmon. lee 160, 303 

Spies, Bill 283 

Spigler, Fred 341 

Spena, C 246 

Spittle, Chester 279, 341 

Spittel. Louis 153 

Spivey. Delmor 341 

Springman. Mrs. Fogue 120 

Spry, Robert 151, 263, 341 

Squires, P 251 

Squires, Royal 102, 341 

Stodel, Theodore 341 

Stohl, Shirley 93 

Stollinqs. E 244 

Stomp, Adele 20 

Stonfield. Dick 121, 276 

Stanley, Ruth 118, 155 

Stanley, Virginia 118 

Stonsfield, Robert 151, 341 

Slopf, Adolyn 295 

Star, Jock 152, 341 

Stark, Borboro 89, 292 

Stark, Edith 303, 341 

Stork, Francis 148 

Starr, France! 109, 113 

Steel, Philip 118, 121, 262 

Steele, John 153 

Steele, Morcia 341 

Steele, Phil 119 

Steele, Shirley 93, 300 

Steinberg, Jonice 109 

Steinberg, Dr. S. S 26 

Steinmetz. Tom 154, 244 

Sleinmiller, Janet 289 

Stelzer, Carolyn 300 

Stephens. Barbara 300 

Stephens. Fred 153 

Stephens. Robert 

100, 101, 128, 154, 342 

Sterling. M 249. 342 

Stein. Richard 285 

Stevens, Jim ...182, 214, 244, 245 

Stevens, Julion 342 

Stevens, Mary 86, 89, 302 

Stevens, Nancy 293 

Steword, Lydio ...41, 247, 250, 294 

Steinlouf, Robert 341 

Steinmetz, Thomas 341 

Stier, H 19 

Stimson, Edith 118, 122, 251 

Stinson, S 250 

Stock, Steve 265 

Stockman, Shirley 296 

Stodel, Theodore 158 

Stofberg, Nothon 277 

Stokes, Bill 122, 160, 285 

Slone, B 251 

Stone, Noney 251, 291 

Stonor, Bunny 100, 293 

Slonus. M 248 

Stopp. Phyliu 116, 117, 288 

Stoufler. C 243 

Stout. Poul 342 

Stovoll. Shirley 236, 300 

Strodtnor, J 241 

Strossner. 8 241 

Stromski. John 278 

Stronge. W 245 

Strossner. Dick 81, 346, 272 

Strossner, Tom 272 

Streddo, Dino 155 

Street, F 19 

Street, Spenter 150, 238 



Street, W 240 

Strang, John 342 

Strott, Solly 296 

Stroup, Phil 227, 232 

Strylowski, John 159 

Stubbs, Beverly 118, 122, 296 

Studley, Jomes 342 

Stulmon, Corolee 290 

Stulmon, Ino 

109, 113, 117, 161, 290 

Suddoth, J 250 

Sudlow, E 19 

Suess, E 241 

Sugar, Burton 285 

Sugormon, Lois 167 

Sulkis, Al 282 

Sullivan, Deloborre 100, 342 

Sullivan, Gene 190 

Sullivan, James 279, 342 

Sullivan, Mike 271 

Sullivan, Thomos 153 

Suls, Som 282 

Summers, Gail 296 

Surrick, Ann 295 

Surrick, Bob 90, 93, 246, 272 

Suskind, Herbie 270 

Suter, George 160, 265, 342 

Swofford, Joe 227 

Swain, Don 245, 274 

Swan, Gordon 265. 342 

Swonn. Dove 245, 274 

Sweeny, M 248 

Swindell, Morilyn 292 

Swingler, Solly 34, 294 

Swiss, Dot 299 

Swope, Froncis 160 

Szofronski, Lynn 190 

Szloso, Dick 284 

Sykes, Horace 152, 342 

Sykes, Iro 342 

Sykes, S 342 

Sylvester, C 19 

Symons, Thomas 17 



T 

