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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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This has 
been a 
good year. 
In some ways 
it has been 
a great year. 
In the pages 
that follow 
the editors 
of the 
TERRAPIN 
present it 
to you. 
The story 
of another 
year at 
Maryland. 



CHARLES WICKARD 

Ed/for 

SANDRA SOWDER 

Business Manager 




'-^ ^ 




Published By 

The Undergraduate 

Student Body 

Of 

The University of Maryland 

College Park Campus 



Terrapin 




The soft lights of Wicomico hall cast a welcoming gleam to the 
140 Maryland coeds who call this white columned building . . . home. 





■ 



CONTENTS 

Features 

Beauty 

Administration 

Activities 

Organizations 

Athletics 

Residences 

Greeks 

Seniors 

Index 



CHARLES E. WICKARD 

Editor 



AUDREY P. NICOLOUDIS 

Managing Editor 



VIC HOLM 

Chief Photographer 



ROBERT C. CAREY 

Advisor 



Siaff: Associate Editor, Maxine Moffett; Editorial Assistant, Paul Lambrides; Photography Editor, 
Vic Holm; Photographers, Glenn Sears and Vic Holm; Seniors, Barbara Stork and Joan Faye; 
Layout, Stan Harrison and Roger WolfF; Engravings, Boyd Madary; Headlines and Captions, 
Adele Chidakel; Sports, Ray Ashley, Charlie Hight and Bob Roll; Orgon/zofions, Cissy Woods; 
Honors, Mary Stevens; Drama and Music, Pat Killingsworth and Pat Callahan; Sororities, Nancy 
Antrim; Fraternities, Tom Lescolieet; Publications, Frankie Schoenberg; AFROTC, Bessie M. 
Hughes; Residences, Duke Travieso; Index, Joan Monfort; Circulation, Bob Boileau. 



Copyright, 1955: Charles E. Wickard, Editor; Sandra L. Sowder, Business Manager 



A couple stops for a chat 
ill ihf warm fall sun. Be- 
hind them the Norlli cam- 
pus the Armory aiul the 
(iUiwi L. Martin College. 




Foreword 



As tlir r,ini|iu> >|)rr;i(l^ oul licliirc lliilll. ^ii ihf \car 

ii|icii> iiiit. In llic licmiiinni:. tlic Near i> an ciniitv 
calciidar. <'acli (la\ waitirii; lo lie lilh-d. Tlic |>aii()- 
rama ol the (•aiii|)ii>. llic liiiir nl new laco. llic 
tlioufiht ol classes ami aili\ilii~. all arc I ri'^li and 
iinlainiliai'. fnll of nmcrlainh and cxcilcnicnl. 

Ah llif \i'ar wails lo lir Idled, so in the iic^iiiiiinji; 
the yeaiijook is an iin|)l\ leronl. Il> |)ages are 
white and blank, wailiiii;. Tlw Terrapin "xrows willi 



'.-w- ■••:>»: 




the year, and as first exams come, as football games 
are won and lost, so this book is inscribed with the 
record of your year. 

To some, all yearbooks are much the same. The 
names and the faces change, but the panorama of 
the years seems somewhat similar. In a sense this 
is true; yet each year is also a chapter in itself, 
filled with special meaning and excitement for those 
who lived it. 



Too, at Maryland there is a change, and this year 
marks the beginning of a new era. The 1955 Ter- 
rapin is the record, not only of your year, but also 
of tlie first year of President Elkins. Thus it is a 
record of change, of new ideals and the excitement 
of new leadership. The whole year has been colored 
with the feeling that the university is entering a new 
period of growtli, and the picture of that growth is 
recorded here. 




\\ caiiniz ;i ri'iral rrnwn of frcslil\ falliMi mkiw. \iiiic \i iiinlcl hill lnuk- iluw n uri llic w iiid^wiiil mall. 




The long, dark walk 
to Saint Mary's hall 



The Campus ... by night 



Lights shine across the north 
campus from the windows of the 
Martin Institute of Technology 
math building. Inside, conscien- 
tious engineers pore over slide 
rules and drafting boards. 






7'()p; Looking over 
from the South patio, 
H. J. I'allirson Hall 
seems to be miles 
away. 



Left: The old Chem- 
istry building, one of 
the first on the cam- 
pus, now holds liie 
Zoo Department. 



Riplit: Warm, bright 
da\s will alwa\s find 
Mar\ landers sinuiing 
themselves bv the 
chapel. 



10 




HBIillliHiiiimM 

... and by day 




The Maryland Day 

'Late to bed and early to rise' 




Photos by Vic Holm 

Why is this animal thai is oalletl a 
Terrapin pampered, cursed and l)ahied 
from a shaky Septemher chihlliood to 
May maturity:' To give you tlie story, 
as completely as 360 priiilcil pages 
lau do it. of a Maryland \rar. 

And so the editors give m)u. on these 
pages, a l\ pica! (la\ in pidines. A day 
in which we Ice! sure thai \nii will Inid 
Ndiirscll . 

I*crha|>> >ou arc the slightK di- 
sheveled male lighting that first ciga- 
rette ol the day. or ma) he you are the 
coed who finds it hard to make that 
8:00 after a night at the Grill. 

From "early to rise" to "'late to bed" 
— the Terrapin tells the story of the 
Marvland dav. 



, finil thai III si cup DJ cDJji'f IS so jar awav. 



. . . hut il'll /((((/. so pri'tly t liilm niiilit! 







oh, ivhy must they schedule Speech II at 8 o'clock? 



. . . even so, lis better 
than the Dinitig Hall. 



Then too, there's the theoretical approach 





// mny not laslr like Mother's, but 
it comes irith the room. Lots of 
salt might help . . . 



Let's see. he saiti the {Hirt about 
the shipwreck uouhl be on the 
exam . . . 



And then this rushee sat ilouri 
right next to the housemother and 

said . . . 




i 
■ 





W 



Really, it's been a 
swell evening . . . 
you still have 
three minutes . . . 
shall I call you 
Tuesday? 











m 



» rra^Tjg:! fjm iiTiMi^'ii^num 1 1 im »; > <;»• ■ if: u ■«< i 



the distinct personality that is Mary- 
land — our traditions, the big week- 

1 

ends, all that is implied in the word 
collegiate. These are the things you 



siryland is so many tilings. She is 
III the faces of the campus queens, 
e solemn tradition of May 
Wis the color and excitement 
'fJJomecoming. Life at Maryland is 
" 'ted by the blackface humor of 
le KA Minstrels, and the spirit of 
_giving that is behind Campus Chest 



These are the highlights, the extra- 

^ial orrasions that add a fillip of 
nt to the routine ot day after 





\ 



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"Sluill I make like Moiia Lisa? riic\ should jiive three credits for passing 

this obstacle course. 



How to Orient a Freshman, Maryland Style 



Frosh take a ^\hili uri ihc n-d ( ar|iel. 




Fresliniaii Orientation Week was packed with event? 
to introduce newcomers to the nniversity and to 
each other, (iaia winihij) was tlie Freshman mixer, 
at the coliseutn. S.G.A. Presi<hMit Rev Browning 
crowned Barl)ara Lee Carlson and Joe Jenkins 
typical freshincii. Ilieii' crowns were the hlack and 
gold iieanics I rosh woic uiilil llic\ ditched the sophs 
at the annual tii";-ol-war. 



|{ii\ai l(i|i|)cls fdl llie t\|iiral ( iJii|ile. 





The Annual Hassle... 



"Tote that barge, lift that hale" — even this work 
isn't as strenuous as registration. Trying to be the 
first to register is no easy task, and usually results 
in one large mass of confusion. The Freshmen are 
bewildered, the Sophomores feel important, the 
Juniors have ceased to wander and the Seniors are 
glad the end is near. Registration is here to stay, 
but tliank goodness it comes but twice a year — 
unless Summer school is necessary. 



Take one freshman class, mix well 




Bottom : These 
know iiow to beat those 
long lines. 





'. . . if we isnore him hell ".» awav . 



". . . likf \ou 1(1 iiit'ft Chip, arid Helen, 
and Pete over here . . .' 



It's All Part of the Game 

dances to doorbell-ringing, Greeks have a busy week 



Black dresses, frozen smiles, the formidable receiving line — Sorority 
Hushing is here again! 

Karly in Se|)teml)er. sorority women return to the campus to plan and 
prepare for the mad rush season which inaugurates the coed's social year. 
Bright-eyed rushees begin memorizing Emily Post and making mental 
notes on witty conversational to|)ics in the hope that they will make the 
right impression on the riglil group. The results, liowever, are just com- 
pensation for the nerve racking week. Gone are the frozen smiles, forgotten 
arc the moments near insanity, and life goes back to normal. 



"Ami are \<)U a home ee major too.' "iiiddle ij|j arul dnn I lie Muikkik . . 





'Certainly not. we're not allowed to drink!' 



Putting the Best Foot Forward 

spit, polisli and shine it's rushing time again 

After the hectic routine of registration and assisting the many Freshmen 
in becoming familiar with the campus, everyone takes time out to rest and 
realize that "yipes, Fm in college". Everyone, that is, except the Greeks 
who have been lining up prospects. 

Then comes the formal rushing season and the festivities really begin. 
During the day all is quiet and serene, but at night the town really goes 
wild. The fraternity houses are opened to all prospects, and the sororities 
have sent ambassadors to their favorite fraternity where they act their 
glamorous, sophisticated best, helping the fraternity captivate its share of 
800 men. 



'Slim, don't go! He'll shoot vou in the back!' 





Dr. F.lkiiis watclifs a# uiie blonde gives anolliur a bouquet of roses, before the ^aiiie begins. 



Color, and Then Some 

first home game proves it's fall again 

The start ol aiiollicr year — and with it coincs the 
cohir lliat is foolliall. the riotous pep rallies and — 
this year — Hurricane Hazel. 



More quee!is are erowneil. more eijjhl o'elocks 
are cut, more nights are spent at tlie grill and all 
too soon Maryland settles down to the academic and 
social rctutine of another st'iuester. 

But liiis semester, like the ones that ha\e come 
before it, is somehow a little different. There are 
the new faces to know, the new names to remember 
and new friends to make. .'Vnother year has started. 



. . . and a hurricane -tipiiiiid li 



braving a soggy field, the l>aiul niarches on. 




22 




'for there is nothing half so glorious 



Pre-Game Cavorting 

the drums go bang, the cymbals clang... 

The football team was spurred on to its victories by 
the bonfire pep rallies. Rounded up by the big Red 
and Wliite band, the enthusiastic Terp supporters 
were led in cheers, songs, and chants by Gary Hay- 
man and cheerleaders. 

Also a bang up success was the noise rally bring- 
ing out the campus organizations to compete for the 
possession of the traditional bugle. 



it may not be harmonious, but we love it! 




Up and over they go! 




23 



Pledge 
Dance 




Wailiiif; fur llw i mwriini;. Miinrilv vncuiuii ciijiiv llir aiiliiiiiii scene. 

21 




Runner-up Mary Jane Morley, Alpha Xi 
Delta. Queen Barbara Snyder, Sigma 
Kappa, and runner-up Ann Bennett, 
Alpha Omicron Pi. 







U^ 




Tense sorority sisters watch the 
procession, certain that their 
candidate is the prettiest of all. 




I 



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Greek girls looked their loveliest at the first formal of the year 

Dim lights and crepe paper change the Armory; the beat of an orchestra 
replaces the noise of the gym classes; and the first queen of the year is chosen 
at this, the annual Panhellenic dance in honor of the new sorority pledges. 

Each sorority has nominated one of their pledges for queen, and, as the 
girls promenade, the sororities wait in expectation, hoping. 

This year Barbara Snyder, Sigma Kappa, was crowned with red roses by 
Neal Durgin, DBK editor, to become the 1955 pledge queen. Mary Jane 
Morley, Alpha Xi Delta, and Ann Bennett, Alpha Omicron Pi, wore yellow 
roses as they were chosen princesses. The crowd gathered to congratulate 
the winners, and there was laughter and excitement as the 1955 pledge queen 
danced with her escort before her throne. 



25 



It's So New and Shiny 
We Wipe Off Our Feet 
Before We Walk In 




"ba\ 



w lial s li iiiiip. ajraiii?' 



Prolnibly the uulslaiuliii^ adililioti to tlic caiiipus 
this year was the Student Union Bnildin*!;. The 
massive structure olTered ihe studcnis evi-rvtliing 
from lecture halls to a pool room and iiiiicklv he- 
came the center of campus activity. 

The "Terp lim". alias snack har, served daily as 
a lunch room hut converted easily into the center 
of more formal eveninj; entertainment. Orjiani/.a- 
tion offices, meeting room.s, study-halls, and even a 
typing room were scattered throughout the building 
for thi- students" convenience. All needs are satisfied 
by the Student Union. 




"Coffees Icii. and a Iml dn" s fiflt'cn 



"Isli. (Idn I th('\ cxrr "rt new records?' 





Typical freshman, sophomore queen, Miss Maryland — and Homecoming Queen. 

Nancy Mularkey Is Still Batting 1000 




Saturday morning, the alumni and visitors flowed 
into College Park and hurried to Byrd Stadium. 
Though Maryland was heavily favored, the crowd 
was still anxious to see the Terps in action in their 
second home performance. After seeing the Red 
and White dominate the first half, the crowd cheered 
its approval as Dr. Elkins crowned Nancy Mularkey 
queen, to highlight the festivities. 

The evening found the students and alums in high 
spirits as the young ladies were escorted to the ball. 
A capacity crowd danced to tlie music of "Those 
Fabulous Dorseys", playing in a "Never-Never 
Land" atmosphere. The evening was made even 
more delightful as Bob Pellegrini stepped into the 
limelight for the Unsung Hero Award. 



Dr. Elkins does the honors. 



27 
















'All those bits of paper — but they'll be flowers when wr'n- through!' 



It's storyland in ihi- stadium as Lanilxia Chi \\\A\i\ icll- a laic, 



everyone works 
madly to pretty 
up the campus 
for homecoming 



Hoinecoining is the lime wlieii the 
campus is transformed into a world 
of make-believe. The sororities 
and dorms are busy making plans 
for their house decorations, and tlie 
fraternities work feverishly to com- 
plete their floats before the parade. 
The judging then begins and all 
can enjoy the show. 





The Three Musketeers march again from the lawn of the Tri-Delt House, which won the house decorations prize in inter- 
sorority competition. 





Alpha Xi Deltas smile for the brownie in their pre-dance 
togs. 



"Hang on tight, Sammie! We al- 
most lost vou. for a minute there!" 




It All Just Makes the Alumni Sorry They Ever Graduated 









Top: The Hand >ahiles 
the ("ullefie of Husiness 
and I'lililic Adrninistra- 
lion willi a dollar mark. 



/,('//.• rile Ouecn ciriles 
llu' field in a sports car 
uilh a pair of real old 
grads. 



30 





Alumni Association 
members dine in a 
style unheard of in 
their collegiate years. 




Just Like a Barbershop 

...and the music rolled down and 'round 



Shine uj) the pitch-pipes and loosen the vocal cords 
guys and gals "cause "Harmony Hall" will Shake, 
Rattle and Roll tonight. This annual event, spon- 
sored hy Phi Kappa Tau fraternity, brings out the 
campus crooners in full force. 

For long weeks the |)ear-sha])ed tones anil lull- 
throated melodies are practiced until jjcrfection is 
reached. 

Bach and Brahms would feel slightly nut ul place 
in this concert, hut the efforts put forth by the par- 
ticipating (juartets are worthy of just as much 
acclaim. As this is another competitive event the 
atmosphere is charged with expectation and excite- 
ment. 

Fast tunes, slow tunes, loud ami xilt. canes and 
straw hats, you can find them all a I "Harmonv 
Hall". 



Top: For tlic fourlli >liaig;ht \ear. SAE takes the trophy. 

Bottom: Sleepy AGD"s win tlic intd ((iin|)<'liti(iM with "Mr. 
Saiulttuiir. 



those AOPi's 

alias the feothercuts' 

are really 

'Crazy 'bout You Baby' 





One for the Boys 

blue carnations mark DDK's choices 



The Calvert Cotillion, held tliis fall in the Presi- 
dential room, was highlighted by the traditional 
after-dinner speech by Dr. Elkins. The Cotillion is 
an annual dinner dance sponsored by Omicron 
Delta Kappa, the highest national honorary leader- 
ship society for men. 

It was a tense moment as members of the society 
went among those gathered and presented the tap- 
pees with blue carnations. Tony Abato, master of 
ceremonies and president of ODK, welcomed the 
new candidates for membership — men who were 
selected for distinguished leadership in the six 
major fields of campus activity. After dinner, new 
and old ODK's danced with their dates. 

The second occasion for welcoming inductees is 
the Spring Convocation. Frequently, faculty mem- 
bers are tapped as honorary members of the society. 



President Wilson H. Elkins as he spoke to ODK 
members and guests at the Calvert Cotillion. 



Dr. Elkins is welcomed into ODK by President Tony Abato as Professor Russell Allen looks on. 





shades of old Dixie 

Mr. Interlocutor returns to morylond 



Minstrel days were again revived in the .'5 llli annual 
K\ (Jdtoii I'iiktis review. The gala atmosphere 
wliiiii ran tlnon^liunl this jjroduction was captured 
at the outset l)\ tlie f.\prc>sionIess hlack lace chorus 
which recreated those famous "songs of the south." 

Mr. Inl< rinciilor. flhariic Mackert. was the main 
artery Ironi which the end men received their cues 
to give forth u ilh the collegiate humor characteris- 
tic of this review. 

\n op|)ortunity to visit ihost- lanu)us speak-easies 
ol the Roaring Twenties was afforded in the second 
act which featured "Tii) and Tai)". a dancing 
accordian act. and duets which incluiled. "Cuddle 
Up" and "You're the Only One For Me." 

Special curtain calls recognized the capahle 
direction of Hugh Wilkinson anil the superh ])iano 
hackgrounds of Mike Littleton. 



Tlu' AOPi Iriu aclilt-d SoutlnTu charni as they saiij; with 
the chorus. 



Man Oh Man. «hal an aim full! 




Tlic\ were high and 


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'The sun shines east, the sun shines west . . .' 



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35 




A doorman adds lliat certain special elegance. 




Greeks Invade Statler 

Gate and Key taps, ATO wins trophy 



Thf amiual Iiitcr-Frateriiity Council Ball was held 
in llie licaiitii 111 I'lvsidenlial Ballroom of llio Statler 
Hotel on ^luu■!^ciay night, February 3. It was a gay 
and delightful occasion as the Greeks and their 
dates danced in formal dress to the music of Ralph 
Marteri and his on-licstra. 

During the intermission |)eriod. everyone's atten- 
tion was focused on the stage as the couples waited 
anxiously to learn who had won the coveted Hillock 
Award and the Athletic and Scholarship trophies. 
An applause of ap])roval was extended to the win- 
ners as they acce|)ted their respective awards. The 
festivities ended with the tapjjing of the new candi- 
dates for the Gate and Key society. The evening 
ended only too ijuiekly for the (Jreeks who would 
have danced on into the night to the nuisic of the 
lamoiis nui-icians. 



Ill till- lull" lull, its al\\a\s the Ims wlm waits. 



Bolloin lejl: V\na\ backstape touches inakf all the dilTer- 
ence in the world to a girl. 

Rollom ri^hl: Mood music ami em[)l\ glasses add u|i to 
the casual end of evening talk. 







A fraternal handshake gives ATO the activities trophy. 



Something about a man and a horn 
that makes sweet, lowdown music. 



Ralph Marterie's swingi 


ng rhythms capture the crowd's rapt attention. 










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Disciples of the Dance 

Terpsichore's followers show talents 



Talent and ingenuity iiro tlie inipurtant things be- 
hind tlie Mddern Danee Concert, the annual project 
i<\ llie cam|)us Modern Dance club. Alter two 
iniinlhs of dreaming u|) routines and constantly re- 
hearsing the students presented their theme, "Words 
and Music." Each number was assigned to an indi- 
viihial girl who worked out the choreography, 
x'lected the dancers and directed rehearsals. Advice 
and assistance were given by Miss Madden and 
Mrs. Rosen of the Physical Education De|)artment. 
All the costumes were designed and made by a stu- 
dent, (iwen Chapman. 

This year the program included an ada|)lation of 
Dante's Inferno leaturing the three moods, fraud, 
violence and emptiness. A bit of comedy was added 
with the inter[)retation of James Thurber's story. 
The Last Fluuer. which was greatly enhanced by 
special lighting effects. 



The Last Mail, the Last \X oniaii and IIr- Last flower pre- 
pare lo start a new world. 



\t the end of W cirld War \I1 the hiiiiian race degenerates into a (In-nolhiiig state \u\\i-i than the aiiiinal 





A genuine import from those distant isles. 



'Step Right Up, Folks' 

the only, the incomparable — Carnival! 



Hurry, hurry, hurry ... try your luck at the Casino. 
Whip the Ticker. Test your strength. Venture into 
the House of Horror. 

Such novelties were offered at the third annual 
Sophomore Carnival. Amidst balloons and clowns, 
nearly 1,600 fun seekers chose this pleasant way to 
donate to the Campus Chest fund. Beneficiaries of 
this fmid range from the Community Chest to the 
World Health Organization. 

For the third consecutive year AGR successfully 
acquired the trophy honoring the most outstanding 
booth. Sharing the laurels was Kappa Delta soror- 
ity. The two groups teamed up to form a Flunkies 
Relief. Apparently, the efforts of the exuberant 
AGR band, making its rounds throughout the arm- 
ory, attracted more than flunkies. Over one hun- 
dred and sixty dollars were collected by this booth 
alone. 

Sigma Alpha Mu presented the coveted gold 
trophy. Originality, popularity, workmanship and 
amount of money collected were the basis for the 
judges' decision. 



The fellows are concentrating on figures, but a slide rule doesn't help at all. 






cotton candy, girlie shows, strengthometers, games of skill - and the Ugly Man 







'/'«/» /(•//; Boauly and tin- beast — 
JiiiK l.ariini>>rc and Jim' Sachs slep 
into llic winners eirele. 



Ti>l< niiihllr: 'Say lio\ . I'll liet it 
^eb prelh warm in that era/\ wild 
dan('in<: iiutlit. 



I.rjt: 'I'liese ■■iris realjii inok |iiii- 
fcssioiial. and are lliev ^etlinf; a 
kick out of lliis act. 





Maij^lia seems tu iieetl hel]) with that giaiil trophy for Phi Sigma Sigma. 



Right: 'Oh, no! The wires must 
be crossed. Surely this can't be 
the girl who is my type. I want 
my money back.' 



Ah. yes, there's good news in the Phi Sigma Sigma house tonight. 





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The end of a perfect evening — Queens Sue Aitken and 
Leoma Naughton kiss their date goodnight at his doorstep. 



'If we're going to be seen with \ou in a high-class place 
like this, you'll have to get rid of that hat!' 




Night on the Town 

Ugly Man Joe Sachs reaps his reward 



■'Haiulsonie is as handsome does." This old saying 
was recalled at the Sophomore Carnival when Joe 
Sachs was named Ugliest Man on Campus for 1955 
in the contest conducted by Alpha Phi Omega. 
Lively campaigning was climaxed by a torchlight 
parade featuring the contestants in gaily decorated 
cars. Fire hoses wielded on Fraternity Row damp- 
ened the parlicii)ants but not their spirits. Dry and 
beaming, Joe Sachs, having received the most dona- 
tions for Campus (Ihest. apj)eared at the Carnival to 
begin his reign. I'hi Sigma Sigma Sorority, spon- 
sor of the winner, accepted the trophy. The win- 
ning I M()(] was presented with an oversized mug 
and a hat sporting movable tail feathers. Ugly Man 
number three was also awarded a night on the town 
complete with steak, champagne and two campus 
(jueens. Sue Aitken, Leoma Naughton and his high- 
ness were escorted by APO to Cannon's Steak 
House and then to the Casino Royal. King Sachs' 
coinment — "An experience everyone should have." 



Miss Football and Mr. I gly Man live it up at one of 

Wasliingtiiii'> plushier night-spots — and it's all on APO. 





Royalty in Rhythm 

Ann Gibson reigns over the promenade as 
the iuniors salute their senior comrades 



Even the chaperones had a good time at this dance — • 
standing in the receiving line must have its compensations. 



Highlighting the spring social season, the junior 
prom was the junior class traditional salute in 
honor of the seniors. 

Royalty in Rhythm was the theme of the prom 
which was climaxed by the crowning of Miss Ann 
Gibson as Miss Maryland of 195.5 by Charles Wick- 
ard, editor of the Terrapin. Miss Gibson and the 
lovely runner-ups, Sue Aitken and Polly Brobst, 
were selected from photographs by Harry Conover 
of the famous New York modeling agency. 

Duke Ellington's renowned band was featured at 
the dance with Jack Morton's band alternating to 
present continuous music. The couples thrilled to 
the impromptu jazz concerts of "the Duke" which 



were an interesting change of pace when inter- 
spersed with the slower traditional music of the rest 
of the evening. 

One of the most outstanding features of the dance 
was the traditional promenade of the couples led by 
the presidents of the junior and senior classes. This 
was in honor of Miss Maryland who reigned from 
her throne at the far end of the Armory. 

Alternate black and white sti-eamers, placed to 
form pillars, lined the Armory. A revolving reflec- 
tor formed a fascinating centerpiece to top the 
decorations. The two bands were placed on either 
side of the building. Duke Ellington's band was 
featured on the right of the entrance. 



Around and around and around the Armory they go, keeping time to Duke Ellington. 






The lovely smile and the sparkling eyes 
that won Ann the crown . . . 



Top li'jl: Her inajeslv. Aim rrihsoii. and 
her eiiurt. I'"ll\ Hrolist and Sne \ilken. 
enjoN the liij; inniniiil nf ix'inj; Mar\ lands 
newest c|iieeii». 



liollom U'jl: Kxeitenient mounts as the can- 
didates for the title of Mi-^s Maryland are 
escorted to the throne. 



44 



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-my 




Miss Maryland of 1955 



46 




Harry 
Conover 
Selects . . . 



Harry Conover of the Conoxer Agency of New York. 



Top: Miss Sue Aitken. 
Bottom: Miss Polly Brobst. 




jf^ 



(y 



March 15, 1955 



Mr. Charles E. Wickard 
Editor 

TERRAPIN 1955 
University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 



Dear Mr. Wlckard, 

I would like to thank you for the privilege of 
selecting Miss Maryland of '55 for the Terrapin . 

My choice is Miss Ann Gibson. Second choice Is 
Miss Sue Aitken, and third, Hiss Polly Brobst. 

Hy decision for my choices is obvious, because 
they 30 pictorally possess the important qualities I 
an always seeking - the 3 B's • Beauty, Brains, and 
Breeding. As a matter of fact, alt of the contestants 
seem to fit into this description. 

I enjoyed ny assignment for the University of 
Maryland. 



Sincerely yours. 



^or^ 



Hc/nil 
FIFTY-TWO VANDEHBILT AVENUE • NEW YORK 17 





Ann 

Gibson 

Miss 

Maryland 



Nancy 
Mularkey 
Homecoming 
Queen 





50 



Barbara Snyder 
Pledge Queen 







Leoma 
Naughton 
Football 
Queen 




First, the MciimI |>rc>siirf i> lakcii to iissuit 
u health) phNsicul status. 





\c\t. ;i (lrii|) iif lilnorl is removed to he 
ttstcfl for the siifiU of Imlli the ddnnr- and 
the receivers. 



I^axl. a jiiiit of Mood is donated diiriti;' an 
inlerestiri" lornersation. 



Red-Blooded Terps 
Bled Cheerfully - 
For a Good Cause 




Instructors Show That 
They Can Take It As 
Profs Go on Parade 



"Profs on Parade", a take-off on "Truth or Conse- 
quences", was held this year for the first time. 
Sponsored hy Kappa Alpha Theta sorority as the 
opening event of Maryland's first Spring Week, the 
program had as contestants 6 professors from vari- 
ous departments: Dr. Gordon Prange, Dr. Rohert 
Rappleye, Dr. Henry Kuhn, Mr. Rudolph Pugliese, 
Dr. James Anderson and Col. John Grier. Clip 
Goldstein, Ugliest Man on Campus, acted as Master 
of Ceremonies. 

The profs couldn't answer the rather difficult 
questions, so they had to pay their debt to society. 
Over two thousand people attended and roared with 
laughter as the good-natured profs put on their 
show. 



All set for a flashback to those memorable and devilish 
days as a student. 




Top: 'Even my students have it easier when 
they miss a question on their exams.' 

Botloin : 'Football was never like this when I was 
|)la) ing for Barely-Normal Teachers' College.' 




The Famous Flippers 
Show Off Their Skill 




I'lTfpcl roorflinatiori. iiii\i-(l \sitli a surplus of strenglh and 

•.|ir iiiklrd willi (inir;ii;c |it ndiiics tliis gifted li'arii. 





The lf(.|)ard lent his coat. l)ut the grace and agilit\ of the 
act was mastered bv this talented team. 



Mar\laii(l has luaiiv or<!;ani/.aliiins thai it can lie 
|)r(iii(l (il and amoiiy ihoc is the (lymkaiia Troupe. 
While most of the .stuileiils were home lor (!lirisl- 
iiias. rij;ht('rii mcmlicrs ol the I roiijic climhcd 
aljoanl a |)laiic at Aiulrt'\v.s Fiehl ami llcw to \\ t'sl- 
over, Massachusetts, where they prepared to take 
ofT fi)V ihr I'nrlugiiese island o( Tcrcfira in the 

Azores. 

Their mission was to cnlcrlain the troops who 
were stalioiicd at l-aj<'s Field, and they cfrtainU 
a((()in|disli('d it, as they gave 1 shows in .'i days. 
The Terps were warmly received hy everyone, hut 
the greatest appreciation came from the base hos- 
pital. M-iiallv iorgotteii hy guest enlertaiiiers. 

The hip was a great success, luil the time was 
liniiled ,ind the slud<'nt~ had to return home. 



Tli('\ wi'ic \\\-A\ i\\\i\ u\\\i\\\\ 




En route to the Azores, an ullieer from public information at 
Westover AFB discusses a MATS air travel folder. 



An airplane stunt is performed as an unlimbering exercise after 
twelve hours of air travel. 





A 'swan on the feet' is done as a warm-up liefore 
landing at L,ajes AFB. 



55 



Impressive Inauguration 
Hallmark of a New Maryland Era 

two thousand see Dr. Wilson Homer Elkins installed as President 



Till' liKiii'iiiialion ol Dr. Wilson KIkiii.s was very 
appropriately planned for January 20, which is the 
Charter Day of the University. In the morning, 
guests anti delegates of universities throughout the 
land registered at the administration huilding and 
proceeded to the dining hall for a luncheon at noon. 
The ceremony i)egan as Dr. Allan (iruchy, Uni- 
versity Marshal, led the [)roccssion into the armory 



carrying the new mace, in its lirst |juljlic appear- 
ance. Dr. Elkins was welcomed on behalf of the 
students, alunmi, faculty, and finally hy (Governor 
McKeldin, representing the state. Judge William 
P. Cole, Chairman of the Board of Regents, pre- 
sented Presiilent Elkins who then made his Inaugu- 
ral Address. Alter the recessional, a reception was 
held for the President and Mrs. Elkins. 



Highli{ilil (>l till- (la\ . . . I)i. KIkins" iriiiufiural address. 




Dr. T'lkins welcomes Cn\cinor Theo- 
dore l{. MrKeldiii to the L niversily of 



Mai\ian(l. 






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liitrocimtioiis are performed by Dr. Elkins as the First Lady of the Lniversity greets a guest. 



Harassed workers process guests through the routine of 
registration. 



An attentive audience listens as representatives of the 
University extend greetings. 






kte«Hi 



Trl Mm\ (.tiic.ii Miir\ J<> Tuiiici rcifur;. her i lowii. 



.III 



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Around and around they go in a Maypole dance on the 
Mall. 



Honor Your Ladies 

May Day, campus tradition, features a 
May Queen, Mortar Board tappings 



Each May tlie Mall is transformed into a May 
Queen's garden, a tradition begun by Dean Adele 
Stamp. The celebration is given by the Junior 
women in honor of the Senior women. 

The colorful procession descends the steps of the 
Adtninistration building and is then led by the 
Queen to the flower-bedecked throne on the Mall. 
After the queen is adorned with a crown of white 
carnations, the court and the audience of students 
and guests are royally entertained with music and 
dancing. 

As the pageantry nears conclusion, the appear- 
ance of the Mortar Board members in their somber 
black caps and robes creates a stir of anxiety in the 
vast audience. Making their way through the mass 
of spectators, these Senior women tap their new 
members and draw them into the line of hobbling 
caps. The tappees are Junior women who are chosen 
for their outstanding scholarship and service to the 
University. It is the highest possible honor for the 
coed to receive. 

After the festivities, a tea is given by the Asso- 
ciated Women Students, in honor of the May Court 
and the new initiates of Mortar Board. 




Queen Mary Jo proudly leads the procession to her throne. 

The honor court, Maryland's top coeds, watch a dance to 

spring. 





. . . allri liiiildiiit; I' I-'. llii> vmII I"- lira\rii. 

The Campus Skyline 
Changes and Grows 

current construction — Journalism Building 



Spring Ijioiight llif riiHillmciil In lln' Maryland 
jouriKilisls" (Ircimi. The liround \va> l)n)kcn lor the 
$.'J5U,(KK) .|(iiiiiiali-m liuildiiii: wliicli would lake 
the place of llw l<'in|ioiai \ wnoiliii -Innliirc localctl 
ill iIk- infamous "^iiKli . 

The tlircc slory huiliiin^i will foiilain classrooins. 
ihc ili|.arlinenl's oflicrs. a reading room, ollic-cs lor 
ill,. >tu(lciil> piildiialioiis and a STO.OOO prinling 
|,ir-.s. whirh will priiil llic Diaiutmillxi, I: and inlro- 
ilihv a ni'w pliax' ol ioiiniali>iii In lim I iii\ci>il\. 

Tlic liiiildin.i; -honld lie cuinidrlcd h\ ,|.iiiiiar\. 
1906. 



00 



It's All Over Now 

hear a talk on the responsibilities of youth, 
pick up a diploma — and four years end 






Though happy to be graduating, they glance again 
over the past four years and are a little sad at the 
thought of leaving. They thought it was a long walk 
to the Student Union building, but they find that 
the longest walk is across the stage to take their 
diplomas with trembling fingers. This is the end and 
the beginning: the end of a long hard struggle and 
the beginning of a new one of a different kind. 

Some were considered outstanding and laden with 
honors, while here at the University, but now, all of 
these things are unimportant. Once more, as when 
they started four years ago, they take their places on 
an even plane, to gain success along the road of life. 
Opportunity will present itself and, like those of 
preceding classes, these graduates will carry the 
reputation of the University throughout the world. 

These are the Seniors, the Graduating Class of 
1954. May God bless them and keep them. 






Before the liii^ <la\ , a word with God. 



.'^**«^.;*^*^s*^f*^^" 




Almost-alunis form for the processional. 



Assembled seniors, flanked by proud parents and friends, await the speaker of the day. 





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A Fourth for Maryland 

transplanted Texan takes root in College Park 



Rhodes scholar, eighl-leller athlete, |)i()(essi(tnal 
education- this is the man who was iiiaiigiiraled as 
ii)iirlii president ol tlie University ol Maryland on 
January 20. Dr. Wilson Homer Elkins. horn and 
hred in W estern Texas, moved into tiie hij; ollice in 
the Ad luiihiing late in August. A l.'i-year-old. 
medium si/<'d man with thinning hair and l\\ inkling 
eyes hehind rimless glasses. Dr. KIkins i> no novice 
at runidng a statc-conlrolled school. Texas Western 
(>olleg<', which he headed hefore coming here, is a 
III'. inch ol the >tale-<)|ieriitc(l Inixcrsllv of Texas. 



Dr. Elkins. who liolds a Ph.D. from Oxford Univer- 
sity, has |)ut replacement oi the admittedly inade- 
(juate lihrary high on his list of things to get done 
at Maryland. Indications point to a tightening ol 
academic standards and a shift in the athletic pro- 
gram imder his direction. \\ ith hi> pretty hlond 
wife and two young daughters. Dr. KIkins has made 
himself right at home in (College Park. I'ntil a 
president's home is approved and huilt on campus, 
the Elkinses are living in a rented liou>e on (.arlcton 
Terrace. 



For a gonil loiik aliiiiiiil. llii-re » imlliirij; like ;i ji't. 



'Of course, sir. as The Hard said . . ." 




(>l 





^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^I^^H^^- 


1 




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Dr. Wilson H. Elkiiis . . . Rhodes scholar, president of 
the university, winner of eight varsity athletic letters. 



65 



Guardian of Girlhood 

she keeps tabs on campus coeds 

Miss Adclc H. Slamp has been responsible for many 
ol the traditions and organizations on cainpus. She 
originateii tlie annual May Day (•<'lcbralion witli all 
its pageantry and beauty. Each year she selects the 
chairman of this event and assists with the planning. 
She also fonnth'd the first student government asso- 
ciation on campus and the local chapters of Mortar 
Board and Alpha Lambda Delta. Since then she has 
been an inspiring advisor to the latter two grou|)s. 
The ollli-c oi the Dean of \\ omen is the beginning 
of all campus social functions, for all plans are first 
taken there for approval. In addition it is closelv 
conn<'cle(l with ihe work of Associated \\ omen Stu- 
dents. Kach woman student \ isits the office at least 
twice, once for a Iresliman interview and again for a 
senior appointment. However, she is always wel- 
come to come in and just talk or ask for advice. 




MISS ADKLE STAMP 
Dean oj .Marylaiiil's H omen 



Mentor of Masculinity 

he checks up on male students 

Geary F. K|)|)ley is one of the besl-knowri ni<-n in 
the administration. Through his two positions. Dean 
ol Men and Director ol Student Welfare, he is con- 
nected with almost every activity on campus. His 
office is the center of plans for functions ranging 
from Homecoming lo (iommencemenl. for he is 
in charge of coordination of >tudi'nl alfair>. In 
addition he is responsible for iniprnxemeiil and 
maintenance of campu> housing, food an<l health 
facilities. 

The Dean's ollice is always a l)us\ place, lor the 
Iclcphone rings constantly with ipieries for iidorma- 
lion on e\cry |)ha>e ol I nivcrsilN life. In recogni- 
tion of his outstanding service to -Imlciil- Dr.in 
Kppley was |)resenled with a surprise award bv 
Men's League at the Honors and Awards Assemblv 
last spring. Throughout his thirty-three years at the 
I niversitN. he has been an active pari of il-. progress 
and development. 




|)i;a\ (.i:\io ki'I'i.ia 

l)ir<;h>i i<i Shiilriil II rliiiic 



66 




G. WATSON ALGIRE 
Admissions 



CHARLES L. BENTON 
Business and Finance 



HARRY A. BISHOP 
Student Health 



GEORGE W. FOGG 
Personnel 




EDGAR F. LONG 
Dean of Students 



HARVEY L. POLLER 
Publicity 



GEORGE 0. WEBER 
Business Manager 



HOWARD ROVELSTAD 

Libraries 



Members of First String Squad 

Elkins calls the signals, they carry the ball 

The nerve center of the University is the Administration Building, for 
within it are the people who direct the execution of the school's policies. 
This task is a constant one and requires the cooperation and efforts of 
everyone from Dr. Elkins to the office girls. The administration is on the 
job from registration at the beginning of the year until Commencement in 
June. Even during the summer there is no vacation, for summer school is 
in session and preparations must be made for the coming term. As the 
size and importance of the school increases, so does the responsibility of 
these people. 

One of the most important functions of the administration is the distri- 
bution of funds. Such overall duties, however, do not overshadow the 
problems of the individual students. The deans of each college and the 
Deans of Men, Women and Students are always ready to give advice 
and aid. 



67 



Campus Policy-Makers 

their decisions govern us 



Tlie gcivt'iniiuMit of tlie University of Marvlanil is 
vt'sti'd l)y law in the Board of Ki-gciits. This group 
forms the policies and guides ihc progress of the 
school. The eleven mendx'rs arc a|)pointed by the 
(io\crnor o( the state lor terms of nine years each. 
The I'roidciil ol the University automatically as- 
sumes the position of Exec iili\c Olliccr of iIk- Hoard. 
Meetings arc held once a nionlli in Halliniore. 

In recognition ol his excellent services to the 
school. Dr. Thomas B. Svmons. who acted as presi- 
dent until the arrival of Dr. KIkins, was apijointed 
lo the Board by Governor McKeldin. Important 
decisions made bv the Regents this vcar were an 
increase in out-ol -state tuition funds, location ol 
the new Journalism Building, and approval of the 
future cslablishment of another K()T(] unit on 
cam|)us. In addition to their duties to the Univer- 
sity, the members also comprise the Maryland State 
Board of Agriculture. 



Wll I.IWI I'. COLt:. liuanl ui Regents Clwirmun 




Members 



MRS. JOHN L. WHITEHURST 



LOUIS L. KAPLAN 



HARRY N. NUTTLE 



ARTHUR O. LOVEJOY 



B. HERBERT BROWN 



CHARLES P. McCORMICK 



EDMUND S. BURKE 



T. B. SYMONS 



EDWARD F. HOLTER 



C. EWING TUTTLE 



68 




First TOiv, left to right: M. Cooper; B. Allen; R. Odette; M. Wharton; F. DiMarr: G. Reiblich; J. Prendergast ; J. Remshi-r; 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; 0. Saunders; C. Ward; E. Tingley. Head table: D. Bringham; 
A. Goldstein; S. Morris. 




Organized Old Grads 

they still remember Maryland 

Contact with the University does not have to end 
with graduation. Former students who belong to 
the Alumni Association not only keep up their 
interest, but also aid the school. The Association 
is governed by a General Council composed of rep- 
resentatives from each college at both Baltimore 
and College Park. An office is maintained on cam- 
pus, and a bi-monthly magazine, Maryland, is pub- 
lished to keep alumni posted on campus activities 



and outstanding graduates. 



DAVID L. BRIGHAM. Secretary nl the Alumni Association 



69 



UK. HAKOLD F. COTTKKMAN .am.- (.. tli.- lUi- 
versily in 1917 a?. l'ioifs.sor of Agriculluial Kiluca- 
tion. His preparation for this position took place at 
Ohio. Wisconsin anil Coluinliia I ni\crsitics. Since 
J91(j he has served as tlie Dean of Faculty. His 
major responsibility is coordination of the academic 
programs and |)n)( cdnrcs of the University as it 
progresses in importance and size. To facilitate 
and implement this work he is assigned many com- 
mittee chairmanships whicii affect the scholastic 
phase of student life. In |)rom()ting the academic 
licaltli of the I niversity. he makes man\ contacts 
of a public relations nature. 



I)K. KU.NALIJ HAMFOKI) n.-ciM.! his degrees 
from (ionneclicut. Vermont and (Columbia Univer- 
sities. He arrived on campus as Professor of Bolany 
in 19;J1. By 1949 Dr. Bamford was both Acting 
Dean of the Graduate School and Associate Dean 
of Agriculture. In 19.50 he was apiminled Dean of 
the Graduate School. 

Filt\-onc ilillercMl (lc|iarliiicnl> in the Balliinore 
and College Park (li\isions olfer gradualc pro- 
grams. \l prcscnl luciil\-f(iur liinidrcd stii(iciil> are 
enrolled, making lliis llic second largest unit of the 
University, and each year the numiier increases. 



1)H. II \^ KHKFi\SBFI{(;FI{. Dean ..! the C. liege 
of Special and Continuation Sliidies. supervises a 
campus of o\ei five million ^(piare miles. Before 
assuming tlii> Ircnirndous job four years ago. he 
was head of tlir I diversity Speech Department. In 
order lo direct the progratn which extends from tin- 
Arctic lo the ilesert ol Saudi -Arabia, he spends four 
months of every year overseas. 

The (college initiated the overseas program in 
1949, and since then several other universities have 
set up similar organizations. At present the Stale- 
side enrollment lor o(f-campus courses is four 
thousand, while lorty-eight hundred students are 
registered at ninety-seven military bases in other 
parts of the world. 




70 



Last Word on Clubs 

they pass on activities 



The Student Life Committee coordinates the activi- 
ties of the administration and the student body. 
Members of the group are appointed by the Presi- 
dent of the University on the basis of their interest 
in student affairs. Last year Dr. Byrd approved full 
membership on the committee for the presidents of 
Associated Women Students, Men's League and the 
Student Government Association. 

The group approves all campus activities and 
clubs and also sets up sub-conunittees to study prob- 
lems of student welfare. Regular meetings are held 
once a month, but special meetings may be called 
by the chairman when necessary. Any individual 
or organization wishing to submit a proposal to the 
group may do so either by letter or in person. This 
committee also sei'ves in an advisory capacity for 
the University's cultural program. Professor James 
H. Reid, chairman of the committee during the past 
eight years, will preside at meetings again this year. 




I'lufessor James H. Reiil 
Chairman 




Left to right: James tt. Reid, chairman; Mary Hamly; Dr. Susan E. Harnian; 
Eppley; Carmen Guevara; Ray Ashley; Rey Browning; Dr. Charles White. 



Allele Stamp; Russell B. Allen; Rcihert James; Geary 



71 




The Farmers' Choice 

he directs tractor traffic 



Dr. Gordon M. Cairtis heads tlie oldest division of 
the Lnivfisily of Maryland at College Park. Before 
becoming Dean of the College of Agriculture in 
1930, he was dean and professor of the dairy de- 
partment for five years. Prior to that he taught at 
the University of Maine. 

As a result of its location and iacilitics for jjrac- 
tical training, the Maryland College of Agriculture 
is one of the best in the country. University farms 
total more than twelve huntlrcd aero, with dairy 
herds and poultrv flocks also availai)li' lor instruc- 
tive and I'cscarch |)urposc"i. Manv instructors carry 
on part-time research projects, thereby keeping stu- 
dents in close touch wilh the latest dc\('lo|)m(>nts. 



GORDAN M. CAIRNS. Dean i,f A.sriniltiirr 



The Liberal Educator 

he teaches reodin', writin' & 'rithmetic 

Dr. Leon P. Smith is an old hand at being Dean of 
the College of Arts and Sciences, flc helil that posi- 
tion at the University of Chicago and the University 
of Georgia before coming to Maryland six years 
ago. During the past war, he was assigned to the 
office of the Director of Naval Comnmnications and 
attained the rank of commaiuh'r. In aildition lo 
carrying out the duties ol a tlean, he is |)rolessor ol 
Romance languages here. 

Arts and Sciences, the largest college in the Uni- 
versity, offers liberal and technical training in the 
physical sciences, the social studies, tlie biological 
sciences and the humanities. New department heads 
this year wi'rc llomcr I Irich of nnisic and Stanley 
Jackson of mathematics. 



.1^'f^BSil^i.'^^ 



I.I-.ON I'. S\imt. Dran ol .Iris iiiiil Sncnrrs 




72 



Top Terp Businessman 

he runs the commercial courses 



Dr. J. Freeman Pyle has been a dean longer than 
anyone on campus. He received his three degrees 
from the University of Chicago, the last in 1925, 
and was immediately appointed dean of Business 
and Public Administration at Marquette University. 
After serving there for seventeen years, he came to 
Maryland to accept the same position. 

Unknown to many, the College which he heads 
includes the departments of journalism, economics, 
government and politics, business organization and 
geography. Among the extra-curricular projects 
sponsored are an annual office management confer- 
ence and a summer school for tax assessors. Three 
scholarships were recently presented to the College 
by trucking companies. 



J. FREEMAN PYLE. Dean of Biiahiess 





The Teachers' Teacher 

his students are tomorrow's teachers 



Dr. Wilbur Devilbiss is well-acquainted with the 
problems and duties of teachers, for he was once 
supervisor of Maryland high schools. In January 
of 1952, he left the Maryland State Department of 
Education to become dean of the University's Col- 
lege of Education. 

Last year the College added a program of train- 
ing for elementary teachers to the already-existing 
curricula for nursery school and kindergarten. En- 
rollment in the new course increased from sixty in 
1953 to one hundred and thirty in 1954, proving 
there was a definite need for it. Completion of the 
new industrial education building has further ex- 
panded the facilities of the College for training the 
teachers of tomorrow. 



WALTER DEVILBISS, Dean of Education 



73 




The Technical Touch 

he's in charge of the slipstJck squad 

Dr. S. S. StcinlxTfi aciiuircd a great deal of prac- 
tical training iidore Ijcroniing Dean ui the College 
of Kngiiieering in 1936. Prior to that year, he was 
Assistant Sn])cr\ is( 
in South (Carolina. 
Last fall the li\ 
fnlly reaecrfdilcd lor liie next fi\e years hy the 
Kngineers" Council ior Professional Development, 
national engineering accrediting agency. The en- 
rollnicnl ol engineers this September was twelve 
liinidrrd and Iwcniy as compared to five hundred 
ami s(\ciit\ lor I').").']. Those numbers represent a 
diirlv-three percent increase for the (College while 
llie L iiiversitv as a whole made only a ten |)er cent 
gain in students. 



or of State Highway Engineering 



i\c curricula of llic College were 



S. S. STKIMIK.HC. Dnnt ni F.nginrerinff 



It's a Woman's World 

she turns out homemakers 



Dean Marie Mount of the College oi Home Eco- 
nomics has a firm goal, the education ol girls in 
preparation for family life. Miss Mount did her 
graduate work at (Chicago. Columbia and Johns 
lio|)kins I nivcr-ities and taught al l.ascll Seminary 
before coming to Maryland. She i> a leader in her 
field, having been presidenl of the Maiylaiid Home 
Economics As>ociation and treasurer ol the national 

The program of the Cidlegc oi Home Economics 
prepari-s >tudcnls to be inlclligcnl Icacbcrs and con- 
sumers. Innumerable uppurhinil ic- in lln- lidd- of 
practical art. lood-. and clolliing arc open lo gradu- 
ates. Till- well-trained home economist is a \itally 
important person in community living because of 
her np-lo-dale knowledge. 



M. \l\|{li; \|(ll \ t. Ilran nl llnmv l-:,„tw 




74 



The Biggest Birdman 

he's an airborne academician 



Colonel Joseph R. Aniljrose, Dean of the College of 
Military Science, is also Professor of Air Science, 
Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. The 
college was estahlished in 1947 to provide higher 
training for men wishing to make the Armed Serv- 
ices a career. Since then the program, the first in 
the country, has spread to all parts of the world, 
and the present overseas division has a current en- 
rollment of six thousand in fifteen countries. Often 
considered the showcase of AFROTC, Maryland 
well deserves the title with one of the largest groups 
in the country and the first organization of an Angel 
Flight. This year a new group, Sabre Guards, is 
adding its military splendor to Maryland anil 
AFROTC. 



JOSEPH R. AMBROSE. Dean of Military Science 





Expert on Exercise 

he directs the athletic element 



Dr. Lester M. Fraley heads a college with two func- 
tions, providing the required physical education 
program and training students for teaching careers. 
Dean of the College of Physical Education, Recrea- 
tion and Health since 1949, he served prior to that 
as dean of liberal arts of the Associated Colleges of 
Upper New York. 

The College works in close cooperation with the 
College of Education, and future phys ed instructors 
may carry out dieir programs under either college. 
Close proximity to Baltimore, Washington, and the 
federal agencies and headquarters of national pro- 
fessional organizations affords unusual advantage 
to students enrolled in the fields of this College. 



L. M. FRALEY, Dean o/ Physical Education 



75 



Maryland there is 



the DBK is swollen, and sometimes it 
iaJbard to find time for classes. There 



much. 



There are so many to satisfy . . . the 

i 

— tr'i'"l<- rrf'-;lnnan, the boy in hi'^ 

i 

glory grubbing around backstage, the 

author-to-be of the "great American 

i and the shy young thing whd 

happiest proofreading. 

jFrora die ski club sessions to the 

I 

e club concerts, from the grinding 

rehearsals at UT to the simple loveli- 
ness of the services held by the reli- 
gious groups — all these and more 
Maryland offers to satisfy the diversi- 
fied interests of those who want to 
,work and belong. 






* 



m 



M ■ 



. f <> I 



/(-..•• 












Ya Takes Yer Choice 

spring student government elections bring 
out the posters, sound trucks and ID cards 



The fanii vutt-.^ iidiiij; against us. 




'Ihcrc llii'\ >il. uilli all llmsc^ nice ticu lialldl- In liaiid out- and everyone's gone out to lunch. 






^\ 



i 



•i 







on the other hand maybe a man would make a better president. 



Registration is over, classes have started and, with much ado, the Freshmen begin their 
campus political careers. This year's Frosh elections saw a near record turn out as 650 
Freshmen cast ballots in the primary elections. 

The election of officers for the class of '58 marked the first use of voting machines in 
a campus election. Freshmen were given electrographic pencils and special ballots 
which enabled an IBM machine to tally the votes. 

During the first week of May the campus is overrun with would-be politicians, "band 
wagons" and convertibles loaded to the gunwales with campaigning coeds. Election 
time has arrived. 

This siege of spring elections saw the sororities, fraternities and independents again 
dividing themselves into major political parties. But something new emerged with the 
first spring flowers. The Terrapin Independent party had come to the Maryland campus. 



'Well, at least the\"ll notice us!' 





Fin>l niu. /ell lo ri/ihl : Kildic lirill: Jean LuIju-: ( :imik Killir : Joan Ul]uii(;li; llaii) \\ liUc. Tiia^uni ; Kc\ Uiiiwriin^. I'roideiil ; Tony 
Abalo. Vio- Prcsidcnl : Janr KiclmKirMl : .la<k Buflinjilon; Janicr Hrewer: Carmen Guevara. Second row. left to right: Holi Winkler; 
Jay Ricks; Ernie Hilts; liuli Koll; Tom Sirassner; Ray Ashley. 



I{t\ lirnwnitif;. S(; A president . . . 




The Top Management 

the executive council legislates for students 



Oiicriiij; llic .sliulfiils (heir ilosc-l link with the 
ailmiiiislration anil tin- mii\i'r>il\. llic siiidnii gov- 
criitiit'iil association dolt's otil limils lo rainpus 
organizations, sponsors liomoconiing and spring 
wet'k and stages Freslinian orientation. 

The n-gnlar Tuesday ineeting^. open to all stu- 
dcnls of tlic niii\ersit\. |iro\id(' an opportunity lor 
(■i)rislrii(li\c ciiliii^iii .ind licl|iliil ■suggestions. 

I'lie inend)ers <il the council operate under the 
Student (rovernnienl constitution. This document, 
drawn up in 19.'S() and passed liy a referendum of 
llie student hody. provides a hasis for a smooth run- 
ning organization which ellicii-nlK handles the stu- 
dent hodys legislati\c proi)lenis. 




SGA Exec council . . . Key Brownbig. Tony Abato. Joan 
Obaugh and Harry White ... is caught by a Terrapin 
staff |jhotosra|jher as the\ make a rapid pre-ineeting 
perusal of the evenings agenda. 



81 




, -«. ^- 



The Girls Govern 

Associated Women Students mal<e tlie 
rules that local coeds live by — or else 



Every woman student on campus is a member of one 
of tlie most important and influential groups at 
Miirvland. Associalt'd WOnien Students. This gov- 
(Miiin'; l)i)dv is direrted i)\ tlie Executive Council, 
< <)ni|M)s(Ml (il ihr AW S otlicers, dormitory presidents 
and |■e|)rc^clllati\es from each class. Meelings are 
held vvccklv in die Student L nion Building olFice 
and are oiieii to all girls. 

Important suhdivisiiiiis of A\^ S are Judicial 
hoaril. Academic board. Advisory board and Resi- 
dence council. Many well-planned projects are 
sponsored, including the "big sister" |)rogram. an 
annual area convention and inter-dormitory des- 
serts. Each year special functions and new activities 
are arranged by this organization. 



Carmen (iuevara. heads woiiuti sludcnts 



First row. lei I lu riphi: Nam) Rankin; Sainlia Si lirii : .ImU \.n\\\: J inly Spt-ncer; Adeline Pena. Second row: Miss Julia Billings, .Advisor; 
Carnirn Gu.-vara. President; Mary Lou Ualuta; Juan llaml>nrj;er, Treasurer; Karen Rielz. Serretary. Thiril row: Pat Kinj:; Anna 
Karavangelos; \ irginia Fawsett; Edith .Siinson; Eleanor Me\ earry. 




82 



The Boys Regulate 

Men's League lays down the law for dorm 
residents, sponsors dances and beards 



The governing body of male students on campus, 
Men's League, is divided into two parts. The Exec- 
utive Council makes the rules and directs and coor- 
dinates activities. The presidents of all residences 
comprise the Dormitory council which arranges 
social functions and supervises the student court 
set up last year to try cases involving dormitory 
discipline. This year increased cooperation between 
Men's League and Associated Women Students pro- 
duced more and better interdorniitory desserts. 
During second semester Men's League instituted a 
'"No-Shave" Week which ended with a '"Women- 
Pay-AU" dance. Participation in Spring Week and 
improvements in the dormitories were also planned 
for the year. 




Ray Ashley, president of the Men's League 



First TOW, left to right: Buddy Lewis; Bruce Beilage; Paul Rubin, Secretary; Erieii Hintze. Second row: Bill Spies, Vice President; Ray 
Ashley, President; Leo Cavanaugh; Paul Dauray; Charles Moore. Third row: Harry White; Joe Meadows; Bob Dunham; Jim Kenkel; 
Jim Shoemaker. 





For the firadiialinj; Senifirs. it was the last listen t(i Chapel liells the haccalaureate «er\ iee. 



Class of 1955 

hardbitten seniors, they've seen it all here, 
and now they have so much more to learn 



Biggest, best and shortest — that's the senior year of 
college. The chivs hurry hy ami there are a million 
things to jje done— atlentliiig the last foothall game, 
tiancing at the la>l \\(. Mall, looking for a joh or 
|)lanning for a June wedding. \iid heiore you know 
il MMive taken \(Hir last finals and are looking (or- 
uard to the Senior picnic and prom. Then there's 
a lull while everyone el-e takes exams and finally 
you're one ol the alinmii! 



First row, lefl to right: Danny Mrlihoir. Tn-asurtr: Vt rs Saiiirr, Srrpanl-al-Arms. Second row: lioli \\ inlilir. Prcsiiluil ; Cinder Kawcrll. 
Associali-il WOiiiin Slmlinl-: .lain- Nilicj. lli^i.iriaii : Mm Sim. miki i M.n's Leajiui-: Kallilr.n P;ilri. k. Si rrclary. 





First row. lejl to right: Leo Cavanaugh. Mens Lfaguo; Tom Strassner, Presiilenl; S'tanley Collins. Treasurer. Second row: Pal Killings- 
worth. Historian: Joe Askin. Sergeant-al-Arnis; Janet Daviilson, Associated Women .Students; Pat Hoover. Secretary. Third row: Herbert 
Brubaker. Vice-President. 



Class of 1956 

for the juniors, the best is yet to come — 
next year they'll be the really big guns 



May Day and the Junior Prom, the two activities 
sponsored by the Class of 1956, are both in honor 
of the graduating seniors. The annual spring 
pageant centered around the coronation of the 
Queen of the May and the tapping of outstanding 
junior girls by Mortar Board. Miss Maryland of 
19.5.5 was crowned at intermission of the Prom. 
Aside from these activities the juniors concentrated 
on attaining that all-important senior standing. 



The queen and her court reign over the junior women's May Day activities. 




*? 








\rx. 



Class of 1957 

the sophomore is over the worst part — 
no more ROTC, phys ed, or required English 



Sophomores at Maryland are a busy group, for they 
pnxhur and direct three hirge projects. Freshman 
Orientation, tlie Sophomore Prom and the Sopho- 
more Carnival. The important orientation program 
during registration week was a success, prohahly 
because the Sophs remembered their trials one short 
year ago. A loss in the annual Freshman-Sophomore 
Tug-of-Vi'ar was die only blemish on the class' 
record. 




Soph Carny fire-eater warms up his tonsils fur the first 
show. And if was all for Campus (Ihest. 



Lett to right: Giiifior Miles, Historian; Jack Crowl, Treasurer; Jaik liultiniilcm. I'li^iilrnl ; Dick (k)sson, Ser'icanlat- Vnii'; IMiil HcanI, 
Vice-Prcsidcnl ; Jiulilh Spencer, Secretary. 




J 

86 




'Boy meets girl' at the pre-registration freshman Terrace dance. 



Class of 1958 

the freshmen haven't been here long 
enough to lose their bright ideals 



Confusion, one new experience after another, ex- 
haustion, thousands of new faces — that's the pros- 
pect which challenged the Class of 1958 in Septem- 
ber. They met it as all good freshmen do, however, 
and soon adjusted to the campus routine. When the 
election of class officers and staging of the Freshman 
Prom were accomplished, they were well on their 
way to becoming true Marylanders, setting an 
example for future Terps. 



Lejt to right: Sue Cole, Associated Women Students; Ralph Wiss 
President; Janet Curtiss, Historian; Judy DuMars, Secretary. 



Sergeant-at-Arms; Mary Pat Cobey, Vice-President; Ernie Betz, 




1 



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PllBllfilTIOiS 



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Broken fingernails from too much typing, nicotine 
stains that grow yellower as the semester wears on, 
deadlines that come before the bloodshot eyes have 
recovered from the last one — these are the true 
marks of a publication staff member. Theirs is 
the talent that produces the high caliber publica- 
tions that are Maryland's. 

The Diamondback had a record year, three edi- 
tions a week. That meant three frantic nights a 
week, three times as many hassles with the printer, 
a triple increase in cigarette consumption. 

Six times a year the Old Line comes out, a con- 
glomerate of humor, literature and contests. Their 
deadlines may not be as frequent, but they laugh a 
lot more than anyone else, and smoke just as much. 

The M-Book is a summer project, waiting for the 
freshmen at the beginning of the year. The Ter- 
rapin is a year long project, and at the end the staff 
collapses with a sigh — till next year. 



^ 

^ ^ ^ 




Terrapin 



W uU into tla- tuciih -liltli hour, mir I frrapiii-in-Cliicf, 
Charlie Wickard. manages to keep an undaunted expres- 
sion even after multi-harrowing deadlines. Iimo\ation 
was (Charlies ke\ in overcoming past problems which 
niiidc fur siiiiicitliir and more successful operations. 



Business Manager 



\\ DUK'i MiOldl DI.S 
Managing Editor 



MAXINE MOKFETT 
Associate Editor 




ADELE ClllDAKKL 
Headlines Editor 



STW II \KRISON 
Layout Editor 



editors drift in, impromptu parties 
start — but somehow work gets done 

This is the Terrapin, the finished product. A lot of 
hours, a lot of work, a slick record of 1955. There 
is so much behind it — it is not only the copy and 
pictures. This book is finances that kept it going, 
the nights sweating out budgets and progress re- 
ports, the headaches with layouts and lopsided head- 
lines that don't fit, the pictures that don't get taken 
and the sudden anonymity of pictures with faces 
that lack names — all the marvelous confusion that 
you who receive the sum total cannot appreciate — 
tliis made the Terrapin. 

The yearbook has to meet a deadline, has to be 
ready to be presented to the May Queen during 
May Day ceremonies. And it has a record to meet; 
the 1954 Terrapin won a First Class Honor rating. 
This is our product, brand new for 1955, high 
quality, high-pressured, high-powered, full of our 
year. 

The number of hours that went to make this book, 
the lines of copy and the used flash bulbs; divide 
this by the number of students on campus and it 
equals this, your yearbook, the glossy panorama 
of 1955. 



BOYD MADARY 
Engravings Editor 

Top Right 

PAUL LAMBRIDES 

Features Editor 



NANCY ANTRIM 
Sororities Editor 




TOM LESCALLEET 

Fraternities Editor 




BARBARA STARK 

Seniors Editor 






A .-ijih i>f H'liuf is utlcretl as the last [jicrc lA sciiidi iu|)\ is ti)iii|jlclfcl. 



What can ln' left mil tn 
make the c()\)\ fit seems to 
lie the l)ii; decision. 




MAR-* STEVENS 
Hnnnrs Kdilnr 



\K\\ ASHLEY 

Sports Editor 



PAT KII.I.INCSWORTH 

Ihfiniit iinil .\titsif F.iiitor 






Everyone is wrapped up 
in her own pressured un- 
dertaking with that last 
deadline no longer in the 
comfortable future. 




A little tedious, but none the less enjoyable, is working on the 
lay-out for the features section. 



CIS.SY WOODS 

Organizalions Editor 



DUKE TRAVIESO 

Residencfa Editor 



FRANKIE SCHOENBERG 

Fiiblirationx Editor 




1 





^lamondhojck 



A campus paper is a peculiar organism. Because 
the campus is a vaguely captive audience, it has an 
even greater responsibility than an ordinary paper 
to be informative and corrective and amusing and 
interesting. 

Spoliigliting campus problems, the Diamondback 
has been sometimes right, sometimes wrong, but 
always a campaigner. To keep us informed, from 
editorials to student gripes, the Ditiinondlxuk lias 
served as our expression ol |)ul)lic opinion. 

Three frazzled stalls put out the Diamondback. 
Bleary eyes at midnight, trying to remember point 
count, scrounging for ads to keep three a week 
coming, tlie ever-present problem of the unhappy 
guy whose name was misspelled the only time he 
ever made the lionl page — all these are background 
for the good feeling that comes when an eilition 
finally gets put to bed. 

When the pressure of |)iire journalism gels to be 
too much to take, gin and juice parties relieve the 
tension. Invariably, in s|)ite of confusion and argu- 
ments and broken typewriters. Monday. \^ ednesday 
and Fridav sees students supplied with reading 
matter lor earlv classes. 



.\eal Durjiin. tin- man behind the fJianinndhack 



ROGER KEITH 



HH k l'\l!K 

n'rihii\,lii\ Mtniaiiiii!; F.ililitr 



BARBARA DODD 

Fri(Ui\ Mii'iagins: Kdilor 






I J i 




MICKY WETZEL 
Wednesday Copy Editor 



JERRY JEWLER 
Friday Copy Editor 



JEAN LUBAS 
Monday News Editor 



MlkE GlUi:OM)0 
Wednesday Neivs Editor 




STEWART BERRY 
Friday News Editor 



KU.NME BROOKS 
Monday Sports Editor 



HAL BURDETTL 
Wednesday Sports Editor 



BUB L.ll-1-1';\ 
Friday Sports Editor 



DBK staff — different, in a nice way 



For some, the sharp smell of fresh newsprint has a 
special fascination. There is a certain satisfaction 
for them in the problems of point count, the sound 
of rattling typewriters, the styles of type. They 
enjoy the casually professional way they can say, 



"Set that in 36 pt. Bodoni Bold-banner head." Some 
simply like being in on things and writing about 
them. Theirs is the particular excitement of getting 
just the right picture, finding the words to make a 
story good. Some few may eventually work on a 
small-town daily, or even on a city paper, but most 
of them here and now derive that special satis- 
faction from the finished product that we call the 
Diamondbach. 



95 




Ki:\ ^OKKK 
■till rin.\iii!i Manager 


1 


u 


wKtm 


^S . 


^M .. ■ 




Jim (;;iliill\. I)ii:iiiiiii(lli<h I. IIii-iiM-- \l;ili;i"cl 



\1 WW M NN 

/ fat in I's h.ilittyr 



( \li\li;\ KliX.NDJlEFF 
Fciitiires Editor 




(.(•in|il(l((l ailiilc- liii W ciliioclaN s issue arc 
siilxnillcd with fond 1im|pc>. that at least a few 
\\\\\ lie used. 



% 




MO I.KIiitW 11/ 
Cartoonist 



BARBARA MARSHALL 
Social Editor 





Even a telephone call can be enough of an inspira- 
tion for that needed story on the third page. 



A review of yesterday's Diarnotidback . . 



F^,»-v..v 





97 





I 111- |ia|M III llir Old Line. M;Hi IliUiiMiii 



I licy .say tliat eveiyoiic can find wlial llii-y \saiil in 
ihc same place, and the Old Line is a perfect illiis- 
Iratiun. Coming out six times a year, Maryland's 
addition to the ranks of college magazines is eagerly 
gral)l)cd up as soon as it appears, and is a welcome 
addition to classroom reading matter. 

The Old Line is a potjjourri of all things to all 
men. There are always those who rip out the |)hoto 
of the girl of the rntitith and never read anything 
els(> at all. and the othei- ty|)e who conscientiously 
mcMiorizes all the jokes to keep up his reputation as 
the life of the party. Tiic tiul\ cultured turn iiniue- 
diatclv to the poetry strung in wild lines across a 
page, while the glory hoys spend stU(K time looking 
for the error in the ad. It i> llic iriiU aiiprcciative 
student who scours e\('ry page, absorbing wit and 
humor all the way, with a few literary gems thrown 
in for good measure. 

Behind all this there is a lot of work. The staff 
is a conglomcrale ol color and humor, and they 
have their share ol laic nights, budget juggling, and 
nicotine-stained fingers before they get an edition 
out. Thev probably enjoy the Old Line more than 
anyone, though, so the effort is well worth it. Their 
work is responsible fOr the distillation ol \Iary- 
laiids brand of ("onlederate humor that is the 
Old Line. 



JKAN .si'ENCER 

Mnniipinfi Editnr 



(;K<)R(;K liARTHEL 
liiisiueas Manager 



ItlDDII': liK.kl'OUl) 
Associate Editor 




N. ^ 





PEGGY CULBERTSON 

Circulation Manager 



CHARLES RAYMAN 

Editorial Assistant 



Old Liners Charles Rayman and Biddie 
Bickford choose pictures for the magazine. 



ADELE CHIDAKEL 

Copy Editor 



Bottom Right 
BRUCE BERLAGE 

Advertising Manager 



RAY ASHLEY 

Editorial Assistant 



BARBARA DODD 

Make-up Editor 



\ 







. . staffers hard at wc^rk stealing jokes and doing o lier Old Line joh; 




If Jean doon t knn« Inm In spell it. 
niavhe kiddie does — cooperation is the 
ke\ note. 



W ilh kil.il/ing 1.) I'egg) Cul- 
berlsfni, lulilor Stan lays out 
the cartoon page. 





book 



While you are basking at the beach, or doing any- 
thing all summer long except working, the poor 
drones who put out the M-Book are slaving iu the 
heat. Work on the M-Book starts in May, and the 
individual members of the staff work through the 
summer to have the "Frosh Bible" ready in Sep- 
tember. 

The M-Book is like a bouillon cube, trying to 
condense the flavor of Maryland between its yellow 
covers; it is an attempt by the seasoned veteran to 
explain the confusion to the harassed, frustrated 
freshman. 

The M-Book is an introduction and a welcome, 
full of information and those handy maps that save 
the freshman from insanity during those first hectic 
weeks of school. 




Busy Jean Spencer found time to edit the M-Book. 



First row, left to right: Jenny Schubert; Barbara Hammond; Jean Spencer, Editor; Barbara Dodd, Managing Editor; Janice Kinsler; 
Polly Brobst. Second row: Jane Hagerton; Ellen Johnson; Sheila Bryden; Stan Harrison, Layout Editor; Dick Watt; Frank Weedon; 
Becky Sparkman; Ginger Miles. 





Vic Holm, ruriciil Kiiiji "I llif Daikmum. 
focuses on a majorette. 



Push Pull Click Click 

the camera boys — 
indispensable to publications 

Vic Holm, Glemi Sears and John Kirliler nii{ilit well 
be on a list of the busiest men at Maryland. They 
are the guys you see at every sports event, dance 
and activity, recording campus life for the Old Line. 
Terrapin. Diamond Imck and M-Book. Their work 
rc(juirt's a tremendous expenditure ol time since 
the event", they cover often occur in unusual places 
or at odd limes. 

.\hhoiij;h the I niversity provides the darkroom 
in the basemciil oi the Administration building, 
most of tile other e(iiiipment necessary is supplied 
by the student photographers. Each one has spent 
over one thousand dollars for the best in cameras 
and acces.sories. The job is by no mean> a dull one, 
for subjects range from a dignified, formal com- 
mencement to the hi-jinx of a fraternity costume 
party. An added attraction is the photographing 
of all the cam|)us (jueens. 



Publication photographers Holm. Eichler and Sears at «nrk in the |)hi)l(> scdidti print rooms. 





Fir.\t rail, lejl lo ri^ht : Neal Duigin; Sandra Sowcler; Jean Spencer;Bob Giffen; Stan Harrison; Charlie Wickard; Mr. Kriniel; Mr. Carey. 



Publications Board 



Student publications are advised and assisted by the 
Publications Board, a student-faculty organization. 
This group works throughout the year to help cam- 
pus jouranlists solve problems of personnel, news 
and money. It also endeavors to correlate policy 
between the administration and the student body. 
Although the Publications Board formerly ap- 
pointed the entire staff of each publication, it now 
votes only on editors, business managers and man- 
aging editors. The other positions are filled by 
editorial appointment in the spring. 

The Board is comprised of Dean Reid, Mr. Kopp, 
Mr. Krimel and Mr. Crowell of the faculty and the 
editors of the four publications from the student 
body. The presidents of SGA and Pi Delta Epsilon 
are also members. 



Bob Carey, advisyr to publications 




103 



I 





%\ 




A% \ 



DRMA MD MllSlf 



Eventually, between classes and beer parties, cul- 
ture comes to Maryland. It doesn't have much elbow 
room, but we try hard, and tlie results are well 
worth it. Eager beaver groups, small but deter- 
mined, work hard and practice hard, and finished 
performances give pleasure to a campus audience. 

There is a special pleasure in song; rehearsals 
and harmony add up to polished performances, 
highlighted by the stirring tones of the Messiah, 
echoing at Christmastime. 

Too, there is a flair and excitement in theatre 
that is found nowhere else. The drudgery back- 
stage, the monotony of endless rehearsals, the com- 
plexity of technical details — when lights and voices, 
sound and set form a complete picture, then you 
have a special, wonderful magic, perfect in itself. 

The beauty of music and the excitement of theatre 
add another facet to the kaleidoscopic patteni that 
is Maryland. 




University 
Theatre 



University Theatrt- — I roiii the trageily ol ■"Siimmcr and Snioke" 
to the tlaiice-fiiled. Iaii<;li-fillc(l j;a\t'ly of "Aiiytliiiig Goes", the 
keynote of llic eniinciitly siiicessl ul 1954-55 season was variety. 
Variety aimed at satisfying the divergent tastes that exist in a 
coniMiuiiity the size of the university. 

\\ ith the grind ol rehearsals and the tedious hours under llie 
white heat of i)ahy-si)()ts and fresnels hehind them, the players 
look Ijaek on capaeity audiences, on the apphiu^c and reviews 
that inspired them. 




First row. It'll lo ri/ilil: Itilly ZiirkiT: (iliiria .'^inpr: Sandra 
Schnfiiler; Kmlrrirk Dallam: Irrry i',. i{ani-a> : (iaroli' (JiainiMin: 
Doris Srhwart/; Kair William*.; Owi-n R\an. Sfrond row: Joe 
Honii'k; KmIvii lliuliiirk: Jinlilli SpinriT; Klii-ila (Irri-nlicrp. 
Pulilii'ily Dirnlor: \lar«lia O-liriiif. Hii^iiu'— • Mana^i'r: l>a\i"l 
.SinttlflDti. I'rr-iclrnl : Mary HnmliiTurr. \ irrl'ri'.iili-nl ; (iariilyn 
\Sriss, Si-irrlary: Kinnrlli /arrwil/: .\arn'\ Vu-liii. Thinl row: 
Niirma KriaiKT: I.aiirir .S>lli«li; Xilriinnc Milrmuii: llnjiliir Sihcr; 
."^um (li>«-.a(;i-: Jaiiil Sil\irmaii; Klira Miriiiil«liiii; Clarila \\ al- 
kin-; liarrN Kiiln-. Fnurlh nm ; Dirk lliilmi".; Don I'rarock; 
Jiilin I'liwi'll; (.union llcikrr; Kirlianl Wall; Danii-I Alicfl; 
Ma-on .'^. Carlnifll: l.n- \V. Clark. 



106 



Summer and Smoke 



It has been said many times that opposites attract 
each other. In matters of romance and particularly 
in Tennessee Williams' "Summer and Smoke," the 
old adage sometimes proves tragic. 

Here was the story of a Mississippi girl, fru- 
strated in life by her environment, and wrecked 
not so much by passion but by her attempt to deny 
its physical nature. 

Alma Winemiller, played superbly by Rhea 
Mermelstein, the repressed, idealistic daughter of 
a puritannical minister, was deeply in love with the 
boy next door. The young man. Dr. John Buchanan, 
Jr., portrayed by Dave Singleton, was at the oppo- 
site emotional pole from Alma. He was a fun- 
loving character and might have given a little affec- 
tion on his own had not Alma's spiritualistic chat- 
tering been too much for him. 

When spinster Winemiller finally meets the situ- 
ation head on with a broad mind, it is too late and 
John has taken some of her old advice and settled 
for someone else. 




7 hear a voice saying that Miss Alma is lonesome,' re- 
marks Dr. John. 



'Anytheeng my leelle Rosa wants, I gel weeth thees revolver,' grunts drunken Gonzales. Gonzales played by Fred Apple- 
stein, corners Dave Singleton while Rosa, played by Norma Knauer, looks on. 



m 






w. 



,'<■■ : 



m ' 



N* 




ti'd III! irilli .llrnil's s^uiiliuilislic <hiillriinfi.\. Dr. .Inliii cliullcd^fs lli'i to slicii liiiii its lora- 
tion (in till' liiitnan (iiiiilntny cluir/. 



108 




Nellie, played by Janet Shipley, looks uneasy as Rhea Mermelstein threatens to cut Liz Spurr's ration of cigarettes and 
candy as punishments for her senile carryings-on. 





With Dr. John gone, there is nothing for spinster 
Alma Winemiller but the lonely village square and 
ihe awkward amour of the travelling salesman. 



Alma is the epitome of frigidity during the one and only 
kiss she gets from Dr. John Buchanan, Jr. 



the 

Heiress 



Tl:r I niversity Theatre's first 'Tlicalrr in llic 
Itnmid prodiictioii ol the season •j;n|i|)c(l audiences 
willi a liiller st(jr\ ul Iriislrated lo\e. 

Set ill the .\e\v York of a century ago, "The 
Heiress'" is an ahsorliing character study of a sliy, 
naive young girl driven to bitterness by a grim, 
disillusioned father and a suave, fortune hunting 
fiance. 

Since the death ol Catherine Sl()|)erV niolhcr at 
childliirth. Dr. Sloper's relationship with his daugh- 
ter has been one of strain and resentment. She is a 
further disappointment since she does not |)ossess 
the charm and poise of her deceased mother. 
Catiierine, knowing that she is unwanted and un- 
loved, leads a solitary existence. 

When Catherine falls in love with a lortune 
seeker, her father despises her for her stupidity and 
thicatens disinheritance. The threat causes her 
"would be" suitor to bill a hasty ailieu. Her revenge 
comes after the death ol hci- lather. She waits two 
\('ais lor her lormer fiance to return and then tri- 
umphantly rejects him in a dramatic climax. 




// lull- tiiiil I'riiiiiinuii liif!, Ii> loii.stilf llir jillril 'lii'ircss', Maria .\r'/ 1 c.s soiiif iintl I 



'lUlllf. 



no 





Catherine Sloper plays the uneasy hostess jor a janiily gatherini!;. 



With money on his mind, Mor- 
ris tells Catherine, We must 
run aivav and he married 
tonight.' 



Suave, fortune hunting Morris courts Catherine under the wary eye of Dr. Sloper. 




Night 
Must 
Fall 





Oin III iliirui'l iiiijHui hi III- iijjri li-il )i\ Dan's jiersiinsiir rharnis. 



Tlir iiiDiiil is iiirlloir, lull llir sii-iie is scl for iiiiinlcr . . . 



Mysterious incidents have a bad habit of following 
a young Itellhop named Dan. After being accused 
of seducing his employer's maid, he charms his way 
back into employment again and is offered protec- 
tion by her and her niece. The niece discovers that 
he has conmiitted a murder; however, she remains 
silent on the subject. Dan, though grateful to her, 
is powerless against his homicidal instincts. He 
plots to murder her aunt for her money. Finally 
trapped in his attempt, he is seized by die police 
and taken away to be hanged. 

Cited by the Diamondback as one of the year's 
outstanding players, John Yeabower portrayed the 
paranoiac Dan convincingly. Jeanne Monk, as the 
discerning niece, and Ken Zareswitz, as her sensi- 
tive, jilted lover, share the laurels of outstanding 
supporting actress and actor. 

Written by Emlyn Williams to exhibit his own 
acting skill, '"Night Must Fall"' gave U. T. per- 
formers ample opportunity to attest their own 
capacities. 




A combination of anxiety and relief results in Dans 
collapse. 




The scene is charged with static tension. 



113 



".So llirre you are, my 
dear, in no time we'll i>ass 
V()(/ of) n.s a iliiehess." .sov n 
tutor, Dave Singleton, to 
his subject Sandra Stark. 





01(1 Man Doolillle, nlayeii by Ed Hingers (left), bemoans 
his elevation to the '"bloody Middle Clawss!" 



Pygmalion 



Trying to make an illiterate little flower girl from 
llie wrong side of the London tracks into a very 
proper lady of English society would seem to be an 
almost insurmountable task. But it's around this 
little project that George Bernard Shaw built his 
comedy "Pygmalion." 

Sedate Professor Higgins, a dialectician in the 
person of one Dave Singleton, discovers frowzy Liza 
Doolittle while searching for new English brogues. 

The character metamorphosis idea hits him and 
in the subsequent action, he puts his charge, played 
by Sandra Stack, through a crude facsimile of a 
finishing school of which he is the only tutor. Unfor- 
tunately, the results only proved that you can't quite 
make a silk purse out of a sow's ear. 



Dave Singleton, Kit Larke and Marilyn Wallman listen intently as Mr. Doolittle reveals his plans to marry his long-time 
mistress. 




► «^-— /''• 



Anything 




Siniiiiiii .suabies serenading scinlilaling siieelhearl. 



Goes 




'Uh, you heaiilijiil doll, you great hig heauliful doll!" 



"All) tiling Weill" ill tin- I iii\risil\ '.s piodiiclioii of 
Cole Porters ajipropriately nameil imisiial comedy. 
University Theater joined witli Clef and Key in 
presenting a colorful rendition of Mr. Porter's show. 
A frolicing ocean voyage provided tiie setting ior 
the annual combined production. Reno Sweeny, 
played jjy Khea Greenherg. is an e\angelist who 
switches her career to tiic field ol night cluh enter- 
taining. On a cruise with her cast. Reno tries her 
newlv ae<|uire(l eiiarins on Billv. an asjiiring iiusi- 
nessman. BilK. p()rlra\cd hv i^ili (irahani. how- 
ever, is aspiring nut iinl\ toward husines.- Imt also 
for a sweet voung thing naine<l Hope. Singing all 
the way. the east complicates the situation 1 inilier 
hv c(inl using Biliv ior a notorious eiiniinal 



ISgUlses oeeupie- 



greater part 



I)e- 
his 



cruise. 



Being mi.slahen jor a notorious criminal has some compensa- 
tions. In this case — autograph hounds! 




Duty calls, but the song oj the "Angels" 
seems to deter one halj oj this detective duo. 





Clicking heels, smiles, top 
hats and fancy footwork 
prove that these "Angels" 
are the tops! 




ttrsi roiv, left lo n^bt: Ji.aii lluliUI; llrv.iU Mulib-: Ju.K L^■^M^; IV 
Bihblcr. Second rotv. Captain Rohtrt I., l.and.rs Dircilor: Slicrry W i 
House; Emeruk Tilth: l-.-onanl Clcvrland; (kmUin Widiicr: V"m liifial. 
Druin '.Major. Third row: H.-v.-rlv Konrlii: Jim- Dimano: Fr.d liiaiir: 
Davis- Jirn Nicl.olsoii: E(lwai<l OTool,-: Kol.in HaMiiitis; IMul Hook-: 
Rarha.-l Ildl: l.vnii ^orman: Mill HoM.ir; \lrl lliiy.-ti; (i.-n.- Mlml: .Inii 
Mar'-ari-i I'arks.' fi7^/i ruw: .Mark Stliatl.r: Saiiuicl \ilaiiis: Dn k .Simi: 
Swanson: WalK-r Solify; .Myra (InMsmitli: .sliirlf-y (:l.av.->: Ju.ly tiahir 
Hel(-ii Schail.-; Fri-ililv Fro.-lilicli. \ ii-<- Hrcsiil.-iit; Donald .'spinctr; Stc.-n 
Cook. Sficnih row: I'al Mrtz; Harv.-y Hi-avi-rs; Gror{;<- Naclit: I'-Irr I 
Peggie Cunimings; K>-tli.-r Wollingi-r; Dave Sisson. h:iphth row: Mary I. 
Reeves; I'hillip I..-i<lil; liud .Vhlosser: Bill Kugle; Naney (;roman: l!rt>> 
Harry Richards; John Closson; Tom Kizer; John Beatty; Hrrliert L< 
Owens Cornell; Cordon li.ll. Tenth row: Douglas Ross; George Keatly. 



mailillL- .\li Ki-lilm; Betty Raynor: Barbara Bolgiano: Rlnmda 
llianison: Hud l.iihnian: .Xu.slin Rliod.->; Rc^ijii.- Il.d>lis: Tom 
■: liol> Briltin^liarn: Donald Powers: Polly Bropst ; Bill Stokes, 

Rov Ihdlnian: Jim Talley: Herh Righter: Bill Crass; Russell 
Cand l.ivin^-liMi. Fonrlh row: Duane Phillips: .Sally Hipp; 

N(dan: llarcdd Simpson: Tom Evans; Jim L.-fever: Bill Jowers: 

Joe Brown: Bnd l.iighth<-is,-r; T<>m Shipl<-y. I'r.-sidmt: Roland 
h. Sixth row: Barliara Diekey: Pal King: Barbara Klinedinsl; 

WislerlM-rg; l.<-Roy Rudasill: Bttty Carr: Boh Bt-nnrr: Carolyn 
lauk: Boh Dr.-s(hli-r; Louis Malkus: Bill Park; Boh Rhoades; 
ou Baluta: W.ndU- I.ee: Edith .Stimson: Hoody (iei-hi-rt: John 

Ross Smith: Teddy Mercer. Mnth row: M Tase: John Bi-ov»n; 
-vinslcin; Jerry Hammond; Carl ^Seidemcyer; Charles Kuhn; 



Maryland's 'Big Red' Band 

Boastiiio (lie larool iiicml)crslii|) iti il.s liislnis. 
MarvlaiidV Ucil ami W liite Band i.s an iiitcor.il part 
of cam|)iis activity. Spirit and vitality cliaractfrize 
tlir oroiip. wliclhcr maicliiiio at ioothall oamcs or 
wlii|)piit<i up >pirit at |i< p tallies. 

At the Thanksoiviiig ganit", a national '\\ liooktip 
made it possiltic for tlic nation to view liali time 
activitio for the first time. Footliall Weekend pro- 
vided the University of South Carolina a chance to 
witness a sintilar top |)erf<)rinance in their stadium. 
High school liaitds were entertained liv liir "lied anil 
White" at the slate wide All Mar\ land li.ind Day. 

The rintrcliino hand converts to a coitcert hand 
with the pcrroritiances at May Day. Honors and 
Awards Assemhly and its Spring Concert. Under 
the direction of Captain iJohert Landers and Drum 
Major iiill Stokes, the hand allaitted tttcinher>hip in 
Ka|)pa Kappa I'si. the national ii ami honorary. 




118 



TT^.iW '1 




An "Arch of Triumph" for our "Big Red '. 



Marchin" on. the Red and White Band boosts tliat "Grand 
old Maryland spirit" before the kick off. 



Half time affords the 
color and spectacular en- 
tertainment that is typi- 
cal of the University 
Band. 





■ X. ■iiiiiiiii 



'■»>. ^^ii»"i''. ! i(';«^« ^^*^^:; 



Highlighting the Clemson game, 
twenty-eight hundred musicians 
representing thirty-three Maryland 
high school bands pool their talents 
in a salute to John Phillip Sousa. 



119 




ZJI c* ^ f> o '%^ 



/i 
1 




First raw, lejl to right: Maun-iii (allium: lii'iiiadiiic liills; Nuiun Hufian: Mary Ann Wanl. Svcoiid row: Miki' i.iltli'lun. Hrr>i(li-nl; 
Krnl Zarowit/. \ icr I'rcsitlenl ; Jcfsr C!owan. TreaMircr: Diiris Johnson. Sctri'lary ; Anna Jaqintli': Jed CoUard. Third rote: Barbara 
Hi-fik-y; Bflty Muniion: Rulli Daw-on: liclty Span-ilir: Ann li<-rf;il: Hcvirly Slulil)-: Kalliy (loalm-y: Carol Riiliardson. 



Clef and Key 



Versatiliu in niu.-ical pifsriitalimi diaracterizes this 
\ci\ popular iiiclodic iiioup. Hi<^lilighting ils activi- 
ties is the pniduitioii oi an aiuuial inusical comedy 
in I'onjuiiclioii vvitli the I Diversity Tliealte. This 
Spring, club niendiers merged their efforts to |)n - 
sent "Finian's liaiiiiiow." 

Song, dance, and cometly acts cniislilule ihc 
group's ever-enlarging entertainment schedule. 
Members share their melodies with patients in b(dl: 
Waller- Ixeed and Betiie.stia .\a\al hospitals. 



University Orchestra 

I he University of Maryland Orchestra opened its 

lirsl >ca>on ol ciincerts with a successful debut in 
January. 

Featuring talent tlrawn from the student body, as 
well as from the I acuity and staff, the group pre- 
xMited winter and spring concerts under the direc- 
tion oi Mr. Hryce Jordon. 

The (iiial |)rograni was highlighted b\ the ap- 
pearance ol Mr. (Ibarlton Meyers, guest piano 
soloist. 



'ilii' Orchestra, compuscd of sIlkIcmIs. fariilt\ and iiilcrcsli'd iiiii-irians uf the ((immiiiiilx. make their di'luil In Maryland 
music lovers. 



itrsj 




120 



Chapel Choir 



Although only three years old, the activities of the Chapel Choir, under the 
direction of Mr. Fague Springmann, have already become an important part 
of Maryland tradition. Throughout the year this busy group manages to sing 
at least once for every major denomination on campus. 

Highlighting the Choir's activities is its Christmas presentation of Handel's 
The Messiah. During this busy season members also take part in Walter 
Reed Hospital's tree lighting ceremony. 

This spring diey served as hosts to high schools from all over the state on 
"Choral Day." With typical versatility the group, accompanied by the 
National Symphony Orchestra, also presented Mahler's Second Symphony 
at Constitution Hall. 

According to custom. Memorial Day services at Arlington Cemetery con- 
stituted an important part of this year's agenda. Also an annual affair is the 
morning Homecoming Chapel Service. 

Not to be overlooked are the Chapel Choir's activities in civic affairs. They 
sang for both Governor McKeldin's and President Elkin's inauguration 
concerts. 




l-'irsi row, lett lo nghl: ilarliara Uickic; Delores Ganiliiiio: ISailjara I'ovvell: Iielt> GranI: Naumi 
Caskey: Anna Jacquette; Silvi Nielander; Linda Jilini-k; Uolly Bonnet: Bernadine Belts. 
Librarian: Barljara Browning. Secretary. Second row: Slianendel Cohen: Eileen Daly; Constance 
Turney: Becky Sparknian: Jean Roehrle; Aliby Cohen: Phillis Cnx: Kathy Coatney: Carol 
Friegan. Thin! row: Penny Wood: Marilyn Erickson; Luann Crogan: Carolyn McVearry; Coiina 
Cory: Beatrice Cole; Peggy King; Betty Spangler. Fourth row: Barbara Rader: Nancy Cahill; 
Pat Colton: Dorothy Gates; Norma Knauer; Mary Jo Mattrinni; Olga Hass: Carol Richardson: 
Barbara Snyder. Fifth row: Tom Gaboon ; John Wagner; Danny Johnson; Leonard Dunkin; 
Craig Lundberg; Charles Everline; Samuel Adams; Clifford Thompson: Ray Bellamy. Sixth 
row: Bill Moore; Robert Emmonds: Tom Gaboon: Phil Hooks; Tom Morgan; Roland Swanson; 
Richard Andersen. Publicity Manager; John Goodwin: Dick Holmes. Vice President. Seventh 
row: Thomas Fugate; Lloyd Eismeier; Eugene Baker; Eric Khu; Bob Lennox: Roy Hendricks; 
Robert Fisher; Jim Chesler, President; Jim Watson; Mike Littleton: Jim Boswell. 



Women's 
Chorus 



Siiiiiiiiji many times at many |)la(('s keeps meml)ers oi tlic \\ omeiiV Chorus 
liracticiiiii twice a week iiiuier llie direetioii ol Mr. Fagiie Spriiij^mann. 

At lime> sliidi'iit directed and accompanied, this melodic group has sung on 
television, at comentions in Washington. 1). ('.. and lor ho-|iitalized soldiers 
at Kort Meade. Selections lange from -\egro spiritual> to modcrni>lic arrange- 
ments. Tun animal events for the group are the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Christ- 
mas Servit-e and a joint pel I oiinancc uilh \\\<- Men's (ilee Clid) on All 
Maryland Day. 

After two years oi |)arlici|)alii)n. nicndxTs are awarded ke\> lor their 
work ill till' chorus. 







mi 








A'/Vjf run; lejl lo riiiht: F.li/.ali<-tli Munyoii: Kiilli Daw-cm; Krrnuilinr lirll-; I'ulli Toin>: Martio I.iircy. Srronii row: Hi-lly Spantilrr; 
Emily Wulkrr: Sandra Sowdcr; Anna Jar(|iiilli'; Silvi Mi'landrr; Dolly Itonni'l. Thin! row: Kiilli SiIkthit: ("arol FrrKiiT: Maiirrrn 
(lulliini: Marc'ia Umlilir: Arrali Jam- Mi-r-or: I'al Kli-sli-r; Julia Uralry; (icnrgia Kn-iir: I i/ Mrliilo-li: F.ili-rn Daly; Rrhi-cc-a 
.Sparkinan: ( arolvn McNcary; Jean llonni'r; l.inda Mar Jrlinrk. 



122 



Men's 
Glee Club 



Spring ushered in a busy scliedule for the active Men's Glee Club. High- 
lighting their activities was a presentation in early April of the Mayler Sym- 
phony, together with the National Symphony Orchestra. Under the able leader- 
ship of Mr. Fague Springmann, the group also presented a Campus concert. 

Setting a new precedent this year, Men's Glee Club voices echoed through- 
out Byrd Stadium during home football games. In a more serious mood, the 
group sang for Memorial Day Services at Arlington National Cemetery. They 
also took part in the Governor's Inauguration Ceremonies in Annapolis. 

Augmenting their collegiate activities, the Men's Glee Club accepted 
engagement for outside clubs and altruistic organizations. 




First row, lejt to right: Charles Datchett; Bud Bowling; Keith Decker; Jim Miller; Ed Ganlt, Treasurer; John Treadway; Leonard 
Dunkin; Buster Cokley; C. Summers Hunter. Second row: Ed Ferrell; Levin Fishell; George Huston; Lloyd Eismeyer; Thomas Flynn; 
Dale Jackson; Richard Dysart; Raymond Bellamy. Third row: Dick Foster; Bob Hanlon; Marc Hare; Harvey Naylor; George Adamson; 
Don Manning; Dick Uhler; Landon Holt; Donald Hagg. Fourth row: Tom Morgan; Ernest Kessell; Lloyd Ludy; Steve Kolumban; 
Allen Meese; Dick Holmes. 

123 



« < » » « 



f • ♦ « ♦ -1 ' 



** V 



fHf ^ 





w 



'?**„ 



The boy goes to get his car keys and the small gold 
keys dangle along the chain. They turn a little and 
make a good clinking sound as he handles the chain. 

"Wliat are they?" his girl asked. 

"Oh, just some keys from school." And as they 
get into the car they jangle reassuringly in his 
pocket. 

A girl sits in the dairy over a milk shake and 
keys dangle from a bracelet around her wrist; on 
her sweater diere is a sorority pin and two other 
small pins. The younger girl sitting with her asks 
about them. 

"Well, of course this is my sorority pin. The 
blue pin is sorority honorary; the small black one's 
Mortar Board. The other ones? Oh, one's a history 
honorary, and the others are just some other stuff 
from school." 

Those who wear the keys and the pins, they are 
casual about it. Behind the keys and the casualness 
are good grades and long hours of extra service — 
for these they are honored. 




Mortar 
Board 



'bellow itjsrs. Ijlack ta|)s and gowns and exclama- 
tions of surprise surround the tapping of junior 
girls Ijy Mortar Board on May Day. Recognition 
l)y this national honorary lor senior women is llie 
highest honor a coed may receive. At the close of 
;lu' May Day ceremonies an outdoor tea in honor of 
the new memhers is held in I ront ol Anne Arundel 
Hall. During the following week tappees wear the 
caps and gowns to all classes and activities. 



Mary Baluta 

Joy Cure It 

Carmen Guertirn 

Barlxini Ihimmoiul 

Joan Uinchnum 

Maxine Moffett 

Joan Dlxiiigh 
Mill slid Oslirine 

jciiu Sjirnccr 
M(ir\ Jo Turner 



126 



Omicron 

Delta 

Kappa 



Outstanding junior and senior male students at 
Maryland are recognized for their efforts in behalf 
of the University by membership in Omicron Delta 
Kappa. Membership in ODK is limited to two pei"- 
cent of the junior and senior classes. 

In order to become a member one must have 
excelled in one of the major branches of college 
life: drama, scholarship, sports, publications, social 
or religious activities. 



Anthony Abato 
Frederick Dallam 
Elbridge Hurlburt 

Edward Gantt 
Stanley Harrison 

Gary Hay man 
John Irvine 

William Kline 

Thomas Mortimer 

David Singleton 

Rennie Smith 

William Stokes 
Franklin Weedon 

Walter Whaley 

Harry White 

Charles Wickard 

Robert Winkler 

Joseph Workman 




127 



Phi 

Kappa 

Phi 



liiijtiirements ior iiit'ml)ersln|) in tin- senior scholastic hon- 
oraiy, Phi Kappa Phi. arc indeed high. To be tapped a stu- 
dent must lie in llic top ten per cent of his collejie and possess 
good character and cilizcnship (jualities. Again this year the 
initiation ceremonies and banquet took place in tiie Dining 
Hall during January. Dean Steinberg of the (lullege oi Engi- 
neering was the main speaker and presented the annual award 
to the graduating senior with the highest average. 




-a 



First rote, leli In ripht: Kililli Urill: Carmen Guevara: I)arl>ara 
liaiiniiin: Maxin4' MofTi'M : Samlru Silinriiler: tSarliara .S-lier; 
riirliiia Kaiii-in, Scrnnil riiw: Tom Morliinrr: I'al Krjius: Dr. 
Kavinonil Murray: Lrr J<iliiiH>n: Sandra Slunliallir: (leorpe 
Majiii-. Third row: (Conway Manliii):: \iiilrcw M< ( anibriilKe; 
Helly Culliio: Joy ('ovrri: Mary Ko«r: llrlrii Slira : Nancy 
Kelly: John Hiililane: (!litT Tlionip-<in. Fourth rote: John 
Tliayi-r; (Jiorj-c Whitronili; l.ronanl Vounjirr: Mike .Sullivan; 

\inlir Kloi/: Klliriilp- llurlhul: KIwin l)o<lt-e: Wayne Leizear; 

Itoli Winkhr. 



128 



Who's Who 

in American colleges and universities 



Each spring thirty Maryland students are selected 
to appear in Who's Who Among Students in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities. This publication 
annually presents the names and activities of out- 
standing students from more than six hundred and 
forty schools. Selections on each campus are made 
by a student-faculty committee which takes into 
consideration the nominee's scholarship, participa- 
tion and leadership in activities, and citizenship and 
service to the school. Juniors, seniors and graduate 
students are eligible for recognition. 

In addition to awarding each member a certifi- 
cate, the publication maintains a placement service 
to aid students before and after graduation. 



Anthony 

Raymond 

Mary 

Janice 

Edith 

Reyburn 

Joy 

Frederick 

James 

Barry 

Carmen 

Barbara 

John 

Gary 

Conrad 

Joan 

Elbridge 

John 

Michael 

John 

Byron 

Maxine 

Marsha 

Patricia 

Jane 

Rennie 

Jean 

Harry 

Robert 

Joseph 



Abato 
Ashley 
Baluta 



Brewer 



Browning 

Covert 

Dallam 

Garritty 

Glass 

Guevara 

Hammond 

Hammond 

Hayman 

Hemphill 

Hinchman 

Hurlburt 

Irvine 

Littleton 

Miller 

Milligan 

Moffett 



Regus 

Richmond 

Smith 

Spencer 

White 

Winkler 

Workman 



129 




First row, lejl lu n/ihl: (lilforil 
Thomas Murphy. Second row: 
Dick Jutin. 



Ihoiiipson; KoltiTt \ c-t. _\la~tfr of Orcinonio; liurwcll I'uwill, Prf^iiic iit ; T) Iit Harl-inji. >rcri'lar>' ; 
Man I.urliriiiann: Warren Bonloyan; Emil Skralifk; Louis Isaacson: Robert Marsheck; \ irjiil Marsh; 



Cream of the Chem Majors 

Alpha Chi Sigma initiates top-ranking campus chemists 



Female Freshman Smarties 

Aipho Lambda Delta honors frosh coeds with 3.5 scores 

HrsI row, lell lo rififii: Koiiiii l.c\in: Ailriiniic \l)lcMian; Jan>-I Mc \iilillr: Jam- IJo^its, Second row: Janis .Schulir; Margaret Iliunipson: 
Carolyn Reed. \ iie l're>ii|enl : Shirley I'olitzer, I'resiileni ; Juan Earle, Treasurer; I'alricia -Anderson, Historian; Jane Hagerlon. Third 
row: Hetly Zucker; Kleanor Russ; Jane Ward; Liz Maikinlosh; Ann (look; Myra Kipnis. 





First row, left to right: Cliarles Arrington; J. C. Sniitli; Uavid Buckel. HecunJ rutv: Tom Todil; Jim Riggleman. Scribe; Lucius Daniels, 
Chancellor; Walter Whaley, Censor; Wendell Johnson, Chronicler; Don Delauler. Third row: John Jarrett; Philip Kearney; Lee E. 
Emery; Dennis Aba; Peter Loizaux: Donald Schlimme. 

The Pride of the Agrarians 

Alpha Zeta taps outstanding students in the Agriculture College 



The Best of the Boys in Blue 

Arnold Air Society picks exceptional advanced ROTC cadets 

First row, left to right: Sherwin Estrin: Doug Parks; Chuck Keller; Jerry Saurbrie; Jim Jacobson; Joseph Wilmer; Dick Juten; Bob 
Roeder. Second row: Paul Wire; Joe Dedinas: Don Delauter; John Livingston; Major Neiniman; Dave Baker; Wilbur Harris; Charles 
Dickenson. Third row: WilUam Kindley; Bob Dalzell; Bob Hall; Edward Gardner; Gib Petrina; Monroe Sandburg; John Jarrett; 
Paul Lambrides; Mike Kulda; William Hoffmeyer; Samuel Riddlebarger. Fourth row: Andrew Matusky; Arnold Pincus; Mel Gray; 
Charles Haughton; Jim Shoemaker; Lewis Cote; Bob Grutzik; Willard Mumford; Boyd Madary; James Miller. 




Mi,iL .> 



X\ 




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First row, Icjt to right: UoiiaUl Casson; Samuel Sardinia; Hrnry Nau, Vico-Pnsidint ; F.lliriiigr Hiiribiil, Presideiil : Mirliad Sullivan. 
Treasurer; George Stephens, Secretary. Second row: .Mirwyn .Scluilinan: Kal|ili liufkiii: Ndrnian Guerevirli; Ua\id Kudow; Herbert 
Viickri-: James I'iikelt. 

They Have to Know Figures 

Beta Alpha Psi cites University's accounting champions 



Future Businessmen United 

Delta Sigma Pi is BPA's professional society for men 

First row, left to right: Shannon Cline; Terry Ramsay; James Bray, Treasurer; Reif Russell, Secretary; IJeorne .Stephens, Vice-President; 
John Cherrix, Sr. Vice-President. Serund row: Ray Horsley: Frank (Mark; Melvin l.uetle; Robert Whittman; Ralph Rufkin: Oonway 
Hardin);: Jim Di-mas; I'eli' Rousbaki>; Tom Moraii. Third row: Itruce N>man; Richard Kurney; Edwin Tack; F. ('. MacSorley; 
II. T. I!o/zi)netli: Donald < ^as^-oii : John Hanajian: lioyd C Madar)'; K.eilh Fowlile; Donalil l.rwi>. 





First row, left to right: Barbara Klose; Donna Weber; Joyce Gill; Mary Lou Jent; Judy Bigate; Judy Coleman; Barbara Dodd. Second 
row: Paula Salganick: Gloria Singer; Maxine Moffett. Treasurer; Mary McCaslin, Secretary: Kitty McKensie, President; Jane Nebel, 
Vice-President; Alice Jobnson; Rita Ryon. Third row: Anne Kahlert; Betty Rittenhouse; Marsha Oshrine; Laura Drew; Bobby Wilkins; 
Anna Marie Jacquette; Carmen Ebanjiff; Peggy Culbertson; Zoe Venus; Sherry Williamson; Mary Hostettler. Fourth roiv: Betty 
Hellyer; Sandra Schucalter; Diane Blanken; Sonya Hokweig; Carol .Schewe; Joy Covert; Lala Huebner: Carol Chenowith; Dottie 
Williams; Ellen Johnson. 

The Top-Notch Greek Girls 

Diamond lionors the hardest workers in the campus sororities 



Maryland's Musical Males 

Gamma Beta chooses men from various musical activities 

First roiv, left to right: Robert Benner; Joseph Brown; Mark Schaeffer. Second row: Capt. R. L. Landers; Fred Froehlick; Tom Fugate; 
Ted Mercer; Audey Rhodes; Reginald Hobbs. Third row: Russel Davis; Ed O'Toole; Bob Dreschler; Jerry Hammond; Bill Stokes; 
Robert Karns; Leonard Cleveland; Tom Shipley; Al Tase. 





First row. leil to right: Mick >iiniM-: W r- Saulii; (iary lla>iiiaii: Kuii Sollod: Kil Spt-ir; llarr\ W liil.-. Serurut run: 1 ony Abalo; 
Haney c'asliarian: Jay Rick-: DaM- Kmlow: Konalil IVak.-; (;alir I'liillips; Davr Sominf-rs. 

The Pride of the Fraternities 

Gate and Key initiates outstanding fraternity members 

Stage-Struck Students' Society 

National Collegiate Players recognizes top thespians 




First row, left to right: Dirk Holmes, 
Srirrlan-Trrasurrr; Kn-d Dallam. Prrsi- 
cli-nl; CMarila Walkins. \ icr-Proiili'nI. 
Second rote: Rluda Grcc-nbrrp; Rlii-a 
Mcrmi'lsirin; Daviil Sincleton: Man- 
I!oml)rr;;er: Carolyn Weiss; Marsha 
()>lirinc. 



134 




First row, left to right: Dottie Mateer; Laurie Drew: Carmen Guevara. Secretary. Second row: Elizabeth McCord; Nancy Mearig, 
Advisor; Jane Richmond. President; Mary Alice Longfellow, Vice-President: Babette Giaf. Third row: Jennie Brogdon. Treasurer; 
Joan Kelly; Joan Hinchman; Laurie Grover; Nedra Tracy; Eleanor Young. 

Happy Little Homemakers 

Omicron Nu picks its members from Home Ec's highest 



They Speciahze in Flowers 

Phi Alpha Chi cites workers in floriculture and horticulture 

First row, left to right: Alexander Sloan; Millard Les Callete; Minna Weinstein; Dr. Richard Bauer; Ruth Englebrechi; William 
Shannon. Second row: Barbara Hammond; Louis Kinney; John G. Tiniberlake, Jr.; Fred Spiegler; Bruce Gustafson: David Turner. 





First row, left to right: Wayne Leizear; Leonard Norry; Thomas O'Rourk; Mariin liunlick: Donald C. Davis. Secoml nnc: T. F. Hartsino;. 
Secri-lary; R. Farnell, Xirr-Prcsidml : Donald (Iray. President; Jerry Harlilat;en. Treasurer; Robert Winkler; Ji-rome Herman. Third 
row: James (lleveland; Dui;:hl JoliiiMin: Joseph Workman; Peter (Willis: i'aul (iillis; Gerson .\srael: Thomas Mortimer; John Brelim; 
Larry DeSha/er; Arthur Serpii k. 

Brightest First-Year Boys 

Phi Eta Sigma honors freshmen who chalk up a 3.5 average 



Politicians Band Together 

Pi Sigma Alpha recognizes best political science majors 

First row, h-il lu righl: \ unj; P. Clien; JaiiiL;; Mar-ton; Joseph Knnpir : Siaii llairi-nn: Jean Spemn: Hem I'lpi-r. 




136 




First roiv. lejl lu right: Hal Buiilflte; Bt-lly Bickford; Jean Spencer. Secretary-Treasurer: Audrey Nicoloudis; Adele Cliidakel; Barliara 
Dodd; Terry Emsweller. Serond row: Bill Hollan<l; Neal Durgin; Dick Park; Jim Garritly; Vic Holm, President; Harvey Casbarian, 
\'ice-President; Bob Giffin; Bob Beightol; Stan Harrison; George Barthel. 

Champs of Campus Journalism 

Pi Delta Epsilon chooses members from publication staffs 



Psychology Students' Society 

Psi Chi is open to Terps who show analytical ability 

First row, left to right: Helen Senser; Arlene Figler; Nancy Mularkey. Second row: Frederick Cohen; Donald Jewell, President; Homer 
Figler, Vice-President; Mary Graves. Secretary; Morton Werber, Treasurer: Sherman Ross. Third row: Walter Gartner: Charles Helm; 
Ronald Wynne. 





First row, fefi in right: Rriirr Robison: Colom-I Aml)ros(': Phil Kiarncy: Art Wiimr: }Ienr>- Passi, Presidfiit: Dale JarlcMm; < aplain 
Norris; Marlin Hurdick. Snond row: riionia> Kotlirock; Saiiuiil Kiddliliarjiir; Julm Jarnll; Don Gray; lioli Wiiiklir: Davr Maker: 
\^ ilber Harris: (!aplaiii Sliinnlitrt;; Jack Miles; Koney Carroll: (iliarirs Jiilui-on: JdIiii Trt-dway: Georf;c Gnodwin. Third row: Lee 
Tipncr; (Charles Moore; Charlie Moon-; Hill Gross; William Smith; Gib Petriiia; Jay Rieks; Bill Roeca; Larry O'Niel; Mel Gary; 
Norris Krone; Smith lliim|diries. 

Military Men of Maryland 

Scabbard and Blade cites top Air Force cadet officers 



They Try to Fix Faulty Speech 

Sigma Alpha Eta members major in speech pathology 

First row, left to ripht: Marslia Oshriiie; Eva Ne/.iii; Sandra Sehneiiler. Second run : \lr>. (iraven. Advisor; Sara Schlafslein; Carrol 
Schewe. PresiilenI: Thelma Raeusin. Vice-President; Dorothy Davidson, Treasurer; June MeConnell. Third row: Mareia Shapiro; 
Gloria Engnoth; Jarne- Clie>|er: Alan (Jlick; Joseph Abel; Carol Hender; Margie Legg. 





First row, /eft to right: Mary Armsworthy; Nancy Kelly. President; Arlene Friedman; Gretchen Click. Second row: John Muretli 
Mary Rose, Secretary; Hilda Willis; Aney Sanders; Patricia Herbert; Thomas Cook. 

Best Budding Bacteriologists 

Sigma Alpha Omicron honors Maryland's microbe hunters 



Mr. Martin's Top Engineers 

Tou Beta Pi cites the most skilled slide rule manipulators 

First row. left to right: Walter Whaley; Thomas Mortimer. Vice-President; Joseph Workman. President; Raymond Lund; Sidney Frank; 
Rohert Hurlbrink. Treasurer. Second row: Mr. R. B. Allen, Faculty Advisor: John Thayer; Thomas Gray: John Steele; William Gross; 
Dale Jackson: Henry Hubich; George Maggos; Tyler Hartsing. 