Tobok. Judith 342 

TaR. Charles 160 

Tog. David 148, 151, 241 

Talcott, John 146 

Tall, Joseph 271 

Tollevost, G 251 

Tangires, Helen 146 

Tontum. Bill 275 

Tapolow, Arlene 342 

Tase, Albert 122 

Tale, Phyllis 293 

Totum, Jim 180. 188, 190, 195 

Tavenner, Julian 342 

Towes, C 251 

Tawes. Marvin 278 

Towney. Alberta 122 

Taylor. Barbara 

109, 122, 295, 342 

Taylor, Don 276 

Toylor, J 239 

Taylor, Jerry 269 

Taylor, Jock 121, 342 

Taylor, John 149 

Toylor, Lois 296 

Taylor, Norman 121 

Teogue, Eddie 188, 190 

Terrell, Abbie 342 

Terrell. George 268. 342 

Terlitla. J 244 

Thayer, Janice 294 

Thoyer, John 154, 162 

Thoyer. Potrica 161 

Thebo. Andy 276 

Theofield. Bob 266. 342 

Thiemcyer. Jone 249, 295 

Thicmeyer, Mortho 295 

Thiess, P 251 

Thomas, Charles 272 

Thomas, 1 238 

Thomas, Jock 274 

Thomas, Jean 295 

Thomos, Jo Ann 120, 304 

Thomas, Lester 15< 278, 343 

Thomos, V 251 

Thompson, Clifford 121 

Thompson. Jill 

Thompson. Jeon 167, 171 

Thompson, Roland 283, 343 

Thompson, Shirley 299 

Tibbels, J 182, 243, 246 

Tilghman, Anne 293, 343 

Tilghmon, T 242 

TilJes, Jerome 158 

Tilson, S 242 

Timmis, Colin ....343 

Timmons. Williom 132, 343 

Tindol. Donold 343 

Tinqleq. E 19 

Todd. Tom 163 

Toizeoux, P 240 

Tolond, J 245 

Tolson, Solly 398 

Tomasello, John 154 

Tomlin, John 156 

Tomolino, Lawrence 152 

Tompkins, Tom 374 



Tompson, Anne 393 

Topping, Brion 365 

Topping, Peggy 

109, 126, 138. 343 

Torbert, John 343 

Torbert, Mox 367 

Toth, D 240 

Toth, Emerick 150 

Towner, Dione 351, 395 

Townsend, Williom R 343 

Trocey, Donald 343 

Tracy, K 245 

Tracy, Nedro 288 

Trogdon, William 152 

Troil, B 344 

Trolllor. B 338 

Trottter, Rhono 303 

Traub, Gerald 370, 343 

Trautmon, Robert 133 

Trovers, George 131, 364 

Travis, Richoro 343 

Troy, Hal 190 

Troynor, B 351 

Treodwoy, John 131 

Trexler, Charles 343 

Trexler, Skip 272 

Triplelt, Clyde 381 

Trivos, Stanley 285, 343 

Trocino. Fronk 279 

Troiono. Michael 101, 280, 343 

Trotman, Carol 119 

Troxell, Ken 373 

Trundle, Jomes 163 

Tucker, Bob 149 

Tucker, Henry 157, 343 

Tunis, A 351 

Tunis, Buzzy 363 

Turk. Esther 290 

Turner. Mary 126, 256, 343 

Turner, Mary Jo 394 

Turner, Molly 138, 398 

Turner, Vivion 293 

Turney, Constance 

119, 156, 296, 343 

Tulloi, Fred 190 

Turpin, Owen 274 

Tussing, John 368 

Twigg, Bernard 157 

Twinning, Ted 365 

Twist, B 245 

Tyrrell, Kothleen 389 

u 

Uhler, Dick 280 

Uhlfelder, Dove 160, 270 

Uhrick, Sarah 168, 251 

Ulbrick, J 238 

Umborger, Lloyd 343 

Unqerwell, H 245 