139 



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There are the books, and all the things held in them, 
and the men and women who speak of what is in 
them. There are students, trying to gain an aware- 
ness of what a university can offer, men writing 
books, men doing research in labs. And all these 
are part of a strong chain of knowledge, and ulti- 
mately, this chain is the foundation of our univer- 
sity, for it binds it together and gives it a purpose. 
What is the sum total of four years — what will a 
diploma mean? If the history classes have brought 
an awareness of the continuous chain of human 
existence; if math and science have shown the order 
and pattern of our environment; if the humanities 
have brought a fresh awareness of the genius that 
is in man; if classes and social activities have led 
to deep, warm friendships, if all this is true, then a 
college diploma is not an end but a beginning. And 
making a diploma stand for completion and begin- 
ning is the ultimate purpose of this university. 



m^s^. 




College of Agriculture 



Perhaps the iiKtst iin|)()rtaiil unit of the University, 
ill terms of ser\ii(' to the state, is the College of 
Agriculture. Here, young men are prepared for 
careers on Marylaiuls farms, and research and in- 
vestigation is carried on to improve production in 
the rural areas of the state. 

The College maintains cxiieiimental lands and 
stocks of animals and poultry on its section ol the 
campus, to give students practical training in their 
field of studv. nevelo])ing from the Maryland Agri- 
cultural College, tiiis school lormed the core ot the 
University. 





An 'Afi" sIikIciiI from llic \:ii>l |)ra<ticcs the inciter iiii-llidil 
of innoi'ulaliiii: (iaii\ cattle. 



Ri/ilil: In the A";ii<ii!lurp ^rccnhi>use. a conscicntiniis 
I'lant lluslian<ir\ major cxainincs the hlooni on an 
unusual plant sppcimen. 




142 




College of Arts and Sciences 



Everything from physics to philosophy is covered 
in the College of Arts and Sciences. Emphasizing 
a broad variety of academic training, A & S turns 
out graduates educated in the liberal arts. Students 
in all colleges come to the A & S building to take 
required freshman courses in English, history and 
sociology. 

Important major departments of the college have 
spread out to occupy their own buildings. These 
include mathematics, physics, chemistry, botany, 
zoology, entomology, psychology and music. Arts 
and Sciences has the largest enrollment of all 
campus colleges. 



Right: Self-discipline becomes an integral part of the art 
student's training as he strives for perfection in tonal 
balance. 




In the Psvchology laboratory ... a professor studies the reactions of a dog to electric impulses. 





With major (k'partments ranging from geography to 
journalism and pnlilic relations, the College of 
Busines> and I'ulilic \(hninistralion is more diverse 
tlian its title indicates. The Bureau ol Business and 
Economic Keseartli and llir Bureau of Governmen- 
tal Research, hotli under the jurisdiction oi this 
college, contribute \alualjle inlormation to persons 
and organizations outside the University. 

BPA graduates are prepared for work in such 
fields as insurance, business administration, eco- 
nomic analysis, politics, retailing, transportation, 
geography and advertising. 



College of Business and Public Administration 



Journalism students get an insight into the nicch.inical end of the husiiicss as tlicN ualih a Haiti- 
more Sun employee prepare a mat for the Slcrc()t\ pe prcjcess. 




144 




Ill the College of Education, Marylanders with an 
academic inclination learn the theories and tech- 
niques they will use to mold the minds of the next 
generation. Major fields include elementary, nurs- 
ery school, kindergarten and industrial education. 
To provide experience for students of nursery 
school education, the college maintains a nurseiy 
school open to local children. This school is so 
highly regarded that there is always a waiting list 
for admission. Other majors do their practice teach- 
ing at high schools in commmiities close to the 
University. 

College of Education 



Eyes grow round and 
lips part in wonder as a 
practice teacher in the 
University's Nursery 
School explains the mys- 
teries of the atmosphere. 





The Glenn L Martin 
College of 
Engineering 

One ol the iastcst-growiiifi divisions ul the I iii\oi- 
sity is the Glenn L. Martin College of Engineering, 
endowed by the Baltimore aircraft niaiuifacturer. 
In its gleaming new building, this College prepares 
men — and a few women — for careers in the many 
technical fields. 

Engineering students nnist carry an extra-heavy 
credit load, to get in lower-division courses re- 
quired of all students, as well as the many subjects 
needed for a degree in engineering. Major depart- 
ments include, chemical, mechanical, civil, elec- 
trical and industrial engineering. 



In ihf acriiiiautica! eniiiiicciiiii; lal)s. an cmlnKKlcd fifjlili-r i)lane s('i\cs Iut last ila\s as an instruitiiin aid fur tho dofifrners 
of loniorriiw's aircraft. 




146 



College of Home Economics 




Students in the College of Home Economics study 
food and textiles, home and institutional manage- 
ment, practical art and crafts. Many graduates go 
on to jobs in research, as home demonstration 
agents, or as teachers; many put their knowledge 
to use in the management of their own homes. 

Each year, a number of men join the coeds as 
Home Ec majors. They are practical art majors, 
training for careers in commercial illustration or 
photography. Their curriculum, they find, is well 
worth the jokes about their college, made so often 
by male buddies. 




Hours spent at the sewing machine provide Maryland coeds with 
valuable knowledge to be utilized in the design of chic, fresh styles. 

Right: Dietetics ... or just plain houiemaking . . . it's still good 
training. 




147 




College of 
Military Science 



Men with a niililarv l)ciit >liuly pruljlenis of strategy 
and logistics in the College of Mililan Science. 
Each year, the college graduates a crop ol future 
career officers, eHicieiitK trained for a lile in the 
armed services. 

In addition to turning out career men. the college 
administers the Air Kon-c Heserve Ollicers Training 
(](>i'|i> program nn iMni|ni-. \ll male students, ex- 
cept veterans, are re(piiri'd to take two years of basic 
cadet classes and drill. An advanced KOTC pro- 
gram offers Air Force Reserve commissions to qual- 
ified men upon graduation. 



Major \^illiaiii Flaniiijian of 
the Miiitar> Scieiicc (".ollffie 
{liscusse? the stratt'f.'\ of f;l()l)al 
air warfare willi an Air For<e 
serffeant. 





\ MililaiN Silence seminar iii- 
lenl on a stucK of Air Force 
manaficnHiiI Ici luiiiiucs. 





In the swimming pool of the Preinkert Field House, coeds 
learn the rudiments of the backstroke. 



College of 
Physical Education 



Majors in the College of Physical Education are 
preparing for careers in teaching sports and gym- 
nastics and hygiene, or in related fields. Many of 
Maryland's top athletes, looking toward coaching 
jobs after college, are enrolled in this curriculum. 
This college also provides required freshman and 
sophomore physical education courses for all stu- 
dents. Subjects taught include all team and indi- 
vidual sports, social, modern, and square dancing, 
swimming, tumbling, camping and outing, exercises 
and track skills. 



Male Physical Education majors receive an applied lesson 
in (he science of blocking. 




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Every once in a while the ski club meets. The meet- 
ings are informal; they don't meet often. Yet the 
club serves its puqjose — it is a meeting place for 
all those who share a common interest in skis and 
slopes and speed and snow. Some of the members 
are very familiar with the clean sweep of speed 
that is snowing, others have never been on a pair of 
skis. But for all of them, the club is a focal point. 

During the year they did all the things clubs do — 
saw color movies of skiing in Canada, had ski in- 
struction, planned trips, practiced, and prayed that 
snow-time would coincide with holiday time. This 
year they were lucky, and the year was highlighted 
by ski-weekends at Laurel Mountain, Pennsylvania. 

The ski club is only one of the many organiza- 
tions here on campus. Every night of the week there 
are meetings and lots of coffee and donuts. Organ- 
izations serve a wide field of interests, and here 
there is sometliing for everyone. 




ACCOl .NIINl, I I.I i;. Iirsl niw. IfU In riuhl: Cluirlr^ Cfska; Hiilit-rt J. H;irri-i>ri: M.twmi ScluilrTUin. \ iii'-l'rt-iili-m : Mickjcl Daska- 
lakis, Pre>iiliiil ; IIuhuiiI W . \V rij;lit. Faculty \cUi-ur: Joliii K. (Mn'irix. Si'iuiul roic: \\ all'-r Kirk: Donald K. l,fwi>: liowilt-n Lucas; 
James T. l}ru> ; AhUit- L. Terrell. 



Accounting Club 



Agricultural Econ Club 



''Are you a digit doodlt'i';' llffd ihc lollowingl"' 
Students in the Arcouiiting Club learn the prin- 
ciples of accounting and its practiial a|i|(lii atinD 
through their assoriation in this cluh. 

I'lie elul) is open to students in Business and 
l*iilili< Administration and adds a great deal to 
knowledge of the field learned in the classroom. 



The Agrieultmal Economics (Jluh has endeavored 
to present the economies of agriculture as an inter- 
esting, living science rather than a dusty complica- 
tion of statistics. Aware that the business side of 
Agriculture offers many opportunities to the stu- 
dent, the grou]) has secured prominent speakers to 
discuss ()|)enings in th(Mr partirular fields. 



AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLl 15. First row. lejl lo right: John W. lirowniny; David K. Dunn: Cliarl.- W . \!a><: l,.-.)nar.l Dunkin. 
Second row: JdIwi Taylor. Secretary: Kennard O. Stephens, President: Guy I-. lla\ilan<l. Third row: James H. Fountain: Karl H. Miller; 
Donalil II. liurkell: I'aul K. I'o(Ienl)er{;er. Advisor: Joseph F. I.ynrh: John L. Ciinn: Li-e Kniery: Don Hoover: Don Didauter: Joe J. 
(isorhu: I.. H. Hohanan. 




AG. CUUINCIL. First row, lejt to right: M. H. Kerr, Advisor-Treasurer; Wilma Mitchell; Ronald Jones, Vice-President; Robert A. Raley, 
President; Mac Remsberg, Secretary; Paul E. Nystrom, Advisor. Second row: Richard Miller; Klaus Meyer; Robert L. Minor; Robert 
L. Downey; John L. Browning; James C. Smith. 



Agricultural Student Council 



Money, dancing, and information are provided by 
the Agricultural Student Council for students in the 
College of Agriculture. Members are included from 
the Block and Bridle, Alpha Zeta (Agriculture hon- 
orary), Institute of Food Technologists, Plant In- 
dustry Club, Dairy Science, Student Grange and the 
4-H Club. 

The activities of this organization include a Stu- 



dent Loan Fund, under which many of the Agricul- 
ture students are aided. The club also sponsors a 
square dance in the Fall and a spring jamboree 
which bring all agriculture students and their dates 
together for two wonderful evenings a year. 

The yearly results of the Council to coordinate 
club activities in the College are recorded in the 
Agricultural Annual. 



153 




WII-.liK \.\ I.NSTiri IK Ol- ( IIKMK \l, K\(,l MJ i;-. I usl row. lejt lo riglil: R. M. Tiui.uk I. I- . Ilarl-in};. I'i.m,I.iii ; 1). A. Unipe, 
Vuc-rii>ul.nt: K. A. l'il>i>. Trtayurir: Jan Kill> ; G. H. Sykes. Second row: Francisio A. Wliilr: Alan K. Lueliraiiiaiin: C.rrald R. 
Ni'ikirk; Jaiiii's I!. Owinys; Robert M. Marsln'ck; John V. Garpstas; Sam A. Wood; L. R. Holler; Huyli Si'i-iins. 



Institute of Chem Eng'rs A I E E I R E 



The stiideiil cliaptiT of the American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers has as its primary aims the 
promotion and advancement of the profession 
aiiKMif; llie clieiiiical engineering students. 

llie memjjersiiip enjoys interesting leeturo i)\ 
prominent men in the field and holds diseussions 
throughout the school year on llic xarions aspects 
oi their chosen profession. 



The \nierican Institute of Kleetrieal Kiigineers and 
Ivadio Engineers meets in the engineering huiiding 
on the second Wednesday of each month. 

The chief aim of the organization is to promote 
interest and understanding in the field of electrical 
engineering. The calendar of activities for this 
year includes s|)eakers. movies and fii'ld trips to 
related industries. 



AlKIvlRK. First row, left to riphi: ^ unc Min^ Clien: Jnlin Merrill. AIIlK (!liairniaii: Joe lUirkeii: William Murray. IRE Cliairman; 
Kil^ar Fallin. Semnrl raw: James (ioufie. IRK Seerelary ; Prof. Henry l^riee; Rii lianl liauer. JoinI (liairrnan: I'rof. 1.. J. Hoil):in»; 
Samuel Griffilli. Third row: Erie Kim; Akin I'fueller; Waller Maral)le; Richard Castle, .\IEE Secretary; Eraiik Kialkonski: Larry' 
O'Neil; Joe Daiple. Joint .Secretary-Treasurer; Jules Sussman: Donald (,)ui'en. 





SPANISH CLl I'), lirsl niu. Icjl Ui right: Loi> UniailliuiX ; Aim.- \\ inl. tIkiIiI ; jcpaii Mdrilmi: Joajiii.- Karluirii: \laiil\n Wrii/,: jciaiini- 
Ashwell; Joy Covert; Barbara Rader; Pat Lazenby. Second row: Pat Murray; IJalf Win{{fifld; Graciela P. Nemes; Frank H. Bunker, 
Vice-President; Peggy Culbertson, Vice-President; Dolores Gambino; Ann Norton: Josi M. Hagedorn. Third row: Caroline Cook; James 
Colquhoun; Myra A. Burset; Gabriel Uricoechea; Alfredo Bravo; V. Jamie Uribe; Antonio Rodriguez; Pedro H. Reyes; Daniel 
Somarrilia; Burton Carnegie; Joyce Bautz. Fourth row: Fred Hagedorn; Frank Cassell; Manuel San Gabino; Jack Weiner; Luis Biosca; 
Ronald Galloway; Bill Boyd; Roberto Ocana; Harry Mallinoft: Pat Riely. 



Spanish Club 



"Como esta listed?" . . . The Spanish Club consists 
of students interested in the language, life and cul- 
ture of the Spanish speaking countries. Its purpose 
is to promote friendships between the students of 
the North and South American countries and to 
acquaint the students with the cultural aspects of 
these countries. 

The club sponsors trips to see Spanish theatricals 
and lectures by embassy speakers. 



Amateur Radio - W 3 E A X 



"CQ. CQ. Hello CQ." 

This is W3EAX, University of Maryland Ama- 
teur Radio Association located in the basement of 
the Old Gym. Just what do we do in this club? 
With our equipment we can contact other "Hams" 
anywhere in the world. We hold class sessions for 
the non-hams who are interested in obtaining a 
license. Come to one of the club meetings Wednes- 
day and find out what fun we have. 



AMATELiR RADIO — W3EAX. First 
row, left to right: Anton Thom, W3VEB. 
Treasurer; Cornelia Martinez, Corre- 
sponding Secretary; Pete Martinez, 
President; Joy Dobrovolny, Secretary; 
Don Whiting, Vice-President. Second 
row: Bill Corbin; Alfredo Bravo. 
KP4WS; Bias A. Alfaro; Carl E. Bern- 
hart; William Zaner. W,3THP; William 
Hook, W.3QBC, Trustee; Stanley Harrell. 





ASCE. First roll, lelt tu rijiltC John M.-^ Ic llill kmlm: Hawaii Ha>an: Koliirl Norloii: ISill Lhainln-rliii: J. M. Ilarnii'iton. Semnil row: 
Robert Collcran: Kobrrl (',. Kri-I>s: Ji)rin lialdwiri, Vicc-Fresidi-nl; Mark Scliwi-rrr, President: Nel-on ('.. Kulda. Treasurer: F'rederiok 
W. .Stephens, Seerelary; K. Vi . .Nunsii-. \\. lirzozouski. Third row: F. (',. EviTelt. G. R. Weisgcrl)er: W. J. Pel/ohl: T. J. Sullivan: 
R. L. Riiherls: A. M. Liz/.io: C. C. Hi;;hl: K. K. liollhorsl; R. F. Sinii: Joan Farle. Fourth row: Gerald H. Srhlinun: Janie~ A. Noti; 
James M. Willson: F. J. White. 



Society of Chem Engineers Society of Mecli Engineers 



Civil i'jij^iiiccriiig as their liiliuf pioifssidii lic- 
comes more familiar to all civil engineering stu- 
dents on eani|»us tlirmigli the a('ti\ ities of the Student 
Cliapler ol the Atiierican Sueiely ul Civil Kngineers. 
Guest speakers give demonstrations on recent engi- 
neering develo|)ments. I'he vearly activities are 
varied hetween education and recreation. 



I lie .American Society of Mechanical Engineers is 
a local hrancli on campus oi the National Society 
of Mechanical Kiigint'crs. In order to bring me- 
chanical engineering majors into closer contact with 
their field, the club urges participation in discus- 
sion |)eriods on |)ertinent subjects. The club, in addi- 
tion, features speakers at their monlldy meetings. 



ASMK. First row. left to right: A. E. lionneit: J. B. Honi; J. II. Weleh, I). H. Spangenberg: M. A. lironw-ri : F. A. Wybenga. Treasurer: 
I), v. Hanl.y: F. O. I'iiha: I). II. Berlau: li. Ferguson; (;. R. Mulhr. Srmnd row: Geor};e \\ . Aer.e: John R. Harrison: Carl (;. Auld; 
J. I'ueiloski: J. H. Workman. Sr-crelary: Thomas Mortimer. \ iie-l'risident : ll.nry (). Iliiliich, l'ri--i(lenl ; I'rof. M. S. Ojab". Honorary 
<;hairnian: Krnest licrliner. Third mw: John J. Klein: Richard W. Hohli-n: John K. Tliayer: Warner llord; Donald (Iray: Jo-epli 
(ionsalve^: Janii-- F. Oea^han: William 1'. I'arri-h; Jo-epli S. Alhilis. Jr.: Toy \. N;;; Jolin C. Toma-ello: A. R. Oslraiiskas; Jame* 
Gonklin: Wallir R. Whaley: I'milas liiilky-.. Foiirlh row: Edward I'pdegrall: I'at Ham; William Ibrohl: William G. Waike: Dernaril J. 
<;ombar: William C. Wilier: l!ru<i- Duman: Donald J. \ilale; Donald J. Miles: Lyndon .S. Cox: Max W. Dienemann: Jaekie Goeller: 
l-'r,Mi' I- I' ramplon ; Glenn Vlalle-on; John G. Ivlward-. 







n.A 



r^'Vi^'t 



VY'^-^r: 





BLOCK Ai\U BKIULE. Finl row, lejl lo righl: Jaini-s M. Keir; Kicliaril W. Miller; Jacky Shoil; NaiKy Sear?; Warner Hurd; W illiaiii 
Powel. Second row: George V. Arnold; Klaus Meyer: Maxwell Covington; Margie Abrendt. Secretary; David Daniel. President; Barbara 
Peterson. Historian; Mac Remsberg, Vice-President; Dr. R. F. Davis, Faculty Advisor. Third row: Ronald Wade; John B. Mott; Bob 
Hastie; Robert P. Maedefburger; Edwin R. Conney; David F. Buckel; George H. Hodges; John Wilbur. Fourth row: Robert Nash; 
Bert King; Rayd Smith. 



Block and Bridle 



Maiyland's Collegiate Block and Bridle Club is a 
member of the National Block and Bridle Club. 
Under the leadership of Dave Daniels, the club 
functions to stimulate interest in animal and dairy 
husbandry. 

To further this aim the organization sponsors 
annual student live stock judging and showing 
contests. 



Collegiate 4 - H 



"Head, hands, heart, health" . . . these add up to 
4-H, and all four are developed by the many activi- 
ties of the Collegiate 4-H Club which is sponsored 
by the Agricultural Extension Service of the United 
States Department of Agriculture. 

The Collegiate 4-H Club furthers its activities on 
campus by diversified instruction and practice in 
methods of farming and homemaking. 



4-H. First roiv. lejt to right: Shirley Cross; Virginia Shipway; Eleanor Smith; Patty Fisher Hudson; Marybelle Remsberg; Nancy 
McCauley. Second row: Shirley Corkran; Elizabeth Torossian; Charlotte Conaway. Assistant 4-H Club Agent; Mac Remsberg, Ag. Council 
Representative; Peggy Pfefferkron, Secretary; Dotty Williams, Vice-President: Dorothy Jones. Treasurer; Thomas Matthews; Julia Carr; 
Maryan McFarland. Third row: Charles Everlein; Gerald Loper; Lloyd C. Ludy; William Powel: Charles W. Coale: Joe Seidel; James S. 
Coale; Spencer Streett; Martin M. Burdick; Norman G. Smith; Jack Conaway. 





DAIRY SCIF.NCE. First row. lejl to richi: (arl W iiilnlil ; Hiilianl \llllri. \y. (.(UmhiI Kipii-trilaliM-: (,il \lliri. rrc-id.nl : l);n.- Kulin, 
Siirilary; li(il> Mcldi-nms. Triasiirrr: Kiiiil Killir: Jaiiii> I'lipc. Sfioiul row: Eil \incint: l.rifili Kdliaikrr; \\ allir Kin-.-y: Dr. Jn-.-pli 
K. MallUk. Faculty Ailvi^nr: Kulii-rt Na-li: Hill Sclilc.liiiln-ck; Cliailr* Dean: William I'uw.-ll: Dr. A. K. Davis. Faculty .\dvisor; 
M. W'ayiic Johnson. 



Dairy Science 



Oiu' of tlu' annual uhjcctivrs ol' [he Dairy Science 
Clul) is the publication of a magazine which includes 
information on club activities, alumni news and 
new (le|)arlmental developments. Plans to initiate 
a fde on dairv akinmi have also been added to this 
year's program. 

The club provides a well-rounded view of the 
dairy industry and lielps the student to obtain work. 



Future Farmers of America 



Agricultural leadership, coupcratiun. and citizen- 
ship are the aims of F.F.A., a national organization 
lo provide young farmers witli educational and 
social outlets. 

The social highlight is ihe annual F.F.A. ban- 
(|uet, at which time seniors in Agriculture are given 
recognition awards and the Chapter Svveethcarl is 
honored. 



FUTURE F\H\IKH.>^ OF WIFHICA. First row. hit to rii;ht: .Sam Mackirt: .loliii \\all<r: Jam.s Smith. A-i. Council Representative; 
Martin CohU-nta; l^loyd Lewis; Richard Pu};h. Second row: Riissill 1.. Jenkins. Jr.: Joseph H. Cross: Donald L. Cooke: Daniel E. 
Lindsey; .'\rthur M. Alialt. Advisor. Third row: Ben Cood; Don .Martin. Treasurer: Charles Coale; Ray .Murray, .\dvisor: Levin A. 
Fishell; Joe Zoller; David Ki^ridircide. I're-iileni: Fdfiar J. Ferrell. Jr.: Norman C. Smith. 




158 



GOVERNMENT & POLITICS CLUB. 
First row. left to right: Leonard Z. Bui- 
man; Wayne J. Page; Joseph M. 
Kemper, Vice-President; Howard H. 
Kelly. President; Willard H. Page; 
Charles F. Brown. Second row: Charles 
W. Rollins; Richard Stein; John B. 
Miller; Jim Kenkel. Treasurer; Ray- 
mond W. Bellamy. Jr. 




Government and Politics Home Economics 



Politics as a respected profession and as an invalu- 
able instrument of public service is too little known 
to the average student. The Government and Politics 
Club promotes understanding of our political 
system. 

In addition to faculty members as guest speakers, 
plans are made for top officials from nearby Wash- 
ington to speak before the club. 



The chief purpose of the Home Economics Club 
is to develop professional attitudes and abilities 
among its members. With this view in mind, the 
clubs holds programs throughout the year to better 
acquaint the students with the various fields open 
to them at the present time such as radio, adver- 
tising, journalism, textiles, home demonstration, 
fashion coordination and merchandising. 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB. First row, left to right: Judy Coleman; Ellen Carson; Sally Pardee; Pat Murray; Jean Wehrly; Julianne 
Beattie. Second row: Diane Henderson; Adair McDougal; Peggy Culbertson, President; Lynn Propf. Vice-President; Shirley Matthews, 
Publicity; Kate Williams, Secretary-Treasurer; Shirley Slovall. Third row: Linda Mae Jelinek; Margaret Thompson; Jane Richmond; 
Virginia Dunlap; Lola Martinen; Betty Grant; Janet Orndorff; Jo McLelland; Dorothy Jones; Mona Pitts; Barbara Wilkin; Betty 
Alexander. Fourth row: Sherry Lee Williamson; Jean Borrak: Rosemary Menikleini; Barbara Grant; Joan Hinchman; Helen Hale; 
Virginia Zeigler; Betsy Baldwin: Ellen Johnson: Betle Rittenhouse; Eileen Daly. 



•^^a 





INSTITl'TE UK AKKDNAIIK.AL SCIENCE, firsr row, left to ri^hi: William Sckscicnski, Chairman; G. P. Maggos. Kecording 
Si'cretary; R. A. Hipomt. CorrispoiKliiig Secnlary; John Rcrry Clark. Tnasnnr: ('harles (',. Slouffrr: Ccorjii' W. (loixlwin. Second row: 
Charles Jolinson; Tunnry J. Oyilna; I,i(mar<l Cmgan: Braxlun Dunn: llirliiird l)a\i^: lulin rnacKvay: George Ivrinnr: Howard Ryan; 
Thomas Piszkin. 



Aeronautical Science 



The student branch of the Institute of the Aero- 
nautical Sciences helps the members to become 
acquainted with the activities and advantages of the 
national organization of aeronautical engineers. 

The chapter holds monthly meetings which fea- 
ture outstanding speakers and movies whose subjects 
are designed to inform the members of the present 
problems encountered in aeronautical engineering. 



Inst, of Food Technology 

Students who are interested in the application of 
science to food processing com|)risc the Institute of 
Food Technology, a student chapter of the National 
Institute of Food Technologists. 

The year's events include guest speakers and iicld 
trips to food processing |)lants. These events help 
the IFT member to learn how his field operates in 
practical a]>])lication. 



INSTITl TE OF FOOD TECHNOLOGY. First row. left to right: William E. Wernig: Dennis F. Ahe; Hi-rnard A. Twigg. Second row: 
Rohert C. Wiley, Advisor; iNa/niy ELeliwany; Gene Gogel, S.crilan- Treasurer : Roherl L. Downing. l*residi-nl : I'alrieia Pallisler; 
Joseph Benson. 




160 



n 





INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS. First rou. lell i„ n^hi: L«,iiaia /,. Bulinan. St-cit-laiy ; Tlu-oilur,.. Metzler, Vice-President: Joseph M. 
Kemper, President; Charles F. Brown. Treasurer; Willard H. Page; John J. Lattner. Second row: Howard H. Kelly; Richard .Stern; 
Fred N. Webber; Edward J. Kenkel; John B. Miller; Raymond W. Bellamy, Jr.; Charles W. Rollins. 



International Relations Nursing Club 



Open to all students in the fields of histoiy, govern- 
ment, international relations and political science, 
the International Relations Club makes a valuable 
contribution to understanding of current world 
problems. The programs are designed to give inter- 
ested students an opportunity to hear discussions on 
world problems by prominent speakers. 



Fellowship, brotherhood, cooperation, and under- 
standing — these are the basic principles of the 
Louisa Parson's Nursing Club. 

This organization was established to benefit its 
members in tlieir professional growth. One activity 
of the club this year was a Christmas party for 
underprivileged children. 



LOUISA PARSONS NURSING. First row. left to right: Ann L. Skoda: Betty S. Marshall; Janet A. Judkins; Anne Blauvelt; Jeanette 
Ambrozak; Sue Harmon. Second row: Dale Every: Cynthia Piper, Vice-President; Nancy Kirk, President; Louise McAllister, Secretary; 
Khrista McKenzie. Treasurer. Third row: Ann Wilson: Janis Scbular; Bettie Eubank; \vonne Williamson: Jean Bray; Anne Owings; 
Marilyn Thornburg; Joyce Kaetzel; Nancy Davis. 





MARYLAND M\KKi:riNG ASSOCIATION. First row, left to right: Marilyn Howard; Janet B.c liiol.ll : Alice Johnson. Second row: 
Mrlvin I.uilti-. Siinlary: Jim Drmas. Treasurer: Bill Puniplirey. \'i(e-l'resi(l(nl ; Wolf W. Merkli'in; D. L. (ientry; J. Allen Cook; 
Charles H. Ko|)elan(l: Terry L. Kanisey. Thin! mw: William Hori: Roliert J. Harrison; James W. Boyer; Wall Fadeley; Charles 
Hinfi-Ddn-: Ivlwanl K. \\ inler: Duiialil K. I'eaenek: LawriMne I.. Wilkin-: Kcnnilli l.i-imwihir : (!alvin I!. Spencer. Jr.: C. A. (Jriseom. 



Maryland Marketing 

The Maryland Marketing Cliili discusser the innlual 
proljlems of marketing and researeh. All phases oi 
marketing have heen jjresented at the eluh's meet- 
ings. The organization ha^* had various well-known 
figures in the field speak lo iIkiii and discuss their 
prohlems with them. 

To add some lun lo the hiisiiiess mceling>. the 
club has occasional downtown hmdieons. 



Music Educators 



Meeting people. |)lanning conferences and outlining 
curriculum is only a part of the activities open to 
Music Education majors or minors who join MP^NC. 
Members meet outstanding })eople in the field of 
music education and discuss various methods of 
teaching music on grade school, high school and 
college le\els. Programs at monthly meetings are 
varied by discussions and inlormal concerts. 



MUSIC EfJlCATOR'S .N\TI()N\I. ( OM- KKKNCK. First run: leil lo riphl: Le, ,l,,liiiMm: I'..-, iia.lii..- Kells; .Nancy Hopan: Barbara 
Dickie. Second rou-: Crai;; I .iiiwllpei ;; ; \lar\ Kirilile; \nna Jacciuelle; SiUi .Nielainlrr : M.iiiierii (uIIimul Tiini R. SliipleN. 




PAINTING OF THE MONTH. First 
row, left to right: Patricia Smith; 
George Baylis, President ; Bobbie 
Sober, Secretary: Lucy Bablwin; Dita 
Iskraug. Social Chairman: Ginny 
Wellborn, Vice-Presiilent. 




Painting of the Month Plant Industry Club 



Pallette and paint aren't the only pre-requisites of 
membership in the Painting of the Month Club. 
Membership is limited to students whose work has 
been selected by members of the art faculty to be 
exliibited in the Administration building as the 
"Painting of the Month''. 

To encourage an appreciation of fine art, guest 
lectures are included in the club's program. 



The Plant Industry Club is primarily open to stu- 
dents majoring in Agronomy, Botany and Horti- 
culture ; however, any student interested in Agricul- 
ture may become a member. 

The purpose of the club is to provide for the 
beneficial exchange of ideas. Plans for the year 
include films on subjects of interest and lectures by 
well qualified speakers. 



PLANT INDUSTRY. First row, left to right: William Miller; Ralph L. Brown; Paul J. Schilke; Don L. Collamore. Second row: 
Kennedy Paynter; Ronald Jones; Gene C. Bures. Vice-President; Jacka Kinner. President; Norma C. Glaze, Vice-President; Russell G. 
Brown, Advisor; David Tag, Sergeant at Arms; Herbert L. Smith. Third row: Richard H. Anderson; Milton L. Blanea; James S. Coale; 
Fred H. Stillwagen; Leonard J. Peterson; Renick C. Williams: John M. Foschia; Woodland Hurtt; Robert W. Grant; William L. Thomas, 

Arthur H. Wpiir. 



r 



I 





MENS PRESS CLUB. First row. left to right: Dick Park; 
Biirion [{orolT: Boh Racrhlold. Prt-^iiliiit : liill Morris. Siirelary; 
I)i(k Toih: Eil Ganlt. 



Men's Press Club 



To foster professionalism aiul high standards of 
performance in campus journalistn is the piir|)ose 
of the Men's Press Cluh. 

This organization has as its tentative program 
the s|)()ns()ring of a liigh school journalism day and 
the publication of an alunmi hulletin. 

The main project of the year is to gain member- 
ship in Sigma Delta Chi. 



Propeller Club 



"Whirl" . . . toward a future in the field of trans- 
portation through membershi]) in the Propeller 
(^lul). As a student affiliate of a national organiza- 
tion, the club provides practical knowledge to aug- 
ment classroom training. 

Learn, tii rough guest lecturers, the changes and 
problems facing the various phases of transporta- 
tion. 



Pt{()l'EI.I.ER CLUB. First row. lejl to right: C. G. flollins; William E. MarDi.nal.l: Frall.■i^ I'. Sliuimiy; V. E. Vau^han: \. B. Hu>s<->. 
Srrorul row: Koti.-rl Payne: Dr. T. I-. Dawson. P'acully A.lvisor: Jamfs Vi . l!oy<r. Prisidrnl : H.nry K. Passi. Secrrtan Treasurer; Naw 
Boyer; Alwyn C. Doilfie; Donald L. A. Sawver: William T. (;lailmim. Thin! row: Ray Hoislev : .loseph C. Fe<;liali: William Rori: Fred 
\\ ( ,11 m; Max J. Dex. Jr.: William G. Henderson; Ralph B. Morrow: John A. Rehme. Jr.: Buzz A. Brown: Rirhard L. Rin-. 




UA 




RADIO & TV GUILD. First row, left to right: Alan Mease; Myra Goldsmith; Betty Zucker; Sue Herlihy; Charlotte Taylor; WiUiam 
Geiger. Second roiv: Tom Aidala; Thomas J. Aylward, Co-Sponsor; Don Peacock, Treasurer; Ellen Kehoe, Secretary; Ed Baker, 
President; Harold Teagle. Vice-President; George F. Batka, Co-Sponsor; Stuart I. Bloom. Third row: BiU MacDonald; Dick Churchville; 
George Giavasis; Richard L. Toth; Dave McConnell; John Wagner; Frank .S. Kemp; Ronald Menchine; Bill Weinstein; Jim Armacost. 

Radio-Television Guild Sociology Club 



The purpose of the Radio and T. V. Guild is to give 
interested students an opportunity to learn basic 
skills in these fields. 

This year the Guild has plainied to produce tape- 
recorded shows to be broadcast in tlie Baltimore- 
Washington area and overseas. 

The highlight of the club's events for the year is 
the spring banquet. 



Sociology investigates every phase of human life 
and relationships; and the Sociology Club puts this 
science to practical use. 

The Club has a three-fold purpose: to promote 
a sociological point of view among students, to 
provide opportunity for problem discussion and 
to hear outstanding individuals in this and related 
fields. 



SOCIOLOGY CLUB. First row, left to right: Beverly Reiber; Sue Pocalka; Alyce S. Taylor; Carol Zies; Mary Graves; Myrna L. 
Brantley; Alberta BurgdorL Second row: Pat McGrath; Mamcy Holt, Secretary; Peter P. Lejins, Advisor; John Schuyler, President; 
Erb Lyla Norris, Vice-President; Paul W. Kilbourne, Treasurer; Becky Sparkman; Sandra Mernick. Third row: Donald C. Davis; John E. 
Wolcott; Charles Kraniz; Charles W. Rollins; Theodore Lalos; Stephen Greenspan; James Saunders; Donald W. Molter; A. Araim; 
Adnan Aldoory. Fourth row: Jay F. Waltz; Mason Cartmell; Lewis R. Jackson, Jr.; John S. Dackawich; Joseph M. Kemper; Samuel H. 
Suls; Bernard R. Wrenn; John W. Tomlin; Andy Sherling. 




."''^Pft^.^G.-'^.'l-v^ 




165 



I1=^K 



ri'^'-njn Ad P. -^ n r> 




MAKU.AMJ AlA.NAGtMt.M l.LL li. hin,l nnr. h/i In ni:hi: Andy Tli.lio: ( .. \. (.ri-.Mr.i: Harold E. Collin^: Turn Moraii: R.-nolds 
J. lUiici. Si-iond roll-: Conway T. Hardin};: Marihn K. Howard: Leonard ^ounfier. Vice-Prcsidint : J<>>fph C. Kolow-ki. I'ri-^-idi-nl ; 
Ronald <!ani|i. TnasuriT: Ti-rry L. Ramsay. Third raw: William S. Ruri: Roy K. Singleton: John j. O'NVil: Joe J. I'trronr: Dr. R. A. 
(lodilill. \dviM)r: Jami> N. Di-mas: Lawrf-nte E. Wilkins: William E. MacDonald : W .■— on Cook. Fourth raw: Kiilli I). Kowhle; 
Linjiard Wliilrford: Ali-xandir Tiirnlnill: fMiarlts Kunkrl: Charlrs Haujililon: Rolurl .Morris: Jolin (iaiiardo: Waller Kfaushaii 
John T. Haldane. 



amp; 



Management Society 

"Calling all inaiuigement enthusia.'^ts!" The I iii- 
versity of Maryland Management A.ssociation was 
organized lor' the j)uri)ose of enlightening its mem- 
bers ahoiit management. In order to accom|ili>li 
this goal, speakers from the field are summoned lo 
contrihute inlormatioii and understanding. 

Comprised of a group of interested students, llie 
(dull practices actual management ])olieies. 



Veterinary Science Club 

Discussion of new practices and theories in the field 

of veterinary science is the main interest ol this 
departmental eiul). 

Members gain useful information and the prac- 
tical applicalion of their eliosen |)rolession from 
this (lull through disenssion about veterinary medi- 
cine, films pertaining to the field and held trips 
throughout the year. 



VETF.RI.NARV .SCIENCE. First row, hit to right: Frank I!. Walsli: John <»l). Whii.-: Richard I.. Thompson: Merrill .s. H(dnie~: Rol.erl 
L. Minor. Serond rniv: J. R. Perry: .^ara Jane llhrieh: Tom Todd: W. I,. Wallinslein. Third rotv: Hud liiisehman: l.arry Riehman: 
Donald Small: lioh Kwapi.n: Amos Palmer: Speneer Sireetl; Howard (;. KadiT: Mark I.i-vine. Fourth row: Cleveland Hrown: Waller 
Ilawc-: \llan Frank: Riiliard Johnston: Jami's Moullhrop; Josi'ph S. Emislow: Lewis Cooper: Pal Miles: Grej; Winters. 




166 




PROFESSIONAL CLUB OF WOMEN P.E. MAJORS. First row. left to right: Joyce McLeod; Pat Andrews; Eleanor Taniszewski; Ellen 
Oosterling; Evelyn Horsey. Second row: Sherry Miller; Eve Levine; June Buck; .Sue Stinson, President; Margaret Powell, Treasurer; 
Ginger Fawsett; Linda .Smith. Third row: Phyllis Tilghnian; Pallie Berry; Marie Deming; Pat Keen; Shirley Rowe; Dreama Agge; 
Joan Scott; Dixie Quinn; Jean Brown. 



Women P. E. Majors 

The Professional Club of Physical Education Ma- 
jors is open to all women in the College of Physical 
Education, Recreation, Health, and Physical Ther- 
apy. To stimulate a more intelligent interest in 
these fields and to promote professional growth are 
its chief purposes. 

Organizing playdays and sponsoring a Big Sister 
program are two of the club's activities. 



Women's Press Club 



The Women's Press Club of the University is the 
female version of the Men's Press Club. It func- 
tions for women interested in the journalistic field 
of endeavor. 

At present, all women majoring in this field be- 
long to this profitable organization. If you are 
thinking of going into this field, look in on the club 
meetings. They are designed to help you. 



WOMEN'S PRESS CLUB. First row. left 
to right: Arlene Gotls. Treasurer; Evelyn 
Dienier. Secretary: Ronni Trattler, Presi- 
dent; Carmen Ehandjieff. Vice-President. 
Second row: Adele Chidakel; Terry Ems- 
weller; Hilma Blair; Kathy Desmone. 




<^ rt n A "f^ '(rt O ri n '^ *-» O* 



O O 




A(,U \l.lM'lv>. tiiil nni. Ii'll u> ntilil : \n\i\ l.arxni: Hailiaid Hill: K.illi> Kim (:■ i : N.iiuy Houston: Cynthia Sowdrr: KIcanor 
Jacol>son: Suf Boone: Ann An(lriH>: I'ally Hinaldi: Juliana (,)uinn: lirtly Alixamlir: Kulli (.orcoran: Mary Ste^nian: \ ir;iinia (ironin: 
Laura (Iray. Second row: June Wliiltli': liutl Kun^i^: SalU I'aidoi': Janr (lliamllir: \ irninia Kitu*. Treasurir: l)ari> I'owi'll. Srcn-tary; 
Paula Hiilldway; Nancy Loane: Nancy C. Wilson: Cliarloltr (lulp. Ili-lorian: (iin(;ir Cliii-trn^Mn : Kllcn Kirby: Pal \nilriw>: Harliara 
Houston: Itinky Varcy: Ann Atkins. Third row: lirvcrly ^ounj;: Kutli (iordcm: Karlrnc Jom-: Dorothy Shipley: Mary Kinfi: Carol 
Adams; Carolyn Maskell: Brtly Carr: Karen Rasniussen: Janiei' Kunk: Dixie Lee (,)uinn: Marie Comi: Martha MueUer; Sondra Lee; 
Palti Itoone. Fourth row: Diane Stotller: Susanna Kirr: Becky Krah-y. \ ice-Pri'sident : Penny Wood: (Christine Nelson: Elian A<lams; 
Shirley Ku-h: Pat Dix: \ir(;inia Holladay: Jeannelte McPherson: Sue Stinson: Joy WOhlfarth: Frances Dickinson: Barliara Fund. 
Fifth row: A(;ee Dreama. Presidinl ; Pat Kein : Shirley Kowe: Nancy Stewart: Trish (!lark: Shirli'y Simms: Kay Simmons: Judy Knubia; 
Kulli Milbourne: Carol Booth: Ann Ca^tator: Joyni' Peterson: Sandra KewioM-; Marii- Dirnin^; Mary Baker: Margie I'lackell. 



Aqualiners Club 



"Mermaids of Marylaiul" . . . tlie girls who grace 
the blue waters with rhythm and skill. 

The overture begins with diafliiig and grouping 
students on the Maryland iani|jus. The aiuuial 
Spring Water Show, the club's finale, is the main 
purpose of the "Aqualiners". 

The clubs goal is anotlier great "splash" next 
year. 



Calvert Debate Society 

Eager lo cliiid) onto that soapbox? Try the (Calvert 
Debate Society. This society is composed of stu- 
dents interested in debates and argumentative ])ro- 
cedure. Its purpose is to oHer the student the oppor- 
tunity to learn proper techniques. Each year a topic 
is chosen to be debated by colleges all over the 
nation. Other topics iliscussed and debated deal 
with the campus and local affairs. 



CAIAI-IRT DKBATK SOCIETY. First row, tejt to ripht: \. I,inkow, Advisor: l!.dd)i.- D.an. Advisor: Don Peacock: An.ly Keniiie: H. R. 
C;illi«. \il\i-iir; William (Graves. Second row: Jolin C. Tracy; Burton H. lioroll; I{id)ert E. Farnell, III; John (>oodviin: Wilbur Harris. 





CHESS CLUB. First row, left to right: Thomas W. Frank; Ronald C. Ray: Merw^n Sihulnian, Treasurer: Jolin R. Wall, Jr., President; 
George F. Kline; George H. Whitcomb, Vice-President. 



Chess Club 



"Checkmate!" . . . this is the all important word to 
the chess enthusiast. 

The Chess Club, which meets in the game room 
of the Student Union, helps to produce excellent 
players. The products of time and effort are very 
apparent when the club participates in tournaments 
around the Washington-Baltimore area. 



Gymkana Troupe 

"Ambassadors of Good Will" — this title was once 
given the Gymkana Troupe, which has completed its 
ninth successful season on the Maryland campus. 
Since the first appearance of Gymkana, more than 
500,000 have witnessed its many performances at 
campus social functions, on television, in schools 
in various states, and at Air Force bases abroad. 



GYMKANA TROUPE. First row, left to right: Nancy Sigman; Dottie Gates; Ruth Welsh; Jean Clark; Conrad Yonker, Director; 
George Pellerano; Charlie Cooper; Moe Lassiter; Jim Houek; Bob Phillips; By Milligan; Paul Simmers, President; Dave Dickson; 
Stapler Shields; Dick Hientz, Vice President; Jean Scott. Second row: Joan Hubbel; Joan Essex; Ken Groner; James Walker; Luke 
Howard; Sleek Brink; Dick Haberslroh. Treasurer; Barbara Headlee; Sharen Hillish. Third row: Jerry Longaneck; Joe Price; Paul 
Tucker; Johnny Carr; Russ Miller. Fourth row: Marsha Green; Nan Johnson; Billie Jess. Fifth row: Sue Willis; Carolyn Solnitzky, 
Secretary. Sixth row: Nancy Kwith. 





I.N IKlx.N \ I HlN \L I I.I I'i. h'-! ran-. Ii-lt In rifihl : lla-iiii lla-aii, Uiilli Kiiin;;:!! .In. i ; \ii;;inia ( r.inin. S.-rrelar\ : Iradj I'ailjliakli-li. 
I'rcsidrni : Jiuia Garavila. IrcaMiriT: Robert Sclicir. \ iirPrisidrnt. Secoiul row: Alok (>ulia: Henri Meyer: Jolin (loudwin: Boh 
O'Hriani: Marilyn Erieksnn; Zarie Joyan; K. V. Slien: Kaffi Turian; Elio E. Fallegrini; M. S. Chazy; Anne Cronin. 



International Club 



Judo Club 



Through dinners, speakers and other activities 
ihroiighoiit the year, the International (Miih en- 
deavor-- to provide a common mcctiiiji jiroimd for 
people of all nations and In |M(iinolc iicacc and 
imdcrstandiiig through I ri('ii(lshi|i. 

The ()UlstaM(ling event sponsored l)\ llie cluli this 
year was the reception in the fall lor the University 
of Marxland President. Dr. W il-oii KIkins. 



"The harder they come the harder they fall," seems 
to he the motto of this newly eslahlished eluh at the 
universilN. Having two purposes for its organiza- 
lion. the (lull was formed piiinarily to promote judo 
as a sport and sccondK. to use judo as a means of 
sell -del ense. 

The Judo ( ;i nil is aliilialed \\ illi the \inatcur ,| udo 
Associatinn cil' the I iiilcd Slates. 



JlinO CLUH. First rnu: f)avid Lewis; Charles StoiilTei ; 

M.l-rllelti. 



Ilar"lil Kil)akott; .jack Weiner: Hcdinl ^^lller: Charles I,omas: \ ineent 





MARYLAND FLYING CLUB. First row, lejl to right: Norman Taylor: Mary Catherine Hawcs; Joann Hawkes: Kay Kilmurray; Fred W. 
Stephens. Second row: Edward Atwell; Phil Auckerthalen; Ralph E. Kloetzli, President; Bernard Reilly, Advisor; Wallis Alves, 
Treasurer; Harvey Gilbert. Vice-President; Ted Stadel; Calvin B. Spencer. Third row: Shannon Cline: Daniel Norwitz; Theodore 
Gochenour; Robert Branihall; Ellsworth Geib; Bruce Stavffer; Pater Ludewig; Eugene Kelley; Harvey Trengrove; Paul L. White; 
John C. Patterson: Thomas Martin; Bernard Dupuis. 



Maryland Flying Club 

Up into the blue go Flying Association members on 
the weekend. These students are given the oppor- 
tunity to learn to fly one of the two club-owned 
planes with the ultimate goal a pilot's license. 

The Armory is the scene of mid-week "ground 
school" for principles of flight and aircraft me- 
chanics, while weekends are devoted to flying. 



Mr. & Mrs. Club 



If you are married and need the answers to a few 
questions as to baby sitting problems and accomo- 
dations, why don't you drop in to the "Mr. and 
Mrs." Club for some fun and some good advice? 

The Club was formed to promote social activity 
for married students; however, many new phases 
have sprung from this initial start. 



MR. & MRS. CLUB. First row, lejl to right: William E. Hood. Treasurer: Rita M. Hood; Wallace Lee. Vice-President: Sue Lee; Sue 
Pratt: Douglas M. Pratt. President; Jan J^hirley. Secretary: Gerald R. Shirley. Second row: Loretta Marshall: Ann Bryant; Jacqueline 
Walsh; Nancy Carlson; Patricia Sprecher; Kay Gateley; Dottie Weinkam; Pat Mondon. Third row: Robert Marshall; Jack L. Bryant; 
Richard F. Wal'-h : (!arl ('arlson: Thomas B. .Sprecher; Ray E. Gateley, George A. Weinkam, Jr. 




171 




ROSSIiOKOl (;H (^1,1 H. First row. lejt to right: Kllcn <'ar-.()ii; Judy Pilir-oii ; Majicie (luy ; .Namy Hall; Ann KussrII. Second row: 
Mary Annr (looilyrar; Kobirl Harilinj;: Susan Cnle; Joan Gailily: Hill Morri-. I'n-iilint; Darleni' iNi-stler. Third row: Jeanne Hauck; 
Donald ^ounji; liill Ilaniill: Rusly Sloan; Harvey Casbarian; Diik liurke; II., Ii |).<ifr: K. Mien Pugh; Betly Page. 



Rossborough Club 

The Rossborough Chil) was the first student organ- 
ization to he f ounileil on the campus of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. 

Its purpose is to give two dances (hiring the 
school year. The first one, its most im|)ortant annual 
event, is the Christmas Dance. The coming oi Spring 
Week sets the Club in action with a second dance. 



Skiing Rebels 



"Winter Wintcrland" has become the cry of Mary- 
lands Skiing Rebels. With week-end trips to Davis, 
West Virginia, and Laurel Mt.. Pennsylvania, many 
momentous memories have lingered in the hearts 
and minds of the club members. One of tlie special 
occasions of the club is their annual eight day trip 
into uiipcr New \ Ork and the New England states. 



SKHNG REBELS. First row, left to right: Marilyn Goelz: Judy Wilson, Treasurer; Myra J. Kidnis; Elizabeth Uuncker; Belty Jo Daylon; 
Laura Mcliinnis; Betsy Cullen. Second row: Carole Hall; Pat Sherer; David Grant, Vice-President; Pal Haynie; James Houek, Presi- 
dent; (iioTjiia (Miacona-; Alire McCiinnis; J. C. Mulford. Third row: i',a\\ Gaffrey; Frank Carman; Frank Bailey; Stewart Rushong; 
Harnlil Hill: lolm Wolrolt: Hinry Sabine; Bud Sclilosscr; Kllen Oosierling. 




172 






((^ 



^v!%i 



t *": 



•»* 



t^ 




First row. If)t to right: ISflty DeiMello; Mary Lee Hudes; Donna Weber; Irma Sue Nasdor; Phyllis Samuelson; Marjiii- Gales: Liz 
Rector; Barbara Peterson; Eleanor Salmon; Pat Hoover. Second row: Bette Rittenhouse; Jan Steinmiller; Barbara Finn; Edie Brill, 
Corresponding Secretary; Jerry Sidle, Pep Rally Chairman; Joe Sachs, President; Gary Hayman, Vice-President; Paul Lambrides, 
Treasurer; Cissy Woods, Recording Secretary; Elaine Martin; Ellie Urban; Elian Johnsnn. Third row: Sue McGoevan; Joan Smelkinson; 
Nancy Spicknall; Rita Showalter; Jeanne Roy; Ginny Wellborn; Charlie McKeown; Raymond Brown; Tom Morrison; Dale Jarvis; 
Betsy Baldwin; Florence Hiser; Jane Keanns: Pat Cunningham; Bess Hughes; Ginny Lehman; Carol Zies. Fourth row: Carolyn Frazier; 
Gene Kibbe; Walter Boilean; Gerard Dobzycki; Jim Schoocraft; Jerry Saurbrei; Donald Reid McWillianis; Bill Stokes; Charles A. 
Inoorz; Haniil Wright; Al Harris; Erich Hintze; Jill Vasilyk; Luci Martin; Susan Cohen. 

Student Activities Committee 



"Bonfires . . . Balls . . . Big Times" made possible 
through the efforts of the Student Activities Com- 
mittee. The committee is a branch of the student 
government, set up to provide activities and create 
stronger school spirit among tlie students. Pep 
rallies and the Card Section add to the great foot- 



ball season, but the highlight comes in the form of 
the committee's annual "Football Week End". 

Then comes the spring and the committee spon- 
sors "Spring Week" in keeping with the season. It 
affords a whole week of plays, dances, athletics, 
parties, and what have you. 




The Student Activities Committee — 
marshalling force behind 'football 
color' — sponsors an annual high 
school band day. 



173 



WMUC- 

The Voice of the 

University 





Kd W riuht. station rnanappr. and two staff members review 
the weekly program schedule. 



WMUC is the radio voice of the University of Mary- 
land. Students interested in radio have tlie o|)|)or- 
tunity to announce, write scripts, anil handle the 
business and technical angles of radio broadcasting. 

The station altenipts to cover all student and 
campus events. 

"For the best in music, news, and sports, it's 
radio station W Ml C. 610 on vour \M dial." 



Lefl: The campus 'voices" discuss plans for further re- 

moHcliiiji (if the station? inodcrnistic qiiarlcrs. 



I'al Callahan gi\es engineer- 
disk jockey Herb Brubaker a 
hand in melting up the after- 
noon show . 




Women's Recreation Association 



Intramural sports! This time they are for the coeds on campus. The Women's 
Recreational Association, which is composed of representatives from dormi- 
tories, sororities, and other organizations, creates a program of playdays and 
tournaments for the women students. WRA's dual objective is to promote 
better sportsmanship and to provide a recreational program. 

During the year the organizations accumulate points by taking part in the 
various athletics. Competition becomes keen during the bowling, swimming, 
volleyball, basketball and baseball tournaments. At the annual Spring 
Banquet the Participation Cup is awarded to the group having the most 
points; individual awards are given to outstanding people. 



First row, left to right: Mary Eclson; Barliara KoUer: June Buck; Sherry Muller: Linda Smith: Helene Coplon. Second row: Donna 
Weher; Anne Wiederhdld. Treasurer: Eve Levine. Vice-President: Rita Bajkowska, President: Judy Peterson, Corresponding Secretary: 
Barljara Headlee. Recording Secretary; Belly Alexander. Third row: Ellen Oosterling; Shirley Jacobson: Pat Keen: Rosemary Menikleim: 
Alice Het/el; Joy Wehlfarth; Carolyn McVearry; Penny Wood; Virginia Kerns. 




175 




AL1MI\ I'lll ()\1Ka;A. First run. lejt to rif:hl: lirucr Mohn. Troasurer; Fred Vi'i-hlii-r. Si-iretary: Charles Kt-mp, Vice-President: Gene 
kovaldi: Uanirl Mrliliior. Pn-sident; Josrph M. K.-nipi-r. I'l.ilfiiiiiaster: Jim Kink.l. Men's League Representative. Second rote: Edward 
Ri-illv: Deiini- l.elilanr: Paul Weldier; (ierard Dohrzyeki: Julin Taleoll. 



Alpha Phi Omega 

Alplia I'lii (Jiiu'ga service irateniity is composed ol 
college men who desire to carry on the ideals and 

l)ti>lli<ih I llics acquired as Boy Scouts. Meniber- 

shi|) ill the lialeriiity is limited to nicii who were at 
one time scouts. 

Their many projects include the hook-store and 
sponsoring the Campus Chest "Lgly Man" contest. 



Campus Chest Club 

Through the (^ain|)us Ciic~l. liic sludciil?. learn the 
hap])iness that comes with sharing with others. 

The Annual Drive is held in the Spring, high- 
lighted hy the Sophomore Carnival and the Lgly 
Man contest co-sponsored with the APO. 

If you are interoted in helping the Chesl. drop 
in on the monthlv Thursday night meetings. 



(WIPl S CHEST. First row. left to rifilil : Joan llln( liiiiaii. Cliairinan: Ci") W.hhU. Seeretary; Judy Peterson. Trea>urer: Mis> Jnlia S. 
liillings, Advisor; Carrol .Selu'we; Nancy Joy. Siionil run : Pal Murray. Cliairniaii Soliiilations; Evelyn Budniek: Jim Hill: Tom Russell; 
Hill Cliainberlin; Pal Callahan: Mariha Jenl. 







'-^"jWW 




Red Cross 



"Every Drop Counts" was the slogan behind the fall 
and spring blood drives tliat soared over the 2000 
pint mark. Trophies to die organizations donating 
the most blood were awarded for the first time this 
year by Alpha Omicron Pi sorority and Tau Epsilon 
Phi fraternity. Much praise was given to the uni- 
versity for her outstanding work in this philan- 
thropic project at a luncheon held by the National 
Red Cross in Washington this spring. 

The spirit and morale of the country's service- 
men are boosted by tlie groups of hostesses attend- 
ing weekly square dances and social functions at the 
nearby service hospitals. Bridge games and fireside 
chats are also entertaining and inspiring to these 



olten bed-ridden or long-hospitalized servicemen. 
"Seeing your last nights generous entertainment 
to those of us who must now stand aside sort of [ijc] 
renewed our faith in the country whose production 
lines can still produce youngsters like those we saw 
and heard." This was written to the Red Cross 
Club's entertainment group, who make frequent 
trips to Walter Reed and Bethesda Naval Hospital, 
by a serviceman who had lost both his hands in the 
war. A letter like this reassured the need for such 
worthwhile undertakings and made the Red Cross 
Club members feel that their endeavors were 
appreciated. 



First row, left lo right: Beverly Ashwell: Rosemary Menikheim; Ginger Christensen; Ann Bennelt; Pat Slierer; Pat Cooper. Second row: 
Ann Kahler; Dick Holmes; Pal Killingswortli. Co-Chairman Blood Drive: Audrey Nicoloudis, President: Florence Hiser, Chairman 
Hostess Program: Jill Vasilvk. 




177 



Student 

Religious 

Council 



K;i(li iiiw >Ui(lriil i> a |)rimar\ luiiccrii lu (lie Slu- 
(It'iit lieligious Council from llic day lie arrives until 
llic (lay he leaves. Slrivinj; Id ini|)rt'ss the neeti for 
relii';i()us I'ailli un all stuileiits. the (iouneil courdi- 
luiles the various campus religious cluhs while pre- 
Hiitiiiji; religious activities for the Itenefit of all the 
sludcrils. \clivities include sororitv. fraternity, and 
(lorinilory fireside chats and Inter-iaith Convoca- 
tion-. 




&»■«!' 



■^xsjm 



First roil. Irll hi iiiihl: \l.ii\ I Ii.mI., ili ILii'ii. Im\. K |'ii-i|»T; 
Mury l.i'i' I'arkrr: Mvia J. Kipiii-: JuiiiiiiImi Kmi);. .So om/ row: 
(Horjic Klinr; Numy Kliiil. Ilislurian; Itiilli Kii(;illiir<lii. Vil\is<ir: 
Jiiun llini'liniuii. Pri>«iil<-nl ; (H-raldiin- llriiintin):. Si-rnMary ; Bur- 
lull (iarni'iiii'. Third row: liolicrl A. WiumU; Jolin \. Kcliinr; 
liurlciii Itiinift: I I'll \l. ( avanait^li. Jr.: .Inlin Douiilii):. 



178 




liAl'TIST sriiDEiS T IMOiN. Finl row. Icjl hi rijihl: l!<lly Ji-aii Lias: Kiiida NcTlu-eck; Carol Marlin; Maillia l)i>e; Cariilim- Conk; 
Joan C.osncll. Second row: Sue Going; Mary Woster. Secretary; Howard Rees. Advisor; Marjorie Persion. Vice-President; LeRoy 
Rudasill, President; Jean Corey. Vice-President; Lloyd Becraft. Vice-President. Third row: Agnes Marshall; Betty Ives; Jerome W. Reed; 
Bob Konozy; Lyman Sale. Jr.; Donald Hughes; William Doster; William Donald Becraft; Mary Carol Savage; Ann Stockett; Frank 
Bailey. Fourth row: Ernest Ma<lsen; John Goodwin; Thomas King; John Allison; James Pitts; David Briell, Jr.; Elmer D. .Smith; 
George F. Leas; Richard G. Pugh ; Don R. Boyle. 



Baptist Student Union Canterbury Club 



The Baptist Student Union was organized to pro- 
vide fellowship for Baptist students and their 
friends in a program designed to link each student 
with the full program of his Church. 

The activities of the year include a series of 
meetings designed to acquaint students with the 
origin and development of Holy Scripture, and a 
Spring and Fall retreat. 



Helping the Episcopal student on campus reli- 
giously and socially, the Canterbury Club has quite 
a task to fulfill which it does aptly. 

The club holds meetings throughout the year on 
Wednesday evenings when featured speakers and 
group discussions comprise the program. Through 
these meetings, the student learns more about his 
religion and his part in it. 



CANTERBURY CLUB. First row, left to right: Jane Bennett; Anne Hemming; Robin Brihbon; Mary Lee Parker; Janet Cuttiss; Binky 
Varey; Julie Burroughs. Serond row: Elaine Gude; Geraldine M. Hemming; James Etherton, Treasurer; John Downing, President; 
Ralph Evans, Vice-President; Margaret Shank; Miss Ellen L. Erichsen, Assistant to the Chaplain. Third row: Ellen Adams; Helen 
.Schape; Irene Iden; Carolyn Maskell; Paul S. Frank; Fahy Raynor; Joseph H. Kozak. Jr.; Bill MacDonald; Gordon Gill; Andy 
Dallslream; Rev. William A. Beal. Chaplain. Fourth row: Emily Harding. Tom Russell; Bill Duilley; William .Street; Richard Scott; 
Walter Kirk. 








MARYLAND CHRISTIAN FELLOViSHlP. fir.v^ row. left lo right: Hariiko Ishiyama; Ellen Hprsliberger; Shirley Read. Second row: 
Richard O. Gifford; Betty Ives. Secretary: \V illiaiii Hosier. \ icePresidenl : Peter Loizeaux. President: Anne Cronin: David Briell. Jr. 
Third roll-: Phyllis Osborn: Bdb Evans; Dean Miller; Daniil Smilli: liiilianl (i. Pii<;h; Marilyn Howenstein. 



Christian Fellowship 



The IVIai"\ land (ilirisliaii Ft'll()wsln|) is a lum-dcnoni- 
inatioiial fii()ii[) holding i)iciiil)ershi|) in llu' National 
Inter-Varsity Christian Feilowslii|) wliicli is geared 
to meet tlie needs, hoth religions and social, ol 
Mar\ land students. riiroiigli diseiissioiis and 
speakers the memhers are presented the happiness 
of a life III Inie religions piinciples. 



Christian Science 



Christian Science students may gather mi Tliiiixlay 
evenings in the Chapel Conference loom lor testi- 
monial services oi religious readings. These meet- 
ings correspond lo the regular W ednesday night 
meetings in Christian Science {Churches and are held 
in accordance with the |)laii in llie Manual ol the 
Mother ('hiirch in Boston. 



CIIKISTIW SCIENCE CLl'B. First row, lelt to ri/ihl: Jacciiu'lvn Kinp. President; Charloll.' Hale; Edna Marsh: Jean Blandford; 
Juan Drake; Dawn llilnier. Srrond row: Peter Biiu\e Moreland, 'I'reasurer; Lawrence F. Weslewi-ll; John A. Kelinir. \ icePri--iili-nt ; 
Jainrv I!. Shank-. Vdvi-.r: I!..l..il \. Wm.mI-, 





HILLEL. First row, left to right: Bill Weinstein, President 1955; Myra Kipnis; Rabbi Meyer Greenberg; Rila Solomowitz, President 
1954; Mary Lee Hudes, Treasurer; Norman Gurevich, Sergeant at Arms. Second row: Nathan Partes; Bob Harris: Ronald D. Rubbin. 



Hillel Foundation 



Lutheran Students Union 



The Hillel Club exists for Jewish students on cam- 
pus. Each Jewish organization at Maryland is rep- 
resented by two members who carry on the Inisiness 
angle of the club; however, all Jewish students are 
invited to belong. 

Through the spiritual guidance of Rabbi Green- 
berg, the students learn more about their religion 
and the social events mean fun for all. 



To provide Christian fellowship and opportunities 
for growth into Christian maturity, the Lutheran 
Student Association was organized. 

The group sponsors programs concerning a va- 
riety of aspects of Christian faith, a luncheon for 
Daydodgers, a joint Bible Study with the Canter- 
Imry Club, and participation in the work of Hope 
Lutheran Church of College Park. 



LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION. First row, left to right: Robin Carter; Jean Burrier; Marie Deming; Barbara Bechtoldt; 
Betty Schmick; Mary Glotfelty; Shirley Wachter; Betty Seibert. Second row: Lloyd C. Ludy; Judy Knobla; Azlyn Schofield; Leoma 
Naughton; Fred Moehle, Treasurer; Ann Runkles; Gordon Barker. President; Steve Kolumban, Vice-President; Barbara Klinedinst, 
Secretary; Ruth Engelbrecht. Advisor; Sabine Wachsen; Barbara Fund; Ellen Nebel. Third row: Henri Meyer; Werner Libylle; Pete 
Kerael; Roddy Easterling; Ted Felsentreger; Paul S. Frank, Jr.; Gene Kovatch; Frank J. Miller; Erich Hintze; Robert Gunning; 
Walter J. Eser; Wayne M. Johnson; Willott D. .Saxberg; Hans Grienn; Zuck Volker; Ingeborg .Sorensen; Walter Petzold. Fourth row: 
Melvin J. Warthcr; Richard G. Petzold; John Georg; Burton Carnegie; Paul I. Estep; Kenneth J. Krach; Stan Bennett; Milton H. Willis; 
Wilson A. Kotchenruther; Wallie Lord; Galloway Fugate; K. Buck; C. F. Helm; F. L. Eismeier; T. H. Schaefer. 




r^ O 




r 




NKWMAN (l.l li ()KH(.KK>. lirsi ran Ictl la rij-lu : l';il lynili. Sdrmily lupri-i-nlali\r: Kallrv D.-iiiiinr. Vici-Pn-^iilinl : Mary Mi-lclii-r, 
(!orrrs|)onilinp Srrflary; Kva Ki<fcr. Dorni lu'priM-nlalivf. Srviiiul run : I'cirr (iilli^. Tna~iirir: Kclinnrnl Kil/palrick. Dunn Ut|irfXMilalivf; 
(li'ori;!- Klinr. \ i(i--l'ri-si(lint: Lro M. (!a\aiiaii;;li. Jr.. I'ri->iili-ril : jack HiaK. Hi-l(irian: llrriiii- \Ia(kc>. KraliTiiil\ Ki-pri--iiilalivi-. 



Newman Club 



Spiritual, social, and educational events arc \nu- 
vidcd members of tiic Newman did), llie rclij;i»ius 
orjiaiiizalioii lor Catholic stud<'MN. Mcclings. licid 
llie (lr>t and third Wednesdays ol each niuiilli. fea- 
ture i;ucst >|)cakcrs Ironi various \valk> ol lilc. 

The annual "Snow Ball" dance is the liighli<!;hl ol 
the clidiV social year. (3ther events incluile monthly 
record dances lor all -Imlciil^ al tln' W nincirs Kidd 
House. 



Wesley Foundation 

The Wesley Foundation seeks to |)r(iin(ilc lini. fel- 
lowship, and worship for all Methodi>l student- on 
campus. '! he \\ c(lncsda\ nijihl mcctiniis are held 
at the University Methodist Cluinh under ihc guid- 
ance of Dr. William E. Smith. 

Discussions ol \arious inlerestiiij; >ulijccls liijih- 
lighl d:c wcckK nicclinjTs. Several social events 
scheduled ihroiiglioul llie year include Suiuhu night 
supper ( luhs and two animal retreats. 



W K>l.i;'> lOI Ml\TI<lN. hirst run. /<■// In niihl: \\r\ Kcilur; Jianrilr Si, hit-; Maiirc.Ti Micliail; Mar-arri Kin^: Mars I'al Cnlx-n; 
Itarliara Wanl; Dori^ I'irrir: Sliirli-y Siiniii^; Kiliin Kliiii; Joan Arlpc(;a~l: Knlli l'a\nc: Mar;;iry Fry. Second row: KhImtI II. Moore: 
\nn (!(mk: Itarliara Kililson: Doris Jolin-on : Mrs. Sniilli. .\il\i>or; Dr. V\ llllani K. Sniilli. \il\isor: Shirley Cross: Mary Kli/.alnili Happ. 
I'risidinl : liiM-rly llowdiii. Sr(ri-lary; Mary Kalliryn \\ liilr. \ iri-l'rcsidi-nl : (lliariiMti- (Iraliani; Juililli Sprnirr: K(lf;ar (!. .Moore. 
Jliiril ran: (!al\in l!laile~; Paul i.. Harris: l.awrenee Wilkin-: \nne (!ronin: \ irjiinia <!ronin: Kp'il I'lyhon; l)ir\ik Wri^lil: l.oui* 
Arrinclon. Fourth roii : Uinl liowlin;;: Jeanne l{<i\ ; Jean jolinsdn: l.ois Taylor: \anry Kipert; Naniy Hajier: MariKn KreiiliT: Joan 
Kineliarl: Dixie S. lelfuril: Jeam- Spinier: Jeanneane Me( iorniiek: Belli Wilier: I'.llen Kirli\ ; lUili Kusijinian; lioli Winkler: Marilyn 
Morgan: Jo Mel.ellanil. Hilh row: Leijili ( :. Koliaiker: Harry ('. I.nren/: \ anee Del.onj;: llowanl K. Holier: Koy J. Ileniiriiks: Charles 
li. Clap'U: llurtiry L. I!nni;;arilner: l.arnien (.. Wilson; Don C Piper: Kolieil K. Nash; Hill I'iper: James L. .Marlin: W a,l llntihes; 
Itiehuril W. Anilirson: l)a\iil I'liillips; 'leilily Kvie: Jaek (ionaway. 





WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION. First row, lejt la right: Joan Hincliman: Sally Fouse; Phyllis Cox; Nancy Kemp; Anne Evans; 
Marilynn Morion. Serotid row: Pal Kemp; Jan LoFleur; Paul Eckel. President; Bill Eschmann, Vice-President; Virginia Myers; Jean 
.Scoltock. Third roiv: Jan Orndorff; Bill Roll; Henri Meyer; Gerald Luper; Rev. J. W. Myers; Jack Daiker; Fred Rogers; Paul Hall; 
B(d) .Sliarpe; Pal Hartgroves. 



Westminster Foundation 



The first and third Wednesdays of the month have 
been set aside for meetings of the Westni inciter 
Foundation. 

Under the religious guidance of the Rev. Mr. 
J. W. Myers and the student leadersliip of Paul 
Eckel, the group has sought to further their under- 
standing of the Bible, and to promote Christian 
brotherhood. 



The Associated Women Students ob- 
serve the religious aspects of the 
(Ihristinas season with the sponsoi- 
ship of an intPTTlpnomiiiatioiial Na- 
tivity Pageant. 




183 










m^- 





The University of Maryland's Council on Intcrcol- 
Ic-liatc Atlil('ti<-s sii|)('rvises Marylaiuis \ari('(i ath- 
letic |)r()j;rain and cstajjlishos ami maintains tiie 
alhlctic policies for the institution. 

I ndcr the <<;uidin<: hand ol the Council, the Terps 
are Mienil)er-< ol the Atlantic Coast Coniercnce. the 
National (Collegiate Athletic Association, the Lnited 
Slates Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association anil the 
Inlercollegiate Amateur Athletic Association o( 
\merica. 

riie iniinliers of the Council are composed ol men 
Irom all walks ol L niversity life; the faculty is 
fepreseuted l)v Colonel Amhrose. Dr. Faher and 
Dean itiid: llie aliiiinii hy Dr. Cory and Colonel 
Saiiii(lcr>: \\u- adniini^tralion hy Dean Eppley: the 
>lii(l(iil> li\ the President of the S(;A. Key Brown- 
ing: llie \lhl(lir Director, Mr. Tatum, serves as the 
repi( -rnUilixt' ol the Athletic Department. 



Jamr^^ M. Taliim 



Athletic 
Council 




I Iran (ii-ary K. Kpplry. 
(.hiiirmitii 



Ki'vliiini K. lirovMiiii^ 



Dr. luliii K. Kalu-r 




ll.an .lain.- II. IM.I 



I „i. .In. pi, i; ^ 



ill. I IIH-I \. ( 



186 




First row. lejt to right: Ronald Shock: Julius Tolson: Sal Cavallaro: Paul Dilloian: Earlp Hart; Tliomas Mathews. Second row: Jim 
DePiro; James Keating; Roney Carroll. Secretary; Fred Mitchell. Vice-President; Rennie Smith. President: Tom Lillis. Treasurer; 
Erich Hintze; Lawrence Lomolino. Third row: Jerry Sauerbrei; Wendell Johnson: Rohert Weiss; Ray Bellamy: Bunky Warner; 
Royd Smith; Bill Spies; Bill Smith; Chet Gnudy; Doug Parks; Mac Remsberg. 




The members of the Varsity M Club are men who 
have won their letters in varsity sports at the Uni- 
versity. The chief function of the club is to bring 
together the leaders from all phases of athletic 
activities at Maryland and have them exchange 
ideas for the betterment of tlie athletic program at 
their school. Prominent speakers and members of 
the faculty are often invited to attend their bi- 
weekly meetings and take part in the discussions. 

In addition to their advisory capacity the M Club 
also sponsors the annual Alumni-Varsity Winter 
Sports Night and the Alunuii-Varsity Football game 
held each spring. They also assist the Student 
Activities Committee, the Cheerleaders and the 
members of the band with football pep rallies. 



187 




Athletic 
Staff 



James M. 'ralmn. Ilfdil Foolliall Cixicli (IikI Alhlclic Diirrlor 



Marvlaiid's head ioolhall iiiciitor Jim Tatuni staiuls 
at the liclm of tlic IJnivcrsity's ever-increasing iUli- 
letic stall. In lln- lime since Tatum came to Mary- 



land. 



ei 



'lit years ago. liis charges have won 61 



games, h)st 13 and tic(l lour. 

The senior- nitinl)ri ol tliv Terrapin coaching 
slafT. Fl. liuilon Shipley ha> just completed his 
thirty-first sea>oti ol haschall coaching at Maiyland. 
Since 1946 when he resumed coaching alter a lay- 
olT iluc to the war his teams ha\<' compiled a record 
ol 126 wins against (){> del eats, a u inning per- 
centage any major league manager would lie jiidud 
to ha\c. 

I he lacrosse co-co;ulic^. ,|a( l\ i'alicr and \l 
Heagy, have been the lop nn'u lor the stickiiicn lor 
w(dl over a decade. I leagy. hitUMdl an All- America 
delenseman in his undergraduate da\> here, lakes 
charge ol the def<'nsive corps uliili' Kaher spe- 
cializes in attack. 



Sergeant Blume. a newcomer to the Terp coaching 
ranks this year, inherited a national championship 
team from his predecessor. Sergeant Barnes. 

With the |)recise and thorough coaching of former 
All-America liaskctliall pla\cr Frank Millikcn. the 
court slar> showed the laii^ the liol dis|)lay of has- 
kethall pro\v<'^s seen at \laiylaud lor a numlier of 
vears. In addition to wimiiug the All-Ameriian 
City t(Mirnaiucut. Milliken's 1954-"55 aggregation 
reached the national l)a>kelliall rankings. 

Frank (jonin. Jim Kchoc "SulK Krouse and 
|)o\ Ic lio\al were Maryland greats in their respec- 
tive sports helore nMurning to tlu'ir alma mater in 
a coaching capacity. 

The most unsung. Mi \itall\ imp(Utaul nicnilicrs 
ol the athletic stalf arc Joe iSlair. whose joh it is to 
publicize each sport. Bill Cobey who handles the 
l)usiness aspect and Duke Wyre. tiic man who fixes 
the ache- and pain-. 



188 



Joe Blair 

Athletic Publicity Director 

W. W. Cobey 

Graduate Manager 

Frank Cronin 

Boxing and Golj Coach 



John Faber and Albert Heagy 
Lacrosse Co-Coaches 

M/Sgt. Harold Blume, 
Rifle Coach 



James Kehoe 

Track and Cross Country Coach 

William Krouse 
Wrestling Coach 

Frank Milliken 
Basketball Coach 



Doyle Royal 

Soccer and Tennis Coach 

Burton Shipley 
Baseball Coach 

Duke Wyre 
Trainer 





jtj^mj^Um 




189 




Fir.'^l run. left to riphl : licili liinsdii: Ann Williams; Nancy Aiilrim; Auilrey Nicoloudis, Asst. Captain; Sally Miller; Barbara liakrr; 
I'al lliiiiMr: (lary Hayinan, (laplain. 



Cheerleaders 

Tatum's 'twelfth man' 



"Gimme an "iVP "" Miniii. ""(iiriinH' an "A' " tan. 
This is one ol tlic rnaiiv rliccrs heard coining; 1 loiii 
the stan(l> led hy the Vlarylaiul cheerleaders. 

In iheii vvliite skirts and white sweaters with the 
I)ij5 reil "\r, tliey ran he seen at all athletic contests 
hoosting the morale of the team and the spirit <>i 
the stndcnl hody. 

Dnrin^i the loothall season, alon^ with the hand 
.itid tlir majorettes, thev parade ihronjih the campns 
and down into College Park getting the students out 
lo those (anions |)i'|t rallies at which cflisic^ ol ihc 
o|)|)ositij; teams are hnincd. 

With |>iiin|ii)iii- ami ^iiilca-es in hand. llii'\ ae- 
coni|iaMicd di<- team to South (Carolina on their 
Koolliall Week-end. From (lollc^e Park to South 
(Carolina all llic rities tra\i'liil ilnuii;;li ucre seie- 
nadcd uilh the >()ii<j;s ol "Sons ol ()lr Marxland 
and llie "\larvlan<l \ iclor\" >on';. 



( Caravans of forty to fifty cars can he seen leaving 
|)aiking lot B en route to ihc Washington National 
\ir|)oit when the foothall team returns I lom their 
away games. In a conscrlihie at the head ol this 
caravan, thi^ li\<dy li-n lead cheers and songs to the 
crejie paper covered cars hehind them filled with as 
many studenl> as it i> |)()~silile to jam onto two 
seats. A six motor cycle police escort takes this 
colorful caravan through ihc tangled trallic of Mary- 
land. Washington and \ irginia and makes the trip 
twice as exciting. 

Haskelhall season liii> \car pro\ idcd llic grcali'st 
atmosphere for cheering with the "Fahidous Five" 
sinking Marylan<l into the Top Ten in the country. 

\l the amnial Foothall Mampiet. (ioach jim 
r.ilimi i.M\r iiicil (Tcdil In llic "Twelfth Man", the 
( !liccilcadi-rs. lie ihanked ihem for llicir nnd\ing 
>uppoit through victories and defeats. 



190 





Arclicd in tlie air. Audic'\ yells for a triumph 
over South Carolina. 



Barb leads the crowd in a 'Victor) Cheer' as a UCLA effigy goes up in flames. 



'We really think Maryland will give G. W. a fight — but reall\ 





\ 



\» 




m:^"^-^. 




Brisk, fall Saturday afternoons find caravans of 
Terp rooters making their way up the hill to the 
stadium for a football game. Every person in the 
throng is a vivid part of the scene whether he is a 
program vendor or a cheerleader, a football player 
or a student in the card section, a member of the 
Red and White band or a Terrapin climbing up the 
goal post, a photographer or a spectator who finds 
himself a member of an animated mass. 

The first murmuring roar rolls from the stands 
when the Maryland team approaches the field for 
the pre-game warm-up exercises. From then on, 
there may be lulls in the sounds, but never silence 
as frantic calls of "Hold that line", and jubilant 
students counting the number of points scored are 
heard echoing across the bowl. 

The last memorable sound is made by the strains 
of the Alma Mater at the end of the game. The 
echoes die and the riotous voices of the fans return 
to normal tones as the seats empty. The stadium 
is still again. 




** 




Fif!,! lull, Ujl /<> ri^hl: Kalpli liaii-rl: Cliarlie lioxuld: Dcpn l!rmi(:li<-i : (.rii[^;i ralaliiuiik; Jcir ll"iiiiii^: Ka\ lilackljiuii ; Uonnii- \Vall>r; 
John Irvine ami Diik MicUki. CoCaplaiii-: Diik ODonmll: Tom McLurki.-: Dirk Sliipli\ : John l!(i«ir-ox. Secoiul row: Frank Tanihurrllo: 
Davr .Nus/; Tim Kl\iin: Kn-d I.cc; Jim l'arsnn>: Dick liurtiir: U11--1II D.nni~: Hill Ualkcr: John Vt licircow-ki : F.il \.ril): lioh IVlle- 
jirini; Paul Kramrr! Thin! roiv: Jack Hcaly : John I'/ick: Ralph Hawkin-: John \Icrrick>: Aiif;ic Wailicl: Jim Skania; Dii k Pcirler; 
Tom Sclip: Al Whartiiii: Ci'nc Aldcrlon: Joe Ponzo: Jim lloil^cs. /■'iiHrr/i roH; (line Sulli\an : Joe l.a/zarino: Kreil Pilr.-lla : lioh Suchy; 
Lvnn l!ei^lii..l: Harold Hull: Slan Polvan-ki: Hen Kopri : Howard Dare: J. an \\al.r>: Jim Dean: (;ene l)>>on. Hjlh row: Leo Speros; 
Ell Heurin-: John \Ic\icker: Tom Sletl : Ralph Vl ard : Hill Alexander: Jack Davi-: Hill Kondo: Huck Hurfihy: (ieorjie Kolareo: Nick 
DeChici-o. Sixth row: Ho Rodner: l)a\e F.astman: Tom O'Rourk: Ronald Alhey; I.ei> Zolet; Hill Turnc-r; Mike Sandu>ky : Tom 
Carsh. Student Trainer; Ed Phillips: John Lacey. Assistant Traimr: Duke Wyre. Head Trainer. Sevfnih row: Hill Dovell: Hob VS ard; 
Tonuny Mont: Eddie Teague: Jack Mennemier: Einmett Cheek: W'arnn (Wese, Assistant Coaches: Jim Tatum. Head Coach: \ em Seibert. 
Assistant (!oa(h. 

The 1954 Football Team 

Mi(l\va\ llii()ii<;li Aiif^iist vvliiU- must oi tlie >lii(leiit> 
were still ciijoviiig llieir sumiiier vacations, tlie foot- 
ball team rctiiriied to College Park to prepare for 
the "54 season. Heatl (load) Jim Taliiiii was in Chi- 
cago coaching tlie (College All-Stars, so his stall, led 
by Assistant Coach Jack Heiuicmicr. took cliargf ol 
<»|)<'ning workouts. 

rill- 'rer|)s laced a schedule that included Ken- 
tucky, Missouri and nationally ranked UCLA. 1953 
Pacific Coast (lonference Champs. In order to re- 
tain their title, it would he necessary for the Terps 
to have another midefeated season. The experts 
ranked the Terrapins anywhere from first to tenth 
in the nation in |)rc-.season polls, jjul there was oidy 
one position in the minds of the players, coaches 
and sliidciil>. 

Althoiigli ()iil\ nine mcmlicrs ol the i'Jry'A team 
were lost via graduation, seven were first string 
players. The entire hackficid of Faloney. Felton. 
Hanulak and Nolan, both tackle positions, and icfi 
end were va<'ant. 

Dick Miclski who made a good .showing against 
the alinnni the previous Spring was tabbed as a pre- 
season All-America and was ex|)ected to take over 

tlir Inllli.irk rhoics. (!hailic Moxtilil wild Irij llir 



Terps against Oklahoma in the Orange Bowl on New 
Year's day. took over as fir.st string signal-caller; 
but he received strong competition from Frank Tani- 
bnrello. last season's frosh standout, and Lynn 
Hcighlol. 

In the line Tatum liad an aliniidance of ends and 
guards including such slandouts a> Hob Pellegrini. 
Jack Bowersox. Tom Mcl.uckic. Jim Parsons. Tim 
Flynn, Paul Kramer and Kuss Dennis. Co-Captain 
John Irvine remained at the center post although he 
was being pushed by junior Don Hioiigher. 

The coaches were interested to see how the sojiho- 
mores u|) from the '53 freshnum scpiad would look 
in varsity competition. Mike Sandusky. Joe Laz- 
zarino. Jack Davis and Ed Heuring all played along 
the forward wall for Freshman Coach \^liitey 
Dovell the previous season anil it was |)r()bable that 
they would be called upon for the '51 campaign. 

Mthoiigh before fall practice had begun the team 
liad already actpiircd two defeats in 1951. Okla- 
homa in the Orange Bo\\l and the .\lumni in the 
annual Spring Classic, the season was looki'd for 
and it was hoped by (iollege Parkers that the Terps 
would retain their nnnd)cr one rating. 



194 



Football Coaches 



Head Football Coach Jim Tatum, now in his eighth 
year of coaching at Maryland has led the Terps to 
two undefeated and untied seasons, four post-season 
Bowl games and the mythical national champion- 
ship in 1953. 

Three of the eight assistant coaches serving under 
Tatum are graduates of Maryland and they repre- 
sent three of the All-time Maryland gridiron greats. 
After playing four years with die football Redskins 
Tommy Mont returned to his alma mater as back- 
field coach in 1951. 

Vern Seibert, one of the finest safety men ever to 
play for the Terps, handles the backfield coaching 
position while Bob Ward, Maryland's first claim to 
All-America illuminary handles the defensive line. 

Eddie Teague, former All-America tailback at 
North Carolina, has yet to see a Maryland team 
play on Saturday afternoon. Eddie handles the 
scouting duties and watches Terp opponents when 
they play the week before their game with Mary- 
land. 

Jack Hennemier, chief defensive coach under 
Tatum for seven years, played center in his undei"- 
graduate days at Duke University. It was because 
of his small stature and his giant-like aggressiveness 
that he earned the nick-name of "Scrappy-Jack". 

Emniett Cheek, another Tarheel graduate, is a 
line coach while Warren Geise coaches tlie ends and 
the backs. Geise and Tatum co-authored the book, 
"Coaching Football and the Split-T". 



Jim Tatum. Heiid Football Coach 





Bob Ward 
Eddie Teague 



Jack Hennemier 
Vern Seibert 



Bill Dovell 
Tommy Mont 



Warren Giese 
Emmett Cheek 







#utiiiay Hpralii-itrahfr 



»i*tm — - 



Prm» Ifc M ta M> ]■ 



Terp IW InterceplfHi Passes To Top Kcntiickv. 20-0 



Coacli Jitii Tatuiirs defending; National Champions 
staiicii tilt' season on a winning note hy topping 
Kentucky 20-0. This game was the first of three 
straight awav contests. 

rcr|) (Iclense was a major reason lor the win with 
Frank Tambiirello, .sophomore quarterhack, star- 
ring in his varsity (h-itut. He intercepted two enemy 
passes, the fir-^t tmc setting up MaiyhunTs first score 
of the year. 

Near the end of the first period, Taml)urello 
picked off a Boh Hardy aerial on the Terp l.S and 
raced .S8 yards to the Wildcat 27. Ronnie Waller 
scored three jilays later on a pitch-out from Charley 
Boxold. Uick Bielski. who threw the block that set 
Waller free for the touchdown jaunt, missed the first 
extra |)oint try of the season. 

The Terrapins scored again in the second stanza 
and closed out point-making lor the da\ in the thiril 
period when Waller ran back a punt 30 yards to the 
Kenliicky 11. Boxold didn't waste anv lime and hit 
lei I end Kliss l)<-miis with a liull-e)'c |)ass on the 
Wildcat ten; Dennis ran the (Itial ten yards for the 
six points. Ceorge Albreclit, second-string fullback, 
kicked the conversion to wrap up the final score. 




Touchback — Taiiiiiurclio (lOi prevents a score. 



Ki>iitiic Waller I .< 1 i es(a|)i> llie W ililc at> claws fm a ID. 




ftlREJIiN eXCHANUE 



B« 







tRmer 



gC^^^i^S^ 




VOL. U— NO 299 



LOS ANGELES. TITESDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1954 



CCOl. Four Sections— Section 1-TEN CENTS 



73,376 Watch Bruins Trounce Mighty Maryland, 12-7 




It's complete to end Paul Kramer. 



Tatum's traveling Terrapins journeyed to Cali- 
fornia for a night encounter with UCLA and found 
things not so bright as they dropped a 7-12 decision 
to the Bruins. 

Coach Red Sander's Uclans jumped to an early 
6-0 lead when they recovered a poor Terp pass from 
center deep in Liner territory and scored two plays 
later. 

Seconds before the end of the first half Charlie 
Boxold dropped back to pass on the California 12 
yard line; finding no one open he sprinted for scor- 
ing territory but was upended on the two yard line. 

Maryland started to move early in the 2nd half. 
Taking over on their own .37 the Liners marched 56 
yards to the California 11 yard stripe and on fourth 
down and six yards to go Boxold fired a six-pointer 
to Howie Dare. Bielski converted and Maryland 
was ahead 7-6. 

Midway through the last frame Bill Walker 
skidded a punt off the side of his foot that traveled 
only 17 yards. Uclans Primo Villanueva and Jim 
Decker moved the ball to the Terp twenty; Villa- 
neuva added 19 more yards and Bob Davenport 
broke through the middle for the final 12-7 score. 



Three Terps close in on a Bruin. 






■OS- 



SkUok 
II 



SportM 
Oassilnd 



The News and Observer 



Sports 



II 



VOL CUDQI. H» 101. 



BAIBCH N C SUNDAY MORWIMC OCTO BP 10 ll>*. 



D^y. to t^JwT. Ifa 



L 



Marvlaml Comes From BeliimI To Gain 13-13 Deadlock 




I Wake Forest Surprises Mighty Terps 
Vlith Terrific Defense in Middle 



Wake Foif^l. iiro\iiii; a t(ui<;h lot- in llu' luiddlc ut 
the line, forced the Terps to come Irom hehind twice 
ill order to gain a 13-13 tie in the game played at 
\\ insluii-Saleiii, North Carolina. 

Joe Homing's fumble gave the Deacons the first 
break of the game. Bob Bartholomew of Wake 
Forest recovered on the Terp 28 and the Deacons, 
with John Parham doing most of the ball carrying, 
moved to the Liner's four. After an offside's |)etially 
had set them back to the nine, Parham raced around 
left end for the touchdown. The score remained 
0-6 when the extra point was missed. 

Marvhmd threatened in the second (piarlcr when 
Charlie Boxold clicked on a 43-yard pass play to 
end Bill Walker; however, a fumble on the next 
play cost the Terps a scoring opportunity. 

Ten plays into the second lialf. the Liners knotted 
the score and then went ahead on the succcsslul 
conversion. f)ick Biclski capped the 1.3-vard niardi 



b\ >lanmiing over irom the one: he also booted the 
extra point. 

The Deacons took Bielski's kick-off ( tlie only 
thing Dick didn't do was sell programs) and 
marched 80 yards in 18 plays to regain the lead 
13-7. Dick Daiiiel> took a Nick Consoles pass on the 
Terrapin one and fell into the end zone for the TD. 
Joe White, who had missed after the Deacon's first 
touchdown, niade good on his second attempt. 

Earlv in the last period, Boxold, behind fine 
downfield blocking, went 6.5 yards to the Wake 
Forest one. He sneaked over on the next play to 
deadlock the game; Bielski missed his e.xlra point 
try. 

Coach Tom Rogers's team came close to scoring 
the winning points late in the final quarter. A back- 
ficld-in-motion penalty nullified a touchdown by 
Nick Maravic and the renuiining minutes of the 
game found the Liners trying desperately to score. 



Riiss Dennis 1831 clears the way for little Joe Horning (20). 




Farm and Gorden 
Obituaries 



mndau Si<it* ^Tpoti$ 



Closspfied Ads 
Financial — Resorts 



TWENTY PAGES. 



WASHINGTON, D. C, DECEMBER 26, 1954 



Terrapins Win Home Opener Over Tar Heels, 33-0 

26,000 Watih Bielski, 





Horninsj Star For Victors 




North Carolina rode onto College Park on the tail 
end of Hurricane Hazel and the Terps won their '55 
home opener 33-0. 

After receiving the opening kickoff and running 
three plays, Carolina was forced to punt. Maryland 
halfback Ronnie Waller returned the ball 21 yards 
to the Tarheel 29-yard line. Four plays later full- 
back Dick Bielski crashed over the left side of the 
line for a Maryland score. He added the conver- 
sion to make the score 7-0 with only three minutes 
of play having elapsed. 

Carolina bounced back quickly and after a sus- 
tained drive, Ken Keller took an AI Long aerial in 
the end zone only to have it called back on a rule 
infraction, as the Tarheels had an illegal receiver 
downfield. The first half ended 7-0 as neither team 
could gather up enough steam on the muddy field 
to produce another tally. 

The second half began fast as Terp Quarterback 
Charlie Boxold took the Carolina kickoff and lugged 
the ball 35 yards to the Tarheel 45. Runs by Bielski, 
Waller and Joe Horning placed the ball on the 
Carolina 3 yard line, but the Liners were unable to 
push for a score as a penalty and a fumble put the 
pigskin in North Carolina's possession on their 
own 30. 

The Terps regained control of the ball on their 
own eight yard line and, with Boxold at the helm, 
drove 92 yards that ended with Waller's two yard 
scoring romp around right end. After Bielski's 
second conversion, Tatum emptied the bench and 
the game opened up. 

The entire second team backfield got into the 
scoring act as Tamburello, Dare and Nusz tallied 
touchdowns and Selep supplied the extra points. 



Top: A clear field ahead for the Terps' Dave Nusz. 
Bottom: Dick Bielski bulls over for six points. 



199 



ttl: N iii S "li It Sua<lay, D^rrmbcr 2r^. 19S< No. 2( ftorida'i Mott Complet* Smtpcp^r 43Ui Vur liS Pas'* ^^ OnU 






MIAMI, 9-7, OVER MARYLAND 



The Terps traveled lo tin- Orange Bowl to meet 
Miami ami picked up llii'ir second loss ol the sea- 
son, 7-9. It was the iilth straight win lor the Hur- 
ricanes and a crowd of 52.506 sat in on the pro- 
ceedings. 

Miami scored its onl\ louchdoun with JO sccoiul.'- 
left in the opening half. Charlie Boxold fumhied 
on the Hurricane U> and Miami's Whitey Rouviere 
recovered. Mario Bonofigiio capjx'd the late TD 
march with a 22-yard pass to Boh Nolan in the end 
zone. Tiie conversion put the Terps behind 0-7. 

Boxold intercepted a pass early in the thiril (|uar- 
ter, hut could move only one yard outside his own 



goal. On tlu' first play of the series of downs, 
Romiie Waller was trapped hehind the goal for a 
Miami safety. 

Trailing 0-9, the Liners finally got moving in the 
last |)eriod. Dave Nusz picked off a Miami heave on 
the three and 97-yards later the Terrapins had six- 
points. 

Waller picked u|) most of the early yardage 
with gains of 29 and 13 yards; Uick Bielski. hitting 
the middle at one point for three straight plays, 
smashed across from the one-foot line for the score. 
Bielski ended the scoring with a successful extra 
point. 



Ilui i"iraiir> arc al"Hil In Ml llnnnic \\ allcr. 



if./ 




23.141— FOl'NDF.D KEBRlUnV 18. 1891 



COLIMBU. S. (;., SINDAV. DFXEMBER 26. 1954 



DAILY, Sti SUNDAY, if 



Tamburello Takes Charge as Terps Win, 20-0 




It seemed that the only way the Terps could win was 
by the shut-out route. The 20-0 victory over South 
Carolina marked the diird win (all shut-outs) for 
Tatum's charges. Rex Enright's Gamecocks hadn't 
been blanked since 1950. 

Sophomore Frank Tamburello got the first six- 
pointer with less than a minute remaining in the 
first half, when he climaxed a 64-yard drive to score 
from the five. Bielski's conversion try was no good 
and the half-time score read 6-0. 

Carolina made the only threat of the third quar- 
ter, but the Terps' defense stopped the march after 
it had reached the Liner .37. 

The first time Tamburello and Company got the 
ball in the final period, Maryland got six more 
points on the scoreboard. Fullback Dick Bielski 
scored from up close to cap the TD drive, and after 
missing his first extra point try, was given another 
when the Gamecocks were offside. His second kick 
sailed true and the Terps led 13-0. 

South Carolina moved nowhere with the follow- 
ing kickoff and punted to the Terps on the S.C. 48. 
Ronnie Waller and Bielski carried the ball to the 
five-yard stripe where Tamburello, on a keeper play, 
scored the final touchdown. Bielski pumped home 
the final point with his educated toe. 



Top: Waller tries to shake loose from a Gamecock. 
Top center: Here comes Vereb with the ball! 
Bottom center: It's Vereb on the loose again. 
Bottom: Tamburello on the 'keep' play. 



Ill 



SI'UHTS 



Eljc llia5l)mciton .post 

(Times Ti'cralil 

-l\n\^. (iiTDiiiR 11. 10-, 1 ic 



I IN\N( l\L 



III 



TERRAPINS BEAT NC STATE, 42-14 




''■*;*»■'"* 






■^ 







North Carolina Slate played tiie guest role to |)er- 
feetion in the Homeeoniing encounter with the 
Terps. and after only a few minutes of the game had 
elapsed thev found the Liners to i)e poor hosts. 
Final seore Maryland 12; N. C. State 11. 

Ronnie Waller |iul the Terrapins in i ronl of the 
"Pack on a 69 yard punt return early in the game, 
and ihc Liners were never headed. 

Il look Mar) land only seven plays to add their 
second six pointer as Charlie Boxold moved the 
'lerps o3 yards on a sustained dri\e. The payoff 
came on a Boxold to Huss Deniii> touchdown aerial. 

The Slalcrs luiiied the talilc on tlie Terrapins at 
the start of the second half. \\ ith only one miimte 
fifty seeonds gone by the hoartls, quarterback Eddie 
West connected on a screen pass to Don Langston 
for a score. West and Company were back for a 
curtain call late in the game, only this lime Jim 
Meadlock was in the starling role. Meadlo<-k 
grabbed the ])ass on the Terra|)ins It) yaril line, and 
sprinted tlic remaining distance for the score which 
eniled Slate's Tl) production. 

Howie Dare and Dave Nusz teamed up for one of 
llic home-season's brighlesl plays thai was good for 
anolhei' touchdown. Nusz tot)k a pilchoul from 
(Charlie Box(dd. and mo\ed to the Slale fillccn where 
he was hit. the ball flew out of his hands, and Dare 
didnt even break stride as he hauled il in and 
Kalh)|)("d into the end zone. 



/«/<; IJciMie Dare \h\\> liis ImmiI dnwii and goes! 
Bottom: Charlie Buxuld alxml Id l)e ■snowed' under. 



202 



I IONS KA\ORtI> CntR 
CLKVKLAND T0D4V 

Sloiu in Sporls Srelioii. 

PRICE. KENNEDY ANU 
ml LEAN TEAM I P 

Slntg on Pagt R-t. 




,5C>J^ 



■■ ENT£RPR I 5 E 



r«ri ;».rl 



Te'p tc an XI papep]]To^ '''H 

riMi-f.,- /(■SOctnW PifSf, lnl<r,t III. 



\W^, 



■, Vn-lrd P.r^: Sound Ph>-i 



FINAL 

The Weather 

,\ fallavrd b) unr Kin >i nifhi at •■• 



isL 1773 181ST YEAR No. 19 



SUNDAY. DECE.MBKR 26, 1951 



PRICE 15 CENTS 



TERRAPIKS OYER TIGERS, 16-0 



'♦' " ^6* 




MmmMMm^ 



I 







.^* .V 










Waller Scores Twice 
On Open Field Runs 



With 2,700 AFROTC cadets and 31 high school 
bands in tlie stands, the Terps tamed the Clenison 
Tigers 16-0. 

Maryland rolled to a 13-0 halftime lead, added 
a field goal in the fourth period, and hung on 
grimly to down the Bengals. 

The Tigers noted for their fine defensive play 
showed the Liners some offensive play too, as they 
controlled the ball for the first six minutes of play, 
but could penetrate no further than the Terp 43 
yard stripe. 

Ronnie Waller, showing his usual fine running 
form, opened the scoring bidding with a six point 
slam. Ronnie galloped 60 yards through the middle 
for the first score, changed suit, and grabbed a pass 
that was good for another score. He had to reverse 
his field four times on his second touchdown run 
before he managed to shake the last Tiger. 

Dick Bielski added one of the few bright spots in 
the Liner second half as he booted a 36 yard field 
goal to end the scoring. 

Maryland was pressed by the hard charging 
Clemson line in the second half and wound up widi 
a net gain of minus ten yards for their second half 
work. 



Top: One Clemson Tiger missed hut the other stops Waller. 
Bottom: Look Maw, one hand! 



203 



SpnriK, Kinanrial 

(Lahhified AiU, Shipping 

News 





Armv Kle*cn Defeats 
Yale By «-7: Page 2 



BALTIMORE, SI.NDAV. .N<)\ KMBEK 7. 19r>4 



Terrapins Tromp George Washington In Rain, 48-6 



<,y 











iT»t7 :i».~«hh^.J: 




*i-Ar 



Soph Frank 
Tamburello 
Leads Attack 




Ncitlicr rain nor i..\\. . ..nM sli)|) Waller. 



Mud and tlic (/corgc \\ a>liiiigl()ii (Colonials pro- 
vided the opposition for the Liners in the next to 
hist contest. Neither Irouhlcd the Terps as they 
sh)sh<'(i aci'oss si'veii touchdown^ and a(hh'd a safefv 
to spank the ( Jdoniais 1}>-6. 

I' rank lainlnirfilo pitched two touchdown passes 
in the hrsl hall lo put Maryland out in front 13-0. 
The first one came on a 66 yard pass play to l*aul 
Kramer after Tamhurello had faked an o|)tion play. 
Jim I'arsons was the target for Frank's second six- 
pointer, this one a M yard aerial. 

Maryland pul mud in their cross town rivals eye 
wlien they tallied five times in the third |)eriod. 
Hall hack Joe Horning, who carried the i>all four 



limes lor 73 \ards in the rout, opened the second 
half scoring on a 40 yard gallo|) ovci l<ll tackh". 
Ronnie Waller, his running mate, joined the scorers 
with a three yard |)lunge the next time Maryhind 
hail the hail. Senior (]uarlerhack (iharlie lioxold 
fired a twelve yard Tl) pass to Bill Walker; (Ins 
Alhrechl tackled (iolonial Len (jemiiicki in the end 
zone foi- a safety; and Kd \ ereh da>h<'d around right 
end for .39 yards and a st-ore. Lynn Beightol and 
end Tim Flynn t<'amed up for the Terps final score, 
a 27 yard pass that Mynn jjulled in over his 
shoulder. (iWs lone tally eame late in the game 
on a pas> I nun (piarlcrliack \rnic Trancn to hall- 
hack Mike Sommer>. 



204 



Sports — Local News 
Financial — Classified 



THE 



SUN 



BALTIMORE. FRIDAY. NOVE.MBER 26, 1954 



Loyola Eleven Beats 
Calvert Hall: Page 19 



Maryland Hands Missouri Eleven Worst Defeat, 74-13 




Kramer aids in the rout of Ole Mizzou. 



With visions of the Orange Bowl dancing in their 
heads, the Terrapins tromped the Missouri Tigers 
in a televised Turkey Day meeting at College Park. 

An estimated crowd of 20,000 at Byrd Stadium 
and countless others viewing before TV sets saw the 
Terps do their own version of the "Missouri Waltz" 
as ten different players took part in the scoring. 

Maryland amassed 601 yards in the game, getting 
most of it along the ground where it totaled 492 
yards. Ronnie Waller and Dick Bielski were the 
biggest ground-gainers with 116 and 93 yards 
respectively. 

Of the Liners' eleven touchdowns, five were sus- 
tained drives: the longest eating up 70 yards. Two 
scores were attributed to the Terrapin pass defense 
with sophomore quarterback Frank Tamburello 
snatching one Tiger pass good for a 70-yard return 
and Jim Skarda going 27 yards with another errant 
Missouri heave. 

Quarterback Charlie Boxold pitched a pass to end 
Paul Kramer while the remaining three Terp touch- 
downs came on distance covering quick-opening 
plays. The longest was Dick Burgee's record-break- 
ing 90 yard run late in the final quarter. 

After the game, Missouri Head Coach Don Faurot 
made the statement, "Maryland is tlie best team 
we've met all season". 



Bielski just makes it over. 




The Season in 
Perspective 



From all (|uailers you've heard tlial Maryland had 
a poor football season, hut how can you call a sea- 
son poor, when the Terrapins win seven games, lose 
two and tie one? Is it a poor season when a team 
holds four opponents scoreless, while they them- 
selves score 71 points in one game against a peren- 
nial iialidiiai iniitliall jjower? Is it a disgrace to 
snil'cr two (jcrcats at tlie hands of UCLA and Miami, 
hoth nationally rated, hy a total of only seven 
points? 

Mar\land finished the season ranked eighth in 
the country. True we didn't top die football ratings, 
that goal was achieved last season. How many teams 
have won the chamijionsliip two years in succession? 
Vi hen you reach the top the only way to go is down. 
So we fell a little, but the accomplishment will be 
far greater, when we elind) back up next year. 

We got our share of mud this year, both from the 
elements, and the critics, but our bright spots more 
than nuide up for it. Like any team we had our good 
and bad moments. 

On the bad side, we saw victory barely elude us 
in the L'(JLA game, but how many times does a punt 
slide off the side of a kicker's foot? Miami defeated 
the Liners by the margin of a safety, but how many 
of our critics knew that Charlie Boxold played most 
of the game with a shoulder se|)aration, that severely 
hampered his ball handling, and made passing 
impossible? 

On the brighter side, the plav of <uir sopliornores, 
frank Tainburello, Mike Sandusky, \1 Wharton, 
and Kd Huering gave us a preview of what to expect 
next vear. Our senior backn<'Id. Charlie Boxold. 
Joe Horning, Koruiie Waller, and Dick Bielski pro- 
vided the scoring i)unch, that saw the Liners roll up 
2H0 points, while MdIi Pellegrini. Tom McLuckie, 
Jack Mowersox, John Irvine, and the lour juiuor 
end.s. Bill Walker. Buss Dennis, Paul Kramer, and 
Jim Parson anetinreil a defensive lim- thai \ ielded 
()1 point>. 

One of the brightest spots ol llie -i i~oii belonged 
to reserve halfback Dick Burgee who raced 'J2 yards 
for a touchdown against Missouri breaking the 
Maryland record for the longest touchdown ruti. 

A poor season, don't let ainone klil \oii. it was 
a pn'fit season. 




^•\i^\*-:.^A^, 



Co-Captains Dick liii-lski and .John Irvine. 



Part of tlif cniud llial iliciicil llic 'IVrps. 




ar*"^ 



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2or) 




Left: Send-off for the Ken- 
tucky game. 



The Card Section performs a colorful maneuver. 










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The 1954-'55 winter sports season proved to be 
another banner year for Maryland athletic teams. 

Coach Frank Cronin's boxing team had several 
individual stars including defending national 
champ Vinnie Palumbo and Eastern intercollegiate 
heavyweight titlist, Leo Coyne. 

Maryland's soccer and cross country teams came 
through in great style by winning Atlantic Coast 
Conference championships. 

Leading the hooters were co-captains Otto Winc- 
kelmann and Jim Reider, while the harriers were 
paced by swift soph Burr Grim. 

During the early part of the indoor track season, 
the Terps showed some excellent relay squads. 

Bud Millikan's basketball team won its second 
AU-American City tournament in succession in 
Owensboro, Kentucky, and the wrestling team 
appeared optimistic over bringing home anotlier 
Atlantic Coast championship. 




iiisi nni. hit to ri/;lil: Honald >liiMk: John Nait;fli-; .larm-- Ki-iili-r. ( In-Caplain : Ollu \\ iiirkrlinann. Cn-tlaplain : Wi-iidill Jiihii-im; 
Gi'iir;;!' KfiiiiT: Kiclianl Szlasa. Sriontl row: (larroll Kfynolil>; W llliaiii Kail-^ykrwcz: Jaiiics KappliT; (iharirs Wicker; Edward Frase; 
Jose Ha^rilorn: William Sniilh. Thiril row: Doii^la* I'ark. Maiiaf;ir: Karli- llarl; Mike Kinci: Howard Kranu-r: Kolx-rt Sihmiill: Konald 
l)nnl.-y: Kirliard Sluiil.r: ■I'lmnia- \Iallirw-: ll.-ad (nacli l)n\al l!u\al. 



Soccer 



Fiiiisliiiig llic \{,C season with tlircc wins, no 
losses aiul one lie. Coach Doyle lioyal".-- Ijoolers 
captured iheir second strai<i;ht soccer title of the two 
year old Atlantic Coast Conference. 

The pilchinen corjipleted the season wilii an over- 
all record of five victories, two s?tbaeks antl a pair 
of ties. 

The undelealed conference season enabled ti.e 
Liners to extend their unheaten siring in league 
play to seven seasons. Five unbeaten years came 
when the Terps were with the Si)Uthern (Conference, 
while the last two were compiled in the \i.(.. 

The Tcrps h«dd their opponent^ t > II goals and 
chalked up 2."i tallies themselves Oidy twice was 
the opposition able to hold lh<' Terps scondess. On 
(diir (irc.i>iiiii» die 'i'errapin> blinked iln'ii foes. 

Otio \\ inckelmann"- I.'} goals wcic enuiigb to 
win s!-oring honors in the (!onfcrenc(\ but his total 
goal pnidiiitiiiii lell uiie -hurl nl the record set li\ 
t)'ani-niate .lo-e llagedoin in M,'}. 

Trarii (!i)-(.'a|itniiis Jim lii'idcr llii|)i ami Olln 
\\ inckrlinariii. 



c 





m Kappler. right halfback, tangles witii a I arheel 



Mike Finci watches as Otto Winckflmann s?nds one. 



i&K 



1954 Soccer Opponents 



DATE 




OPPONENT 


SCORE 


October 6 




Loyola 


2-0 


October 8 




Duke 


2-1 


October 13 




Penn State 


1-5 


October 16 




North Carolina 


4-1 


October 23 




North Carolina State 


3-3 


October 29 




Navy 


1-3 


November 9 




Johns Hopkins 


3-0 


November 12 




Connecticut 


0-1 


Novemljer 19 




Virginia 


7-0 


November 24 




Washington & Lee 


0-0 


Maryland 


23 


points 






Opponents 


14 


points 


23-14 




211 




Left to right: Dick Morfian; Steve Scheek: W e>^ Baym-: Diniiv 
Abdella; Eddie Lloyd; Dave Fellows. 



A Terp fiisl 1p\ Lou -Sergi. 




Indoor Track 



Indoor' hack ami cross-coiiiitrv coach Jim Kclioc 
hailed .300 for Allantic (!oasl (Joiiroroiice chainpi- 
onsliips ill 19.'Sl-.3.3. ilis solid cross-country team 
copped the A(X] lillc willi niiiiicis Murr (irim and 
Carl Party out in front. Ben Good. I'aul Hower. 
Larry Faass, and Jerry McCiee were other dejiend- 
ahle harriers who hgured proniinenlly in Mary- 
land's success. 

(iriin finished secomi and I'arU lillh in ihe an- 
nual AC(J meet, wlilrli rJinuiNcd ,in nnlicalcn season 
loi- the Teriis. 

In indoor track loarli Kchoi- and Maryland 
dro|)pe(l a one-point ACC meet decision to North 
(iarolina and failed to retain their 1951- Indoor 
irai-k cro\\ri. Burke Wilson I 110-\ard run) and 
\\v\ Schwartz ( pcde vault I li.dd \('.(\ titles as a 
result ol their I^.i.t meet wins. Swart/ won the 
pole vault last vear. al>o 

Burr (.rim liiii-!icd second in the cord erciwe 
rrrile. \lai\ lands mile relax learn ol |)a\e Leas. 
Boll Messcrsuiitl:. Joe llemler and iiiirke WiUon 
is also a coidcrcnce champ. 



212 




Top: Perry Moore goes over the high jump bar in the 
Navy Meet. 



Right: Phil Stroup breaks the tape in the Evening Star 
Games. 



Bottom: Terp Dick Morgan and an unidentified Navy 
runner ready to start in the mile relay. 






Fini riiu. Irli III riiilil: Mark Ninliipij; Duli K'~-lii : Julm Saiiillniwrr; Frank Kiiiiua: Kiili KMnil. (!aptaiii; Dn-w SiliauHiT: Marv Long; 
Hoi) Dilworlli; Jack Doanc. Second raw: liol) lliiir-loii. \Ianaf;i'r: \l Itliiili: Hank Hum k: linli O'lirirn; lioli Hardiman: Hiil) Nardone; 
Dave VtchsliT; Jim Mrrna, Assistant Managir. 



Basketball 



Mur\laii(J.s Ijaskctljall learn luiiicii in a 18-6 
season, the secoiul best record by a Bud Millikaii 
coached five. Iti ihe coiifiiies of die Allaiitie Coast 
coideretice. llie 'l'er|)s compiled a 10-1 log, good 
enough (or a third |)hiee (iiiish. Virginia, a team 
that had never beateti Maryhiiid during tlie Milli- 
kan regime. ni|)|)ed the Tcrps (){>-()7 in overtime in 
the first round phiy of the ACC tournament. 