Updegrofl, E 255, 276 

Urich, Bruce 170, 171, 343 

Urmonn, James 160 

Urnionn, Jomes 153 

Urner, Foirfox 395, 343 

Uzick, John 190 

V 

Voggi, Evelyn 119 

Von Derwerker, Volerie....294, 344 

Van Ness, Borboro 293 

Von Ness, Jomes 155. 169. 344 

Vonous, Zoe 256. 292 

Van Slyke. B 249 

Von Uliet. Tom 269 

Von Vronken. Thomas 153 

Vosilyk. Jill 118, 119, 130 

Voughon. Dick 276 

Vecchio. Fronk 384 

Venter. Bill 190 

Vereb. Ed 190, 197 

Verkoy, Buddy 278, 344 

Vernon, Mory Lou 156, 344 

Veith, Charlie 384 

Vest, Lourie 304 

Vickers, Grady 374 

Vickery, Vic 276. 344 

Vilums, Moiio 150. 344 

Vincent. Ned 267 

Vintson. Stonewoll 344 

Vilole. Don 369 

Vogel, Bob 122. 280. 344 

Vogel. Frederick 344 

Volciok. Chorlie 284 

Vollmer. Chorles 344 

Vondersmilh. Williom 371 

Vossler. Arthur 155 

Vronken. Thomol 344 

w 

Wochter, M 251 

Wode, H 101 

Wode, Ronnie ISO, 263 

Woggner, Charles 

206, 207, 227, 344 

Wodlugh, F 244 

Wogner, Arthur 344 

Wagner, D 343 



358 



Wagner, Frederick 344 

Wagner-Jauregg, Herman ........230 

Wagner, John 119 

Wagner, Woody 281 

Woibel, Augie 190 

Waite, Poula 300 

Wakim, Paul 344 

Wolbridge, James 344 

Woldron, Richard 152, 344 

Waldvogel, Betty ....120, 156, 299 

Wolhe, B 244 

Waike, Bill 272 

Walker, Ann 122 

Walker, Bill 190, 200, 246 

Walker, Gloria 293 

Walker, Jim 276 

Walkins, Joan 295 

Walkye, W 244 

Wall, John 158 

Wall, Mondi 147 

Wallace, John 344 

Walloce, Muriel 120 

Wollenslein, Major W. L 163 

Waller, Ronnie 190, 192, 233 

Wallick, M 248 

Wollsten, Shirley 156 

Walsh, Edward 116, 344 

Walsh, F 242 

Walsh, Hank 269 

Wolter, Ronald 344 

Walter, William 345 

Woltermyer, A 251 

Walters, Charles 275 

Walter, Donna 101, 345 

Waltman, Marilyn 161 

Walton, Ted 276 

Wayne, C 243 

Ward, Bob 188, 190, 266 

Word, C 19 

Ward, Donald 345 

Word, Fred 153, 345 

Ward, Gordon 273 

Ward, J 250 

Ward, M 244 

Word, Tom 264 

Warden, Beryl 345 

Warden, E 243 

Waring, Paul 275, 345 

Works, Bernie 109 

Warneke, Grover 344 

Warner, Stan 204 

Warther, Melvin 168 

Wanbaugh, William 152, 345 

Waugamon, S 243 

Wanner, C 250 

Wassermon, S 246 

Wasson, Jean 147, 154 

Waters, Richard 122, 128, 345 

Waters, W 251 

Wotkins, Clorlta 113, 116 

Watson, David 

119, 153, 345 

Walt, Dick 116 

Watt, Dick 280 

Wottner, J 248 

Watts, Ernest 345 

Weaver, Jim 284 

Weber, Donna 290 

Weber, George 22 

Webb, Lynn 292 

Weber, Patricia 250 

Weber, W 242 

Webber, Fred 14« 

Webber, Paul 146 

Webster, Dave 208 

Wedeberg, S. M 84 



Wehrly, Jean 156, 25? 