An early season wiiniing streak oi nine games 
culminated with a 6?!-6 1 Iriimiph over North (Caro- 
lina State lilleil ihr T(it.ipiM> as high as sixth in 
the national AI* poll. itiimediat<'ly alter that rank- 
ing the Liners slarti'd In l;iller. Main reason for the 
drop was attested lo ihc loss of 6-7 Sophomore 
Frank FiKpia iltie lo ^chnlaslic dillicullies. No one 
tried at KtupiaV- >pol made up for the loss of his 
tremendous relioiniditig and occasionally high-scor- 
ing performance. 

During the (ihrislttias vacalioii. llie ierps li'a\- 
(ded to Owen-horo. Ketitiickv and lor the second- 
year rumiing cajdiitcd die Ail-American City 
Tournariic'iit crowti. I(ippitig ( iitnitinali for the lille. 



The Terrapins were .--iiaiiked twice by cross-town 
ri\al (ieorge Washington: houcver, they were vic- 
torious in all three games against neighboring 
rivals Georgetown and Xavy. beating the Hoyas 
twice and the Midshipmen once. 

Junior Bob Kesslei stejiped into the shoes of All- 
America (iene Shue and loi>k Maryland scoring 
honors with 487 points for a 20.2 average. Kessler 
also grabbi'd olT most of the single game individual 
honors, basing most points. .51; most field goals. 
13; most successful free-throws. 13; and most re- 
bouiuls. 19. 

Following Kessler in die scoring derb\ was Bob 
Everett. Senior center, w illi 2*).3 marker.- and a 12.9 
average, only other double-(igtit<' total by a Terp. 
Two other mainstays oti iIk* stpiad were John Sand- 
bower, delensive sland-otil. and Bob O'Brien, 
So|)h()more guard willi llic lighltiitig last set-shot. 
Both starred in the N(. Stale witi. O Brien scoring 
19 jioinls and repealediy killing anv chance for a 
Wolfpack rally, and Sandbower drojiping in two 
iiri's-ure loiils In irr llie \crdiil fur lb" Liners. 



214 




Lejl: Team Captain Bob Everett drives in for a lay-up. 



Bottom: Everett with the ball — Sandbower looking on- 
flanked bv four Colonials. 




215 




Frank liKiiui iiiid lt)rn llnll,iili in an argument over ^vho 
get* the liall. 



Hoopster fans i hant (Jo Terps go! 






THE RECORD 




\i \in i.AMJ 


UI'PU.NE.NTS 




( 


Georgetown 


43 


19 


Duke 


47 


3a 


W akf Forest 


62 


72 


Virginia 


69 


()1 


Duke 


68 


70 


North Carolina 


60 


58 


Texas Tech 


51 


83 


Rhode Waiul 


66 


78 


Citiciiiiiati 


61 


68 


South Carolina 


51 


78 


Virginia 


65 


71 


Clemsnn 


63 


68 


South Carolina 


52 


68 


N. C. State 


64 


53 


George Washington 


75 


60 


Navy- 


54 


67 


William & Mary 


62 


67 


George Washington 


73 


63 


\urlli ( [andiua 


61 


68 


Clemson 


66 


58 


N. C. Stal<- 


78 


71 


Wake Forest 


75 


57 


Georgetown 


49 


67 


Virginia 


68 




Lejl: Bob Dilworlh and Frank Fiiqua grapple with two 
Deacons. 



Bottom: Sandbower loses a jump ball while Everett and 
O'Brien look on. 





Ull u, „i,lu: Ciii.lo Capn: \ in, .• I'ah.,,,!,,,: Dav.- S„«,r-: To,n l-:.p„Ml..: Ju,- \la,l.l,„: (;ary Fi>l,.T; Al Urhlr: Hra.l Coa.l. Frank 
Cronin: Bill Sullivan: Pal Durt-y: Krni.- Kisclin : H„U Mrxaii.l.r: 1 im Umiii: (oiIi.I K-rin. 



Leo Coyne I ht>a\ \ weif-'lit i and (',rrr\ Gaihrr ( fivither- 
weifrhl t conwratulah' i acli ntlici. 



\ iiiM\ I 'a 



['M |jiiiiii(l Nalioiial Cliain|ii(in 





218 



Boxing 



Although Coach Frank Cronin's boxers lost their 
first three dual meets, they managed to stage a late 
season rally, climaxed by their second straight East- 
ern Intercollegiate Boxing Championship. 

The Liners opened their season in the Sugar 
Bowl Sports Carnival by dropping a one sided 
decision to Louisiana State University 7-1. Gary 
Fisher was the lone Terp to win a bout from the 
strong L. S. U. squad. 

Syracuse slipped by Maryland 41/2-3^2? ^'"^l 
Michigan State walloped the Terps 6V2"lMi before 
the Red Shirts found the victory column. 

Maryland dropped Virginia twice by the same 
score 6l/>-2l/i>, Army and the College Parkers 
battled to a draw; then the Teqjs reversed an early 
season loss to Syracuse 4^-31/2- In the season's 
wind-up, Maryland decisioned Catholic University 
5-3. 

On March 11, 12 Maryland played host to the 
Eastern I. B. A. A. Boxing Tournament, and walked 
away with the team title, four individual champi- 
onships, and the tourney's outstanding boxer. 

Gary Garber repeated as the 125 pound title 
holder, Vince Palumbo added the 132 -pound crown 
to his national title, and Gary Fisher, voted the 
tournament's top boxer, captured the 147 pound 
bracket. 

Team captain, Leo Coyne, easily won the 178 
pound class. Last year Coyne fought as a heavy- 
weight, but on numerous occasions had trou!)le 
making the minimum weight limit. This year he 
stepped down to the light heavy bracket. Leo won 
the Eastern Heavyweight Championship last year. 



Top: Bobby Freeman of LSU takes a right coming in 
from Terrapin Guido Capri. 



Top Center: Bob Rigolosi of Syracuse ducks a Fisher 
right. 



Bottom Center: Leo Coyne throws a long left to Syra- 
cusian Lou lannicello. 



Bottom : Terp Bob Scab waits for Ed Colber to get up 
from the canvas. 





Linn SavaKi'. I.awri-nif LdmuliiH). JdIiii Si liiiiidl. and Kohcrt Marloiana lake (aicfiil aim. 



KIwDixl 'l!u(l" Marlon and Sgt. (larioll OlitT ( imfcr. 



Rifle 




Once again, under the able direction of Sergeant 
Harold l^lutnc. Maryland's rifle team produced a 
wiruung x'asoti. '\\w i"ecord to dale shows lour 
match wins and three losses. The sharpshooters 
took top honor.- in tiie Collegiate Sectional Ni{A 
Finals lor llic third year in a row. and tlic\ also 
captured the Air Force Hearst Tropin lor tlie 
fighlci Mill lime in ihe twenty years thai this lnurna- 
mcnl has hceii held. In the sectional match lor the 
Air Force irophy. Mar\ land took second place. 

The Tcrp riders, led hy two-time \ll-\mcrican 
linl) Martarami). opcni'd their season on October 29 
li\ niil-unninu l.aSallc College. 1408-1289. Drexel 
Collcgi' icll ix'lore the Terps. 1K)8-1;W2 and on 
\ovcndjcr 20. Mar\hmd edgeti out Georgetown, 
I 102-1401. al the Hilltop. 

After beating the I niversity of I'itlsburgh. l.'^82- 
l.'U)l. the Terps ran up against Mililar\ troid)lc 
and di<)p|)ed three straight matches. \MI downed 
Maryland. II07-I;«?«. and the Inited Stales Ma- 
linc \cadcmv followed this b\ handing the rer|>s 
I I 122-i;i8l' beating. On March ?>. the Naval 
\( adcmy lopped Maryland. I 127- 1. W.^. al Navv. 
Linn ."lavage took o\<'r a^^ MaiylandV leading scorer 
alter Marlaram.i hit and he was supported bv >omc 
lute shooting lioni M( nil! Sauerbric and Lawrence 
I .amidino. 



220 






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Top: Sergeant Blume and Larry Lomolino watch on as 
John Schmidt prepares to fire. 



Left: Team Captain Bob Martorana instructing Lomolino 
on the range. 



Bottom: John Schmidt preparing for the Army match. 





I rani niu: left li> rif-lil: William Kcllcy. \I;inaf:i'r: jolui I'dn^; 
Jolin \IiHiif;li: Horif Coliiii; Carl Loii^tinckcr: Ka\ l!o\will; 
Jim Sli-vi-ns. Mana^iT. Secmul row: Mel Scliwaiz: Dran (Jla.l- 
felli-r: Al Hair: K(ini> Carmll: Larry Arntii: l!ill Kirn: Warren 
Johnson. A->i~lanl (jiaili. Third row: Mayer Lillman; Cliarlir 
Bolilrr: Mike Sanilu-ky : I'lidmas ^ aciarino: Jim Kiatini;; Haml.l 
Coliiri: Hcail Coacli William E. Krousc. 



Wrestling 



Iriiiri (^a|il:iiii |):ii]n\ lllllc 




Mar\ LiikI \\(in il> lillh urt'stliiig clumipioii^liii) in 
a niu lliis \car. I.cd l)\ \tlanlic Coast Coiirerence 
iiial (liaiiipioiis lu)iic\ (iairoll. Uaiiiiy Lilllc. and 
Mike Sandusky the vvres^tling team ul eoaeli "'Sully 
Krouse won six of eight matches ovei the season 
anti five of five against ACC opiio-ilinn. 

Losses to Navy and Penn Slate niarii'il llie lerp 
record. 

Captain l.iltle was the oulstandiiij; Maryland per- 
former. Not (inl\ did lie poli-li ii(1 (i\e league loes 
and walk nil with the individual I 17 pound crown. 
hut l:e was also named llir i>ut>landing wri'sller of 
llie 1955 ACC tourney. 

Carroll and Sandusky also Inal li\e ((inference 
opponent* and won llieii- individual weight class 



iliam 


iion-lii| 


> ii 


the \CC wresl 


ling 


tournament 




\1 \I!V 


VM) 




i)I'|'(pm:n r 




SCORE 


.n 






Wake Forest 






(I 


15 






\ irginia 






<) 


.5 - 






i'eiin Slate 






25 


( 






Navy 






21 


M) 






\.M.!. 






H 


25 






Duke 






3 


11 






North ( .^ r oini. 






6 


25 






N. C. State 






3 


Overa 


II: won 


f) 


l..st— 2 








\(:<:: 


won 


.1 


lost 









222 




Top: Terp John MtHugli upends Paul Lutz of INorth 
Carolina State. 



Right: Mayer Littnian attempts to escape from North 
Carolina States Roy Henry. 



Bottom: Danny Little applies a little pressure as he tries 
to |3in Frank Tonilin of North Carolina State. 






'It>l>: Dull MMitiii ii;i(l\ 1(1 I M-l ill ihc finals. 



Center: Jim {^oiiiinlU of ilu rcnthnusr l?i)\s huiiifi mu' 
up in :iii Oprii l.cji^'iic- li;i»kc-lli;ill iiiiiiic. 



liiilltiiii : Alxliil I'liiiriiliar dij-pUns iii- furm in winiiin;; 
ihc IT!) piMuul rliniiipionship. 



Intramurals 



Maryland'- liiliaiiuiial Program, iiiulrr ilic difcc- 
tion of Jim Ki'liof. is dcsifiinMl to |)ro\ idc sports 
facilities lor those stiuleiils unable to participate 
in varsity athletics. Kehoe is assisted li\ ihr Intra- 
mural (Council, made up of Junior and Senior 
Physical Eiiucation Majors, who are elected once 
a year. Vernon Sevier headed the Council this year, 
while Raliili Felton served as Vice-President and 
Kicharil McKee periormcd the duties of Secretary- 
Treasurer. 

The Fall Program was headed hy Touch Football 
and included Tennis. Cross Country. Open Track, 
Soccer and Horse-^hocs. In Footiiall. Phi Delta 
Theta retained its dominance^ in thi' Fraternity 
League, whih' the Siis(|iiehanii()ik> captured tlie 
Open League (ihampionshij). Phi Deh downed 
Sigma \lpha l'"psil(in in the plaxoil between 
Leagues I and II b\ a 7-0 score and iclained the 
Championshi|) cup. 

Higldight oi the \\ inter Program was Basketball. 
Lambda Chi Alpha and I'hi Delta Theta to])ped 
their respective divisions in the Fraternity League 
with identical 10-0 records. Top honors in the Open 
League were shared by the !Vnthou-e Hoys and the 
Razor Blade Five as both teams went undefeated. 
Bumicrup to Landida Chi in Division I was Phi 
Alpha. f)-2. while Sigma (!hi took second place in 
Division II with a ')- 1 record, \ll-lntrariniral Night 
cliinaxfd llie W inter Scasnii and includrd llie Bas- 
ketball playoll game- lor bolh the FiatcrniU and 
Open Leagues. I'Oul Shooting, \olleyball, Badmin- 
tun and Table Tennis. 

Sollball. Open Cnlf. Team Coif. Fraternity 
Track and Tennis Doubles comprise! the S|)ring 
Intrainnra I I'louiam. 



224 




The Bombrrs, Open League Touch Football Champions. First row, 
left to right: Phil Levenson; Dave Groff; Jack Morgan: Jim 
Walker: John Bloom; Jay Arnold. Second row: Tony Miller; 
Ken Moffett; DeWitt Hahn; Dick McKee; Gene Dome. 



Top Right: Gene Dyson beaten out in the 440 by Joe 
Osbourne in the Interfraternity Intramural Meet. 




Bottom Lejl: An unidentified man goes over the bar in 
the Interfraternity track meet. 



Bottom Right: High-jumper Ed Schmidt in the interfra- 
ternity Track Meet. 





225 



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I- 





SPRIiG SPORTS 



Two things signify the arrival of spring on the 
Maryland campus — the start of the rainy season 
and the opening of the baseball, lacrosse, golf, 
tennis and track seasons. 

With the first crack of the bat, the first service 
ace and the first birdie Maryland bursts forth with 
the garb of spring. 

The Maryland "Monsoon" season plays its part 
well in the spring sports script. "Game called on 
account of rain" is a familiar and sometimes pain- 
ful expression. Rain cost Maryland a share of the 
first Atlantic Coast Conference baseball title, made 
"mudders" of the lacrosse team and added water 
hurdles to the track meets. 

But despite the adversities of the erratic Mary- 
land weather and between the raindrops, all five 
Terrapin varsity spring sports teams were able to 
end up with winning records and track coach Jim 
Kehoe's team floated off with the first ACC out- 
door track title. 




''"'fKf'-^*r^ 




» 





Firit rnif. Ictt Id riiihl: Nan Si^woilii; Juliii I'cni/ii ; I'liil Mroiip; ( llarfiicc Rakow : Dennis Mulflla: i!iii V, I: (^li-n Workman: Donald 

(ioldslcin: llurkc Wilson. Sftoiul row: Mel Siliwarz: (llarence (iadiK : Jay Kicks; ('ris Lanjiniack: Joi- Unnlir: liol) Mcssrrsmilh; Paul 
Howrr: Ray Horsidey: Otts Jaison: Ji-rry MiGcc. Third row: Charli-s Ku(ly: William Draper: Boh I'oet/.man: Parker Lee: C.-ne Dvson: 
Thomas Slrassner: Roherl Jones: liernard (irove. Faiirth row: Melvin Carter. AssistanI Coach: Geor-je Hiiller. Assislant Coach: Larry 
Faass; Stan Brown: Ed p'rancij: I)a\id Murrav. Manatier: Dick Lentz, AssislanI Coach: Head Coach Jim Kehoe. 



ACC Track Champs 



.Marylaiul"? liiulcr rliih cliinaxL-d a lii^hly success- 
ful Spring season by nosing out North Carolina, 
59 1 5-57 7 10. in the initial track running of the 
new Atlantic Coast Conference. The Liner's dual 
meet record was four wins and one loss and they 
also came in second in the OCA AT meet. April 27. 

Early in the season. Coaih Jim Kehoe took seven 
of his speedsters to Florida to participate in the 
Florida Uelays at Gainesville. Allhough there was 
no chance for a team victory, the Tcrps scored a 
first in the mile relay and a second in the distance 
medley relay. 

After outrunning the (,)iianli((> Marines, 72-59, 
West Virginia. l()P.-2;i and North Carolina, 75 1/3- 
55 2 .i. llic Liners lost to (Georgetown, 70-64, in 
the DCAAL fmals. One week later, however, the 
plot reversed as Maryland scored an HO-51 victory 
over the Moya cluli in a dual meet. 

Navy handed the ieip iiuiiiers their only dual 
meet los> of the season on May 8 at (College Park 
when they upended Maryland. 92-39. 

Standout >eason |ierf()rmances were turned in hy 
I'liil Slioiip. an oulgoing Senior, and Mel Schwarz, 
a SophoMinri' |i()le\aulliT. Slroup led the mile rela\ 
team, ran ihe >liotl da-hes and aLo hroadjnniped. 



'Clip (iiililstciii lucaks the ln|>i' in iho mile run. 




228 





■t* •*x-^ — -. - 









'■■■■<:^^^^a:^^- 









Top: Mel Schwarz — recordholder in pole vault. 



Right: Clarence "Skip" Gaddy — 220 yd. low hurdles. 



Top Right: Bob Jones — broad jump. 



Bottom Right: Bob Poetzman — high jump. 





^ 



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\ 




Golf 



Led l)\ U'aiii captaiii Carl Kioiu'ljerger. Coach 
F>ank Cronin's golf cliarges posted an 8-6 won-lost 
Ing for the "54 season. 

Anollier standout in Ijringing ihe Terps to a 
fourth place in the ACC Golf standings was Jim 
DePiro. number two man on the sipiad and "55 
Icani captain. Jim was ruinier-up in the ACC Tour- 
ney to Arnold Palmer of Wake Forest who was, 
later in the summer, to become the National Ama- 
teur Goll Champion. 

McFernin. nund)er three man, and Kroneberger 
were ineligible lor the "55 season; however, the gap 
was fdled adequately by Hay Bellamy and Ed 
Fitzgerald. 



Carl Kr(>iR'l)tT^fr i;i\es a it-u imiiilrrs tn Jijii Dcl'i 



Firm row, lejl to right: Gus Monlzouri-; liill MiliiriTi: Carl 
Kroncl)<Tj;rr. Sviund rmv: Ha\ ISrllaiin : lim Mil'iici; ISill 
Bigfiins. 




Maryland Sailing Club 




Throughout the Spring and Fall seasons, the Sail- 
ing Club competes in regattas along the entire East- 
ern Seaboard. The fast growing organization is a 
registered member of the National Inter-collegiate 
Sailing Association, which plans and conducts re- 
gattas and sailing events for all colleges and uni- 
versities in tlie nation. 

Last Spring the Terp skippers piloted their 
"Tempest" class craft to a second place berth in the 
Second Division Championships, losing by two 
points to Rutgers University. Considered to be the 
best trip of the year, the Liners captured fifth place 
iionors in the King's Point Regatta on Long Island, 
where the Merchant Marine Academy acted as host. 

The neighboring schools of Georgetown, George 
Washington, Catholic University, and the Naval 
Academy are considered to be the outstanding 
rivals of the club, and competition is very keen 
when these groups meet. 



Top Left: The starting jjoint at Anna|jolis. 

Left: How the teams line u|i in the Skipper's Meet. 

Bottom Left: Queen of the Frostbite Regatta. 

Bottom Center: The Turning point on the Severn. 

Bottom Right: The handicaps are figured and the winners 
announced. 








\r i:iiib llalu Triiile 
Spurls I'rrwiiluliuii 



\I'HII ID. IS'il 



mini 
i\iiii \i 




Varsity 
Alumni 



6 
26 





6.- 



7«/i.' After a shi>fl j;;iin Dick Nolan i- ^topiicii in his 
tracks. 

Tof) (driller: "Mifilils M(p'. Mil Modzelewski. Iiils iKudiit 
for ihc AliiiM>. 

Hotlom Center: K<l \ rrch irio to kcc|) I.oii W cidi-n.-aiil 
from iiitcrceptinf;. 

Ho/liiiii : Hijss Di-iinis >lail- In L'allnp aftri lakiii;; a pas? 
from dharlii' lioxoM. 



Don nroiifilirr and Iioh I'rllcf^rini slop l{.i\ Kiousc as 
Jor llorniii!.' and Kalpli liaiiil look on. 





Maryland's ofifensive minded lacrossers poured it 
on Ivy League opponents but failed to stop ACC 
champ Duke, National Champion Navy, and run- 
ner-up Army, in compiling a 9-3 record for the 
1954-55 campaign. 

After successive wins over Washington and Lee. 
9-2, Virginia, 18-7, Harvard, 15-5, Dartmouth, 
20-7, and Williams, 16-3, Maryland was the top 
choice to cop the National Championship. A 12-7 
upset loss to Navy put a damper on the Terps 
chances, however. Victories over Syracuse, 16-9, 
Princeton, 13-9, and Loyola, 21-0, did much to re- 
establish Maryland's high hopes before Duke up- 
ended the Terps 12-10. The Blue Devil loss ended 
Maryland's fight for the lacrosse crown and Army 
won a 16-12 verdict from the charges of coach 
Jack Faber. A resounding 17-4 victory over Johns 
Hopkins climaxed the 1954-55 season for the 
Terps. 

George Corrigan and Charlie Wicker shared the 
scoring limelight for the Maryland stickers. George 
scored 27 goals and was credited with 20 assists 
in gaining ail-American honors. "Wimp" Wicker 
tailed 28 goals and gathered 22 assists. Rennie 
Smith's 25 assists topped the Terps in that depart- 
ment. Mid-fielder Charlie Longest was third 
scorer with 20 goals. 




George Cunigaii scores against Princeton. 



Lacrosse 



ugh 



First row. lejl to right: Buzz Huzman; George Corrigan; Fred Mitchell; Tom Lillis; Fred Estes; Joe Stevens; Sal Cavallaro; Pliil Green. 
SecontI row: John Rehme; Dick Corrigan; Ben Goerlemiller; Charlie Wicker; John Simmons; Charlie Longest; Augie Waibel; Dick 
Cranwell. Third row: Ted Jex; Rennie Smith; Chester Goudy; Jim Keating; Bill Spies; Ben Kopet; Bob Daugherty; Ralph Crosby; 
Phil Beard. 




233 




Coach I'alicr talks to his charges chiiiri" halftiinc. 



An unassisted goal by Retinie Smith. 





Lacrosse All -Americas 



It wasn't the attack element of Coach Jack Faber's 
lacrosse squad which lacked luster and talent last 
season. As a matter of fact, Maryland's attack was 
a solid quartette of all-Americas. 

George Corrigan (upper left) who was awarded 
a National first team spot wound up his lacrosse 
career among Maryland's greatest lacrosse per- 
formers. 

Junior Rennie Smith (upper right) of Baltimore, 
made the second team for the second consecutive 
year. Used primarily for feeding chores, Rennie's 
shooting opportunities were limited but neverthe- 



less he was able to garner 17 goals along with 2.5 
assists. 

A third team choice, attackman Charlie Wicker 
(lower left) from Dundalk, led the Terps in scor- 
ing and won the "most aggressive on the Maryland 
team" title with his rough and tumble tactics. 

A second sophomore all-America along with 
Wicker is Dick Corrigan who made honorable men- 
tion in his first year with the squad. 

The big four of the Terp attackmen scored 89 
goals in leading the stickmen to a creditable 9-3 
season record. 



23= 



Baseball 



The dean of Terp coaches, H. Burton Shipley, who 
completed his thirty-first season at the College I'ark 
Cani))us. was well satisfied with the perlorniance 
of his 1954 Varsity Basehall Teatii. The Old Liners 
showed a season record of 15 wins, 9 losses, and 1 
tie. This was the first year in the newly ereaird 
Atlantic Coast Conference for Vlarylaiid. and the 
Varsity nine finisheil secoiid in llic lonlerence with 
a 6 and I record. 

Particularly inii)rcssive was Bill Walker, Terp 
right fielder, who blasted out a .365 hatting aver- 
■dn\ Cliel Hanidak. Kddic Miller. Paul Dilloian 
and Bernic Faloncy. all hatted a .300 average or 
better. Highthanders Buss DufTey and ( Bonnie 
Hemphill, and Iclt-hander Boh Weiss were the hig 
gnn> lor the lerps on the tnoiind. Kddic Miller, a 
power-house at the plat<-. slannned 29 hits, includ- 
iii'i 3 homers, and was credited with 32 runs. Tom 
Badiii led the KBl department with 32, while 
Miller collrrh-il 17 ^lolcn l)ases. 




(ilirl llanulak ~la]ii~ a tri|ilc a>;aiM-t Clcinson. 



Fir.st roll, lelt l<i rifilil : i.rur Dnarn-: I'.riiir licrlimr; Kililir 
Miller; Paul Dilloian: Kricli Hiiil/r; Dave Smilli; Stanford 
Warner: lioh \\ i-is^. Seamd row: H. iiurlon Shipley. Heail Coacli : 
(iil Kuppel: Vi arren Graflon: Jim Hennessey; Walt Hotlman: 




Ulltl 



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VTA 



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Jciliii \li Kce; Jim l-'aiilkiwr ; Charlie Din{;i-s: C^harlie Morion. 
Assistant Coach. Third row: .Smny Tawes. Manager: Wanl 
Keilly. Assistant Manager; (Carroll Reynolds: John Jankow«ki: 
Kussel Dullev: Donalil Kiirv: Ja<k Morijan. 



fj 




i 







Clutch pitching and pressure hitting gave the Terps 
victories in three games which went for extra in- 
nings. Richmond went down in defeat in eleven 
imiings, 4 to 3, William and Mary was downed by 
an identical score, after Eddie Miller crossed the 
plate for the winning run in the thirteenth inning, 
then later in tlie season the Virginia nine suffered 
defeat at the hands of the Marylanders in eleven 
innings, 6 to 5. 

Before the season got underway. Coach Shipley 
admitted that the team would have a rugged sched- 
ule, facing such teams as North Carolina, North 
Carolina State, Duke and Clemson, but the record 
shown by the Terps was impressive. Maryland's 
best season was in 1951, when the squad turned in 
an 18-5 record. With many experienced players 
returning from the 1954 team, Shipley hopes that 
he can better that record. 




Second Ijaseiiiaii. Paul Dilloian. cuts off a play against 
Virginia. 



Virginia third haseiiian fails to tag Gene Doane sliding. 





-. i 



237 




First row. leit In riphi: Hdwanl Hiaini-r: Hiilianl Hirkwilh: 
(;.Tarcl Willsladl: liu.l l..i(;lillu-isrr: T.rr.-ll liir.h: Jack Clif- 
foril. SeiDiitl row: Jack I'rriiwiiati: Joliii MyiT>: Paul Kckcl : 
HiTiiian Wagni-rjaiirr^if;: Diinalil Kanimrrer: William liaiick: 
IJoylr Kuyal. (!oarli. 



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SiS^ 



Tennis 



Hud Lfij;litllcisfr. rmrrilni two iiiaii on tlic 54 s<iua(l. 




Ci)m|)l<'tiiig aiiDtlici' good -caxiii llic \arsity rciiiiis 
Team showed an overall hidhI oI Id wins and 5 
losses. Tli(> si|iia(l won a total ol 38 sinj^les nialclies. 
while dropping 31. John Myers, singles leader, 
boasted a 12 and 3 record, as Bud Leightheiser fol- 
lowed second, winning 11 out of 15. As a result of 
his outstanding playing, Myers was the only Tcrp 
entered in the ACC Tournament, which was held in 
Noitli (Carolina. Displaying his ability again,-l llic 
Midslii|)nicn from the Naval Academy, Myers 
scored llic i)id\ poiiil lor the netters. defeating 
Myron Kickills in llncc mM-. 

Jack (iliilord and John M\cr> teamed up and 
led the doubles eom|)ctilion by sweeping 11 vic- 
tories. Coach Doyle Koyal attributes many ol the 
9-0, 8-1, and 7-2 scores to "solid team strength, " 
and it was this power of depth that provided the 
Tcrp netters with the power to capture a second 
place berth in the WX'. (ihampionship matches. The 
team lost only one out of (he r> matches, an .}{()()'( 
average. 

Oidv four teams, ('orntdl. (Georgetown, Navv. 
and North (Carolina, all possessing great power and 
ability on the courts, were able to mar the season 
for the Old Liners. 




^tf* vv;"'','^^^:^^'v^..j vi' 



**?,^*'"ia5k' 



Time out for a picture on 
the green. Lejl to right: 
Ralph Bellamy: Rohinson 
Lappin : Dr. John Warren : 
Bud Millikan : '■Sully"' 
Krouse. 



Faculty Alumni Golf 



The day of Maryland's first annual Faculty-Alumni 
golf match, held at Prince Georges Country Cluh, 
was meant to he a preview of things to come when 
the Terps acquire their own 18 hole golf course 
just nortli of campus. 

The annual outing spurred on by golf coach 
Frank Cronin was attended by well over one hun- 
dred alumni, coaches and faculty. Members of 
Cronin's top flight squad were also on hand along 
with the frosh squad. 

The event, tentatively planned for the second 
week of May will be a lasting affair in Terptown, 
somewhat of a Spring Homecoming for the golf 
entliusiasts connected with the University. 



Well, Where's the ball Mr. latum? 




239 



Maryland's Arenas of Sport 

facilities grow, serving sportsmen and spectators 

Many years ago, Hitcliic (^olispiiin and old Bynl Sladiinii were adn|uate 
lor the entire sports program. Then, gradually. Maryland began to 
liuild ii|i a footliall team. More and more (K-ople wanted to see them 
in attion. hut there just wasn't room lor the crowds. Finally the demand 
heeame so insistent tliat planning began. A big hole was dug, cement 
poured and the dream of a new Byrd Stadium came true. Again the 
need for better faeilities was translated into the construction of the new 
Student Activities building which features a regulation inter-collegiate 
|)(Hil. rooms for ju-t about every kind of activity and indi\ idual seating, 
ct)mplete with arms and back rests, for 12. ()()(). 



New H\r(l Sl;i(!iiirii. Ikhiic of tlic Tcr|) fdolliall tc;i 







240 




The ultimate is achieved — seating for 13,500 spectators. 



The old Ritchie Coliseum, soon to become the Speech Theatre. 





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The wild rush to beat the one o'clock 

purfew, ten o'clock dorm meetings and 

midnight bull sessions, the family 

clothes lines at the Vet's Family Units, 

and couples saying goodnight under a 

porch light: all these are an integral 

part of living at Maryland. 

This year more people than ever are 

living at Maryland. Last spring saw 

the campus invaded by bull-dozers 

and building crews; over the summer 

the new dormitories grew, and this 

fall saw them completed, the beauty of 

I 

white pillars and imposing entrances 

adding to the panorama of the campus. 

• T.iving together in the dorms, the 

►'s", the frat houses, we find our 

homes away from home. 





Anne Arundel Hall 




Aimc Aiuiuiil. JIIO-.1 |)li()lo{;ia|)li((l iif llic uimiiti > (li)iins 



First run; U-jt la riiihl: A. K;iraraiit;rlu>; G. Mut;uir/a: 1'. Mi-ans; S. Lryjicll; F. Miihell; \'. Hovi>; I!. Iliinlir; S. Cross; J. Kaetzel; 
M. Ganiz; H. Miit;ar(l: M. lifncsuns; A. Mt-rson: A. I.nritifillow; I'. Dix; (.'.. Cushard: J. Gosncll; J. Rinetiarl: J. Spratlin: I). Welch: 
J. Sniilli; A. Hi-nimiii};; N. Davis. Second row: I). Triford: J. Hraki-lH-lil: M. Benn<tl; M. Huehlrr; ^. Dallam. Third row: .\. Casialor; 
C. Jones: E. -Shawn: P. Fisrher. Fourth row: M. .Sie.;tnan: .\. Hardy; .M. (lordon; H. Naviasky. Fifth row: R. Lewis; .N. .Sears: P. Blake: 
C. Rei-d: .S. Cronin; J. I'hilli|is: E. Marshall; M. Slorus; A. Frii'(lnian; S. Mctiowan; C. Frazier: (;. Hemming;: J. Srhuler: B. Bowden: 
J. Johnson; B. Owen; J. Thomas; J. Hammell; G. Wainscott. 




246 




First row. let/ to right: J. Wliillle; M. Punipian: .1. Kiny: ('.. ISorn; D. DcPii-rro; A. Ku.-m-I: M. JnliiiMin: W. Mitchell; E. Weiss. Second 
row: A. Wall: B. Habley; L. Shockey: A. Langer; M. Mueller: B. Alk; M. Kline: J. LeBeau; P. Thayer. Third row: E. Lemonoff; 
J. Gold; M. V. Vanous; P. Palister; H. Hale; M. E. Edson; A. Hottel; J. Short; A. Bennett; M. Hess; L. Mueller. 



Carroll Hall 



'Hey, don't get carried away 
ripping up those papers girls, 
they're valuable Homecoming 
material — and what about the 
masculine element in the back- 
ground!' 





First row, left to right: B. Evans; A. Wilson; P. Boone; J. Benson; Mrs. Edith Asquilh; C. Light; M. J. Turner: I!. Travnor. Second row: 
M. Somc-nillc; I'. Dcjoy; N. Gulnian; H. Cole: E. Calvert; V. Law; 1'. White. Third roiv: M. Snoilgrass: B. Denton; I). Bn.wn; A. Rich- 
anlson; M. J. Morley ; C. Vasla. Fourth row: S. Wright; A. Mulandrr: A. Helzel; 1). Davies; P. Elder; P. J. .'^lone. 



Caroline Hall 




\\ iiikiki (Inn I wi' wi.sli we 
were: l)iit we can dream 
(■aii"l ui'! Il'.s just a lillli- 
harriioni/in^ on llu» stops of 
Car.^lln.' Ilajl. 



248 




You can do two thina;s at once! Absorb the sun and also knowledge. 



Queen Anne's Hall 



First row, left to right: A. Lesti; L. Millenson; A. Taylor; S. Lebowitz; R. Hoffman: M. D'Angelo: P. Nethken: J. Smith; M. Brown. 
Second row: A. Gibson; D. Perrie; N. Hager; R. Lambert; E. Kirby; B. Ward; E. Eiring: F. Reynolds; P. Edwards; S. Sinims. Third 
row: Mrs. Lowes; M. Glotfelty; J. Thiemeyer; E. Gude; D. Powell; A. Bowen; A. Epstein; D. Cochenour; M. Hutchison; J. Smith. 
Fourth row: N. Gromann; P. King; M. Blackball; M. McCall; J. Perley; J. Mullikin; B. Smith; M. Vause. Fifth row: M. Rosky; 
J. Christianson; D. Every; N. Loane; P. Holloway; C. Weiss; S. Sears; D. Gates; R. Corcoran; E. Kiefer. SiiXth row: S. Silverman; 
V. Lichtenberg; R. Long; P. Chambers: R. Carter: V. Shipway; M. Kayhoe; B. Van Slyke; J. LaFleur; S. Wachter; M. Anderson. 




249 




First row. leil to right: 1. Aschc; K. Dt-siiione; K. Mulv.lial: M. Balula: Mrs. LaForce; C. Wanner; C. W lictlir ; C. IChamljieff; 
S. iiachnian. Seronil row: S. Boone: J. Saylor; J. .Sali>liury: E. Levine; S. Rowe; I). Agee; G. Fawsrtt: C. Palz. Third row: N. He.rafl- 
.1. Adams; B. Cole; R. Slanlev ; 1). Zepp; 1'. Huilson; K. Diuketl; L. (iaravilo. Fourth row: J. Burrier: J. Beallie; \. Stanley: \. Cronin 
M. Remsl.erg; C. Guevera: H. Louie; J. Rol)l)ins; A. Cronin. Filth row: B. Lore; J. .^milli; (i. llarlmld; M. Smilli; S. Jofle; P. Lyneh 
F. Blum; R. Horhman; .1. Randall; L). Hu'^hes; C. Artliiir. .SV.T//i row: E. Wewstein: K. l.exin: J. Howard: C. Casey; A. .Morris; J. Smc\ 



kinsiin. Seventh row: K. Hughes: M. Wayhie; K. Torossian; .S. Willis 
I!. Kund. 



B. Kelels 



). Willar,!: J. Jakubauskas: M. Ward: J. Suddolli; 



Somerset Mall 



After hiltiiif; tlic sUi<lics. 
who sa\s we arcnl cii- 
titlt-rl lo an i-(|unl luiinliii 
nf lidiirs fur relaxation. 





First row, lejl lo right: P. Wick; S. Lesser; JJ. kuller; C. Bowen; J. W'inland: S. Garonzik: B. Zilber; P. Lucas: J. Banachowski; L. Ver- 
beeck; G. Dunlap; R. Cavanaugh. Secotjd roiv: J. Corey; J. Wehrly; N. Wibon; H. Haymaher; F. Ferris; J. Teufel; R. Rogers; M. Smith; 
P. King; G. Wickenheiser; S. Herlichy; O. Roland; K. Grabecki. Third row: P. Osborn; J. Herrman; B. Campbell; K. Cross; 
J. McAulifte; D. Jones; B. Jones; M. Lane; J. Mulford; E. Goodykoontz; M. Gates; P. Duvall; J. Kreh; M. Wachter; N. Stone. Fourth 
row: J. Pearman; P. Siegel; L. Simonds; V. Holladay; M. Giddings; S. Rick: B. Black: P. Patterson; A. Carroll; J. Gaston; C. Nelson; 
E. Sbansey; M. Thompson; A. Davidson; B. Daniels. 



Saint Mary's Hall 



Wicomico Hall 



First row. hit to right: A. Whipple; B. Rudolph; R. Grodnitzsky; Mrs. Ollie Council. Housemother; D. E. Cooper; R. Bumgardner; 
F. Raynor. Second row: B. Bost; N. L. Miller; M. A. Bish; P. Howell; A. Granducci; S. Wooldridge; M. Pirari. Third row: D. Hellmer; 
P. Romesburg; \. Furman; B. Mezey; V. Walker; S. Scheir. ' 






-.. ,*' 



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Bli jj 

11 






The old men's dorms are a faded brick-red; the ivy 
is grown over them, and they seem to blend into 
the colonial atmosphere of the campus. The new 
dorms are spick and span new — clean lines and 
neat landscaping set them off. The new and the old 
form campus homes for the majority of the men on 
campus. 

There is much that is distinctive about them. 
They are impossible to get on the phone. Their 
atmosphere is casual yet business-like; the rooms 
are simply a place to sack out and intermittently, 
when the mood hits, to study. There are no door 
decorations, none of the frilly curtains that mark 
a girl's efforts to make her dorm room home. In the 
men's dorms a room is a room is a room. Period. 

Yet, with the casualness, there is laughter, 
friendship, a lot of fun. Ball games on the quad- 
rangle, throwing snowballs from the roofs, open 
houses and dorm meetings — they make dorm life a 
good part of being at college. 



! 

I 







fir-il ruw, le/l In ri/iliC (.. Uiiiliii;;; W. Uiiiliii^; L. Ki>iKi ; I). I'arku: J. Shaw; C Miliilmi; >. .Sclutk; K. lutkiiidii; K. \\ .lo.lrtoiili 
F. Spi-aks: N. Ty<linj:s: K. lialiliiian; P. Sililmker. Second row: J. Arnold: L. '^ordv: R. Crrajier: L. Scifrrt ; E. Marsh; A. Touk 
J. Fali'v: T. St.inhardt; C. Ksl.s; R. Oiana: R. linnvn; J. Burk.-it: J. Sert-hoff; K. JuH- Thinl row: J. Ri-li\o: E. Fi.-hl-.; R. No>ak 
J. \'an Nalli-r: (I. K<)l)atLh; J. (Jriffin: T. Tanaka: J. Holmes; M. Wiihman. Fourth row: J. Siliinsloik; H. Mains; L. Whilrlock 
F. Lajina; B. Garner; S. Liwis; K. Hunihrt; J. lirunnfr; D. Burch: R. \Sfis~(;uhrr: L. Ropir: E. Lun\all. Ftllh mw: C DoMnin-; 
L. Eismi-ier; T. Fujialr; P. Mih-.; .1. Krpliii^ir. 



Allegany Hall 



This (Iciiiii lifi- is llic fircalrsl. 
es|ji'(iall\ when \<ni ciiii find 



soniL'oiu- who is 
physics class. 



in th 



e same 





First row, left to right: M. Darvin; D. O'Brien; A. McDonald; M. Wildemann; R. Fornatora; G. Spriggs; M. Holmes; H. Donager; 
C. MeKenna. Second row: J. Lipsitz; B. Yedinak; J. Clark; J. Plitt; J. Gross; W. Labanz; C. Krantz; W. Sullivan; G. McWilliams; 
R. Elmendorf. Third row: A. Rhoads; F. Thomas; J. Beegle; D. Fazenbaker; T. Touehet; R. McNicholas; K. Groner; P. Burdell; 
L. Dove; E. Laneliart. 



Baltimore Hall 



Charles Hall 



First row, left to right: W. Martin; R. McCaw; D. Buich; A. Friia; Mrs. Lang; W. Sanford; A. Torres; R. Huffman; B. Hennessy; 
L. Ricliman; E. Kassan. Second row: R. Madary; H. Wagner; C. Hastings; T. Rybak; O. Weaver; J. Knell; N. Gilbert; H. Ryan; 
J. Reid; C. Height; E. Pellegrini. Third row: K. Benson; T. Fich; D. Mech; B. Pubi; L. Chaney; D. Healy; R. Brittingham; 
W. Geiger; W. Munsie; J. Kidweli; R. Cause; J. Kozak. Fourth row: J. Posey; L. Sevens; A. Wilgus; J. Harvey; W. Hahn. Filth row: 
P. Chad; M. Middlelon; J. Hundley; C. Luce; F. Cassell; W. Peters; C. Rau; D. Hevtz; E. Moltern; C. Sweetser. 






flii 

■ii 





/•(/•i( fun. It'll to right: G. Hoilfiiv.; (',. Kurtz; C. llanna: Ronnie ]>rarl: Ncirni Koland: K. Ma>kfl : A. Krisir: L. Coupcr: H. Fader; 
J. Pechlcr. Second row: J. (Isorba; W. Baynes; T. Mariani : K. Smith : A. Karlin: T. Jrssop: K. (^lark: M. Eliudin: 15. Sinj;iT. Third 
row: v.. Sniilli: S. Cdiistanlinn-: 1!. Hinlnir; I!. Ocliierhic k: C. Foster: J. Zane; K. Fsl<>; K. Scott: J. Mandrell: C. Meil: F. Just; 
E. Raffel. 



Frederick Mall 



Can I a f;ii\ cxcii relax! No. not with a malrh-hapi)\ riiiniiiiiatp. 




256 




Big date, natch, khakis and plaid bow tie. What every coed dreams of! 



Garrett Hall 



First row, left to right: P. Keller: W. Kolclunrutlier; J. Wagner; Mrs. Allen; R. Gunning: H. Bair: K. Oelmann. Second row: D. Eigen- 
brode; D. Peacock; P. Loizeaux; H. Lewald; H. Sachs; W. Eiteniiller: K. Cropper. Third row: J. Ferrell; J. Widener; J. Polizzi; 
N. Webb; J. Selig; A. King; W. Dorn. Fourth row: V. Shannahan; C. Dickinson; W. Radzykewycz; T. Carter. 





First row. left lo rifiht: J. Cdiiiiiill; K. Slu\ kli : K. Ururiiif;: J. Ki-al^: R. Orluwi-; li. Hakio^ln: H. Slrombt-ri;. Sfioii<lr<iif: \I. Milli-r: 
D. Kennedy; A. \Ialu>k\ : K. Dorscy; A. Calas; K. Fialkowski: I'. Johnson: J. (Jarpstas. Third rou: C. Kichman: A. Snake: D. Vieber: 
J. Nelson: E. Foff.nl>irf;i-r: J. Henn<'ssey; F. Jakuhik; F,. Sullhan: C (!ole. Fiiiirlh row: A. Worm: A. Hammer: J. Gunthur: R. Silver- 
Mian; E. Wiscoll; ( !. Knight: K. Speichrr; J. Jaiiili^; J. (fallen: M. /ainaii»k\ : .1. Mo\lry, 



Harford Hall 



Kent Hall 



Fiml row, left lo right: K. I.eallierlmrv; J. Little; D. Young; A. Morelli; J. Moreiti; F. Millir; R. W'liilman: S. Sireetl. Second row: 
R. Seoti; H. Ryan: F. liolden; F. Itrown; A. Areher; C. M<(;.r. Third ruic: V. WaMi; R. Keithley; J. N i<liols<m : J. Kilhy; J. Dia- 
coyanis; I). Bolden; R. Holiljs. 



■ ■ 




mwiHif^^ 




First row, left to right: J. Deniarco; J. Gentry; G. Roberts; J. O'Mara; D. Liebeman: B. Pilrachat; H. Michael; A. Geahuf; K. Burner; 
C. Dean; E. Penrup; F. Lombardo; J. Faber; W. Schwenger; J. Blanton: R. Carroll. Second row: H. Lorenz; J. Thauer; R. Kieth; 
T. Jackson: R. Zypfel; E. McEvan; J. Bates; E. Hautman; A. Bienilk; J. Abranison; D. Lamont; R. King; J. Brown; M. Hare; 
J. Banghan; P. Parisius; A. Lazaeus. Third row: E. Samelkinson ; W. Habbie; D. Rams; T. Lowrie; B. Judd; R. Lord; T. Calhoon; 
R. Lennox; R. Pugh; C. Rayman; J. Roberts; E. Sappington; G. Gill; R. Baumgardner; R. Pugh; J. Kouroupis; R. Griffith; M. Barnes. 
Fourth row: J. Dale; R. Grant; C. Copeland; J. McLendon; W. Miller; C. Moose; D. Collins; J. Coen; C. Lord; J. Petrlik: L. Halt; 
T. Nappenberger; L. Schindler; F. Schelin; N. Saffand. Fifth row: J. Russo; L. Corl; W. Doster; K. Proudfoot; C. Reeder; C. Glad- 
stone; D. Caumont; K. Brow; A. Schmid; N. Lears; G. Murphy. Sixth row: J. McVickers; G. Alderton; J. Shaw; C. Zavada. 



Montgomery Hall 



These are energetic Mar\land males? Wait till the coeds walk by. 





First row. leil lo rif;hl: C. Haliy: K. lionmit: (',. I.iakn^^: J. Nicholsuii; L. Muriruni; K. ( uii>: H. Ki lly. Setoiid row: K. Sniilli; D. 
Bi-rman: E. Wadr; K. Orlcnvi-; J. Hoiick; (!. <!<ialr; L. MiMiiults; J. Sli-wart. Third row: R. Spilznas; C Goudy; K. Hci^ler; 
M. Happcl; H. Kramer; J. Phillip-^; \V. Kirk: K. llintzt-: C. Harris. Fourth row: D. Porter: M. Turner: J. Parsons; M. Jamison; 
B. Gross: N. Sanhorn: H. Elkins; J. Skarda: R. Ward. Filth row: R. Morgan: (;. Peters: 1*. Hardning; S. Quartner; I). Walker; 
J. Gross; G. Hienie; R. Waller. 



Prince George's 




Talbot Hall 



first rou), left to right: E. Cox; C. Durlinf:: 1). liixler: \. Marelietti: C Alter: E. .'^pedden. Second row: J. Lyneli: J. l.anman: W. 
Kelley; W. Saxberp: P. Kramer. Third row: .1. ll..lromli: R. Smith; M. Ye-luiik: II. Maroekie. 





First row, left to right: C. Haley; C. Volcjak; P. Reyes; J. Keating; G. Dobrzycki; H. Ryan; J. Merna. Second row: R. Shock; 
R. Compton; P. Webber; J. Zapotocky; R. Szlasa; S. Polyanski; F. Rush; R. Orlowe; J. Houck. 



Washington Hall 



So this is the typical college room- 
mate. Don't believe a word of it. 
This is only the price you pay for 
placing your bets on the loser. 




261 




The Campus at College Park 




7'()/).- The ll.il ex|iaiisc!i of the cii^i- 
nccriiif; i Kllcfic roof |i)|)# |)n>vicle 
an inlcrestiiif; fdiffirmmd for llie 
Georgian campus. 



Left: F'idin a lliinl linnr uiiulnw 
of Woods Hall, the Iclcphi.to 
latiln's an unusual \ if\s nf I'aller- 
son huildin". 



262 




The men's dorm group as viewed from the range terrace. 

Oiieen Anne's and Somerset halls flank the South border of the Mall. 





.::»- 



t ^*R?p«^^^ ^ Maryland 

M U W I C H DISTK I CT # 

University 
Overseas 




Top: 'I'iiMi' oir hiMii I la>M> !■> fin s i fill t sec iiif; in liiilin. 
Init this Sii\i<-I i:M;ir(l im|ilii~ will) ;i ^laiiic. "I'mii-fd 
with rari'. 

I.rjl: No inallcr «lific \(>u jm. i-\imi li> Miiriicli. llmsp 
famous I . of M. II) cards must lie shown before parsing 

lliiciii'jii llic 'jales to alli'iiil (lasses. 



264 




Can these students in Tripoli read the "handwriting 
on the wair in Arabic? 



Top Right: The 'Drug', Munich. Germany version. Can 
the student exist without his coffee break? 

Center Right: How would you like to attend class in a 
plush hotel like the Rose oif Wiesboden, German '^ 



y-' 



Bottom Right: Readinsr. writing and arithmetic — per 
usual at the Munich Day School for dependents. 




265 




\i 






The pins are jeweled and heavy; they hang casually 
from sweaters and shirts, glint a little when a jacket 
swings open. They usually appear after the first six 
months of school; sometimes the grades are tough 
to make and it is a long time before the pin re- 
places the pledge pin. Too, sometimes they do not 
remain a masculine possession for long. Over 
four years, it takes more than a strong sense of 
fraternalism to hold on to a pin. Then there is the 
serenade, and the whispered mutter from the back 
row, "Another cowboy bites the dust." 

The pin is the outward symbol of fraternity. It 
represents rushing, serenades, intramural sports 
and work in campus politics, organization work 
and midnight bull sessions. All these are an inte- 
gral part of fraternity life. Yet, basically, all the 
men who wear a pin do stand together as 
brothers, and this brotlierhood is the memory that 
lasts. It is the essence of fraternalism, and the real 
meaning of the pin. 







I ir,\l raw. It'll In n/;lil: ( !y Frank; (.ar\ llaNJiiaii; limlily Mcjiilfil ; I'aiil >m(lkinMiii. Nice l'ri-vi,|,iil ; liii/ Tuni"; Otis Serpick, 

Recording Scribt-; Paul Slii'l, Corrrsponilins; Scribr. Second row: Harvey Hanover: Ed Krii'dnian; Al Snyder; Harve'v Lipman; Mort 

Greenberg; Frank Seherr; Konny I'eake. Third roii : Sandy Waelis; Sam Kubin; Don Kranlin, Huuse Manager; Jerry Herman; Al 
Harris; Lenny Miller; Norman Davis. 














':^^py^>^zr^^ 







Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Delta Deuteron 1914 

Stanley Baron I'roidciil 

I'fiiil Smelkinsiin \ ice l'ir>i(lciit 

Oils Sci jiick Sccrclai) 

Fred Coll fit 'I'rcasmt'r 




7"/i; Til Im// the (Iiili'li<nisc. 
Htil/mii : \\'> c lica|)('r lli.iii llir iiiiinii 

268 



Q ^ 




First run. Ifli /" ri^hi : Ki-ii limlir; ( liaih- \i i iiiiiiwu. (Jiaplain; George Kemp; l.iiriu> DiinirU; Hal Burke, Vice President; Royd 
Smith, President; Ralph Kloetzli, Treasurer; Ralph Moore, Social Chairman; Ronald Jones. House Manager; Phil Kearing. Second 
row: Guy Haveland; Harry Knight; Ronald Lesti; Warner Hoard; Mac Remsberg; Dick Miller; John Mott; Max Covington; John 
Wilber; Pete Mathews. Third row: Hal Hammond; George Reiner; Dick Kemp; Fred Rogers; Chuck Harris; Bernie Grove; Dick 
Detmerring; Joe Siddel; Ronnie Wade; Bert King; Elmer Cooper; Tom Todd. 



Alpha Gamma Rho 




Alpha Theta 1928 

Royd Smith President 

Hal Burke Vice President 

Fred Rodgers Secretary 

Ralph Kloetzli Treasurer 



Top: "Comin" right up. sir!' 
Bottom : Diagnostician at work. 



269 





Left: That'll leai h lu-i not to tangle with 
an \T0! 

Ri^lit: l)o-it-v()ur*("lf on Cullcjie Avpniie. 



Alpha Tau Omega 




Epsilon Gamma 1930 



Tony Abato President 

Tom Mason Vice President 

Wetulcl Johnson Secretary 

Walter Whaler Treasurer 



First roil, left to riphi: Joe Nalaro; Bol) Ailatns; W i-iiily Johnson: Tony Aljalo. Prfsiili-nl : Mr*. Marjjaret Jaynes, House Mother: Tom 
Ma-on. \ ii !• President: Waller W lialey. Treasurer; liol) (Jiflen: liruee liyi;ate; Hoi) Parker. Serund row: Geori;e Travis: Tom Burrows; 
lioli llariiin^: Teil Polydoroll: Jim .Nelson: Joe \Vea\er; Dirk Bourne; John Bros; Don Wliitin};; Don (Mark: Paul Wire; Ellie Briggs. 
Third row: Bol) Brown; Kred Beane; (iordon Slafliird: (!liarlie Delia Paruta; Jerry Oisi-ola; Jaek Roberts; Boli Sliepparij; Jim 
Kappler; Krnie Bet/; Paul Dauray: Bcdi Peter; F,d Davis; (Jeoriie Morris. Fourth roic: Tom Robinson; Paul Kislier; \ inee Han- 
rahan; Diek Burki-; Con Mallcpy; Kuss l)ufT\ ; Jerry .^auerbrei; Pliil Hillbisli; HobCarr: Alexander .'^loan: Bill Miteliell; Tom Lawless; 
Bu-ter Harri-; Bill j.on^^wiirlli. Fiitli row: .^arn Nan Pell; Don (iroeper; Herb Brubaker; Jim Aniler-on; Don Henderson; Stretch 
Dunn; Bill Oa--: P^rrv Moore: Brm •■ Wrllbornr: lolm li.liinr : Dave Webster; Harvey Casbarian; Bob Dexter. 




Delta Kappa Epsilon 




Kappa Delta 1952 

Larry Brant President 

George Fullerton Vice President 

Bill Graves Secretary 

Ronald McDonald Treasurer 



Top: '. . . and then I lunged for the net . . .' 
Bottom: 'What'll it be, ladies?' 




First row, left tu right: John Belt: Tom Mullin: Dave Brown; George Fullerton, Vice President; Larry Brant. President; Bill Graves, 
."secretary: Ted Twining. Secretary; Frank Shull; Ronnie McDonald, Treasurer; Jim Himes. Second row: Dave Fellows: Pat Gilly: Les 
Callaway; Dick Corrigan; George Corrigan; Georae P. Heinie; Ronnie Waller; Dave Dale; Chuck Popenoe; Steve O'Briend: Bill Swan. 
Third row: Jay Keefe; Dick Burt: Tony Miller: Al Phillips: John Urbanik; Drew Schaufler; Phil Norton: Bill Buswell; Boh Nardone; 
George Peters. 





First row, left to right: Lloyd Smool; John Vanne; Len Richens; Thomas Rothrock, Treasurer; John Merrill, President; Frank Caldwell, 
Viee President; Stanton Cnllins. Serretary; Mike Altieri, Social Chairman: Reynolds Bucci. Seroni! row: Charles Parrigin; Jack Cole; 
Erie Hinlzi-; John DXiiiato: Ted Stewart; Lloyd Reed; I'eter Ilinkle; Carmen Spina: Jim Schneck. Thinl row: Carl (ireen: John 
Koernigsmark; Arlluir Huff: Hill Miel; Larry Lockwood; Jim Hockersmith: Hill Wolfe: Mason (!lifT: Havi' Summers. Fourth row: 
Jack Browning; Boh Ward: Jdlm ( ..llins; Jeff Burkette; Peter Oi-rtel: Woodv Hnrll: Ken I'aynler: Jack R(i«ell: Hill Willard; Ed Ehbert. 




Delta Sigma Phi 




Alpha Sigma 1924 

Jolni Merrill I'li'^idciil 

I'raiiL Caldwell Vice President 

Sittiiton Collins SciTcUiry 

Thomas liothroch' rtci'iiicr 



'/(i;>; Herciili-s S( liiilt/ dues it ;i};;iiii. 
liol/iirn : I he slia};;;ii"st l>ip\ <iii i;iiii|iiis. 



272 




First row, left to right: Don Moore; Lew Johnson; Oscar Mueller, Recording Secretary; Ed Lathan, Vice President; Bob McGroarty, 
President; Bill Roeca, Treasurer; Bob Riegel. Corresponding Secretary; Ronnie Camp. IFC Representative; Lew Higham; Mark Shaffer. 
Secorid row: Charlie Thomas; Pliil Sliays; Jim McKi-nzie: Ross Causey; Ralph Shiiin; Vic Pepe: Carl Winfield; Bud .'^chlosser; Joe 
Yubas; Gordon Hippie; Ed Vincenl; Jack O'Ncil. Third row: Joe Meadow; CU-n Harlcn; Dick Ross; Link Whiteford; John Joseph, 
Sergeant-at-Arms; Jim Murphy; Mack Pahncr; (Charlie Frisbie; George Thomas; Bob Marlowe'; Hugli Miller; Jim Lovell; Tom 
MacAnnalan; Dave Kappe. Fourth row: Carl Ahlenfcld; Tom Kelley; Bill Stalliugs; Joe Benson; Don Dorsey; Ray Bcjoth; Mike 
Healey; Bob Ginnings: Walker Eliason; (ieraid Hardlegan; Don Hague: Charlie Hauglilon; Har<dd Young; Harry Funk. 



Delta Tau Delta 




Delta Sigma 1948 



Bob McGroarty President 

Ed Lathan Vice President 

Oscar Mueller Secretary 

Bill Roeca Treasurer 



Li'fl: ■Ha\e \ on heard al)i)iit tlic 
capsules replacing meals?" 

Right: Exhausted after his last class. ' 
Doff Chasiiie 175. 





Kappa Alpha 




llrlil kdji/xi I'M 1 

Jiiy liicks I'rcsiili'iit 

Fred Milihcl \"\rr I'n-idciil 

I'hil Ill-did Sci Tctary 

Bob \ eutiiwii Troiisiiror 



Top: Slic's everybody's sweetheart now. 
liiilhuii: ''riial (latirc was tlie fuiiiiiestl" 



First row. Irll In rif;lil: Itoli Sainc: Jim- \1iII-; Dick linMnwrll: Carl l.in.lt. rorropdntlinc Siirrlary: Krid Milclnl. \ ic- I'n-i.linl : Jay 
Ki(k>. I'rl■^i(ll•nl: I'liil llcanl. lin iiidinj; Scinlary ; Jim K.-aliiin: Kmiiy rainiil: llillar\ Rnwi'. Seioiiil row: Ri-iini.' ^^milll: Hill Kiir- 
Ci-son: Sal Cavallam: I'.l.- Mcl.tan: Hull Callahan: Holi Ballard: I'clr \^liile: Bill bi\<>: Ricliir Crowly; Hill Holliman; Jack Kalcy. 
r/i/Vf/ ri)H; Cliarly Walllicr: Hiillir Cliiircli : El-mi Hrillli-: Siil Pcvirly: Jack Foley: Arnolil Cook: Jaik Lowe: Vially Ewall : Budily 
WaM-li"-: Dick S|iciclicr: Frank (MilcUlon: Morgan WHolni: Tnl Mcl.carnon. Fourth row: Bol) llciinlicrt: Don Ixihlcin: Cliarly Kil- 
crease; Bill Drvililiss: Chuck Schniil: \ cm Georiz; John I ilchlidil: D.irn Darcy; Greg Winters: Boh "l catinrn. Treasurer: F.I l.hiillian: 
Dick Harris; I'al Smilh; Kenny Burton. 




P*^J?,P^''-n 





NpIP^"'>-'< 




liii.kL^fJ 



Left: I knew I should have dropped the 
course while there was still time! 

Right: Now students, ze lesson on 
'ow to crack ze aag . . . 




Lambda Chi Alpha 




Epsilon Pi 1932 



Dick Knott President 

Harry White Vice President 

Renick WiUinms Secretary 

George Meleski Treasurer 



First row, lejt to right: John Bobik; Jor Workman; Ronkk Williams, Secretary: Dick Knoll, PresidenI; Mrs. Palmer, House Mother; 
Harry White, Vice President; George Meleski, Treasurer; Wes Sauter, Pledge Trainer; Wayne Berry; Bunky Warner. Second row: 
Ray Schulte; Ward Reilly; Harry Davis: Doug VanDerLinden; Bob Hanko; Frank McKee: Don Grey; John Theon; Pete Clark; Ron 
Richardson; Chet Blackford; Walt Stockard: Ed Fallin. Third roiv: Ray Brown: Ben Baccaro; Jim Ord: Tom Morris; Jim Hill: Jack 
Balanger; Joe Siemiatkoski; Jerry Dobrzycki; Dick Hoover: Bob Dunham: Ronny Palmer: Herb Lawrence; Jack Dockins; Don Haller. 
Fourth row: Bill Kouroupis; Don White; Bob Lambert: Briant Wheatley; Jerry Taylor; Jim Hadley; Pete Ludewig; Don Addy; Chuck 
Reynolds: Tom Russell: Don Barrock: Larry Aulry; John McBride. 



f?^ ^ f^ 



■^ ^- 




f^ 




fit.- 

I 



n 




tirsr niif. It'll lit niihl : Jarkii' Itidwii; Mo l.rlxiwil/; WtAt y\ Iwin; Kiiliaril Ji»lin--uii. Sfciflai") : i>a\iil I iillrlilrr. \ icr l'rf-.i(lcni : Man 

Brown, Pri'siilenI: Joil Harniatz. Trrasurrr: Manny Krani. Plidp' Ma-Irr: I'aul Hnl>in; DaM' Kal/. Seanul run: Fri'ildir I^vc: Roy 
Moscowitz: Malcolm Si lijo—lni^: (Jary (!oliin: Davi- Sail/man: Max l>ivin: Al (^iick: I)i( k llollaniN-r: Al (iarlin: Eil Luxi-mhurg: 
BiTvl (!ohrn. Thin! run: \iiiolil Kncil: l.oiii> Siiijih Konalil Slnliin: Lcsler (!olicri: Al (iitslrl: Harold Kramer: Millon Ailclman; 
Elliott Kt>>li-r: Robirt Kox; Earic Kalck; Huibtrt (ioltlicb. 




Phi Alpha 




/./AS//,)/, 1917 

Sttinlfv l)iiii(n I'k ^ill(■lll 

Pari, I I hlirlilii \ i.c I'lCMilnil 

liuhttid JolmsDit St'iictaiy 

Joi'l lliii mill: TirasiiiiT 



I i>li: "(laii Mui iiKirlfiafic \oiir L'irl?" 
liolliiiii : 'I his iiiiiiid s nil me!" 




First row. lejt lu right: Riiliard Uavir-: Joliii Kiii-; William Paul: \ al Uulay : (icoifif Alvvi-ll, Tnasurcr: Rohirl Hur. Presiilent: Gcorfie 
Lakin. Secretary; Ronald Brooks; Dan Melcliinr; Tom O'Brien. Second row: AI Ritoiidale; Rene Kawalec; John Fiery; George 
Trumpore; Francis Bruno; Dean Griffin; Guy Klank; William Vondersmith; Terrill Scliroeder; Joe Avis. Third row: Richard Gulp; 
Ray Ascherfeld; Frank Harrison; William .Smilh; Richard Schockley; Tom Morrison; Jack Finnagan; Wayne Roeike; John White; 
Archie Hyson. Fourth row: Warren Smilh; Fred. Hiller; James Ford; Tom Tilghman; Robert Karns; William Huther. House Man- 
ager; Richard Haberstro: Robert Schoen; Tom Horner; Steve Oberg. Fijth row: Robert Magee; Jerry LeFaivre: Terry Blades; Skip 
Insley; Merle Richman: Jim Martin; Bucky Tames; Bob Bonder; Robert Rush. 



Phi Delta Theta 




Alpha 1930 

Robert Hur President 

George Ginvnsis Vice President 

George Lakin Secretary 

George Atwell Treasurer 



Top: Best show on this week. 
Hnlloiu: 'Can you ^et six other girls?' 



277 




y 




iajgQ 




Phi Kappa Sigma 




Alpha 'Aela 1<S';9 

}\u\ Mdisinii President 

/w/ Scliiiiidt Vice President 

Boyd Madary Secretary 

Joliii Closer Treasurer 



/"/).■ (iraikitifi the lidoks for a secoiiil. 
liolliini: I'lii K;i|)'s li;iltli- a front [niK li liiazc. 

hronl raw, Icit la right: tiill Hunipliries; Ken Waller: \\ ill (Iroiiir; Sid Bowman; Joe Sctiimslock: Read Madary. Second row: Dinty 
Moore; .\Iar\iii ,loni-: Claylim Koop: Ctiartis Daii^lurly: (iem- Kilil)r. Vice Presideiil; Tom Stra^Miir. Nice I'ri-sidenl; Mrs. Kallierine 
"Mom" Ilalllilcl, Iloii-iinolliir : tJick I{iisselt. Fn^iiliiil : Jim Marsion. Sicnrary: Joliii (JIasir. Treasiini ; Jim Srliooirafl: \ an Lett; 
Hitt Jene->. Third run: t)i(k Otiriin: (lliariis t)ian; Joe JaiiiiMii: tiolj l{iiliens; Julin liiynolds: I'eli- lla\i>: liiriiaril Masters; 
Wylie Kaw; Jai k lUillin^toii: Kd Speir: Kd (larrlimr: Jirn Kliiliy: Joi- ItariiiifilDii: Will Atumford: Don KainiTer: t)on Meisi-: Hot) 
Koi-der; Dave tiick. h'iKirlh row: Jim Kollirrfiill; Jay Wall/.: l{odd\ (larviT: Dick Slrassiiir; t)oug Lucas; Charlie SIim'Ms; Hubie 
White; Frank Siccardi; i'.y I'lale; Itinl tiowlin;;: 'i'cd Connelly; Jim 't'ravis; Juhn 't'ravieso; Hruce .Sliuller: Charlis Macalee; Joe 
Jenkins; Carl F^n^listi; Harry Mains. Fiiih rnic: Joe I^errone; Boli 'I'hurston; Tom Eser; Hoh Font; Hill Scldotlcrlieck; Ctiartes 
Thomas: liert Cremers; Uoyd Madary; t'"d Covahey; Kill Walke; Spear t^aiicasler: Tom (barter; Jolin t^ivin;:sl<ine; liyron Knpp: Tom 
Adeta: t)ave May. Sixth row: luvald Spedden: F.dward Siliniidt; Ire Whilelock: itidi Rice; tiol) .^^iimmiTs; Jim Raker: Jim llalsey; 
|l..n ^pinii:.t: (IkiiK- liiiinK: Frank Jn-I: t.n- \l:iii.)ni; l:dl Ci^.r: ( Miarlc jcnkin- ; 't'orn (,)nirk. 




Phi Kappa Tau 




Beta Omicrou 1950 

Earl LaVoie President 

Don Hoover Vice President 

Edward Ferrell Secretary 

Jim Lynskey Treasurer 



Top: "Did you really say that, Rey?" 
Bolloin: Fraternity brothers help each other. 




First row, lejt to right: jini Talley: R. Rozfiicrantz; Frank Ameiulala; Eil Ferrell, Secretary: Earl LaVoie. Presiilent; Jim Lynskey, 
Treasurer: John Johnson; Leroy Slrawsburg; Errol McGinnis. Second row: Al Morreiti: Al Passman: Jerry Niekirt: Cliarles Morris; 
Holland Purnell; Bud Kellty; John Foster; Bernie Mackey; Jack Jackson. Third row: Earl Kolh: Al Dowson; Skip Fee; William Ken- 
nedy; Bob Plantp; Orald McVey; Kenneth Troxell; Robert Nicodemus; Nathan Childs. Fourth row: David Huff; Lee McMendes; 
Jerry Bloom; Rodman Cadle; Jim Wilson; Fred Spiegler; Phillip Riede: Dick Danis; Laurence Faas. 





hru li'u: Icil to right: Bob Dalzi-ll: VmK Colimitra. Iiidi]! Im ; Don l.iui-. Ii.^i-ujri; ruin l.i-i .ill. i i. I'l. i.i.ni; .Mi>. K. ••Moui" Hariu-.-. 
Hoii-iriKilliir: WalliT (.. lirandi^. HouM-fallirr; liiid Frank. Siir.iaiN : Iraiik Dretsseii. .Si'nliiirl : Slan Hanirs: Jack Hayi--. Seroiiil row: 
Ku<l> Manilli: Stt-vt- Sihii-rk: Jdlwi Solii-: \1 \Iyii>: Joe liiowii: lioli HdliiiK: Sam .S-<lr\ : Ja> Knd: lioli l.ockiT: Jerry iiau^lian: 
(Jliarli-s Stliwartz: Miik Harriii^lcni: Toin Nichiil-. Third row: Hill llolland: Jim Coli-maii; lIcMr^i- Harrixm: Norman I'aildoik; William 
Lon;;: Tom Moran: Stuarl liii-lionj;: Tom llollman: liob Pearson: John Dnmond: Trank I'icliai lioli I'l-mlnrlon: Dwi'ilil Mock. Fourth 
row: Bill Willis: Boh Briii-; Joe Oecgan; Tom Morgan: Don .Swain: Wall Boliorfousch: Boh Mall: K>n I'aiil: Cliarlis Kn-iiml: Tom 
Scanloii: W'ally Chi-l.-rtii Id : Don HorniT. Filth row: Bill Cormll: Boh Whililry: Bill Morgan: I'rrd Bilhny: Krank I'o|h': (lary 
Sclireiner: Dave Swann: Davr Wartlrlil: Kodgrr Onr-li-r: Jim Krnklf-: Jim Slarnr^; Jnlm ()\M-n~; Dun liirlan. 




Phi Sigma Kappa 




Kiti 1923 

'/'()//; l.cscdilcct I'loidciil 

C.lxiilrs Wicknnl Vire I'residenl 

I lioiiiliiii l-riitik Sccrckii y 

Dnttdltl Lfnis Tr('a>mcr 



I iij): (!iiiil(lii I li;iM' chunk lli;il imn li Immt! 
" HdllDiii: Mij;lil l.c lii-l Im <ln il l,\ liMiid. 

2!U) 




First row. lejl lu right: IVil Diiisinore; Jim Ripiile, Sftretary; GfOigt* Pt-arce, Treasurer; Larry Slroiubfrg. Prej.ideiil; Jim Cooper. Vice 

Presidcnl: Tom Rizer: Howland Lutz. Second row: Hani; Ballmer; Harry Cranford : Jack Duey; Paul Durringer; Rod Collins; Cliuck 

Cissel; Paul Lambrides. Tlurd raw: Vern Hussey; Cecil Hraun; Carl MrCann; Charles Hinckley; Ira Cooper; Jack McKililion; Ray 
Hellamy; Oick Maury. 



Pi Kappa Alpha 




w . 



Delta Psi 1952 

Larry Stromberg President 

Jim Cooper Vice President 

Jim Ripple Secretary 

George Pearce Treasurer 



Top: 'C'inon — time for that exam!" 
lidtlom: Serenade to a lost hrollier. 

281 





Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




/.<'//.• A iiieiitui cKiifliit — To sleep i>r go 
lo class; lliat i> the i|iiostiiiii. 

Rinhl: You see il was TO.OdO feci jji tin- 
air and Mars was here . . . 



Bill falls President 

M<-1 llii\rit \'i(c Prrsidcnl 

Dick Stan field Secretary 

Wayne Leizear Treasurer 



M (11 \ land Una 1<)|;] 



First row. left to riphl: UikI I.ii(;lilliii-c r; Ja< k KtiricN : M.l Huyill. Nice Presidint; iiill Kails, Hri>>icliiil : Mr>. Millir. Housemotlier; 
IJick Slaiifiild. Sii Tflary : \\a>ni- l.ii/iur. Tnasiirrr: (iiiu- Sniitli, Dick \'aiif;liaii: l!(il> \\ iiikltr. Sfioiul rair: iiuli Ki-lnr: Lri- (ilianey; 
till Diiiilap: l!(.li liinx.n: lioi) Komliv: Jaik Snydi-r; Clydi- Dirk.y: l)i<k linkwitli: Hill Jdliiisloiii': Dick .Mrlinn: Iiill Saiuli-rs; K. 
Smilli: Andy TIicIh). Third row: <!liarlcs liowlcr: 'rum McGurii: Hand rmili': (ionlori Ktilcy ; lioji Dowiu-y ; Dick Iloliiio: Don 
Marlin: Dcwi^ilil Jolin-Dii: I'liil Slniii]): l)i( k I'alnirr: \ an Sifiwnilli ; I'liil Salic; l.arry Daldin. Fimrlli mw: Don Taylipr: Jim llrici- 
Dick Kin~cy; Dii k Schwarl/: (',i-nr)j.r lown-ciid: Jnlin Dickey; Jack I'arkci ; Iiill (lark: l.luycl I'.i-ineyr; Haldiil Rakow ; Harold Norlon 
Jim ^ounf;; Konnic Ward; Jim Fowler, hillli nut: Ward Ho>tcrlcr: Ronnie W ci>f;crl)er: ( liarlic lleiulu: Jack Jackson: F.d I'itley 
J.Try Donhrcdf; Jim Slcn.n-; Jiin W ilk. i : Jim llod;;c-: Don Heal.v : liiid l,»i-: Ronnie ll...l/er: Ray \-hlc> ; Ted Walton; Don Dil'j; 






n n 



ff-B^O o 





Sigma Alpha Mu 




Sigma Chi 1933 

Gerson Asrael President 

Lee Rubenstein Secretary 

Norman Click Treasurer 



Top: How convenient can a rec room be? 
Bottom: 'Hey, that one's a doll!' 




First row, left to right: David Cooper; Howard Reamer; Dan Berger; Lester Levin; Lee Rubenstein, Recorder; Gerson Asrael. Presi- 
dent; Norman Click. Treasurer: Avie Abramowitz; Martin Levin; Fred Applestein. Secon<f row: Michel Kuillick; Howard Miller; Jerry 
Wienstein; Myron Michelson; Boh Harris; (iil Gottlieb; Ron tsreal; Gene Hourowitz; Buzz Stofberg; Sol Schwartz. Thiril row: Calvin 
Hamburger; Larry Blanken; Bub Klein; Bob (ialkin; Dave Schapiro; Bill York; Harvy Feurman; Bob Volk; Malcomb Lueb; Jerry 
Schnitzer. Fourtli row: Norman Roland; Frank Frush; Irv Shafer; Dave Freistal; Marvin Schlosser; Mel Slan; Bo Rudner; Dave 
Dworsky; Lou Getlan; Irv Freedman; Dick Rickson. 



f f^ 9 n 





tir^l roll. /<■/' '" rifilil: J'lliii Mram-ki; lliiiniii .NuHlanil; jai k (.alianln. I ii-a-iirrr : Jim Drnia-. I'li'sidi'iit : \Ii-. \lar\ llirclirr. House- 
iiioiIiit: Tom V\ illi>, Vice l'rr«iiU-nl : li()l> (lialonc; (an Ziitilir: (!arl (!avallaro. Seiunil row: Bill MiDoiiald: Dan <!ur/i>n: IJuddy 
(iordon: Jim l)iirsr>; (Jalii' I ricoecliea: lioli (!ous; \l I'fiullir: DaM' liakir. Thin! rinv: \ inrr (!ri>^lian; Jiilin Sliiplrj : Ed Franq: 
Ki-iiny '^nrkr; Jolin Klar: (iluirlii- Hivdili-; Oils Jason; Jim (ianilly; Tim Daly: \1 Ja< k-oii. l-iiiirlh niw: Jim Saylor: (lliarlit- Ryan: 
Roilniy Kall.r: liili Miinl/rr: Kd Kd.l: \Ii.k.-y Marceits: L<-slii I'ickliam; I'l.d Slillwat;on: Clif Ran: Jim M.lnl\rr. 




Sigma Chi 



mm 




CiiniiiKi Chi l')2*) 

Jd/nr.s DitiKis 1*1 (•-■iiliill 

'/(»/;/ // illis \ ire I'loiilcilt 

l:ilitiinl \iiicr Sccrcliii'v 

Jiick (,<tliiiiil<) I iiasiircT 



■/■"/I. 'Illis has ;:'>l il all <imt ihr (".lillr. 
ISiillnni : "Il ilcii'^ii'l pax Im lir ,i liaiiiK iiKlilI" 

2!".l 




.-i 




I 



"J 

fill 



f'lVi' roii\ /(•// /(/ right: Ed Dietrick; Dali- JaI■vi^: Jaik (Aininiiii^: Jn-rjili \lliili-. SicniaiN ; Huliril Miimr. Pri--iil(nl : \ iiurrii I'alunilm: 
Pete Merriman; Julius Tolson: William Allen: William Hauck. Hecoiul row: Andrew Williams: Thomas Murphy: Richard Patlon; 
Charles Gildon: Albert Lockte: Thomas Neal: John Wehh: James Conklin: Karl Shaeffer: Donald "Clip" Goldstein: Leo Cavanaugh. 
Third row: Robert Boileau: Jack Polk: Henry Smilli: James Noppenberger; Joseph Kerensky; James McGill: Charles Jones: Joseph 
Bryan; Rollen Kadesch; Jack Miles: Phillip Alloniar: Robert Colleran. Fourth ruiv: Robert Werkinj;; Charles Mays: John Bell: 
Thomas Jarrell: Richard Buck; Richard Huntiufilon; Richard Abel; Richard Urly: Alloji Sniilh: Howard Trillipoe; Bruce Norton; 
Robert Moffctt; Gabriel Phillips; Robert (iianclli; Thomas Cox. 



Sigma Nu 




Delta Phi 1917 

Clayton Burton President 

Joseph Allulis Vice President 

Richard Aver ill Secretary 

Robert Minor Treasurer 




Toj): 'Who studies? Just skimuiiiif;. 
Bollom: 'And mi |iaf;e 347 he says . . . 

285 




V 








Sigma Phi Epsilon 




Maryland llrlu 1949 

Edward Gantt President 

Robert Yager Vice President 

lionald Foiintainr Secretary 

Dale Dm is Treasurer 



Tup: It > j;r(;il In lii' a pledge. 
liolldin: Made it riiilil in liic lialliliili 



^ 



First row, left to right : ('■har\rs C.oriUi:: Richanl I hli-r: (lliarli-* McKinwn: Ronald Kounlainf. Si'i-rciary : Kdwanl (lanit, I'rrsident ; 
Robprt Yager, Vice Pn-sidcnl: l.t-onanl Naraniorr; Kiiinilli l.iiiiiwiliir: VI illiarn Kspi-\ ; C!ol. James Krpan. Snond niw: Jamrs 
Kllicrlon; John Kidiylar/: Jark Sirwarl: Harviy Hall: Marlin Mroziii^ki; Koliirl I-Vosi : Larry Bolilcn: Mike llailaway: Jack O'Slioa; 
Ted Mcl/lcr. Third niic: riiarli-s Slonlli-r: Kiiliurd Wall; liill I'liinpliny ; Hill Scalon: Dave Taylor: CliarN's l.iicc: Dick Smith; John 
Mann: Str\f lliiiford: J"lin liii;;!.-: Jann- Hif;an. 




9 ^ .9 3 ^© ^, 9 h^ 




Sigma Pi 





Jfy 


^ 






w 




Alpha Chi 


1948 


Tom Harris 


President 


Leonard Wilson 


Vice President 


Arthur Press 


Secretary 


Bob Brady 


Treasurer 



Top: 'The big black bull came down . . ." 
BoUom: Orange juice, of course. 




First row. hit to right: Gordon Huetcr: I'liil Liiidslfv; Art Press, Secretary; Tom Harris, Presirlrnt: "'.Soc" Wilson. Vice President; Bob 
Brady. Treasurer; Bob Dawson; Dale Butler. Second row: Clyde Triplett; LenCrogan; Bill Brady; Greg Thompson; Larry DeShazer; 
Dick Van Splinter; Bob Briden; Dick Ingrabam. Sergeant-at-Arms. 



m 



6«^^^ 




"W^" 





First row, lejt to right: Joel Jacobsoii; Sid Frank: Mmiror Saiiillicr^: Ji-iry KolH-riiirk, Srcrrlary ; Kuiiiiy Sullod, l'rt->iilciil; Mel 
MariiKT. \ ici" Pri'sidcnl : Howard Puiiipiaii. Treasurer: \l BarofI: Ji'rry Sw^Miian: Marly Mos*. Serond row: Mark l.rviin'; Morly 
Sniilli: Marly Pallinpr; Hdl) Roll: .jerry Sidlr: Dave Kudo: Krcd l'o-.tal: Morly Golilslrin: Danny Suls: Sam WasM-rinan: Marly 
(Joldlxrf;: Mike Kinii. ThinI row: M Sliinhert;: Harney I^iliowitz: Hersli Levy; liol) Issaeson: Mark Weil; Harvey Siejiid : Hol) Seui-I; 
Jerry (!olin: Mandil liellinore; Lanny Ruliin: Ralph Ro>snow; Ronny Snyder, /■"oz/r//! niic: .lay Krampf; .Sieve Hess; Ronny Coldherg; 
Ralph SiKernian: Diek (loldher^: "Sigjiy" Karhnian: \1 Siilkif; Jerry Rallel: Hal Korol; Slan Seli^nian: Slan Hyall; Hal liurdetlc; 
(iarv (ioldnian. 



Tau Epsilon Phi 




Ruiiii) Sullud I'lcsitli'iil 

1/r/ Manner \ ice Prcsidcnl 

Jerry koheniiek Secretary 

lliiirard I'liiii piiin Trra>iinT 



Ttiii lleui 1923 




/>'(>/;/. I.ifl ih.il I. ill.-! 'Pole iIkiI |iarf;<-! 
I.ril: ' \\\ I 1111111 |ihi\ K;i( liiiiaiiiiKifT. 




First row, letl to right: Major Williams; Walter Hoffman. Pledge Trainer; Peter White, Sergeant at Arms; George Leimbach. Chaplain- 
Mick Simms, President; Duncan Prendergast, Vice President; Richard Gossom, Secretary; Frank White, Treasurer; Charles LaMason 
Historian; Joe Key. Second row: Russ Long; George Sterling; Bob Rush; John Lusconibe: Joe Kunkel; Dick Powell- Jim Naurof 
Jon Files; John Mines; Bob Croland. Third row: Dick Kennard; Don Buckner; Roy Huffman: Edward Howard; Bill Gladman- Jack 
Dispeaux; BiU Stauffer; Ted Rybka; Gill Gordon: John Reilley. Fourth row: Lou Ferguson; Fred Wallett- Bill Harr- Bill Merello- 
Bill Campbell; George Goggins; Jack Hampton; Chuck Cummings; Charles Shoemaker. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 




Beta Delta 1946 

Mick Simms President 

Duncan Prendergast Vice President 

Richard Gossom Secretary 

Frank White Treasurer 



Top: Poor bird doesn't have a chance. 
Bottom: There must be some way out. 

289 




if 



f 




Left: Ho« can a gii\ dirt) 
shirts in just six months? 

Hillht: This set better work — ■ 
its tiriic for Golx-l. 



so manv 



Theta Chi 




Alpha Psi 1929 



.////( Jdcohsen President 

Earl Davis Vice President 

Boh Griitzik Secretary 

](ick Croivl rreasmtT 



t'irsi run. Ifit Id rijihl : l>ill Sldki--; Jakr (irrlur: li(il) (inil/ik, Srrn-lary ; Jim Jaioli~in, l'ri--iilfnl : Mr-. "Mum" ()-liurn, HdUM-mollicr; 
Karl l)avi>. \'ur I'risidint : Holi Simons: Al Rudilrr; Jack Kcdmaii: I.arry (irrswrll. Seconil row: Joil Pollir: Va\ McCiann: Dick 
Hulin; Dick Hill: Joliii Kahcr: Sonny l.aulli: Jnc Wilnicr: Bob (:liilil>: Hob Monl};onn"ry ; Hill Kinlcy: John liianclii: Jim Arnold. 
Third niu: Tom Kvans; Hob Mowi-ry ; Hob Hertyl: (Iharlcs Veilli: "Gib" Pctriiia: Pete Cleaves: Dick Jnlen: (lliarles Ndljack: Hob 
Smith: (leorge Nyharl: Hob Lee; Mike Sailer. Fiiiirlh row: Ed Nichols: Ray (iurtiss: .Stan Pauliis: Hill Kleischmann: John Worden: 
Al Hrueckman: Kav Rilildi-: Jim .Shoemaker: Rodney .Mellinger; Gary Leaplcy; Perry Robi-rts; Dick .Stevenson; Kerry Kelcheni. Fifth 
row: (!nrt Kni^hl: (iorlnri MiWilliams: Gliarlis Ashtori: Roijer Sears: Dick .Szlasa: Dou^ Kei-fiT; Ben (Chambers; Don Nolans; Deni 
Kilzgerald: Mark Mare; Will \l.x,,: Hill Ilia/dale. 




I 



m 



¥ 



Zeta Beta Tau 



^\ . Il# 



\*? 




Beta Zeta 1948 

Joe Sachs President 

Dick Stein Vice President 

Sheldon Press Secretary 

Dave Rudow Treasurer 




Top: He came to college to leani. 
Bottom: 'Who does he have a date with?' 



First row, left to right: Edward Sapperstein; Morton Libov; Jack Schnoll; Shelilim Press, Secretary: Joe Sachs, President; Dick Stein, 
Vice President; Dave Rudow, Treasurer; Joe Askin, Historian; Leonard Miller; Steve Greenspan. Seconit row: Joe Weinstock; Ed Shul- 
man; Al Jeffers; Larry Richnian; Ed Kassan; Ted Sobkov; Mike Ballenson; Frank Schwartz; Jerry Scheinberg; Bernie Yedinak; Bert 
Katz; Charles Caplan; Leonard Rottman. Third row: Jon Glazier; Frank Applestein; Ronnie Plotkin; Stan Miller; Irv Layton; Paul 
Farber; Mark Rosenfield; Gary Wase; Sam Saks: En Raffel; Sheldon Rudie; Marty Parks. Fourth row: Al Plotkin; Marv Zimmer- 
man; Sheldon Dagurt; Gordon Greenspun; Ronnie Dobbs; Jay Lipsitz; Marshall Seidler; Jeff Sidney; Bert Sugar; Sherman Gesben; 
Billy Ginsburg; Hap Fader. Fifth row: Dick Handman; Tom Katz; Irv Schwartz; Hal Pollin; Al Gellar; Al Halpern; Larry Heyman; 
Mike Oppenheim; Otts Kupfer; Morton Shudin: Steve Sakin; Dave Rankin. 



I 





Framed by the mouth of a snaggle-toothed idol, an 'old 
salt" and his "island queen" survey the scene of the annual 
Phi Sig South Sea Island Party. 





Top: The Phi Alphas. ATO"s and Sig 
I'-p's extend a 'join the party" welcome 
to their Hfipkins Avenue frolic. 



Greek 



/.(•//; Zan\ coslnnies the kexiiote as the 
lii>\s and girls 'part\ it up" in that tra- 
ditional Delt style. 



292 




Right: 'Doesn't all this make you wish we 
were back in Ocean City?' 







Parties 




A fire that razed decorations pro- 
vided a different sort of diversion at 
the Phi Kap Singapore Sling Party. 



'When Good Men Get Together' 

Interfraternity council furthers Greek cooperation 



Fulfilling its (liitie- tor the tonliniiance ol llif 
luiniionv tlial lias lu'«-n pievakMil ix'tweeii llir ad- 
lllilli^ll■ali()n and lln' I rateniities, tiie I FC, behind the 
ieadcrsiii|) ni Jolin iiicc coniplctcd another suceess- 
fiil year. Tiic annual IRi Bali was a hit as the 
fraterniu nirn and their dates danced 1" die niusie 
of IJalpli Marlrri in die iicautirul hallidum of the 
Statler. 

The hall \va> highlighted hy the presentation of 
awards, and the eoveted John W. Hillock trophy 
was presented to Alpha Tau Omega for being the 
best represented fraternity in caini)ns activities. 



Tan I'-p^iluu I'lij won the liopliy l(n- acconiplisli- 
nicnl> in intramural athletics, and the scholarship 
i-up went to Al|)lia (iamma Mho. 

The council maintained a p(di(\ Im the better- 
ment of the fraternity system. ■■|n><)nnich that the 
smallest or largest fraternity should ask it. do it if 
it be pioper" was the motto of the group as it car- 
ried nn legi>lallun. The council also continued the 
programs of the preceding councils such, as sponsor- 
ing an insurance plan lor intraniurals and aiding a 
Korean orphan. Imjirovements in the programs 
were made \\lieii'\er |i(issiblc. 



Fir.l row. Hi In riphi: linh Roll: Di.k Slu.phv ; llill Crave,; Hoi. Yaiirr: Phil liranl : Dav. K,i,l..«. .S, , ,^„/ n.„ . l.ill M,r„u.r: CalH- 
I'liillips; Jin, Drmas; T<.ny Al.alo. \ i.r l'n-i,l,nl : C.arv Ha>man. TnaMir.-r: Larry liranl: I'aiil Diiray. lliinl nnv: Ka.. A-hl.-y: loin 
.S>a.in: J.rrv Kol.rrnirk: Cv Frank; Ja.k I'\rn,y: J.-rr> .Si.ll,-; 1{..I. McGroarty; Tom Ma.on; Konal.l (amp; l.arr> ( n>,v.ll; Hoi. Hur; 
Ldwar.l Sappir-lrm; Man lirown. On Sl>;<s: Stanley Haron; Paul .Sm.-lkinson; Dirk C;os^^om: An.K rii.l,..; I'.-l.- llinkl.': Marly April; 



.Sapi) 

Ncrm Cliik; Jim Mar-Ion; Rii>, Lonf:; Kci Spnr; Sam S.-rl.-y. 





'Its amazing the number of points accumulated hv one 
fraternity towards the Athletic trophy.' 



'Walking Willie" peps up the irowd at the newlj started 
Street Cleaners' Ball at which Combos were heard outside 
the different fraternity houses. 




^3^ 



■^ ># 



T 



^mnmi^ 





Smiles get tighter and tighter as the pressure of 
formal rush huilds up, and the parties seem to dis- 
solve into all-night meetings, with no time left in 
between for sleep. There is the hushed solemnity 
of pledge installation, and then the pledge's con- 
stant worry — will I make my grades? This is how 
sorority begins. 

Initiation by candlelight, the proud possession 
of a pin, good conversation over midnight coffee, 
voices — raised in song, soft in a murmured prayer, 
shouting for quiet before exams — pajama parties 
and dinner dances, arguments and borrowing and 
friendship. This is what sorority becomes. 

Graduation, memories, the slow fade into the 
"old alum" who visits at Homecoming, the stories 
about "remember when." This is how it ends. 

Sorority does not make college, yet it offers 
much that is good — and the laughter and the 
warmth add another touch of fulfillment to college 
years. 







t:^ 




/.'//. Killing; tvMi liird- with one slime. 
Uiiilil: I iiric mil fur icla\atii)n. 



Alpha Chi Omega 




m 



CainiiKi Tlirta 1918 



Bnrbarn Dodd Presitleiit 

Mary Hc^seiKiucr \ ice I'lcsuk'nl 

Frdiifiic Curtis Secretary 

Lois l>r(iii(lliiirst Trea>iiier 



First row. lejl In riphi: Jaiirl McAulilTc: Jam' Hrsscnaupr : Anm- W icdcrliold: I.oi- Hroailliur>l. TrcaMirrr: Mary Hi-ssi-naiicr, Vice 
F'rc-.iilciil ; l!arl>ara Doilil. I'ri>iilenl : Frankic ('uilis. Secrclary: AtiHri'v Hoyrr: Saralnlh (ilasiock: Edna Eirinj;. Sfcond row: IJcverly 
Voiin^; I.ida Marliiifz; Mary Lou Lucrkiii!;: Marion Riives; \ irjiinia (ioufili: licvcrly Krilicr: Darlenc Ncslirr; Pal Hovis; I'liyllis 
Hedin: Mar> Lit I'arkir. Third row: Shirlry Maltlirws: Mary lioinlnrger; (Ii'ncvicvi' Muniford: Elsa (Carlson; Nancy Hall: Mary Ann 
Fislirr; Rulli I'ayni-; (iror^iiana Kirlli'y; (iloria l)i/c: Kilty Rif;(;in. Fniirlh row: Joan Arl)i'j;a>l; Phyllis Siopp: Judy ('(drman; 
Barbara Jones; Dorolliy Harlow; Mary Carol Savage: Margil lliarh; (,'arol Zies; Eleanor Salmon: Patricia Vi arren. 

'^i^'^' {\ 0, a o a 




/I 



f 



^ 






Hi. A 



u.rirn^llii^ 



ii 



r 



I 



Lejl: -Oh. Mother B, the boys 
will just love these!" 

Riglil: Mustn't let the silver tarnish — 
what would the neighhors think! 




Alpha Delta Pi 




Beta Phi 1940 



Alice Johnson President 

Anna Mae Jacquette Vice President 

Sherry Williamson Secretary 

]an Bechtohlt Treasurer 



First row. telt to right: Jan Sleinmiller; Failli Stuarl; Jan Bechtoldl. Treasurer: Alice Jolinson. President; Anna Mae Jacquette, Vice 
President; Slierry Williamson. Secretary; Eva Mclntire; Barbara Duvall. Second row: Gail Tallevast; Jean Bray; Jean Carter; Ginger 
Miles; Becky Sparkinan; Marv Bowman; Grace McRini; Elaine Jones; Judy Habich. Third row: Anne Marie Passek; Carolyn McVearry; 
Rosalie Sacco; Barbara Bechtoldt; Joan Richardson: Jean Cardaci; Joanne Cooper; Pat Cooper; Ann Skoda: Naomi Caskey. Fourth 
row: Lolita Castelazo; Ellen Oliver; Bev Ronclii; Kit Embree; Mary Mehring: Pat Robin; Joan Castelazo; Rita Sue Scbowalter: Claire 
Wooten: J rry Wilker; Norma Knaver. 








Alpha Epsilon Phi 



Alpha Mu 1943 



I'tnilfi Sniganik I'rcsidt'iit 

Gloria Singer \ ice Proideiit 

Florence Simons Secretary 

Ruth Schapiro Treasurer 




/,.■//. I- he rralK xm.iiIi all llii- lioiiMc. 

Rifiht: Nolhinp like a frw smifis In ri-lax 
^ lifforr -tiKlviii};. 




First TOW, left to right: Betty Grant; Dorothy Jones, Treasurer; Betty Larsen, Secretary: Lala Huebner. President; Mrs. J. Goode, House- 
mother; Joy Covert, Vice President; Betty Hellyer: Dotty Delaney; Barbara Grant; Sue Pitt. Sfrond row: Charlotte Taylor; Barbara 
Powell: Phyllis Abel: Louise Booth; Ann Cronin; Jeannie Wasson; Nancy Lee Russell; Karen Reitz; Mary Nunn; Virginia Cronin; 
Betty Schriener; Sue Harmon. Third tow: A. J. Merson; Christine Nelson: Janet Curtiss; Bonnie Wilson; Nancy Eliot; Carolyn Allen; 
Lynn Proff; Penny Wood; Barbara Hopkins; Eleanor McVearry; Marilyn Rankin; Jessie Cowan. Fourth row: Nancy Stone: Dixie Tel- 
ford; Deane Kempher; Sue McGowan; Mary McAndrews; Carolyn Jones; Margaret Shank; Gaye Smith; Diane Renshaw; Betsy Bald- 
win; Donna Nebinger; Janet Mulligan; Nancy Kirk. 



Alpha Gamma Delta 




Lala Huebner President 

Joy Covert Vice President 

Betty Larsen Secretary 

Dorothy Jones Treasurer 



Alpha Xi 1947 



Lejt: '. . . sandman, bring me a dream', 
barbershop style. 

Right: The best part of being a senior — 
unlimited lates. 





Alpha Omicron Pi 




Pi Delta 1924 

Kitty Patrick President 

Jodii Davidson \ ice Presick-iil 

Debby Savage Secretary 

Ruth Bennett Treasurer 



Toj): Kfad\ ur not, time tu ^tud) . 
liollom: . . . Comfortable if not interesting! 



I 



l-'irsl row, lejl to right: Darliara Fliiyd; Gloria \X'<-iglr: Nancy Hogan; Kulli lii-niifll. TrcaMircr; Drbliy Savage. Secri'lary: Killy I'alrick, 
President ; Joan Davidson. \ ire President : Marilyn Howard; Barbara Stark: Helen Marsriiol: Kreugli Eiehelherger: l.inda Gail 
Sniilli. Seronil run-: Helen Miiliel: Phyllis Turner: Ann liennett: Janet \^i)lfi-: Kale Kerry : Hi-verley Ashwell; liarliaru Roam-: Audrey 
.Nieolaudis: Martha (;old-liiirinigh: Kllen \twell: Shirle\ Sears; Hilly Zieher: lietty Ann Jaek<on; Slary l-e Howell: Uerniee Slallings. 
Third rou: I'eih Mezey; liarhara I'elerson; Sue Oonlyn; Shirley Walsten; Lu Naill; Pal Gallahan; Judy Kloyd: Lu Weher: Anne 
Owings; Phylli- \Ker-: Marilvn Swindell; Sue Vi'eintrauh; Janie Khle: Cissy Woods; Pal Morrison. Fourth row: Jill \asilyk: Pal 
Killing-worth; Kiddie Kiekford : \nne Nefilen: Emily Harrling: Pal f)rr; Pal Kdward-: Joan Faye; Keek\ Krale\ ; Pat Kit/:i.ralil : \nne 
Tliiinip-on: Ann l.ydon; Pat Hartgrove-: Mary l.ue Holt. Zoey \ anous. 







<\ PJLC'. , O 



^--JP ./^ 





Left: This will make all the difference! 

/?/^/i/; "But the funniest was when 
he came back . . . 



Alpha Xi Delta 





Joyce Gill President 

Jane Nebel Vice President 

Nancy Gills Secretary 

Diane Hanrahan Treasurer 



First row, lelt to riglit: Trudy Meisel; Nancy Stevens; Pat Hoover; Lynda Calioon; Diane Hanralian. Treasurer; Joyce Gill. President; 
Jane Nebel. Vice President; Nancy Gills. Secretary; Polly Brobst; Janet Poland; Claire Aiello; .Mary Jane Morley. Second row: 
Maureen Bland; Dolores Gambino: Pat Patterson; Ellie Padgett; Marie Wood; Jayne Eyerman; Mary Lou Jent; Vivian Turner; 
Martha Neunian; Sheila Bryden; Ann Blinston; Barbara Sheely; Martha Jent; Carole Hall; Lolly xMorris. Third row: Georgia Claxton; 
Gloria Barnabei; Jean Borges; Pat Baker; Dolores DePierro; Binky Varey; Dorothy Stein; Maxine Boyer; Margaret Park; Sandra 
Scheufler; Suzanne Kerr: Sandra .Sears; Pat Nails; Sibyl Klak; Viola Furman; Joyce .Sesso; Agatha Childs. Fourlli row: Anne 
Granducci; Eva Kiefer; Maureen Cullum; Barbara Butlermore; Caroline Saffron; Margo Sansone; Kay Miller; Shirley Rush; Lou Ann 
Darling; Carol Berger; Gloria Walker; Judy Edwards; Shirley Fleming; Johanna Kerr: Eleanor Hardv. 









\ 







^Af'<J\. 






/Vrsf row, /e/V lo riphl: Anita Bo^loy: CaroKn \lillir: Sally Millrr; Dali' \Xint;fit-ld: Ltslcy I!op^t. Secretary: Helen Senser. \ ire Presi- 
dent; Rarbara W ilken. ['resident: Margie I.egf;, Treasurer: Mary Anne (Joodyear: Itarhara Hrown: Janice Thayer: Naniy Mularkey. 
Second row: i.nTu] Downin: Hal)^• Hill; Gail Hemli'rsen; Nancy (jiltoni; Jane Chandler: Jessica Lon;;: Sally Pardoe: Pat Murra> : Judy 
Bygale; Ginny Leone; Nancy Loane; Barbara Finn: DeDe Smith; Daria Firown. Third row: Dottie Byers; Paula Hallnway; Glaudette 
Deviiie; Margie Lemon; Judy Peterson: Janice Kinsler: Lydia Stiward: Bolihie Lee Garlsen ; Janet Lee: Joan (iaddy; Cynthia 
Seheckels; Ellen Carson; Jeanne Roy: Diane Stottler. Fourth row: Barbara Headlee: Mary Jo Turner: Barrie Neal; Sue Cole; Mary 
Baker; Alice Het/el: (linny Dean: Judy DuMars: Mary Pat Cobey; Marllia Ewalt; Anne McOirmack; Pat Regus: Paiti Boone. 




Delta Delta Delta 




Ali>li„ Pi 1934 

Hiirlxini It ilken I'lC^idciit 

Helen Senser Vice President 

Lesley Bopst Secretary 

Margie Legg Treasurer 



/«'/>.■ "I fiiif-dt what's trump!' 

Hollom: "Oh ;;(ti>(l, a nc\v Kddic Kislier.' 

304 









^0 




First row, left to right: Pat Siegman; Barbara Miller; Pat Gent: Barbara Pike; Marjean Cashman. Treasurer; Janice Brewer. Vice 
President; Sally Harmony, President; Libby Foster. Secretary; Nancy McCauley; Ginny Dunlap: Mary Lou Smith: Joyce Bautz. 
Second row: Kitty Duckett; Billie Mitzlefelt; Betty Jean Endslow; Janis Schuler: Alice Love; Jean Thomas: Carmen Guevara; Julie 
Hoke; Joan Acker: Joan Denton; Etta Ray Black: Martha Theinieyer; Jane Theimeyer; Jean Price: Alice DeCaindry; Jean Roehrle; 
Liz Hanauer. Third row: Barbara Hatch: Harriet Hunt; Marley Price; Liz Keith; Mary Alice Longfellow; Bettie Stephens; Diane 
Towner; .Susie Hasel; Sara Cronin: Carol Cushard; Eleanor Romine; Mary Beth Cokey; Jane Richmond; Arline Beman; Barbara 
Marshall; June McConnell; Joan Watkins. Fourth row: Nancy Kelly; Jacquelyn Williams; Nancy Gessner; Jill Thompson; Susie Hood; 
Dee Cowles: Dorothy Williams; Joan Lucker: Carol Bender: Pat Blake; Terry Wagner; Nancy Rankin; Ann Longfellow; Dorothy 
Kordes; Martha Ransopher: Alberta Burgdorf; Carol Frazer; Betty Jo Kurz. 



Delta Gamma 




Beta Sigma 1945 

Sally Harmony President 

Janice Brewer Vice President 

Libby Foster Secretary 

Marjean Cashman Treasurer 



Top: 'How perfectly sweet of him!' 
Bottom: ... so nnuh to renieinber. 

305 





Gamma Phi Beta 




/.''// ; ... to pro\e then "re thf best 
jiiducs of manhood. 

liifilu : 'Now clnri 1 \Miir\. Tvc given 
home per rnaniiil- licfi.re! 



Ldiirir Drt'ic President 

Lee Robertson Vice President 

K(iy tduaids Secrclary 

M(ir\ Rose Treasurer 



Beta Beta 1910 



Firsf roll, lefl /« right : Slirri> \liillrr l)ianr lluiihr: Maxim- Mcill.tl; l.wiji >iiniiU(r-: \l;n> liii-r. Tn-aMirt-r; L.r K(ili.Tt>un. \ ice 
Proidt-nl : Laiirii- Drew. I'roiili iil ; Kay EdwanU. Srcrelaiy; Helen Sliea: Diana Wieknian; Dnris Jiilinson; Anne lienjiel. SevontI row: 
Mary Kay Wliite; Jo Anni- MtI.elland: \aniy Kemp: liiz Happ: Harriet (!onipe; I'al Kemp: Dale Kvery : H. J. .*^liil>l)-: lieverly Silar: 
Holibie IJean: Ann \\ilM)n: Mary Slejinian: (!alliy Oiatney; Carol Lake: l.oui-e MiMi-ler: .^an(■y Ri'pperl. Third row: Jan Orndorfl; 
Joyce .Schaefer; Klliel (Jardner: V ii ki l.ueas: Anne ISIauvill : Sandy Haywood: Kliri-la McKen/ie: Marilyn Mc(!all: Maril>n Anderson; 
Nancy l)evillii->; Arly- t{iil/.: Mar;:ie Kline: (iail Summer-; Helen .\iil/e\ ; \\ ilia liariier. I'ourlh row: Marly Jackson: Helen Hale; 
Pi'nny Wilkin-: Ann (!ook; Ann l.oclinir: liarhie Dy-nn: .Nancy Spicknall: Kil Boyd: Elaine Lineback; Jean .Andrews; Ginny Well- 
liorn; Dollie Mniiiforil: Joan Hincliman: Rae \Iitcliill : Dnane I'liillips. 









riaJ^^A^d/ /ij^ 0,A o^r 



Lejt: That last minute ti)uch. 
Riiihl: Every dog has his day. 




Kappa Alpha Theta 




Carol Funk President 

Florence Hiser Vice President 

Elizabeth Rector Secretary 

Eileen Brown Treasurer 



Gamma Mii 1947 



FirsI row, lejt lo right: Gloi-y Anne Slone; Buff Kunzig; Joan Earle; Eileen Brown, Treasurer; Florence Hiser, Vice President; Carol 
Funk. President; Elizabeth Rector, Secretary; Sarah Abplanalp: Anne Reed: Marian Fischer. Second rotv: Cynthia Sowder: Gayle 
Minton; Sally Tolson; Nancy .Sneed; Grelchen Scholl; Eleanor Jacobson; Emily Small; Dolly Bonnet; Ann Andrews; Virginia Miller; 
Elaine Davies; Jane Rosenberger; Judith Meyers; Emily Walker. Third row: Janice Funk; Helen St. John; Beverly Tutton; Marilyn 
Goetz; Jane Salisbury; Judy Wilson; Carol Fregien; Sandra Stack; Joanne Ashwell; Patricia Myers; Susan Boone; Mary Claire 
Harrison. Fourth row: Nancy Buren; Patricia Toms; Jacquelyn DuMars; Linda Parker; Virginia Gist; Marjorie Hutcheson; Nancy 
White; Sandra Sowder; Elaine Knox; Mary Ann Allison; Karen Rasmussen; Gail Caffrey; Darrilyn Sigley. 
















( 



First roil, /t-;/ ^ci nuhl: >ii/aiiiii- Willi-: Jaiiici- Oxli-\ : Barliara liurii-; liailiara Mi'an: \iin KaliN r. >ri ri-lar\ ; lirlti- Rilli'nhoiisc. Presi- 
dcnl; Bi-lly Siliullz. \ ice Fri— idcnl ; Jam- WCiilirlidld. Tria>urir; Dorollica Swi^-s: Mina Sclilr;;!-!: Palriiia (larmr; Klaiiir Cooler. 
Second row: Patricia Rinaldi: Ann 0"l)i)iinill: Aliliy McCardill; \Iaril\n .lar\is: Vnnc (annnn: l)ori> Rrliiw: Harliara Fiock: Barbara 
Rivrrs; Kli/aliilli liiiiiil: I.aiira Ciiflon; Palriiia Dunn: \ ali-rii- Rain-dill: Ann l,iildprid};r: \ irf;inia Wainxiill. Third row. Ann 
Lanp-r: Mary l.im llinr>; Dianr ScliinilliT: Dorolliy Donovan; SliirlcN riiornp-on : ( ^ nlliia Slirtlir ; I'alriria Ro-illa: Palricia (lonnccly ; 
Jean Skiiniorc-; Isaliilli- KalililTr: Mli-un B(i\kin: Barliara Boljiiano: Kaliy Raynor: Nanncllr Aliall : Nancy Brown. Fourth rote: Joan 
OI)aut;li: Jane Kiarn-: Billii- Kuliank: NancN lie Rawjin;;-; Carolvn Krau^-; Joannr I'alnii-ano: Audny Roliinson: Janet Davidson; 
Joan DcTurk: Joan Hiilnian: Marilyn SwalTord: \rlyn Schofield; Nancy Randall: Marion Mcdorniack: l'alri( ia Botl. 



Kappa Delta 




Bette Rilteiihouse I'lc^ident 

Betty Schiilt: Vice Presideiil 

Ann Kahler Secretary 

June U icderhold Treasiufr 



Alpha Rhu 1929 




/ *,'J /-<•/'•■ 'Therc^ llial ciili- 1h.\ \\h< 
>ul next III mc ill l•.ll•;li^•ll ! 

Rifilit: '. . . mill thru, willi all lluise 
peiiplr Willi iiiii;;. >\\f . . . 






^ V 












Firsl row. It'll I" rifihl: >liiilfy Lusby; .lii.K \lai-liall: Betsy Cullen; Judy Larmour: Diane Young, iMa-iini; l'ii;^\ ( aillic ri-i)n. \ ii r 
President; Carrol Sehewe. President; Shirley Stovall, Secretary; Ann Williams; Ann McConnell; Uiane Caroway; Nancy Johnson. 
Second row: Barbara Baker; Jackie King: Mary Rose Culbert; Lynn Mueller; Reta Hastinijs; Ella Marie Comi; Claire Wolford; Bar- 
bara Denton: Adair McDougle; Ann Gibson: Carolyn Stelzer; Nancy Antrim; Pat Sprankle; Paula White: Priscella Pilgrim. Third 
row: Pat Pownall; Betty DeMello: Barbara Jean Anderson; Janice Althouse; Kay Cross; Cornelia Abrams; Mona Pitts; Kate Wil- 
liams; Diane Henderson; Sue Hatcher; Jane Newby; Marsha Siena; Ellie Urban; Ellen Johnson: Nancy Joy. Fourth row: Althea 
Eccles: Cynthia Piper; Kathy Krueger; Nan Gourley; Elaine Martin; Caroline Kricker; Barbara Stephens; Barbara Houston; Ann 
Smallwood; Elaine Gude; Pat Piper; Ann Brott-; Marilyn Cross; Claire Decker; Jean Mace; Sally Hale; Paula Waite. 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



^jsmm^ 



Gamma Psi 1929 



Carrol Sehewe President 

Peggy Culbertson Vice President 

Shirley Stovall Secretary 

Diane Young Treasurer 



Left: It really doesn't matter — the 
dungarees are washable. 

Right: Good luck on this. 





Phi Sigma Sigma 




n<'la llpha 1936 

Miirsha O.slii iiw President 

Diane BJiinhen \'ice President 

Sondrii Schiicdltrr Secretary 

Soil) a Holzweig Treasurer 



Ti>ii: W hat ciuild lio morr fun! 
lidUoiii: ■Watcli! Tliis is the way!' 



tint riiu. Icll In riiihl: V.Win Siii- \l;ii-li; l'.\rl\ii iliiclnick; i-l^lliii liciiiiaii; Fraiikir >rli(]iiiliir;;: Diane lilankiii. \ i<i- l'ri>iili-nl : Marslia 
()>liriiir. I'ri-idrnl : Pliylli- Samuil-(in. Sciniary; Smiclia Sriuicallrr. Sicniary: Soina Hol/wrif;. IrfaMinr: Sandrf Sriini-idrr: Sandy 
Dalin)': Joannr I'rirr. Srcanil raw: Ko>a ttollinhirj;; Sally Kuliiii: (iloria Harr: Adrifiiin' Alulman: Kiilli Sluriiian: Komii l.i'vin; Jaiii't 
Silverman; Candyn H(di-n: Nanry SilM-rnian: Ciail lilum; I'carl Sclnvart/: Jaikii- Saniakow. T'/i/rrf roH; l,(>lir Milli-nson; Judy (!olien: 
Joy Poni>: Htdin (!olii-n; .\iki /.crwilz; Slirryl Dorman: Marilyn l)a(;url: Ri)l)(Tla Ilahir: tJila Clrccnhcrf;: Iris Kricgi'r: Nalalic Kam- 
niiTnian; Janet (Jenderson. Fourth row: Sondra Sillier; Sherrie Maeks; Judy Zerwilz; Carol We^lrieli: I'al Kalin: Rosalie Millir; Reese 
Schreiljer; Carole (^liainison; Judy Gordon; Rlica Mernielstein; Shirley l^dil/.er; I'liyllis Frankil; Dolsie Ruhiii: Eileen Creif. 