Weedon, Frank 92, 127, 164 

Weekley, R 211 

Weiciecowski, John 190 

Weidenboum, Marilyn 147, 156 

Weiderhold, Jane 97 

Weigeland, L 239 

Weil, Mark 282 

Weinberg, Gordon ....167, 285, 345 

Weiner, Arnie 282 

Weinggarten, Ralph 285 

Weinman, Nan 288 

Weinstein, Ellie 

116, 117, 290, 345 

Weinstock, Joseph 285 

Weintroub, June 345 

Weintroub, Shirley 167 

Weintroub, Sue 156, 250, 292 

Weirich, Maraarette 345 

Weisgerber, Ronald 153, 244 

Weiss, Carolyn 146 

Weiss, Leonard 345 

Welch, Doniel 265, 345 

Welsh, S 250 

Weldermonn, M 238 

Welllinger, Elsie 147 

Wellborn, Jeffery 345 

Wellborn, Jennifer ....160, 296, 345 

Wellborn, Virginia 160, 296 

Weller, Charles 100, 345 

Weller, Tom 263 

Weller, W 240 

Wells, George 147 

Wells, Jim 255, 281, 345 

Wenger, John 272, 346 

Wergeland, Larry 146, 346 

Werner, J 246, 250 

Werner, Morion 290 

Wesolov/ski, R 120, 250 

West, Gene 346 

West, James 245, 272 

Wetzeberger, Elmer 346 

Wetzel, J 238 

Wetzel, Micky 169, 251 

Weyer, G 245 

Whaley, Walt 242, 264 

Wharton, Al 190 

Wharton, M 19 

Whalter, H 211 

Wheotley, Brian 269 

Wheelon, C 250 

Wheeler, Carol 302 

Wheeler, J 250 

Whipple, Anne 

155, 164, 166, 251 

Whitcomb, George 158 

White, Bruce 283 

White, Charlie 109 

White, Dr. Charles 23 

White, Frances. .126, 128, 299, 346 
White, Horry 

101, 121, 160, 255, 269 

White, Hubie 272 

White, Jack 153, 154, 243 

White, Liz 294 

White, Mary Kay 296 

White, Nancy 298 

White, Pete 283 

White, Wallace 346 

Whiting, Don 264 

Whitlock, Anita 294 

Whitelock, Leiand 101, 118 

Whitelock, Howard 158 

Whitman, B 241 

Whitmore, 245 

Whittman, Ann 302 



Wickord, Charles....86, 89, 255, 274 

Wickman, Diana 296 

Wiederhold, Ann 288 

Wiederhold, Jane 299 

Wiegol, Gloria 292 

Wiese, Carolyn 113 

Wieners, Al 275 

Wicker, Charles 204 

Wiggins, Barbara 304 

Wilcox, Janet 166, 291 

Weldman, G 246 

Wiley, John 122 

Wiley, Robert 157 

Wiley, William 346 

Wilkins, Barbara 146, 294 

Wilkins, Laureen 153 

Wilkins, Lawrence 169 

Wilkins, Mary 304, 346 

Wilkins, Penny 251, 296 

Wilkins, Wymon 147 

Wilkinson, Hugh 268 

Wilkinson, William 346 

Willard, B 241 

Willard, Don 227, 230, 255, 278 

Willoughby, Robert 346 

Williams, Andy 183, 279 

Williams, Ann 300 

Williams, Chuck 280 

Williams, Dick 153, 240 

Williams, Donald 346 

Williams, Dotty 150, 295 

Williams, Evangeline 118, 346 

Williams, G 249 

Williams, H 246 

Williams, Jane 346 

Willioms, Kate 113, 300 

Willioms, Major 283 

Willians, 238 

Williams, Richard 346 

Williams, Roy 346 

Williamson, G 238 

Williamson, Sherry ....156, 256, 289 