Pi Beta Phi 



Maryland Beta 1944 

Joan Kelly President 

Mary Hostettler Vice President 

Jean Romburg Secretary 

Esther Reid Treasurer 



Top: Every sorority needs a composite. 
Bottom: For once, a finesse worked. 




First row, left to riglil: Mary Lou Cormley: Diaiiiif Kolfe; Juan Monfort: Nancy Kratouie; Rila Ryan; Mary Hostetllcr. Vicr President; 
Joan Kelly. President; Esther Reid. Treasurer; Jean Romburg, Secretary; Mary Lou Reimer; Judy Allen; Cricket Draim. Second row: 
Mary Inwood; Jan Pierce; Belly Brown; Beverly Mapes; Joan Smith; Ann Latimer; Joan Shields; Joan Romburg; Gloria Rice; Bar- 
bara Hammond; Anne Wittman; Pegg Gross. Thirtl row: Nan Johnson; Judy Spencer; Ginni Schubert; Carol Cardy; Jackie Laehler; 
Mary Jane Humphries; Franny Reynolds; Nancy Miller; Shirley Hyde; Ginny Christenson; Phyllis Cox; Marilyn Burns; Ruth Lambert. 
Fourtli row: Barbara Jack; Barbara Pond; Rosemary Menikheim; Dottie Mateer; Jean Spencer: Dianne McNeil; Joanne Martin; Ellen 
Fergerson; Franny Harris; Stewart Berry; Chole IDuvall; Carol Wheeler. 



fc 








f^S^M^ 







V~"ft<rc- 



/■;;^/ ,■■!,., ■•: ' ';,'' Mary I,.-.- Ilii.l.--; Kli.,,,., Ir.nil.r: I ^ a \. viik ^.■. i .1 ji \ ; K iM ■>..;,, in. luil.i : K.lilli \UM. I'l.-hl.-nl; \nri llin.l.i. 
Vice Prpsidcnt; Lee >|)iiliiian. Trrasurcr; ttia (ii)lilsti>in. Secoml row: Ann ."^Uf Sprctor; Jackie Hninson: Slianailil (^olu-n: Molly 
BiTgcr: Audrey Golillnri;: Harliara I.i'vilas: Liiiorc Holtznian: Helen Naviasky. Third row: Sonia Raeusin; Kaihel I'alloek; Evelyn 
l.eiiirnenoff: \iiilrcy (Ja/er: Jaekii' P'ukIiiII: Irene \l>raliarn; Sliirley Jaei)l)-()ii : Marian (iro-s: liarliara I'ariser. 




Sigma Delta Tau 




a 



Alplui Thrta 1951 

Edith Urill l'n>>i(lcnt 

tun Hinder \ iic I'rc-iilriil 

Eva Nezin Secretary 

Trcdsitifi Treasurer 



'/"/).■ "Dip wc ilare In luirii; llicsr?" 
Ildlliim : " I liiil lai> in>lrii< Im s a card!" 

312 








First row. lelt to riiihl : Im-iiv \nii(i)\; l\ila l!ajk(iH~lia: \aiir\ Hull; jaiiri Km. ri.a-iiirr; I;. — ic \la\ lliij;li.-. I'n -iiU'Til ; (_:arol 
Chenowetli: Elaine Ecsf ry ; Pat Flynn; Peni Pfiiniman. Second row: Dee Robertson; Marty Mueller; Diane Conner: Barby Snyder; 
Sylvia Kelly: Florence Pettinato; Sara Griffith; Mary Collaizi; Jean Cobb; Carolyn Beattie. Third row: Carmen Ebantljieff; Joan Gos- 
nell: Carol Booth; Pat Smith; Gail Harbolil: Peggy Chilcls; Georgie Foster: Pat Cumminghani: Sue Grimshaw; Diane Gysel. Fourth 
row: Etiie Ellis; Pat Hayilen: Ginny Lehman; Jinx Hanson; Ronnie Grace; Joy Wohlfarth; Mary K. White; Marge Moeller; Mary 
Ellen McMahon; Sherry Hilbish; Gaile Gregory. 



Sigma Kappa 






Beta Zeta 1940 



Bessie May Hughes President 

Ann Essex Vice President 

Nancy Moore Secretary 

Janet Kerr Treasurer 



Left: '. . . when I first met you-oo-oo . . .' 

Right: Sorority sisters share all — 
even their magazines. 





First row. left to npht: Jan Slcinmilli>r; I'liyllis Se^al; Sliirlry Mallii-ws. Di-puly Proiilriil : Ann l.atimi-r; Joanne Ai-liwi-ll: Elianor 
Salmon. iVconr/ roH: Pal Hoovi-r: Marly Jackson. Rush Chairman: I'anla .'^al^onik. Tn-asurcr: Joy f:overl, I'resich'nl: Pally Pownall, 
Vice Presirh'nl: Miss Mary Hanih. Ailviscir: Judy IU;;alc. Sccrclary; Zor \ anous. Third raw: (;h)ria Wic-ial; Louise McAlislcr; Jane 
Kirhntonil: .Sheila liryden; Domthy Kardes; Joy Wolfarlli: Pat Klynn: .Nanry Slone; .Sandra Kaufman; Allison Boykin; Lenore 
Hall/man: Sally (!or/ine: Kila (Ircenherf;. 



Panhel Fosters Sorority Relations 



plans sorority rushing, sponsors dance for pledges 



"Would Mill like to lui\c \()iir car vvaslicil. sir'.''"" Tliis u.is tlic i|iiistiiiii 
askrd l)\ almi)>l cvcrv sororitv girl last Man-li wlicii the I'aii llcllcni'' 
organizalioM iimlcrlook llii> moiicv rai>iiij: nc(U|>atioii to aid in llie 
Campus Chest Drive. 

[Resides aidiiif; other jjroup^ in theii- judjiranis. i'aii ll<'l {jives an 
Annual I'ledge Dance in Oclohei' at which a l'led{;e (^)uccn is s<'lccled to 
reign. This (hiiiee also offers each sororils j^ii I the opportiiiiih ol asking 
that (axorile ho\ >hc has heen dvinj; In {;<> out with. 

For the lirst time, i'aii ilel iiidil a workslmp uhcrc jiirl- I rom other 
colleges and universities came and exchanged ideas lor the iinprovenient 
of aclivilies ami |iciliiic~ i>l llii> necessarv and succcs-lul organi/atioii. 



314 




Alpha Xi's keep an interested eye on their neighbors 
the Theta Chi's. 



'This is the last bulb and I'll have to get dressed 
for the dance.' 




"This finishes the last card for the 'Little Red Win 
A Game' story in our house decorations for Home- 
coming.' 




And so four years en 

It's hot under the blazing June sun. 
The black gown drinks up the heat and 
a river of perspiration begins beneath 
the mortarboard and trickles down 
your forehead. You feel the heat, and 
you wonder if the cold winter walks to 
eight o'clocks ever really happened. 

Your eyes wander from the latticed 
platform and sweep the faces that sur- 
round you. These are the people that 
have been with you through four years 
of college. Many of them you have 
come to know — some are your closest 
friends and others are just another set 
of features in a black and white mosaic 
of tassels and heads. 

A diploma, a hand shake and a way 
of life ends. 




Bsj^r 











♦w- 



.The Seniors of 1955. 








\M1I()\'> M.IIKRT AliATO. JK. Aniiapoli-. ColL-ge of Arts and Sciences. 
I>. \., (.oniiiminl and Politics. ATI;, Pres.: OAK. Prrs.; Gale and Key; 
■-CA. \iri- I'ris.: IFC. \ i. -■ Pr.s.: N.-wman Cluh; SAC: C. and P. Club. Vice 
I'r.s.: IKl'C. Adviser. A\ Rl M NATHA.N AHR WlOW ITZ. liallimor.-. Col- 
l.-r of V^iriiiilliirr, U.S.. Horlidillure. i: A .\I. Jo^ \I!R\\1S. W a-liinjilon. 
I). C. Colli;;f of Arts and .Srii-nns. I!. \.. (lov.rniiiiiil and I'olilir^. .\K'I": 
SAC: Hilltd. Sec: Krcsli. Ori.nlalion Conini. .I()\,N COI'E ACKKR. Walling, 
ford. Pa. College of Education. R..\., Cliildliood Education. A !'; Rid Cross; 
Westminster Fellowship; ROTC Sponsor; Childhood Education Club. Pres. 



FA^ (;l.K.N \I)\\IS. M.xandria. \ a. C.ll.;:.- <d Mililarv .S i.ncc. H..S.. Milj. 
larv Science. EI.IZAIiKTII RICF. AI.FX \.M)FR. Laurel. College of Home 
Economics, B.S., Texlilev and Clothing. (;ILI!ERT W II.KI.NS AI.LE.N. Wash- 
ington. D. C. (.'ollege of Agriciillurc. li.S.. Dairy Proiluiiion. Dairy .Science 
Clul.. Pres.; Ag. Council. RO.\ \l.l) C().N\ ERSE M.I. E.N. JR. Pilt^hdd. Mass, 
College of E<hicalion. U.S.. Iniiii^lrial Fchicalioii. liiind : Indu'-irial F.ilucalion 

\"OC. 



DOl.oRK.s LOKUMNF M.PERl'. Washington. 1). C. Cdl.g.' of Education, 
U.S.. Cliildliood Kdiiialion. lAT; Hillel; ChiMliood Education Club. 
MICHAEL A. ALTIERI. liallimore. College of An- and .Siences. I!.A.. Soci- 
ology. Ail'h; Neyvman Clul). FRANK VNTHON'i WIENDOLA. Niagara 
Falls. .N. V. College of Arts and Sciences. K.A.. History. -I' K T; IFC, 
CVROI.IN ETHEL Wll NDSON. W. Hyaitsyille. Colleg,- of .\rt- and Sciences, 
1). \.. F.rigli-li. Iiilernalional < lul). Sec: I.SA: Maryland Fellowship: West- 
iTiin~lcr FelloH-lii|i; W i-sjiv Foiiiidatioii. 



I \KK(l|.l. K\l.i;i(,ll \NI)KI!M)N. Si. I'.irr-hurg. Fla. College of MiHtar> 
.Sirnce. li..S., Militaiy Science. JOHN JLLIAN ANDERSON. Haltimore, 
College of Arts and Sciences. I!.A., History. FERNANDO VNDRVDE. Hogota. 
(!olonil)ia. .S. .A. College of \rts and .Sciences. B.S.. I{acteriolog\'. .Newman 
Club: International Club. JE\N MARliARET ANDREWS. Reihesda. Col- 
lege of Home Econoniics. B.A.. Textiles ami Cloiliing. I''!'!'.; StlA: S.\C: 
Home Ee. Club. 



\I\R'I .l\NE \r(;\R. Maliwali. N. .1. Colleg,. of \gri. uliure. U.S.. Animal 
llii-baiwlry. ISaii.l: W R \ : III Club: Ri<ling Club: lilock and liridle Club. 
.1 \\ lU RTON ARNOLD. I niv.rsilv Park. College of Pby-ical Education, 
l'..S.. I'bysical Education. 'I' A i;. CHARLES DORSEY ARRINt;TON. West 
Friendship. College of .Vgricullure. H.S., (ieneral. A 1' I"; Intramurals, 
lOSEPH .1 V'l ASKIN. liallimore. College of Arls and Sciences, H.A., Govern- 
Jiicul and Politics. Z H T. 



KENNETH CRXViFORD VTCHISON. Wa-binglon. 1). C. College of Business 
ami Public \dmiiii-lralion. 1!.>.. Publii Rclalion-. 'I'A<»: Diamond bark : Press 
Club; lia-kelball. M\R"> ELLEN \ TW ELL. Cbcyy Chase. I). C. College of 
Education, 1!.S.. (bildbood Education. .\l'!l: (iampus Cbesi ; Newman Club: 
( bil.lh.ioil Eduiaiion Club. Treas. ANNIE CAROLINE WER'*. Washinglcm. 
D. C. College ,d Educalion. H..>^., Nursing E.lucaliim. R \^ MOND CLIFFORD 
\>IH.E^. liallimore. C<dleg<- of \rls and .Sciences. 1!..\.. Government and 
I'olilics. - .\ K: -Vi'i!: Terriii>in. Fralernitv Ed.. .Sports Ed.; Diamontibark; 
sports Ed.: Olil Line: IFC: .M;A: Men's League. Pres. 



liollFRT EI(;ENE ItVF.CHTOI.I). \lexan.lria. \ a. College of Itusiness and 
I'idilii- Administration, li..'^.. Public Relations. II A F.: Diamomlbark. News 
Editor: Press Club, Pres.: A 1 II; Ra.lioT\ Guil.l. JOHN C\RI.M.E IIAER, 
Mi l^'an, \ a. Cidlege of llusiness and Public Admiiiisiralion, li.S.. Public 
I lilities and Public A.lministratlon. RIT\ I.II.LI \N II\JKOWSKA. Haiti- 
more. (College of Physical Education. li.-'s.. Physical Eilueution. — K. Sec.; 
A.\A: iTK: Diamond: Panhel, Treas.; WRA. Pres.: Jr. Prom. DAVID 
IIODI.E Ii\KER. JR. Wright Patterson AFIt. Ohio. College of llusiness and 
Public Adniinisiratlon. li.S.. Industrial Management. - .N ; A 111; \rnoId Air 
Society: Maryland Managinient Assoc. 



318 



ROBERT C. BACHTELL. Postville, Iowa. College of Military Science. B.S., 
Military Science. EDWARD GERARD BAKER. Halethorpe. College of Art? 
and Sciences. B.A.. .'Speech-Radio, niiiiniinillidrk : Radio and T\ Guild. Pres. : 
Newman Cluh. PATRICIA ESTELLE liVKER. Eront Royal. \ a. College of 
Arts and Scienci's. B..\.. Sociology. AHA; Red Cross. Co-Chairnian; Sociology 
Club: Freslinian Orientation Committee. JOHN B.'\LDUCCI. Baltimore. 
College of Engineering. B..S.. Civil Engineering. .A.S.C.E.. Vice Pres.. Sec. 



MARY ELIZABETH BALUTA. Shamokin. Pa. Colleg; of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., Spanish. AAA; Mortar Board. Sec: Somerset Hall. Vice Pres.. Pres.; 
Newman Cluh. ."^ec: Campus Chest, .'\ssoc. Chairman; Spanish Cluh. Pres., 
Treas. : Red Cross; V.T.: Nlav Day Committee: Orientation Conuniltee; Band. 
MORRINE MILLER BARNETT. Washington. D. C. College of Education. 
B.A.. .Social Studies. Modern Dance Cluh. HELEN BA,S.S. Washington. D. C. 
College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Sociology. '!' i: i: ; Sociology Cluh. GEORGE 
VINCENT BA\LISS. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Economics. — AK; Newman Cluh. 



BARBARA ANN BAUMANN. Towson. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English. Gymkana Troupe; Aqualiners. JOVCE ANN BAl'TZ. College Park. 
College of .Arts and .Sciences, B.A.. Spanish. A T; Newman Cluh; .Spanish Cluh. 
JEROME BAVLIN. Silver Spring. College of Arts and .Sciences. B.A., Psy- 
chology. <1>A; Intramurals. RALPH NEWTON BEALL. Silver .Spring. Col- 
lege of Business and Puhlic Administration. B.S.. Government and Politics. Law. 
- + E; G. and P. Cluh: Sailina Cluh. 



GORDON BECKER. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Speech, 
i: A M. Pres., Treas.: Campus Chest; UT: WMUC. RICHARD ALLEN BECK- 
WTTH. Bethesda. tiollege of Business and Puhlic .Administration. B..S.. Govern- 
ment and Politics. i;AK; Glee Cluh: Varsity Tennis. FRANKLIN LLOYD 
BECRAFT. Laurel. College of Education. B..\.. Art. Baptist Student Union. 
RAYMOND WARNER BELLAMY. JR. Cheverly. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A.. History. 'I' II i: ; Golf Team: Glee Cluh: Chapel Choir: Wesley Founda- 
tion. 



CAROL JEAN BENDER. Washington. D. C. College of Arts and .Sciences. 
B.A., Speech. AT; ^All; Red Cross: Psvchologv Cluh; Women's Chorus; 
SAC. ROBERT WALTER BENDER. Greenhelt. College of Agriculture. B.S.. 
Horticuhure. H X. RUTH TRAVERS BENNETT, .'^alishury. College of 
Education. B.l^.. Childhood Education. A Oil, Treas.: Terrapin: S.\C: Child- 
hood Education Cluh; Red Cross Blood Drive. MARION FRANCIS BENTZ. 
Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S.. Mechanical Engineering. 
Wrestling. 



MICHAEL PEMOW BEREZNIAK. Greenhelt. College of Engineering. B.S.. 
Electrical Engineering. ERNEST BERLINER. Washington. D. C. College of 
Engineering. B.S.. Mechanical Entiineering. ASME; Varsity Baseball. 
HAROLD CHARLES BERRY. Brentwood. College of Education. B.S.. Mathe- 
matics. JANET ABELL BILLIG. Baltimore. College of Arts and .Sciences. 
B.A.. English, "f" 1 1 ; Aqualiners: Intramurals. 



CHARLES D. BING-DONS. Baltimore. College of Business and Puhlic Admin- 
istration. B.S.. (;eneral Business. GLENN ARTHUR BLACK. Greenhelt. 
College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. JOHN T. BLAIR. Washington, 
D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B..S., Zoology. Sociology Cluh: Psychology 
Cluh: Intramurals. RICHARD HENNING BLAKE. Baltimore. College of 
Business and PLd>lic Administration. B.S.. Markeline. Varsitv Baseball: M-Cluh. 




f^ f^ 




319 










1)1 A\F. KAV ULA.NKEN. Wasliin{;loii. D. C. Cdlrgc of Arts and Sciences, 
li.A.. Kn^li-h. 'I'l:!. Tr.as.; Campus Uirsl; InlraniuraU. HAROLD N. 
ni.WroN. liallinior.-. Cull.t;.- nf Military Sci.-iicr. U.S.. Military Science. 
lOlIN IlKNin lil.OOM. JK. Indian Head. C.llrne u( Physical Kducation, 
i;.S.. riivsi(al Kiliicaiion. .>^Tl ART IRWIN BLOOM. Ualtimore. College of 
\ii- and Scirncs. H.A.. Speech. Ti;'l>; Radio and TV Guild: SAC; SGA; 

ilillel; Moinecnniing. 



\i\in KII/\I;F.H1 IIOMUERGER. Coll.^- I'ark. College of Arts and 
.^(■iinces. I!. A., (Jcofiraphy. A XS!; .National (!idle);iali' Players; LT; Red Cross. 
JF.A.N A. liONNAR. I'niyersity Park. Coll.-e of Home Economics, U.S., Prac- 
li.al \rts. A A 11; SAC; Women's Chorus. \RTHl R KDW ARl) HON.NET. JR. 
\lt. Rainier, (cdie^' of F'nf;iniering. H.S., Mechanical Kn^imerinj:, Ai)*; 
Inlranmrals. LESLEY LEE BOPST. 1 niycrsitv Park. College of Home 
r.<ononiics. B.A.. Practical .Arts, .i A A, Sec.; ViRA: (iynikana. 



( TT\RT,ES BENJAMIN BOSIEN. JR. Baltimore. CoHcge of Business and 
I'ulilic Adiniiii-lralion, B..S.. Financial Management. CLM)E EDWIN 
Kill KKK. JR. (inenhelt. College of Business and Public Administration. B.S.. 
I'ldilir KrlalioMs. K A; Press Club: tlanterlmry Club. CHARLES MLRRAY 
lUlXOI.l). ((diege Park. College of Business and Pid)lic \ilministralion. B.S., 
Tran-i.urlali.in. lAK; Football. JAMES W 11.1.1 \M HOVER. Greenl.elt. 
('ollege of Business and Public .\dministration. B.S., Transportation. - "I" E, 
\ ice Pres. ; Propeller Club. Pres. 



HKNZO TINO HOZZO.NETTI. Washington. D. C. College of Business and 
I'ldilic Adiiiini-tralion. B.S.. .\ccounting. AKll; Newman Club. J.WIES 
THOMAS HRA't. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Ailministration, 
1! S.. Accounting. A 2: II, Treas.: l.'sA: .Sieiely for Ad\an<imenl of .Manage- 
ment. Pres. : Tenni- Team. N\NCt ELI/\HETH BRA/EROL. Washington, 
1) C. Collegi- iti liii-iiw-s and I'nlilir Vilmiiii^lralion. U.S.. Office T>'clini<)ues. 
Ne»man Club. JANICE .MARIE BREW ER. Hagerstoyvn. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A.. History. AT. \ ice Pres.; 'I> A H; May Day: SG.\; Rossborough 
Club. Sec; IT. 



EDNA MAY BRK.IIWl. 
An Criiilil : Ni'yvnian ( lub 
Educalion. B.S.. Spanish. 
OhI Line. Humor Ed.: 



Ilyattsyille. College of Education. B..A., Arl. FTA; 

EDITH JOHANNA BRILL. Bahiniore. College of 

- -^ T. Pres.: Deans List: DiamoniHiai li. Social Ed.; 

spring Weik: .^A(', ( orres. Sic: .'Spanish Club. 



I'M l.\ FISII\1\N BR01)SK^. Baltimore. College of Education. B.S., Child- 
hood Educalion. AIM': Hillel. JENNIE I.Ol BR(H;1)0N. Hyattsyille. Col- 
lege of Home E(Mnoniii-. B.S.. (ieni-ral. Wesley Foundation; Home Ec. (!lub. 



\IEI.\IN \I.E\ HKON/KRT. Ballimor.-. Colleg.' of Engine-ring. B.-'s.. Me- 
chaniial Engineering. ASME. RONM.DJOHN BROOKS. W aOiinglon. D. C. 
Cidlcgeof llu-ine— and Public \ilminislralioii, II. \.. Publi( Helali(Oi». <I'A<1; 
(.ate and Kr\ : \rnolil \ir Society; DinmimiUwih : Mlinnl. : Pre— Club; Basket- 
ball; WMIC: Maiketing Club: Intranuiral-. DON \I,D LEE BROl CHER. 
I'ill-burgh, Pa. Collig<' of Business ami I'nblii- \dmiiii-lralion. U.S.. Trans- 

lalion. l.X; Foolhall Team: Propell.r ( lub. Cll \R1.E> BROW N. Hyalts- 

\ille. (ollege of \rl- anil Science-. B. \.. Hi-lory. Newman (lub. 



It Will I.OREN/ BROWN. Baltimore. ( oll.g.' .d \n- and Siiences, B.S.. 
l'.iM|„;;i,al .S ience. cX; German Club; Inlranuiral-. RMI'll I.E(» BROWN. 
laurel. Collegi' id \griiullure. U.S.. Soil-. 'PKI'; Plant Industry Club: 
Newman (lub. JOHN WIIIIWI BROWNIN(;. Trenton. N. J. Colleue of 
\griinlliire. B.S.. \griiulluial Keonnmii-. A i! 'I'; \g. Econ. Club: Inlra- 
nmral-. REM!! RN ENGI.E BROWNING. \lt. Airy. College of Agriculture, 
B.S,. \groniimy. 'I'KT; (;ale and Key; Soph. ('lass. \ ice Pres.; Jr. Class. 
Pre-.: Fre-li. Orienlalion: S(;\, Pre-idenl. 



XH) 



MARTHA FRANCES BRUCE. Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., 
Elemenlary Education. ADOLPH MURRAY BRUECKMANN. Baltimore. 
College of Business and Public Administration. B..S., Industrial Management. 
OX, Treas. RINALDO JOSEPH BUCCI. Reisterstown. College of Business 
and Public Administration, B..S., Personnel. A — 'I'; Amer. Management Assoc: 
Campus Management Club: Newman Club: Freshman Lacrosse. WILLIAM 
PAUL BUCHER. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical 
Engineering. 



ROBERT WILSON BUCHMAN. Mt. Airy. College of Education, B.A., Spanish. 
Wesley Foundation: Chapel Choir. .lANET .lUNE BUCK. Upper Marlboro. 
College of Physical Education, B.S., Health and Recreation. WRA: ISA: P.E. 
Club, Treas. DAVID FORD BUCKEL. Bittinger. College of Agriculture, B.S., 



Animal Husban 



dry. 



AZ: Block and Br 



Club; Veterans Club. ERNEST 



RALPH BUFKIN. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Accounting. Arill; BA>I'. 



ROGER HUGH BURGENHAGEN. Washinaton, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Psychology. ALBERTA FRANCES BURGDORF. Rockville. 
College of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., .Sociology. AT; Wesley Foundation; Red 
Cross; Soc. Club; Canterbury Club. JOHN SCOTT BURGETT. Washington, 
D. C. College of Military Science. B.S., Military .Science. American Meteor- 
ological Society. JOAN LEVY BURKA. Washington. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., English, Gymkana Club. 



JOSEPH ALLEN BURKETT. Washington. D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Electrical Engineering. IRE. POVILAS BUTKYS. Lithuania. College of 
Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering. KME:.ASME. BARBARA 
WIGGINS BUTLER. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English, i; K. Pres.; Diamondback. WILLIAM R. CADLE, JR. Emmitsburg. 
College of Education, B..S., Science. + K T; Gate and Key. 



FRANK REPP CALDWELL, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, 
B,S., Mechanical Engineering. A i: <!>, Vice Pres.; Intramurals. ROBERT 
JAMES CAMERON. Takoma Park. College of Military Science, M.S., Military 
Science. RONALD CAMP. Washington. D. C. College of Education. B.S., 
Industrial Education. -IT A; lEA: IFC; Management Club; Intramurals. 
WILLIAM CANOVA. Hyattsville. College of Education, B.S„ Industrial Edu- 
cation. Pershing Rifles; Industrial Education Assoc. 



JANE CONSTANCE CAPOZZl. Uundalk. College of Education. B.S.. Ele- 
mentary Education. Newman Club; Ski Club. DAVID H. CARPENTER. 
College Park. College of Engineering, B..S., Civil Engineering. ATA ; TBIT; 
ASCE: IFC. HENRY FRANK CARPENTIER. Deal, N. J. College of Arts 
and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. Intramurals. JOHN DONLEY 
CARRIGAN. Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Educa- 
tion. Newman Club: Industrial Education Assoc, Pres. 



GLORIA RUTH CARROLL. Washington, D. C. College of Education, B..S.. 
Childhooil Education. IIB'I': Childhood Education Club. HARVEY TYNDAL 
CASBARIAN, JR. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Journalism. AtS2; Gate and Key; II A K; Pershing Rifles; Terrapin: 
Diamondhiii I,. Sports Ed.; M-Book: Rossborough Club; Press Club; Varsity 
Baseball; Intramurals. DONALD DAVIS CA.S.SON. Easton. Collegeof Busi- 
ness and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. CHARLES JAY CESKA. 
Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. 
<!' K r, Treas.; Intramurals. 




.The Seniors of 1955. 



321 



.The Seniors of 1955. 




LYNN CORBETT CHADSEY. Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences. 
I!.\.. Sp.rd,. IT: Caroline- Hall. Vice Pres.; Radio and TV Guild: AW.S. 
W 11.1,1 \\1 I'OWKl.l. CHAMl'.KKl.lN. Silver .Spring:. Coll.f;.- o( Enijineerins;. 
11. .'^.. (;i\ii Kiij;ini-i-rinj;. A.'^liK; ."^ailint; (lliih: Hapti-1 ."^ludrnl Iniim; Wesl- 
niinsier Foundation: Inlrainurals. ALICE JA.NE CllANDLKK. Cluvy Chase, 
(^ollffic of Home Econoniii--. 1!.!^., Practical Art. A .i .i : Aiiualinrr'-: Modern 
Dance: Home. Ec. Club: Inlramurals. (;\VEN B. Cll \P\1 \N. Collep- Park. 
College of Home Economics. U.S.. Textiles and Clothing. Home Ec. (!lulj. 



KKA.\CES JANE CHARLOW . Hallimore. College of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., 
English. AK'I"; .SAC; Hillcl: Inlramurals: Campus Chest; Women's League: 
LT. JOH.N PERR-i CHASE. Hyalt^^ille. College of Husiness and Puldic 
Admini>tralion. U.S.. (ii-ncral. Krc>liinan and Varsity liaskethall. CHARLOTTE 
CAROL CllENOWETH. Loch Raven. College of Physical Education, B.S., 
Recreation. -K; \X oini'n's League Ri'p.: Jr. Class: Orchestra: P.E. Club; 
Campus ChcM. ADELE ClllDAKEI.. Wa^hingtcm. 1). C. College of Business 
and Pul)li( Admini-lration. U.S.. Jnurnaiism. II A K; .Silver Key; Diamond- 
baik. Copy Ed.. Managing Ed.. (!nlunini~l: O/i/ Line, Copy Ed.; Trrrnpin: 
Pr.-ss Cluli. 



A(;ATHA HELEN CHIl.DS. Bel Air. College of Physical Education. B.S.. 
Rii nation. Ihallli. and Phy-ical Therapy. AZA; WRA; P.E., Recreation, 
and Heallli l'rofi".~ional (lull. Sim.: Inlranmrals: May Day. Pance ('hairman. 
N\ril\N WOODWARD Cllll.DS. Mill.r-villc College of Engineering. K.S.. 
Civil Kngin.rring. ■!■ K T. ROBERT A. ClALONE. Eli/ahcth. N. J. College 
of \rl- and Sciences. B..S.. Zoology, i) .\ ; Intramural-. JOHN BAPTIST 
CINOTTl. (!liillum. College of .Arts and .Siences. B.A.. Psychology. .Neviman 
Club; Inlramurals. 



W ILLIAM El'GENE CLAIR. Washington. 1). C. College of Education. B.A.. 
English. ETA; Maryland Teachers A-soc. FRANK HLME CLARK. Balti- 
more. College of Busine^^ anil Puhllc Ailmini-tration. U.S.. Accounting. A i. l\. 
JOHN liKRR^ CL\RK. Takoma Park. College of Engineering. U.S.. \ero- 
nauliial Kngimering. Inslilulc of Aeronautical .Sciences. JOHN .\.NTHO.N\ 
CLIFFORD. Billiesila. College of Business and Public .Administration, B.S., 
Marketing. KA; Tmnis Team. 



KAROLE \1AR(;ARET CLUNK. College Park. College of Education. B.S.. 
Nurserv School. A X U ; Childhood Education Club. MAJOR JAMES P. 
COEN. I'SAF. Springfield. Ma--. College of Military .'science. B.S.. Military 
.Si.nie. Newman Cluli. OBADIAH PHILLIP COHEN. Hvattsville. College 
of Agriculture. B.S.. Agronomy. A Z. MAR^ THERESA COLAIZZI. Wash- 
ington. D. C. College of Business and I'uhlic Administration. R..S., Office 
Ti'chniques. 



ANNA liLMKICK (,OI.K. IKatt-wlle. Colleg,- of Art- and .Siences. B.A.. 
Engli-h. Diamvndliai I, : Terniitin-. MHooh: (Canterbury (!lub: International 
Club. Jl DITH MARCARET COLEMAN. Silver .S>ring. College of Home 
Economii>. B..S., Textiles and Clothing. A X C; .SAC; Ked Cross: Home Ec. 
Club. JARED JLl.ES COLl.VRD. Silver Spring. College of Arts and .Siences. 
B.A.. Pri-Lav*. -I'lK: Davdodger-. Trea-.. \ ii e Pres.; Men's Glee Club: 
Chapel Choir. ROBERT JWIF.S COLl.ER \N. Leonardo. N. J. College of 
Engineering. U.S.. (!ivil Engineiring. - -^ : (iute and Key: ASCE: Newman Club. 



lil, I lA \NM- ( Ol I INs. College Park. Collige ol \rt- and .Siemes, B.A.. 
English. II VROl.D ERNEST COI.l.lN.V Siurgi-. Kentucky. College of Mili- 
tary .Science. I!.s. Military .Science. ROBERT EDW \R1) COMER. College 
Park. College of Bu-incss anil Piddic Admini-lration. B..S.. PiTsonnel Admin- 
i-tralion. A 111. WES.SON COOK. JR. Hvull-vine. College of Business and 
Public Vdmini-tralion, B.S.. Indu-trlal Management. Management (!luli: 
American Management Association. 



.322 



DONALD LEE COOKE. Upper Marlboro. College of Agriculture, B.S., Eco- 
nomics and Marketing. Ag. Econ. Club; FFA. JAME.S LLOYD COOPER. 
Riverilale. College of Business and Public Administration. B.S., Journalism. 
UK A. Vice Pres.: Diamondback; Press Club; WMUC. JOHN DOUGLAS 
CORRICK. Greenbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Bacteriology. 
Maryland Christian Fellowship. GEORGE THOMAS CORRIGAN. Baltimore. 
College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Government and Polities. A K K; Lacrosse; 
Soccer. 



LOUIS HENRY COT'E. Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Practical Art. Pershing Rifles. NANCY COTTOM. Brownsville, Pa. College 
of Physical Education, B.S.. Physical Education. AAA; ^Ai); P.E. Majors 
Club. RICHARD GORDON COVER. Washington, D. C. College of Agricul- 
ture, B.S., Horticulture. AFP. JOY LEE COVERT. Baltimore. College of 
Arts and .Sciences, B.A.. -Spanish. ATA. Vice Pres.. Pres.; AWS, Sec, Vice 
Pres.: Panhel. Pres.; May Day Comm.; Freshman and Junior Prom Comni. 



JE.SS1E MITCHELL COWAN. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Economics. ATA; Clef and Kev, Treas.; SGA; SAC; 
Homecoming Comm.; Freshman Orientation. MONROE JOSEPH COWAN. 
Hyattsville. College of Arts and .Sciences. B.S., Physics. Intramurals. LEONARD 
EUGENE CROGAN. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical 
Engineering. -H; Men's Glee Club; Mixed Chorus; LA..S. PEGGY ANN 
CULBERTSON. Gaithersburg. College of Home Economics, B..S., Textiles and 
Clothing. K K r. Vice Pres.; Old Line; Diamondback': Spanish Club, .Sec. and 
Vice Pres.; Home Economics Club, Pres. 



JOHN LE.STER GULP. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S.. Economics. Economi<s Club. DANIEL JOSEPH CURZON. 
Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Administration, B..S.. Accounting. 
^X. IDA FRANCES CURTIS. Ellicott City. College of Home Economics, 
B.S., Education. A X fi. FRANK ANTHONY CURCILLO. Elberon, N. J. 
College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. 



S. JOHN DACKAWICH. Colorado Springs, Colo. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A.. Sociology. French Club. Pres.; Soc. Club. LAURENCE VERNON 
DAHLIN. Rockville. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S.. 
Public Relations. -AK; Diamondback: Old Line: Press Club; Men's Glee 
Club; Intramurals. EMILE JOSEPH DAIGLE. JR. Greenbelt. College of 
Engineerinii. B..S., Electrical Ensiineering. AIEEIRE; Daydodgers Club. 
FREDERICK DUVALL DALLAM. Sandv Soring. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Speech. ATH; NCP, Pres.; UT. 



DAVID GERALD DANIEL. Fort Foote. Colleae of Agriculture, B.S., Animal 
Husbandry. ATP; IFC; Block and Bridle Club, Pres.; Livestock Judging 
Team; Wesley Foundation. LUCIUS FORBES DANIEL.S. Washington. D. C. 
Collece of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture. AFP; AZ; .Scabbard and Blade; 
Arnold Air Society: Poultry Judging Team; Plant Industry Club. DOROTHY 
SYLENE DAVIDSON. Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. 
Speech Pathology. * IS 2; 2 A TI. Treas.; Hillel Foundation. JOAN PATRICIA 
DAVIDSON. Darien, Conn. College of Arts and -Sciences, B.A., History. A n. 
Vice Pres.; Sailing Club; Canterbury ('lub; Red Cross. 



ELAINE MARIE DAVIES. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Speech. K A6; UT; Dance Club; Daydodgers, .Sec; Westminster Fellow- 
ship. EARL WALTER DAVIS. Lantz. College of Agriculture, B.S., Eco- 
nomics. HX, Vice Pres. RICHARD LEE DAVIS. Hagerstown. College of 
Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. '^KT; IAS; Men's Glee Club. 
VIRGINIA ELLEN DEAN. AAA; Cheerleaders, Asst. Head; SAC; UT; 
Homecoming Dance; Home Economics Club. 



^^ P^ 




323 








•j'^ C? C*^ r^ 



i 



li 






ILLL 




JOSFl'II X'lTWTAS DF.DINAS. liallimor.-. Coll,-};., of Hu>in.-^s. and Pul.lic 
\iliMiiii>lrali<in. U.S., Gfiii-ral. \riiolil Air Socii-lv: Ni'wnian (MuIj; Inlt-rnational 

Cluli; Kr.slunan .Soco.-r. DONALD R. DKI.Al TKR. My.-rsville. Colleg.- of 
\j:ri(ulturi-, U.S., Ajiricullural Kroninnics. 'I-KT; Arnolil Air Sot-irlv, Execu- 

liv.- Offu-r. JAMKS M(:H()|.\S DKMAS. H.l Air. Coll.-;..- of l!u<in.ss and 

I'uhlir Ailniini^lrali.Mi. li.S.. Mark.-liii;;. :^ X, |'r.-s. ; IFC. JOA.N H. DKNTO.N. 

W a-liin;;li>n. D. ('. Coll.-;;.- iif I'liv-i.al Edu.aliim, U.S., I'In-iial Kiluialion. 

AT; \\K\: riuMcal KdiK-ation \laj..rs Clid.. 



KVTHFRINE I.OIISF DESMONK. Dun.lalk. Colleg.- of itu^-iness and Pulilir 
Xiliiiitii^lratiiin, li.S.. I'lihlic Kr-'ati.m^. Diiimonithark, .Nt-ws R.-p(>rlcr; .N.-wnian 
• lull, \ ill- I'ri-^.: \'ri>'~ (lul), .S..-.: Dads l)a\ Coniniilli'.-; H.imrconiinf; (ioni- 
n.itl.-.-: Campus Ch.-si. JOHN CA1.\ IN DEW EESE. Hvallsville. College of 
\rl- and .S, i.n.es, It.A., I'liilosnphv. ii X. JOH.N .NICHOLAS Dl \C()'^ ANLS. 
liallirii.ir.-. C.ill.-gi- nf Arls anil .S,irm-.-s. li..S.. Z.iolo-v (:LM)E EVERETT 
DICKER 111. Ni-w ^ork. .N. V. Coll.-gi- id Kusin.-ss ami Hiildic .\dniinislralion. 
H..S., .Accounting. —A K, Tn-as.: M.-n"s (il.-e Club. Pres.; Wesley Foundalion. 
Tn-as.; .Aecounling (Juli; Inl.-rnalional (dub. 



\I\\ WILLIAM D1ENEM\NN. liallimore. Engin.rring. H..S., M,-, hani.al 
Engin.-.ring. ASME: Inlranniral Sports. ALWY.N CONRAD D01)(;E. Hyalls- 
villc. Coll.-g.- <d Business anil Pulili.- A.lminislralion. H..S.. Transporlallon. 
SANEORD .STANLEY DONALD, liallimor.-. Coll.g.- of Husiness and I'ublir 
\rlminislration, li.S., Arfounling. >l' .\ ; llillil Cluli; \iripiinling (^lub: Job 
I'lariin.-nl .S.rviee; Intramural .Sports. KOllERT 111 l{(;ESS DORSET. .S.-M-rn, 
Colli-gi- of Musiness and Public Adniini^lration. li.S.. Insurant.- and R.-al 
Estate. Ai;il; SiK-ii-ty for .Advanct-m.-nt of Managini.nt ; Insuranc- and R.-al 
Estate Club. 



LAURA MARGARET DREW. HyaltsNill.-. C.llege of Home Economics. B.A.. 
Crafts. ^'^ H, Pres., S.c; Diamond: Cant.rlnirv Club: Art- C.uil.l: R.d Cross: 
Dunmmdlmrh: Davdodgers Club. NOKIiEHT H \NS 1IKH\I\N DREWS. 
Hvatls\ille. Colleg.- .d Arts an.l .S,i,-nir-, li. \., P>yiliol..i;\. W INFIELD W ARE 
DLDI.E'l. SiK.-r Spring. Ciille'ii- of Musiness and I'uldie \ilminislralion. Ii..S.. 
Transportation. Cant.rbury Club: Propeller Club. \1R(;1N1\ LEE DL.NLAP. 
lii-tb.-sda. College of Horn.- Economics. I!..S.. Textiles and Clothing. A I"; Dorm 
Pres.: Vice Pres.; .'VWS; Hom.- Economics Club: R.-d Cross: May Day. 



liEliNVRD E. DLPLl.S. li.rlin, N. H. Coll.-ge .d Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Military .Science. Maryland Flying Club. MAY C. EDWARDS. Wayn.-, Pa. 
C.dl.-.- of Arls and Sri.iues. M.S.. Mi.dogical Scii-nce. P .!• K, .Sec: SAC. 
MFI. DONALD EIIRI.ICH. Wa-hinglon. 1). C. College of Business and Public 
\diiiiiii-traiiiin. M.S.. I'niilii Relations. DiiinioiiHIiarh : Pr.-s- Club. DA\1D 
DVNIEL EICENMHODF. M.M.nsbor... Coll.-ge of Agriculture. M.S.. AgricuL 
Inral E.hji alioii. .\ '/■: FF \. Pr.-s. 



\l\l!(,l LKIIL SIMPSON ELLERBE. Silver .Spring. College of Arls an.l 
S, i.n.-.-s. li.A.. Fin.- An. AT. FR \NCES THERESA EMSW ELIFR. Coll.-ge 
Park. Coll. -m- of Business and Public \ilniini-trati.in. M.S.. Journali-m. .\ A II. 
Ili-lorian: 11 A K: Wom.-n's L.-ague R.-p.: IhanitnnlhticL, W .im.-n*- E.jilor. 
Fl.l/. MiETH EI(;ENI\ ENDSLOW. Fonsi Hill. Coll.-j:,- of H..m.- E.-.uiondcs. 
M.S.. Nulriti..n. A I": TT; Band. S.-..: Ro-s|i„rougli Club. .S.-c: SAC: R.-.l 
Cross: Ci.ll.gial.- »H Club. ANN CAROL ESSEX. Lni\.rsiiy Park. C.dlege 
of Hom.- Economics, B.S., Pra.lical Art. - K, Tn-as., \ ici- Prcs.; .Angel Flight. 
Trea.s. ; Diamondbark : .Aqualiners: ll.ime Economics Club. 



P\l 1. IRVIN ESTFP. Wa-.liinui..ii. D. (. ( .dl.-g.- of Military Sci.-nce. B..««.. 
Military .Sci.-nce. ROMFR'I' K. FSIFI". liallimor.-. Coll.-g.- of Arts ami 
■s.i.m.-. B.A.. S...iology. JEROME IIOW \RD ETEl.SON. Wa-binglon. D. C. 
C.dlig.- .d Bu-in.-— an.l Puldi.- \dmini-truli.>n. B.S.. Public R.lalions. TK'h; 
Diiiniiinilhiti li : Wr.-siling: Boxing. ANNE O. E\ ANS. Towson. ('oll.-ge of 
\rl« an.l Si-iences, B.A., .Spanish. Ban.l: Orch.-sira: W .-siniin-l.-r ("lull. 



.121 



HARLEY PARKER EVANS, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture. 
B.S., Animal Husbandry. BX; Arnold Air Society; Veterinary Science Club. 
THOMAS NICHOLLS EVANS. JR. Catonsville. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., Government and Politics. HX; Band; Debate Club. DONALD ALLEN 
EVERETT. Monkton. College of Arts and .Sciences. B.A.. Government and 
Politics. +KT; Arnold Air Society. EUGENE DAVID EVE.SLAGE. Green- 
belt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Physics. 



WILLIAM FRANKLIN FALLS. JR. College Park. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B..S., Zoology. — A B, Pres. ; OAK; (iate and Key: Wesley Founda- 
tion. MORRIS FRANKLIN FAVORITE. Thurmont. College of Agriculture. 
B.S., Agricultural Education. 4-H ; F.F.A. CARL JOSEPH FARISCHON. 
Pekin. 111. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. VIRGINIA 
ELIZABETH FAWSETT. Washington, D. C. College of Physical Education, 
B.S.. Physical Education. AAA; ■1' A E. Sec. Treas.; P.E. Majors Club; ISA. 
Sec, Treas.; WRA Rep.; Newman Club; Campus Che.st. 



ROBERT LEE FEEZER. Randallstown. College of Education. B..'^.. Industrial 
Education. Industrial Education Association. JOSEPH CESAR FEGHALI. 
Hyde Park, Mass. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Economics. National 
Marketing Association: Newman Club; Transportation Club. HERBERT 
FRANKLIN FELDMAN. Washington. D. C. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S.. Accounting. TE+; Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM 
ALEXANDER FERGUSON. Washington. D. C. College of Education. B.S.. 
Music. 



JAMES EDGAR FERRELL. JR. Knoxville. College of Agriculture. B..S. 
Ornamental Horticulture. ■!' K T, Sec: Chapel Choir: Mens Glee Club; FFA 
DOROTHY JEAN FISHER. Baltimore College of Physical Education. B.S. 
Physical Education. - K, Pres.. Sec; P.E. Club: Riding Club; WRA; Intra 
murals; SAC: Fresh. Orientation. EDWARD FRANCIS FITZGERALD. JR 
Belleville, N. J. College of Business and Public Administration, B..S., Industria 
Management. i;X; Arnold Air Society; Golf Team; M-Club. MATTHEW 
JOSEPH FLYNN. Baldwin, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Eco- 
nomics. - X; M-Club; Arnold Air Society; Varsity Wrestling. 



JOHN PAUL FOLEY. Washington. D. C. College of Business and Puldic 
Administration. B..S.. Marketing. — AK; Gate and Key; Newman Club. 
ROBERT HUNDLEY FONES. JR. Washington, D. C. C(dlege of Arts and 
.Sciences. B.A., Art. .STANLEY HAROLD FOR.SHLAGER. Baltimore. College 
of Arts and Sciences. B.S.. Bacteriology. SAMUEL IRVIN FORSHT, JR. 
Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public .Administration, B..S.. 
Accounting. A il 11. 



MARY LOUISE FORTNEY. Luke. College of Home Economics. B.S., Educa- 
tion, r + B; University Band; Wesley Foundation. ELIZABETH BOND 
FOSTER. .Swarthmore. Pa. College of Education. B.S.. Elementary Education. 
AF, Sec; Westminster: FTA; Girls Glee Club. JOHN ARTHUR FOSTER. 
Chevy Chase. College of Education. B.S.. Education for Industry. — A K; Asst. 
Manager Maryland Rifle Team; Industrial Education Association: American 
Management Association; Management Club. KEITH DWIGHT FOWBLE. 
Silver Spring. College of Military Science. B.S., Military Science. Manage- 
ment Club. 



NIELS PETER FRAND.SEN. Washington. D. C. College of Engineering. B.S., 
Aeronautical Engineering. 'I' K i) ; Diamondback, Feature Editor; Institute of 
Aeronautical Sciences. .SIDNEY FR.4NK. Washington. D. C. College of Engi- 
neering, B.S.. Mechanical Engineering. TK"!'; .Scabbard and Blade. THORN- 
TON FREDERICK THOMAS FRANK. JR. Stevenson. College of Education. 
B..S.. Industrial Eilucation. 'I> 1) K, Sec; Maryland Band; Freshman Baseball; 
Men's Glee Club: Industrial ManaL'ement Club: American Managenient Asso- 
ciation. DAVID EUGENE FREDERICK. Chevy Chase College of Military 
.Science, B.S., Military Science. Institute of .Aeronautical Sciences; Maryland 
Flying Association. 




W-^ ,. ' ■«?> "^- »» » f 



^ii 




.The Seniors of 1955. 



32.: 



.The Seniors of 1955. 





l^'^ 

^■^^^^^^^^^L «^^^ 







T^ (1^ 






W 1 t 



KO.WI.I) I.. KREEDMAN. Ballimort-. Coll.-s;,- of Educalion. B.A.. Social 
Siu,lit«. AKLENE I'. FRIEDMAN. Ikllinic.rc Coll.-ge of Arls and S. i.nce* 
U.S.. Kait.riolojiv. i: AT; i; A (); Panh.l; Hillrl; .S(;A Committees. CHARLE.S 
\I\HI().\ KRISJilE. I'riiur Kr.d.rli k. College of Arts and .Sience.s B.S., 
Z,.,.l,.^>. (.KOHCK I.VTIMER Kl I.I.ERIO.N. .Newport. R. I. College of Arls 
ami Silences, l!.,\., Hre-Law. A K K, \ iif I'res.; Gate ami Key: ranterbury 
(lliili; Traek; .S.AC; IF Pledge Council; French Clul). 



Rirn\Rn .I\MES KIIITON. Wesi Hvallsville. College of \rl< and Sri.nces, 
U.S.. (;,n.ral liiological -Sciences. JOHN BAXTER Kl NDERHl RK. JR. 
\\a~liins;l(in. 1). C. Collcfie of Arls and .Sciences. B.S., Pre-I)ental. - '!■ E. 
LAI REI. \EST Fl NK. Collep- Park. Colle<;e ol Home Economics. B.S.. 
(ieniral Home Ei-onomics. — K, Nice Pres.; Women's (!liorus; S.Af!: Mixed 
(Chorus: Vt cstmin-ter Foundalion. 1.1(!1A (iARWl'K). lingola. Colombia, 
.S. .\. College of An^ anil Sciences. B.S., Bacteriolog). Internalional Club; 
Newman Club. 



KDW \RI) WALLACE (;AKL)NER. Catskill. N. V. College of Arls and 
.■si ieiues, B.A., Hislor). 'I' K il ; Fresh. Lacrosse: Track: .Newnian Club; 
Sailing Club: Inlramurals: Student Inion Conim. JAMES PATRICK G.\R- 
KlirY. Silver Spring. Colh-ge of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. Psycbidog>-. -X; 
II A K; Diiirnondhaik. Bus. Mgr.: Newman Club: Fresh. Fiiolball: Inlramurals. 
RALPH RODNK-i (;AR\ ER. Hagersiown. College of Miliiarv .Science, B..S., 
Military S, iem e. -I' K i ; SAC: Band. IVAN DIANE GE.Nl CHI. Wash- 
ington, I). C. College of Eihii alion. B..^.. Music. 



KOIlLKr I.Ol is CIANNKTII. Ml. Rainier. College of Business and Public 
\ilniinislralion. U.S.. (ieographv. -N; Inlramurals: Newman (^lub. JOHN 
KOIiKRT (;IKFEN. Belhesda. ' College of Arls and .Sciences, B.A., Speech. 
ATI!; II A K: 1' H: LHanwndback. Sports Copy Ed.. Sports Ed.; MHook, 
Miliiarv Eil.; WMIC, News Ed.; Band; SAC; Chapel Choir: .Spanish Club, 
Vice Pres. JOYCE ANNE GILL. Hyallsville. Colleg.- of Education. B.A., 
Nursery School. A Z A. Pres.; Newman Club: Home Ec. Club: (!hildhood Ed. 
Club. LEONARD GILMOR. Ballim..re. Cllege „f Vrl- ami Sciences. B.S., 
Bacteriology. Campus Chesi : Inlrainnral-. 



JOHN RALPH (ilORDANO. Ballimi.n-. College of Engineering. B.S., Elec- 
irical Engineering. IRE. SARAH EI.IZABEIH GLASCOC;K. .Solomons. Col- 
lege of Eduiation. B.S.. Childhood Educalion. A .\ !! : IT: Canlirburv Club; 
Childhood Ed. Club. JOHN DONALD (;LASER. JR. Baltimore. College of 
lin-iness and Public AdininiMralion. 1!..^.. Mark.-ling. '!• K 1 ; A HI. BARRY 
>l\IO\ GLASS. Baltimore, College of Bu^imss and Public Ailministration, 
lis., \ceciunling. W .Ml (!. .'slalion Manager: ('ampus Cliesl. 



\()H\I \\ JOM.I'II (.IKK. llallMiiore. Collegi- of Business and Public Admin- 
i^lrallon. Il.>.. General. - A .\1. Pres.. Treas. ; Inlranuirals. MARY ELIZA- 
liLl'H GOKEV Monktim. College of Homi- Economics. B.S.. Educalion. A P; 
lti,ii,ii,n,ll,n,k: IT: Newman Club: S(;A: Fre-h. Class Treas. RONALD 
>\NI()BII GOLDBERG. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
VdminiMration. B..S. (;iniral. T K •!•. ANN BETTY (lOLDEN. Baltimore. 
College of Eilucalion. B.A.. English. -AT: Diamondbiiik. .Vssislanl Feature 
Kd.: Otil Line: Philosophy Club; SAC; llilh'l; Spring Week lionun. Chairman. 



•^IIEI.DON GOLDGEIER. Balliniore. College o( \ri- and Sciences. B..S., 
Pre \l.di(al. Fresh. Cla-s Pres.; ISA: .M;A: M. n"s League. MARTHA 
WINDER GOLDSBOROl (;H. Severna Park. College of Home Economics, 
B.>.. General. A (ill; Sailing Club: Red Cross; Mav Day; SAC; Home Eco- 
nomics Club. JOANNE TEMMI (iOIDSMlTlI. W.si HvaiuviUe. College 
.d \rls and .Sciences. B. \.. IliMorv. 1" 'I' H. BKRNVRD J. (iOMBAR. Potto- 
ville. Pa., ('ollege of Engineiring. U.S.. Meihanical Engineering. Basketball; 
ASME; Newman Club. 



326 



JOSEPH E. GONSALVES. JR. College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering. ASME. EDWIN W. GOODFELLOW. Vineland, N. J. 
College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. GEORGE WILLIAMSON 
GOODWIN III. Ednor. College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. 
Scabbard and Blade; A + fi; IAS; Men"s Gle"e Club. HUN JIN GOON. Mt. 
Rainier. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering. A.SCE. 



MARY LOU GORMLEY. Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public 
Administration. B..S., Business Education. IIB<t'; Daydodger's Club; Women's 
League Rep.; Newman Club. Corres. Sec; WRA; SAC. MARILYN ESTA 
GOTTLIEB. Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education. 
Childhood Ed. Club. ARLENE GOTTS. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S.. Public Relations. Diamondback. Press Club. MAR- 
GARET GOTTSCHALK. New York City, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.S., Mathematics. 



BABETTE GRAF. Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., Institutional 
Management. BARBARA JEAN GRANT. Baltimore. College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. A I' A; Chapel Choir; Women's Chorus; 
Mixed Chorus; Westminster Foundation; Home Ec. Club. ELIZABETH JANE 
GRANT. Baltimore. College of Home Econnmics. B.S., Education. ATA; 
Chapel Choir; Women's Chorus; Home Ec. Club; Westminster Foundation. 
MARY ELIZABETH GRAVES. Mt. Calm, Texas. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A.. Psychology. Psychology Club; * X, Sec; Sociology Club. 



DONALD LEE GRAY. Silver Spring. College of Engineering. B.S.. Mechanical 
Engineering. AX A; <f' H i), Treas.; TBI!; ASMC; Baptist Student Union. 
THOMAS L. GRAY. Cambridge. College of Engineering. B.S. Civil Engineer- 
ing. TBII;ASCE. KARL MATHIAS GREEN. Westminster. College of Arts 
and Sciences, B..S., Zoology. Ai;i>; Terrapin Trail Club; Pershing Rifles. 
STEPHEN HORACE GREENSPAN. College Park. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Crime Control. ZBT; A K A, Pres.; Sociology Club, Treas.; 
Dean's List. 



RAYMOND DAVID GROFF. Lexington Park. College of Physical Education, 
B.S., Physical Education. P.E. Majors' Club. ANN CHRISTINA GROS.S. 
Lewistown, Penna. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. 
P.E. Majors' Club; WRA. WILLIAM ALBERT GROSS. Aberdeen. College 
of Engineering. B..S., Electrical Engineering. T H II. BERNARD LEE GROVE. 
Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. ATP; Track; 
Newman Club; Intramurals; Plant Industry Club. 