Williard, Donald 346 

Wills, Rollic 230, 278 

Willson, Ann 256, 291 

Willson, J 242 

Wilson, Anita 291 

Wilson, Burke 227 

Wilson, Jim 273 

Wilson, Regino 346 

Wilson, Robert 152, 243, 346 

Wilson, Suzonno 302, 346 

Winckelmon, Otto 204 

Wineholl, Ronnie 272 

Winer, Fairfax 166 

Winfield, Carl 267 

Winget, Jane 294 

Wingfield, Dole 156, 294 

Winkler, Bob ...101, 169, 171, 276 

Winter, Eric 268, 346 

Winter, Karl 153 

Wintrode, Glenn 153, 347 

Wire, Poul 264 

Wiseman, Dave 270 

Wishner, Lawrence 347 

Wittlinger, Frederick 347 

Wittstodt, Gerard 266, 347 

Wolcott, Jess 281 

Wolf, D 251 

Wolforth, Eugene 347 

Wolfe, Charles 267 

Wolfe, Don 214 

WolfFe, Frank 152, 347 

Wolk, Stanley 277 

Wondoloski, Richard 245, 274 

Wong, Blanche 249, 347 



Wood, Eleanor 347, 399 

Wood, Francis 101, 151 

Wood, George 347 

Wood, Joanne 347 

Wood, Jody 122, 294 

Wood, Morie 154 

Woodard, Betty 

122, 126, 294, 347 

Woodin, Elmer 152, 347 

Woods, Bob 171 

Woods, Cecelia 86, 160, 292 

Woods, Dick 278 

Woods, George 149 

Woods, Robert 158, 167 

Woods, S 248 

Woodside, Jody 251, 293 

Woodward, William 154 

Wootton, Gordon 160 

Worden, John 284 

Workman, Glenn 263 

Workmon, Joe 269 

Worrell, Robert 347 

Wrenn, Bernard 156 

Wright, A 248 

Wright, Edward 94, 121 

Wulf, Sally 298, 347 

Wyatt, Floyd 263, 347 

Wyhenga, F. A 154 

Wyllie, William 171. 240 

Wyre, Alfred 181, 188, 190 



Y 

Yager, Bob 238, 280 

Yager, Gerold 347 

Yeabower, Jay 116 

Yeatmon, Bob 268 

Yeatmon, Rudolph 347 

Yessen, Rose Marie 168 

Yonce, Harvey 347 

Yorke, Kenny 158, 278 

Yotowitz, Berle 270 

Young, Diane 300 

Young, Harold 267 

Young, Herb 284 

Young, Miriam 298 

Young, Tom 208 

Yuhas, Joe 267 

Yumkas, Charlie 282 



z 

Zakshmi, Khemanon 147 

Zamonsky, Paula 347 

Zone, J 159, 239 

Zonville, Al 270 

Zareswitz, Kenneth 277 

Zarowity, Kenny 116 

Zeiko, Phyllis 90, 92, 301, 347 

Zemon, Edward 159 

Zepp, D 250 

Zieber, Betty 155, 248, 292 

Ziegler, Guy 278 

Ziegler, V 248 

Zimmerii, C 241 

Zimmerman, J 239 

Zimmerman, Marv 285 

Zindler, Nick 101, 272 

Zucker, Betty 290 

Zupas, Mike 163 

Zuras, Pete 281 

Zuriff, Eileen 116, 290, 347 



359 



iilioiil I he T(iTiipiii 



iUIUIII nil I II Ilium The text has been set in 

Garamond No. 3, with display heads set by hand in Cor\inus Bt)ld, Onyx 
and Bodoni Bold. The paper stock is Lustro Enamel, manufactured by the 
S. D. Warren Company of Boston. The book has been printed in letter- 
press with considerable care and pleasure by the Garamond Press of 
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