LAUREL VALERIE GROVER. Los Angeles, Calif. College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. AAA; ON. CARMEN EMILIE 
GUEVARA. Washington. D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., Institu- 
tional Management. A T; Mortar Board; '> X : AWS. Pres.; SGA Exec. Council; 
Student Life Comm. ; International Club, Treas.; Newman Club; Freshman 
Orientation Comm. .'VLOK GUH.A. College Park. College of Business and 
Public Administration. B.S., Industrial Management. Diamondback; Inter- 
national Club, Pres. and Vice Pres.; Marketing Club, Treas.: Management 
Club; Flying Club: .Ski Club. NORMAN MARC GUREVICH. College Park. 
(College of Business and Public Administration, B..S., Accounting. B A *; Hillel. 



JOSE MARIA HAGEDORN. Manila, Philippines. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.A., Transportation. Soccer; International Club; Flv- 
ing Club: Newman Club: .Spanish Club. JOHN THOMAS HALDANE. Green- 
belt. College of Business and Public Administration. B..S., Economics. JOHN 
RICHARD HALL, JR. Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
Chemistry. AXi); Chemical .Society. JOAN SELMA HAMBURGER. Balti- 
more. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art. A E +, Corres. Sec; 
AWS, Treas.; Home Ec. Club; Hillel; Campus Chest. 




fa C^ 



ri o 




^ijj> 



327 




WII.I.IWI (;AKI)M-:K llWlll.l.. Coll.-(-<- I'ark. Collej:.- of Arl> ami Scirncrs. 
ISA.. Hi-Kirv. AT'.;; Arnold Air Society: Ros>l.oroujili Cluli: SAC. BAR- 
|!.\H \ (;K ANT HWniOM). Nrw Hav.-ii. Cmin. CMr^r of An- and Siimct-s. 
II. \.. Hi-lipr\. II I! 'I': Murtiir Huiinl. Nice I'ri's. ; M-fiook; .Nrwiiian f^lul). Vicr 
I'r.-..: Woim.m'. Cli.iiii-: I'r.s. gui-.n Ami.-'s Hall; Pr.'s. Carroll Hall. JOHN 
i;i)\\ \KI) IIWIMO.M). Takoma I'ark. Coll.j;.- <if Arts and Scienc.-s. B.A., 
An. Olil Line. Art Kd.: Kn^li.. .Sipli.. Jr. I'ronis; Honirroniini; Dame Di-iora- 
lion Chairman. J()H.\ (;KK M.I) H \NA(;AN. W a-liinjilon, I). C. Odl.yc of 
l!ii-ints> and I'niilir \diiiiiii-lrali(iri. I!.S.. Indii-Irial Mana;:i-rnt iil. Alii. 



WII.I.IWI I.'IO.NS HWI.ON. Ml. Rainier. Coll.j;,- of l!iiMn.-ss an<l I'ul.lic 
Ndinini-lialion. U.S.. Iran-porlalion. CONWAY TROTT HARI)IN(;. Coll.-pr 

.if liuHinr— and Hiililir Adniini-lralion. M.S.. IVr-onn.l. AIM; H P i; ; •!■ K +; 

I . of \Id. \lana;:rinrnl Cluli; l).an"~ Li^l. S\R\1I li \ I )I)I:LK'| H\RM0NY. 

Koii Dix. Collr-r of \rN and Siirnc.-.. li.A.. Frrn.h. A I'. |'r.--.. \ i.r Pre?.. 
lira-.: Diamond: XKROTC \n;;.l I'lijiliI: C:'nl.rliur\ Cluh: I'r.-li. Ori.-nla- 

lion: Womrn- l.ra^ur; S(;A. JOSICPH HENR'l II \H HI.\(;T0N. D.-nlon. 

Ccdlei;!- of En;;ini rrin;;. li.S., Civil Engineering. 'I' K i; ; SeabharrI and Blade; 

A.SCE; .Sailing Cluli. 



DWID S■|•\.^I.1■'.^ IIVKKIS. Hallimore. College of Busim-ss ami Tuhlic 
Xilnilnl'-iralion. U.S.. Aiidunliny. TK'I'; Track; Freshman Class. .Sergi'anI al 
\rm-. FRANCES M.INE II \RRIS. \Va-hin:.:lon. D. C. College of Home 

Economics. li.S.. liistiiulional Maiuim-mi'iil. IIU'I". .slj-c. : Home Economics 

Clul.: WRA Rep.: IT. I'AIL JEWEI.I. HARR1.>^. College I'ark. College 

of F.ducalion. R.-'s.. Indii-lrial Ediicalion. lixlustrial Education .\ssocialion. 

STVNLEI 1.. H\RRISON. Hallimore. Collcg.' of Arls and .Siences. B.A.. 

(;o\.rnm.nl and Politics. OAK; II A K; Mil A; 01,1 Line. Make Ip Ed.. 

Ed-in-(!hief : Terrapin. Layout Ed.; M-Book. Art Ed.: Dinmondbm k. Cartoonist. 



SETII WII.I.IWI IIMMKR. (;rcenl, li. Coll.ge of Busino ami I'uhlic 
.'\dmini-lralion, R..'s., Marketing. Murkeiing (!lid»: Wesiminster Foundation: 
Inlramurals. IIASVN A. HASAN. Hagerslown. Colleg.- ,.f Engin.-ering. B.S.. 
Civil Engineering. Inlernalional Clul). Pre-., \ i<i- Pres. ; A 'I'll. Pres. ; ASCE: 
Men's Leagm-. CH \RI.F.S C M.A TON HAl(;H'ION. Siaten Islaml. N. Y. 
Cidlege of F^ducalion. 1!..*^.. Imlu-lrial EnLiincerini;. ATA; Newman Club; 
Inlranmrals. JOHN MORTON H V'l ES. Silver Spring. College of Emiineer- 
iiifi. U.S.. Meclianical Engineering. 'I' 1 K ; Terniiiin: Ihiiwondlmik : A.SME. 



C \Rt EDWARD HA'l MAN. Washington. I). C. College of Arts and Sciences. 
Ii..'>.. Plivsi< s. A K II. Viic Pris.; Cale and Kev ; IFC. Treas.: SAC. Vice Pres.: 
Cheerleader. Captain: W \Il C: Cymkana. ROBERT M. IIAYNES. Zanoni. Va. 
Cidlegi' of Engineering. B.A.. Civil Engineering. - -X : X.'^CE: .SA('; Lutheran 
Student Association. Rl Til ROBERTS MEARN. Laurel. College of Home 
Economics. U.S.. F.ducalion. Ill ( luh: Block and Bridle: Home Ec. Club: 
FTA. LI DWK; OTTO HEILMEIER. Washington. I). C. College of Business 
and Public Xrlniini-lralion. B..*s., \ccounling. American Accounting .Associa- 
tion : Newman < iliilt. 



CHARLES FREDERICK HELM. JR. Baltimore. College of Arts am! Sciences. 
I'l.S.. Psvchologv. — .\ I'": Lutheran ."student .Association: Psvchologv Club. 
|)|\NE DORIS HENDERSON. Arlington. Va. Colleue of Home Economics. 
I!.S.. In-tilulii>nal ManaL;emenI. K K I'; Home Ec. Club: AW.S. ABDOI.AH 
IIENDIEAR. I'eh.ian. Iran. Colhge of Arts and .'^ci.'nce-. B.S.. Medical Bac- 
teriology. Inlernalional Club: French Club. PALI. RAN.M)ME HENSON. JR. 
Ilyalls\ille. ('ollegi-of Vrl- and Si iences, B..A.. NLilhemalic-. (!hri-lian Siieme 
Organi/alion. 



\l\in (,KI! M.DINK III \I\1INI,. Ea-lon. ( <dlei:e of Home Economic-. U.S.. 
rexliles. Canlerburv (Jub, So., Pre-.: .Siudenl Religion- (louncil: Home Ec. 
llub. CHARLES RICHARD HENNICk. Ballimorc Colleg,- of Art- ami 
Sei,-nc,-s, B..A., C,i\,-rnmenl and Politic-. K \. See.: (iaie and K,-v: La,'rosse; 
IFC. M\RV CVTIIERINE HESSEN \l ER. Baltimor.-. College of Home 



1-: 



'ofHinii,-- 



B.S.. h-Mile- and Clolh 



ing. 



.\X".!; A,|ualim'rs; Hoim- E,-. Club. 



( ll\RI.ES CLINTON HICIIT. Baltimore. Colb-ge of Engin,-,rini:. U.S.. Civil 
Engineering. - A K; Lali h k. \ '^,>r\,\\ ; Dianwndliark ; W.MLC: \.'^(-E: 
M-Cliib: Itoxing Manager. 



328 



JAMES PATRICK HILL. Hyattsville. College of Educalion, B.A.. Social 
Science. AX A; WMUC; Men's Glee Club. JOAN CAROL HINCHMAN. 
Paterson, N. J. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing, 
r + B. Sec; Mortar Board; Mixed Chorus; Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir; 
Home Ec. Club; SAC; Westminster Foundation. Pres.; SRC. Pres., Sec, 
Campus Chest, Chairman; AWS; Religious Life Comin.; Dean .'^lamp's Comm. 
JOHN GEORGE HINES. JR. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Indus- 
trial Arts. TKK; lAl); Industrial E<lucation Association. THOMAS C. G. 
HODGES. Sykesville. College of Agriculture. B..S., Agricultural Economics and 
Marketing. Agricultural Economics and Marketing Club. 



RONALD NEWTON HOELZER. Cumberland. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Psychology. ^AK. MARGARET ANNA HOGAN. Baltimore. College 
of Physical Educalion, B.S.. Physical Education. Women's Phys. Ed. Majors' 
Club. Pres.; Aqualiners. Pres.. Treas.; WRA: Newman Club. RICHARD 
WARREN HOLDEN. Greenbelt. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering. HX; ASME. WILLIAM EDWARD HOLLAND. Newark, N. J. 
College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations. '^i)K; 
II A K; Editor-in-Chief. 1954 Terrapin. 



SONYA W. H0L2WEIG. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Business and Public Administration. •^ i) -. Treas. DONALD 
LEE HOOVER. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S.. Economics and Mar- 
keting. "I' K T, Vice Pres.; Pershing Rifles, Commanding Officer; Arnold Air 
Society, Commanding Officer; Wesley Fcjundation; Ag. Economics Club. 
RICHARD ALAN HOOVER. Bethesda. College of Engineering, B.S., Aero- 
nautical Engineering. A X A; Pershing Rifles; Institute of Aeronautical Science. 
BARBARA LONG BON HOPKIN.S. Ml. Rainier. College of Home Ecmomics. 
B.S., Practical Art. A PA; Home Ec. Club. 



F. JOSEPH HORAN. Mt. Rainier. College of Engineering. B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering. i:X; Cheerleader; ASME. EDWARD GEORGE HOWARD. 
New York. N. Y. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. TKE; 
A<frS2; Varsity Wrestling; Veterans' Club. MARILYN FAYETTE HOWARD. 
Mount Vernon, N. Y. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S.. 
Personnel Management. A fl. Sec; Newman Club; Red Cross; Sailing Club; 
Campus Chest: Business Manaaement Club. PATRICIA L. FISHER HUDSON. 
Kent, Ohio. College of Home Economics. B..'^., General Home Economics. Home 
Ec. Club; University 4-H Campus Club; Child Education Club. 



LALA EULENE HUEBNER. Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Child- 
hood Education. ATA, Pres.; Childhood Education Club, Sec; FTA; Wesley 
Foundation. KATHRYN NELL HUGHES. Gauley Bridge, W. Va. College 
of Arts and .Sciences, B.S.. Biological Science. Wesley Foundation; ISA. 
WALTER HUGHES. Baltimore. College of Education. B.S.. .Social Sciences. 
Wesley Foundation; Chapel Choir. FRANCES HARRIET HUNT. Baltimore 
College of Educalion, B..S.. Childhood Education. AT; SAC, Judicial Board; 
Wesley Foundation; Childhood Education Club. 



ELBRIDGE OMAR HURLBUT. College Park. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S.. Accounting. OAK; <t'K'h; B A *. Pres.; Br^i, Vice 
Pres. WOODLAND HURTT. Galena. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agron- 
omy. Ai;*; Agronomy Club. VERN B. HUSSEY. Decatur, 111. College of 
Military Science. B.S., Military Science. II K A; German Club; Propeller Club. 
Vice Pres. MELVIN ARTZ HUYETT. Shillington. Pa. College of Education, 
B.S., Music Education. - A E. Vice Pres.; P H; Tennis Team; Band, Vice Pres.; 
Orchestra; Glee Club; Chapel Choir, Vice Pres. 



MARGIT LYDIA IBACH. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 
English. AXO; Band; Orchestra. KATHRYN IRENE IDEN. Hyattsville. 
College of Arts and .Sciences, B.S., Zoology. Canterbury Club; WRA Intra- 
murals; ISA. S. JOHN IRVINE. Evans City. Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., History. AT!!; OAK; Football, Co-Captain; Senior Class, Vice Pres. 
ALLEN CONARD JACKSON. Annapolis. College of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., 
Art. 2X; Diamondback, Advertising Mgr. ; Intramurals. 




Hi o 



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.The Seniors of 7955. 



329 



.The Seniors of 1955. 











M. ^1 




f -^ li^ 



DALE HIE'IT JACKSON. Gaillursburg. College of Engineering, B.S.. Elec- 
iriol Enjiinririnj;. THIl; Scalibard anil Hlailr; Fri'^linian Ti-nnis; C.\f( and 
K. y: ^\r,l\ (;ie.- Club: Cliap.l Choir. GKOKCK W II. 1.1 \M J XCkSO.N. (V.an 
(!ilv. .Mil. Collrj:!' of An- ami .Sifiiir-. I!. \.. Ili-iiir\. liiliTiialional (!lub; 
\\.>l,v Koun.lalion. l.KW l.>> KO.^W ELI. J \( kM)N. llvali-\ill.-. Cullrji.- of 
\rl> and Sci.n.-.-. H.A., Sociology. JOSKI'll CHAKI.ES JACOHS. lialliniore. 
( ollrgf of .\ri> and Sciences, B..\.. l.a«. .\ !■• II. \ ii<- Fro. anil rrea>.; IFC; 
llilli-1: Inlrainurals. 



rini.LIS LEE JACOBS. Baltimore. College of Arls and Sciences B..'\.. 
Sn, ii,li,;:v. AK-I': l>anliel. Council: inlramurals. ROBERT FREDERICK 
,1 \(.l r.sCH. Dill Park ll^Is. Colliyc of Military .Science, B..S.. Military 
>,iin,i-. JAMES MACK JACOUSEN. Iklln-da. College of liuMnes> and 
I'ulilii Ailiiiiiii-lralioii. li. A.. Krai Eslale and Insurance. '•X; Gale and Key. 
LI.M)\ MAE JEl.l.NEK. Wa-liinglon. D. C. College of Home Economics. B.S., 
(iiiiiral Horiir Ei onnniii-. Home Ec. Club: Womi'n's Chorus; l.S.\ : Dav- 
, lodgers; Hillil. 



JAMES I'RENTI.SS JENKETTE. Caslle Hayne. N. C. College of Military 
.Science. U.S.. Military Science. ALICE .M. JOHNSON. Silver Spring. College 
of Home Ecoiioiniis. U.S.. Practical .Art. A A II, Prcs.. Nice Pres.: Diamond: 
Panhcl Rush Chairman: Daydodgcrs Club: Home Ec Club. ELLEN MARIE 
JOHN.SO.N. W asliinglim, D. C. College of Home Economics, U.S.. Textiles and 
Clothing. K K I": Soph. Carnival. Chairman: Campus (!hest: .SAC: Freshmen, 
Soph., and Jr. Prom Comni.; SGA. E.MER.SON REESE JOHN.><ON, JR. 
Ilyaltsville. College of .Arts and Sciences, B..\., Psychology. Wesley Foundation. 



JK.SSIE LEE JOHNSON. Collig.- Park. College of Education. B..S., Music. 
Kami: Chapel Choir. NAN JOHNSON. Silver Spring. College of Home Eco- 
iiiiiiiiis. |!.S.. Irxlilis anil (!iotliing. II H'l": Cvnikana Tniupe; llaplisi Student 
I iiiiin: Hoini- Ec. Club. RICH \KD ALLEN JOHN.SON. Silver .Spring. College 
of liusjncss and Public Adminislralion. 1!..'^.. Insurance ami Real Estate. 'I' A; 
Ilillcl: Insuramiand Real Estate Club. lURIURA ANNE JONES. Baltimore. 
College of Arts and .Sii-m i-s. B. \.. Psycholngy. A .\ ■'. 

\NN E\IEK>ON KAllI.KK. Kensington. College i.f \rls and .Siences. B.A.. 
Fine Arts. K A, .S.-c.: DianiomI: <)l,l l.tm-: Panlnl: K.d Cross. EM;ENE 
MICllVEl. KAROL. lialtimorc Ci. liege of Filuialii.n. B..S.. Biological .Sience. 
VFKOTC Band. DONALD (;F.<)U(;F K\IFFM\N. Brentwood. College of 
Kihiiation. li.A.. Social Science. Rl SSEI.l. NK.HOLAS KAW A. New Caslle. 
I'a. College of Arts unil Sciences. U.S.. Physics. 



\RI.ENE KAV. Washington. D. C. College i.l E.hicaiion. U.S.. Childhood 
L.lucalion. ■l-i;^;: Chililhiioil Educatinn Club: Ilillcl. PHILIP CHARLES 
KE\RNEY. Svkesville. College of \gricullurc. B..S.. Agronomy. API', Sec: 
>.abbaril and Blade \ ii ■■ Pro. : \rmdil \ir Society; Plant Imlustrv- Club, 
now \RD CORDON KEELE't. JR. Chevy Chase College of Business and 
Public Administration. B.S.. (leneral. 1 A K; Inlramurals: .XMA: American 
Management Association: Inilu'lrial Education Association. LLI'ILE A. KEEN. 
Shady Side. Collegi- of Physical Education. U.S.. Physical Education. W R V : 
Aqualiners, \ ice Pres.. Treas.; P.E. Majors" Club; Newman ('lub. 



CHARLES FK\NC1S KEFFEK. McSherrysiown, Pa. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A.. (iovernimnt and Pidilics. ()lil Line. Assl. Editor: .SC.X ; I.SA, 
Irias.: WMIC. ELLEN MX't KEIIOE. Prosp.ci Plains, N. J. College of 
Vrts ami .Siemes. U.S.. Speech. W Ml ( : Radio and TV Guild, .Sec. JAMES 
\I\R\IN KEIR. Hyailsville. Collep- ..f \griculture. B.S.. Animal Husbandry-. 
lili.ik and Bridle Club. EMM. JO-^FPH KELLER. W aldorL College of \gri- 
1 iilturc. U.S.. Dairy Teclinolngy. Newman • Inb: Dairy Scieme (!lnb: Dairy 
Proilucis Judging Team. 



a.'^o 



HOWARD HANFORD KELLY, JR. Frederick. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Government and Politics. '^ K T. JOAN MARY KELLY. HoHo-Kus. 
N. J. College of Education, B..S.. Home Education. II H 'I', Treas., Pres.: 
Diamond; Newman Clul): Judicial Board. NANCY JEAN KELLY. Hyatts- 
ville. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S., Bacteriology. AT; AAA; i) A 0. 
Pres.; ROTC Sponsor; Freshmen Orientation Comm.; SGA; Newman Cluh. 
PATRICIA JOAN KEMP. Bethesda. College of Home Economics. B.S.. Educa- 
tion, r 4" B, Rush Chairman; Westminster Foundation, Sec; Home Ec. Cluh; 
SAC; Campus Chest. 



FRANK SEWELL KEMP. Sandy Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
Speech. Radio and TV Guild. HOMER GEORGE KEMP. Princess Anne. 
College of Agriculture. B.S., Horticulture. ATP; AZ; <t>H:;; Gate and Key; 
Men's League, Vice Pres.; All Maryland Political Party. Pres.; SGA; Campus 
Chest. JOSEPH MARVIN KEMPER. Los Angeles, Calif. College of CSCS, 
B.A.. Government and Politics. A <!' S2. Vice Pres.; II - A, Vice Pres.; Riding 
Club, Pres.; Government and Politics Club, Pres.; International Relations 
Club. Pres. JAMES EDWARD KENKEL. Decatur Heights. College of Arts 
and Sciences. B.A.. Government and Politics. <t'— K; A + S!; Men's League; 
Calvert Debate Society, Vice Pres.; Newman Club; Men's Glee Club; Govern- 
ment and Politics Club, Treas.; International Relations Club. 



PAUL EDWIN KEPLER. Middletown. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration. B.S.. Transportation. *KT; Arnold Air Society. 0. MEREDITH 
KEYS, JR. Dundalk. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering. — "tE; 
A.SCE, Treas. RICHARD OLIVER KEYES. Washington, D. C. College of 
Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering. A.SCE. PAUL WARREN KILBOURNE. 
Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime Control. Sociology 
Cluh. 



DAVID KIMBERLY, III. Hot Springs, N. C. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.S., Zoology. UT. WILLIAM HUNTER KINCAID. Hyattsville. College of 
Military Science, B.S., Military Science. S^'E; OW Line: Pershing Rifles; 
Canterbury Club. WILLIAM ERWIN KINDLEY. Linthicum. College of Arts 
and Sciences, B.A.. English. H X; German Club; Newman Cluh. MAR(;ARET 
KING. Silver .Spring. College of Education. B..'^., Elementary Education. ETA; 
Wesley Foundation; Chapel Choir. 



JACK ALAN KINNER. Hyattsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. 
Plant Industry Club, Pres. HARRY W1ND.S0R KIRK. Silver .Spring. College 
of Physical Education. B..S., Physical Education. Arnold Air Society; Wesley 
Foundation: P.E. Majors' Club. WILLIAM G. KISSELL. Falls Church. Va. 
College of Military Science. B.S.. Military Science. 11 K A. ENID SUZANNE 
KITTREDGE. Greenbelt. College of Physical Education, B.A., Physical Educa- 
tion. ^'^B; Women's P.E. Club; Gymkana Troupe. 



ARTHUR JOHN KLAUNBERG, JR. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering. K A. BARBARA SUE KLOZE. Baltimore. College 
of Education. B..S., Childhood Education. AKi'; Diamond; Women's League. 
AMBROSE KLOTZ. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration. B.S., Personnel Administration. ^Kt]'; BT^; American Manage- 
ment Association. KENNETH BRUCE KOELLER. Rindefield Park. N. J. Col- 
lege of Physical Education, B.S., Recreation. Basketball, Freshmen; P.E. Club. 



WIL-SON ALBERT KOTCHENRUTHER. Baltimore. College of Arts and 
Sciences. B.A.. German, NORRIS JACOB KRONE, JR. Silver Spring. Col- 
lege of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. fX; Scabbard and Blade; 
Institute of Aeronautical .Sciences. WILLIAM FREDERICK KUEHN. Balti- 
more. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering. ASCE; Lutheran 
Students Association. CHARLES T. KUNKEL, JR. Brentwood. College of 
Business and Public Administration, R.S.. Industrial Administration. Manage- 
ment Club. 




^ ^ A 






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331 




kl^ 1 



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t 



£J 






IKIWI.I) M.IKKI) I.Wll'K. Cull.-i;.- I'ark. C.ll.-f:.' ..f Enyim-.-riii}:. U.S.. 
{ h.nii.al Kiininc.Tinj:. A.Xi); AlCliE. Vice Pres. L.WV'RENCE CLEMENT 
l,\SKK. HiM-rclalr. (!olli"f[c of Arl-. anil .SciciKfs. IJ.A., .'^panish. Inlraniurals. 
I'llM.I.IS IIO.NOI K LASER. Riv.rdal.-. Colle^.- of Husin.-ss and I'uMic 
Viliiiiiii^iralidii. B.S., Otliii- Trilinic|ui's. Ofticc ManafiiinrnI Club. BETTY 
.n:\N POKIER IV.\S. lila.linsluiiji. Coll.-c ..f Educalion. IJ.A.. Clnldliood 
Kilinalion. AAA; l!a|ili>l Sunlinl Lnion, I'n-s.; SRC; C:iiapt-1 Choir; Child- 
IhmmI K.I. Cliil.. 



(;E0R(;E franklin leas, Ula.l.n-lMUj;. Coll,.;.- of Eiif:.n.-.riiii:. R.S.. 
(luiMJia! Kii;;iiinrinj;. AlCliE: Baplisl Siiid.nl lnion. BERNARD EDWIN 
I.KUnrillKISEK. .IR. WyoMiissini;. I'a. Collcf:.- of Busine^^s an.l I'ul.ii. 
\(liniMi>lralion. U.S.. Marki-tin;;. 1 A IC; M-Cluli; Band: Mm- V,]rv Club; 
Trnni-: ROTC Manliin;; Band. KENNETH (:llKI.<n\N LEINEWEBER. 
Kalliniori'. (lolli-fic of Businrss and I'ulilic Adniini-lralion. B..^.. .Markclin)!. 
i '!• K; FIvinj; Cluh; I'ropell.T Cluli; Cb-f and K.-\ ; M.-n"s (;i<-<- Cluh; .MarkW- 
ing As-oc. Viiv I'ro. WAYNE 1)1 DLEY LEI/EAR. LaurrL C.dl.Te of 
Business and Piihlii' Adrnini-lralion, B.A.. Fonipn .Scrvici'. — .\ K, Tri-as.; 
•hill; Tfrrttpiii : Men's Lfaj:ue. Tica-.: tntraninrals; Newman Cluh. 



M.LKN .11 l.ll S I.KNON 117. liailiinore. Cdh-e of \iN and Sriences, B.A.. 
(;ernian. Men's Glee Cluh: Hill. I. \KLKNE ALICE LE.vn. Arlinfilon. Va. 
f:ollej;c of Arts and .Vienres. B.A.. IV\eliolofo. DAMD LE\ I. Hvallsville. 
Colle(;e of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. PsyrliolofO. T I'"- 'I'- MORRIS LE\ IN. 

\rliiii;lon. Va. Collejie of Physical Educalion. U.S.. Plusiial Educalion. 
MCluii: \ar-il\ I!a-k.-ll,all. 



K\ K IIVKKIKI LLNINK. Balliniore. Collej;,- ot Plu-ical Educalion. U.S.. 
Il.allh anil Educalion. AAA: 'I'A K. \ ice Pres. : Phvs. Ed. Cluh. \ ice Pres.; 
|s\: WRA: Campus Chest. \I\B\IN LEVINE. Washingion. I). C. Collcgi- 
of l!n-ini-s and Public Adminislralion. B.S.. Maikelinj;. T K 'I'. DONALD 
KOliKRT LEWIS. Ballimore. College of Busim-s and Public Adminislralion, 
U.S.. Accountinfi. (;ER \LD S. LILIENKIELD. Kulion. Collef;e of Business 
and Public Administration. B.S.. \ci ounlint;. - -^ .M. 



THOMAS ARTHl R LILl.l.S. Baltimore. Ciollege of Business and Public 
\dinini-tralion. B..'^.. (ieoprapln. - N. Vice Pre-.: M(!lub: Lacrosse. Co- 
Caplain: Inlraiiuiral-. KKHMxD \l. BERT LINK. Bridf;iport. Conn. Collcpe 
of \rt- and .Sieni.-. B. \.. P->cholo>;>. P-m bido-y Club. JEAN CADLE 
LIPPV Erederii k. C.dle;;c nf \rl- and Sciences. U.S.. Zooloio'. W cslev 
louTidalion. Rl Til 1I\NN\H I.IPSIT/. Balliinore. College of Educalion. 
B.S.. Elemenlar> Education, .^paiii-h ('lub: 1 T \ : Inlramiirals. 



lOlIN DANIEL LITTLE. Dornmnt. Pa. College of Vjiricullure. It..*^.. Animal 
llii-bandrx. W ri'-lliii): leani : Bin. k and Bridle Club: LiM-lock .luil):iiig Team: 
Ni wioaii ( lub. EDWARD AI.O^SIl S Ll\ INCSTONE. Bra.lliur\ Heights. 
Colletie of \rl- and Science-. B.A.. llislorv. Newman Club. .lOIIN ROBERT 
l.l\ INCSIdNE. HaxredeCrace. Colli>:e of Bu-ine-s and Public Vdminislra- 
tiioi. U.S.. \ri oiinlin^. 'I' K i; ; \riiolil Air .Sicietv; Tfrrapin: Lacrosse. 
\N^HON^ MK.llAEL LI/ZIO. New "iork. N. Y. Collep- of En^in.erinn. B.S.. 
Civil Eniiinrering. .\SCR; Newman Club: Ballroom Dance Club: Inlrainurals. 



332 



WILLIAM ODEN LONG. Stevenson. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istralion. B..S., Marketing. +3K; Marketing Association. MARY ALICE 
LONC.FELLOW. Clievy Chase. College of Home Economics. U.S.. Textiles and 
Clothing. A r, Trpa.s.; O N. Vice Pres.; UT; Women's Chorus; Home Ec. Cluh: 
Westminster Foundation. CHARLES RAYMOND LONCWELL. Baltimore. 
College of Arts and Sciences. U.S., Physics. VAN C. LOTT. York Springs. Pa. 
College of Agriculture, B.S.. Agricultural Economics. 'I' K i; ; Fresh. Orienta- 
tion; .Student Union, Pres, 



HELEN LOUISE LOUIE. Easton. College of Home Ecimomics, B,S., Textiles 
and Clothing. International Cluh. WILLIAM BOWDEN LUCA.S. Riverside, 
Conn. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. 
Maryland Accounting Club. JEAN MARGUERITE LUCKER. Silver -Spring. 
College of Physical Education. B.S., Physical Education. A F; Phys. Ed, Majors' 
Club; Intramurals. MELVIN WILLIAM LUETTE, ,IR. Baltimore. Gdlege of 
Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. Marketing Club. 



RAYMOND HOWARD LUND. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Electrical Engineering, i;AK; T H II. Sec; AIEE; IRE. JOSEPH FRANCIS 
LYNCH. Baltimore. Colleae of Agriculture, B..S., Agricultural Economics. 
Ag, Econ, Club; Newman Club. CHARLES AUGUSTUS MACATEE. Rich- 
mond, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. '!• K i;; 
WMUC. ROBERT NEVILLE MACKIN. III. Hyattsvillc College of Engineer- 
ing, B..S., Electrical Engineering. 



FRED CARL MACSORLEY. College Park. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., General. Ai;il; Marketing Club; Management Club; 
AMA, ROBERT PHILLIP MAGDEBURGER, Gailhersburg. College of 
Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. Daydodgers Club; Veterans Club; Block 
and Bridle Club: FFA. GEORGE PETER MAGGOS. Wheaton. College of 
Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. 22 A K; TBII; Scabbard and 
Blade; IAS. PAUL WILLIAM MAGTUTU. Landover. College of Physical 
Education, B.S., Physical Education. ^ N; Arnold Air Society; Fresh. Football, 



E.STHER SHIRLEY MANDELBERG. Baltimore, College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., English, AE+; Modern Dance Club; Women's League. DANIEL 
MARKOWITZ. College of Education. B.S., Industrial Education. Industrial 
Education Assoc. MELVIN EDWARD MAR.MER. Candnidge. College of 
Education, B..S., Science and Mathematics. T E+; Fresh. Baseball; Intramurals; 
BARBARA JOAN MARSHALL. Rockville. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B,S„ Public Relations. AT; Terrapin: Diaiiionilljaik. Social 
Ed.: SGA; Press Club. 



JAMES SAMUEL MARSTON. Annapolis. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Government and Politics. + K i) ; Duimondbark ; Sailing Club; Pershing Rifles 
DOROTHY LOUISE MATEER. West Hyattsvillc. College of Home Economics. 
B.S., Textiles and Clothine. 11 H<l>; Home Ec. Club; Red Cross; Newman Club. 
ANDREW CLARENCE MATUSKY. Baltimore. College of Business an,l Public 
Administration, B.S., Real Estate and Insurance. 1'AH; Arnold Air Society; 
Real Estate and Insurance Club. CiLENN LEWIS MATTESON, Hyattsville. 
College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering. .ASME. 



EDWARD THOMAS MAXWELL. Baltimore. College of Arts and .Sciences, 
B.A., Arts and Law, K A. CHARLES WILLIAM MAY.S. Westfield, N. J. 
College of Agriculture, B.S., Agricultural Economics. -N; Ag. Econ. Club; 
Baseball Mgr.; Latch and Key. MARY KATHERINE McANDREWS.. Chillum. 
College of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., English. ATA; Daydodgers Club, Treas. ; 
Newman Club, KARL PATRICK McCANN. North Hollywood, Calif. College 
of Military Science, B.S., Military Science, IT K A. 




.The Seniors of 1955. 



333 



.The Seniors of 1955. 






^^f 




\\\l{\ KI.I/\l!Kril \I<(:\SLIN. Silver Spring. College of Education. B.S., 
(^liililliooil Kducalimi. AAA; Diamond. .Sec; Diumondback ; Panlud; SAC; 
Cliildliood Kiluialion Club. Jl NE CAROLE .McCONiNELL. Vi ashinfilon. 1). C. 
C.llrj;.- (if An- and S.i.-ncr-. H.A.. Spc.-cli I'alliolu^v. A I'; i) A II. Corres. Sec; 
Inirainiiral-; Cliildr.n- Tliealr.-. EL1/\HET11 ANN MiCOKl). Coll.-j;,- Park. 
Cillrj;,- (d lliMiic Eiiimiiiiirs. li.S.. Tixliles and Clothinj;. O.N. RONALD 
l'l>lli:i{ M( DO.NAl.l). JR. RockNillr. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. 
lli-liir>. A K i:. Tria-.: (iaii- and Key. 



I.Ol ISK \1)A1R McDOl (;AL. Washington. 1). C. College of Home Economics. 
It.S.. I'lxiilo and Cliitliinf:. K K 1'; Home Ec. flluli; AWS: ViRA: Red Cross. 
I'M l.JKROMK Mi(; \K\ K'i . W a-liin;;l..n. D. C. ((dl.-;,- ,>f An- and Sciences, 
l!.A.. Kcundinic-, KOBKHT I'AT M( (;K0AK1'I . Billcf.inlr. I'a. College of 
Itusiness and I'ulilic Adniinistralion, It. A.. I ran-[i(inalion. ATA. I'res.. Vice 
I'res.; Inlranuiral-: Propeller Clnh. WILLIAM DONALD \1< INMS. Kan- 
napolis. .N. (!. College of Physical Ediualion. I!.S.. Physiral Eiluialiiin. Hiallh. 
Rccnalion. Al)'!'; M-C^luli; Boxing, \ arsity. Fresh. 



RICHARD THEODORE \I( KEE. Baliirm.r.-. Coll.g,- of Plnsi.al Education. 
U.S.. Physical E.lu.aiion. 'h A K. BER.NADETTE CECILIA \I. KELDIN. 
('hcvirly. College id Home Economics. B..S.. Textiles and Clothing. K A; 
Majorclle. Head: Cvinkana: Newman (^luh: Mav l)av ('onun. BER.NARl) 
.lEROME McMANl'S. Relav. College of Ans and .Sciences. U.S.. Zoology. 
ISA: Newman Cluh. LEE f'RESTON McMINDES. \shland. Pa. College of 
I'lUsincss and Pulilii Viiiiiiiii-lraliiin. 1!.S.. (icncial. 'I' K T : \ ar-il\ Track. 



.lOHN CHARLES MEGGERS. Washington. I). C. College of Education. 1!.A.. 
Industrial Education. lEA. .MARY V1R(;1N1A MEHR1.N(;. Elkridge. College 
nf Arts and Sciences. B.A.. English. A A 11 ; NCP: Clef and Kev : Diamond- 
harl.. Woman's Ed.. Social Ed.: IT: Riding Cluh. MARY CH \RLOTTE 
MEI.CIIEK. Hvalls\ille. College (d Education. U.S.. Eli-mintar\ Education. 
Newman Cluh: ETA. DANIEL C Mil. MKLCHIOR. Boonton. N. J. College 
(d Agriculture, B.S., Floriculture. 'I'AH; .\ <l> <!. Prcs.: Old Line. .Advertising 
Mgi., Bus. M.rr.: .Sr. Class Treas. 



DON Ml) HODNE'I \IELL1N(;ER. Ephrata. Pa. College of Business and 
I'ulilic Ndmini-lrulion. B.S.. Accounting. "X; (;ate and Kev. .\LL.\N 
LEONARD MENDKLSON. Washington. I). C. College of Ans an.l .Sciences. 
U.S.. /uology. i:A.\l: Hillel: SAC. TEDDY TOMS MERCER. Frederick. 
('idli'ge id Business and i'ulilic Aihninislralicm. B.S.. Accounting. '"B; Band. 
lOIlN H. MERRILL. Washington. 1). C. College of Engineering. B.S.. Elec- 
trical Engini-ering. A i) <l', Pres. 



ROBERT .lOSEPll MF.SSERSMITH. Coihgc Park. College of Education. 
I'l.S.. Indu-lrial Education. ■!■ A O : Vrnnld VirSiicinv: M-Cluh; A 'I''.!; Track: 
N.winan ( luli: Industrial Ed. .S,„i,i,. KL\NS I1ERM\NN MEIER. Bremen. 
l..rmari\. Cniiigc of \grirulluri-. U.S.. (ieiicral. Block and Bridle Cluh. Vice 
I'ris. ROBERT ANDERSON MEIER. College Park. College nf \ns and 
.Sciences, B.A.. (;overnment and Poliliis. i: N. HELEN ELIZABETH MICHEL. 
Lniversity Park, (.'ollcgc of Education. U.S.. .Science. A OH; Sailing (luh: 
Sluilcnt I tiion ( !(imm. 



IIMilO i;. MILL>. .IH. I p|ii r lairmoiM. Colhgi- of \rls and S, i. n. .-. B. \.. 
Sociology. Soiiology Cluh: W .-I. •^ Eoundali.m. \N^lll)N^ ROIll MILLER. 
(dcnn Dale, (ollcgc of Phv-iial Education. U.S.. I'h\siial Educali.m. .lOHN 
BERNXRD MILLER. JR. Silver .Spring. C.dlege of Business and Public 
\dminisiraliiin. U.S.. Fori-ign Ser>ice. j'ershing Rifles: SAG: 1S.\. Pres.; 
Niwinan (!luh. Pres.. \ ice Pres.: Mi'n"s League: .SRC: Daydodgers (^lub; 
Inlraiimrnis: Economics Cluh: (>&P (duh: International Relations (!lul>. 
lilCHSRD ERDM\N MILLER. Washington. I). C. College of Engineering, 
lis.. Kill Irical Engineering. Inslilule of Radio Engineers. 



334 



WILLIAM H. MILLER. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Floriculture. 
Flower Judging Team; Plant Industry Club. WINSTON JAMES MILLER. 
College Park. College of Physical Education. B..S., Health Education. Canter- 
bury Club; Intramurals. JOANNE MINTER. Kensington. Odlcgc of Physical 
Education. B..S.. Recreation, Heallli and Pliysical Therapy. 'I' A K, Sec; Phys. 



Ed., Recretation, Health Professional Clul), Vice 
ROBERT MI.SKELLY. Millville, N. J. College 
Sociology. 



Pres.; Intramurals. JAMES 
of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., 



FREDERICK O'NEILL MITCHELL. Ferryman. College of Agriculture, B..S., 
General. KA; MCluh; Varsity Lacrosse. CHARLES AUGLST MOELLER. 
Hyattsville. College of Education, B..S., Industrial Education. AX A; Band; 
Orchestra; Daydodgers Club; Newman Club; Industrial Ed. Assoc; Interna- 
tional Club. MAXINE VIRGINIA MOFFETT. Massey. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S.. Chemi.stry. F <{> B, Sec; Diamond, Treas. ; AAA; Mortar Board; 
Terrapin, Honors Ed., Assoc. Ed.; '^K'1>; AWS; Jr. Class, Sec; Orientation 
Comm. ; Amer. Cbeni. .Society Affiliates, Sec; Campus Chest; Newman Club; 
Dean's List. JOSEPH DAVID MOKOS. Paterson, N. J. College of Home 
Economics, B..'^., Practical Art. AX A; Fresh. Baseball. 



FRANCIS MICHAEL MOLONEY. Brooklyn. N. Y. College of Military Science, 
B.S., Military Science. DONALD WARREN MOLTER. Pittsburgh, Pa. Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., .Sociology. 2;X; Sociology Club. SILVIO A. 
MONDAY. Bedford, Ohio. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 
JOAN FRANCES MONFORT. Brooklyn, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Spanish. IIB<I>; Terrapin; Spanish Club; Newman Club; Chapel Choir. 



ROBERT BRUCE MONTGOMERY. Fairchance, Pa. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B..'>., Zoology. 9 X, Vice Pres.; Fresh. Baseball; Westminster Founda- 
tion: Rossborough Club; Jr. Class Treas.; SAC; Fresh. Orientation. CHARLES 
AUBREY MOORE, JR. Arlington, Va. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S.. Insurance and Real Estate. Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and 
Blade; A <M!, Treas., Sec. Vice Pres.; Rossborough Club, Pres.; Baptist 
Student Union; Rifle .Squad; Men's League; Young Democratic Club, Pres.; 
SAC. THOMAS PAUL MORAN. College Park. College of Business and 
Public Administration. B.S.. Personnel. ASH; EPS; '{>K'^; AM A; Society 
for the .Advancement of Management; Newman Club; Dean's List. JOHN 
JOSEPH MORETTI. East Orange, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Bacteriology, i^ A O. 



WAYNE H. MORRIS. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Eng- 
lish. Sociology Club; ISA. WILLIAM McINTOSH MORRI.S. Bethesda. 
College of Business and Public Administration. B.S.. Public Relations. Diamond- 
hack. Social Ed.; Press Club; Rossborough Club. Pres.; Ski Cluli; Daydodgers 
Club; Social Dance Club; WMUC. JESSIE GRAY MORRISON. Hyattsville. 
College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. Sociology Club. RALPH B. 
MORROW. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.A.. Transportation. Propeller Club. 



THOMAS SAMUEL MORTIMER. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering. OAK. Vice Pres.; "MIS. Vice Pres.; TB*; 4>K<I>; 
ASME, Vice Pres.; Pershing Rifles; Canterbury Club; Campus Chest; Ballroom 
Dance Club. JOHN BEEK MOTT. Gloucester City, N. J. College of Agricul- 
ture, B.S., General. AFP. NANCY LOU MULARKEY. Bethesda. College 
of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. AAA; M-Book; Cheerleader; SAC; 
Fresh. Orientalion; ROTC Anael Flight; Typical Fresh. Girl; Soph. Queen; 
Homecoming Queen. JOAN CECILE MULFORD. Ruxton. College of Home 
Economics. H..S., Practical Art. 



PAULA FAY MILLICAN. Gailhersburg. College of Physical Education. B.S., 
Physical Education, Health. Recreation. Phys. Ed. Majors' Club, Treas. MARY 
VIRGINIA MULLIN.S. .Silver .Spring. College of Education, B..S., Childhood 
Education. Childhood Ed. Club; Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir. ELAINE 
LILLIE MULVEHAL. Brooklyn. N. Y. College of Business and Pubhc 
Administration, B.S., Office Techniques. Lutheran Student Assoc; Business 
Ed. Club. BOYD WALTER MURPHY. Ballimore. College of Business and 
Pubhc Administration, B..S., Accounting. 




335 




\\I1.I.1\M liKM.R^ Ml KRAY. (;l.-n FJurni.-. Collrye of F.nfiin.-erinj;. RS.. 
Kl.drical Kiijiin-rrins;. IKE; .N.-wnian Clul). PHYLLIS KLALNE MYERS. 
Ilaj;ir-lc>wn. (.nWrfii- nf EiIik ali<in. U.S.. Elrrnentarv Ecluialiun. A Oil; I.S..\ ; 
IT \. W ILL! \\I FKA.NCIS \\\ EKS. Hvaii-vill.-. Coll.-,;,- „f Arls and .Siences 
H.A., IVyihology. JO^ CHAKl.E.NE .WDEN. Ballimore. C..!!.-}:.- of E.luca- 
lion, B.A., English. 'I'ili:: Dmnumdbu.h : WRA; Hill.-l; SAC: Dean's List. 



JOHN (llMilES .NAE(;ELE. W.-st Hyallsvillc. Colles:.- i.f Husin.-ss and 

I'lililii \ilrninl>lralion. U.S.. Aiiounlin};. Acoounlin}; Cluli. .'^ec. : .'^occer. 

LKOWHI) REED ^\HAM()RE. \Va>liin};lon. I). C. Coll.p- of Eilmalion, 

U.S.. Inilii-trial Eduialinn. -'I'lC; Inilusl. Ed. .Xssociation; Flvinj; Club. 
IIENR'* .MARTIN NAL. JR. Hvallsvill.-. Colle;;.- of Biisln.ss ami I'uhlir 

Vdinini-lraliDn, H.S., Arronnlinfr. H A +. Vicr Prrs. JAMES B. .\ A I ROT. 
C.ill,-.- Park. Collff;.- ..f \t;rirulliir.-. W.S.. SmU. TK K. 



IIEl.EiN SEl.MA NAVIASKY. Hallimor.-. Coll.-.- of \rls and S.i.-nr.-s. U.S.. 
Cliiiiii-lry. i; A T. Corres. Sec: IT Coniniilli rs: Clrf and Kiy : Hilli-1: .Anu-r. 
Cliriii. .S)ii.-iv. Slud.nl AfTdiaUs. JANE ANNE NEBEL. Marion Sialion. 
Coll.-t:,- of EdiK-aliun. B.A.. An. AHA. M<-,. Prcs.; SAC: Ridinj; Clul.: AWS: 
(aiiipu- (!lii-.|; Old l.iiii- Pnliliial Parlv. \ ici- Prt-s.; Arts (iuild. ( liairinan: 
Sr. Cla", lli-i.irian: Siud.ni Inion Comni. MARTHA l.Ol ISE NEl MAN. 
Baltiinor.-. C.dj.;;.- of \tW and .Si.nc.-s. B..^.. Zooiofiy. A Z A. E\ A LEONA 
NEZIN. W a-liinf;lon. D. C. (;olle>:c of .Arls and Sciences, B..\., Speech 
Pallioiogy. —AT, Corres. .Sec; Dinnwnilharh ; WMUC 



TO'* \KK -\C. Hvallsvilic. (."ollege of Enjiinririnj;. H.S.. Miclianiial Enjii- 
n.-.rinj;. ASME; .<\E. ROBERT FILTON NlCODEMl .S, JR. Frrderirk. 
Collegr of \f;riiiilluri-. U.S.. Dairy Ti'ilinolo}i\. "I' K T; Dairy .Sii-nte Clul). 
F.DW \RD KOIIERT MD\. W a-liinj;lon. D.' C. College of Busin.ss and 
I'id.li. Vdiiiiiii-lralion. U.S.. .InurnaliMii. T K K; Men's Press Clul.. ROBERT 
Sr\NLK'l MSSON. Si.ilUmd. Colie",- of Arts and .Sienre>. B..S.. Physies. 



IWIES \. N0PPENBER(;ER. Ballimore. College of Agrirullur.'. M.S.. 
Kniomology. i:N: Ne^vnlan Clul.. ROBERT SMITH NORTON. JR. SiKer 
Spiinr. Colle-e of Enginierin;;. B.S.. (!i\il Engineering. \SCE. BE.NO.NI 
NOW LAND [\. College of Business and I'ulilii Vdniini-lralion. U.S.. Aeeounl- 
ing. -X: Arnohl Air Soei.iy. DAKW IN BRl CE N^MAN. College of 
llij-ine^> and Piil.lie Adniinislralioii. B.S.. Indu-trial \dniini-lralion. l. of Md. 
Management Association. 



I()\N KVniLEFN ()l!\l(.ll. OnaiKoek. \ a. College of Home Eeonoinies. 
n.S.. Praetieal Art. K A; \l„rl,ir lioiinl : ".V; i:TK; 1/. «„„/,. .S(;A, .Sec: 
WMLC, .Sec: Angel Flight: Panh.l. ROBERT EARL OBRIANT. Bunn- 
Leyel, N. C. Ci.lleg.' of l!nsine~- and Pid.lie Adniinislration. U.S.. Foreign 
^eryiee anil International Relation^. International ('luli; Rille Team: Ballroom 
Danre Cluli. CERARD F. O'BRIEN. Il^allv^ ille. Coll.ge of Arts and .Sienres, 
ISA.. Fini- Art-. Newman Clul.. \\II11FLM1N\ ORME. (;aiiherslnirjE. 
College of \rl^ and Seiemi's. B. A,. Freneli. Freneli Clid.. 



\l\l!>ll\ N\\ O.sllRINi:. Balli e. ( ojleg, <d \rt-. ami .S ien< e-. B.A.. 

.•spi . I li Pathology. 'I' i; i;. Pre... \ i( e Pre-.: Diamond: \fiirliir Hoanl. Treas. ; 
Panh.l; IT. Bus. Mgr.: Mo.lirn Dam-.- (luh: lAll; NCP: Fr.-sh. Orienla- 
li.in: Campus Chest. JOHN EDWIN OSTRVNDFR. i;r..<.kKn. N. '^ . College 
..f Art- and Sei.-nees, B.A.. Foreign Affair-. Mt.lKD ROM \N (KIRAl SKAS. 
liallimori-. Coll.-g.- of Engin.-i-ring, B.S.. M.-.-hanieal Enuin.-.-ring. \rnoIil .Air 
S.Hi.t>: AlEE: ASME: N.-ytman Cluh: .S.i-r.r. JAMES KE\IN OWENS. 
Washington, D. C. Coll.-g.- ..( \rl- an. I S. i.-m-.--, B.A.. History. 



.■<.% 



JAMES B. OWINGS. Groves, Texas. College of Engineering. B.S.. Cht-niiral 
Engineering. AX^^iAlCliE. LAWRENCE MARTIN PACKEL. Wasliinglon. 
D. C. College of Art.s and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. TE + : Hillel, Pres.; 
Fresh. Orientation; Psychology Cluh. BRUCE ELDRIDGE PACKHAM. Bal- 
timore. College of Business and Public Administration, B..S., Industrial Man- 
agement. WMUC. Engineer: Management Assoc. Treas. ; Amateur Radio 
Assoc. Pres. ELEANOR ELIZABETH PADGETT. Bethesda. College of Arts 
and Sciences, B.S., Social Sciences. AHA; Newman Club; AWS. 



WILLARD HARRIS PAGE. College Park. College of Military Science. B.S., 
Military ."Science. ALEJANDRO PALAU. College Park. College of Business 
and Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations. 
PALMIERI. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Marketing. JOSEPH J. PAOLONE. Brooklyn. N. Y. 
Science, B.S., Military Science. 



LOUIS ANTHONY 
-Adminislration, B..S.. 
College of Military 



FRANK KENNETH PARIETTI. Nyack. N. Y. College of Business and Public 
.Administration. B.S., Industrial Administration. Management Club: Newman 
Club. FRANK JAMES PARISE. Dillon Park. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., Psychology. A i; '^. GEORGE RICHARD PARK. Silver Spring. College 
of Business and Public Administration, B..S., Journalism. A2i II; Uiumondbnck : 
Daydodgers Club: ISA; Glee Club. JOHN .STORER PARK. Cumberland. 
College of Business and Public Administration, B..S., Marketing. Band: Mary- 
land Christian Fellowship. 



ROBERT BERNARD PARIS. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, 
B.A., Speech. WMUC, Announcer; Cheerleader. WILLIAM PREST PAR- 
RI.SH. Brentwood. College of Engineering, B..S., Mechanical Engineering. 
ASME. HENRY REINO PA.S.SI. Hyattsvillc College of Business and Public 
Administration. B.S., Transportation. .Scabbard and Blade; Propeller Club; 
Md. Flying Assoc; Intramurals. KATHLEEN EVELYN PATRICK. Hyatts- 
ville. College of Education. B..S.. Art Education. A O II, Pres.; Diamond. Pres.: 
.AWS; Sr. Class, Sec; Arts Guild; Panhel. Vice Pres.; Blood Drive, Chairman: 
Home Ec. Club; Fresh. Orientation; Mixed Chorus; May Day Usher. 



WILLIAM THEODORE PAUL. Baltimore. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B..S., Accounting. <^ A H, Sec; Lutheran Student Assoc: Intra- 
murals. JOSEPH SAMUEL PAYNE. Lock Haven. Pa. College of Military 
Science, B.S., Military Science. ROBERT EMMET PAYNE. Halethorpe. 
College of Business and Public Administration. B.S.. Transportation. DONALD 
ROBERT PEACOCK. Baltimore. College of Arts and .Sciences. B.A., Speech. 
UT; Radio and TV Guild; Wesley Foundation; Calvert Debate .Society. 



ROBERT BENJAMIN PEASE. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., American Civilization. NANCY LOU PENNIMAN. Baltimore College 
of Home Economics. B..S., Practical Art. - K; Diamond back : AW.S; .SAC: Red 
Cross; Home Ec Club; Intramurals. JOHN CHARLES PENTZER. Silver 
.Spring. College of .Arts and Sciences. B.S., Biological Science. Track; IS.A ; 
MClub. JANE DALGLEISH PERLEY. Washington, D. C. College of Arts 
and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. 



THURSTON WHEELER PERR1N.S. Northport, L. I.. N. Y. College of Arts 
and Sciences, B.A.. History. SUZANNE PETERS. Baltimore. College of Arts 
and Sciences, B.A.. English. ALVIN WILLIAM PFUELLER. Baltimore. Col- 
lege of Engineering, B..S., Electrical Engineering. —X; Institute of Radio 
Engineers. EUGENE HINES PHIFER, JR. Washington, D. C. College of 
Arts and .Sciences, B.A., History. 2iAE; Intramurals. 





I K Ik ^ 





.The Seniors of 1955. 



337 



.The Seniors of 1955. 






r-' r n 






• 







MAIN JESSE PLl'MMKR. Haprslown. ColL-fie of Business ami Public 
AilmiiiiMralioii. It.A.. liidu-lrial Munaji.iii.nl. MARV JANET POLAND. 
Mount Sava};r. Colli ;;i- nf Kclmulinri. li.S.. Siiaiii>li. A Z A; Spanish Clul); 
N.winan Clul.. JOHN JOSKl'll I'OLIZZI. I!ri.l^ri,.n. N. J. Coll.-cr of Arts 
and Slencs, M.S.. Ha.l.riolofiy. 1 AO. K()(;KH I'OKTKR M.LEAN. College 
cif Vri" aixl .^iiiii<r«. B..\.. Guvirnnirnl ami I'ulilics. — "I' K. 



CONKM) .VIKOIIIKK POSF.V. W a-liinj:lon. 1). C. C 



of Hu-ini-s.. ami 



Pulilic Adniini-lralion. 1!..^. Tran-porlalion. JOHN DINCAN POWELL 
(:ollinj;swooil. N. J. Ccdiifif of Arls and Scii-mes. H.A.. Psviliolop'. *X; 
Cl.f and Key; IT; M.ns Chorus; S(;A; Radio am! TV Cuild. JOHN 
I'l Cll.OSKI. C(dl.-(:.- Park. Coll.-s;.' of Enjiinerrinf:. B.S., Mnlianiial Engi- 
n.crini;. ASME; Trail Chdi. WILLIAM KR \NK PI \l I'M REV (;.nMantown. 
(!ollcj;i' of liusinrss and I'ulilic \drnini-lralion. 1!. \.. Markilin;; Manap'inrnl. 
I'l' K; Mark.-lina Cluli. 



HOWVRD PI \IP1\N. Ballimorr. Collet;.- of Busin.ss and Pul.lio Adminislra- 
lion. I!. \.. Iiidii^lrial \dniinisIralion. T K. 'h. Troas. ; Inlrannirals. DONALD F. 
OLKKN. \\ a-liin;;lon. 1). C. Ccdli-^.- of Kntiini.rln^. B.S.. Eliilrical Engineer- 
ing. IRE. rili;i.M\ SMAI\ K\(1SIN. Balliniorr. Coll.g.of Arts ami 
S.iemrs. B.A.. Sp.-.rh. CHARLES ALLEN RADER. HyallsNille. College of 
.\rls and Siiemrs, B.S., Cheniislry. AX A; Arnold .Mr Society; .Student 
.'\fliliales of the .Anier. Chem. Society. 



lOANNE .\L\RV RAEBLRN. Warren. Ohio. College of Arts and S.iemes. 
I!.A.. Spre.li. 1IH'^: International Club; .'Spanish Clul). CLARENCE LESLIE 
RAKOW. Washington. I). C. College of Physical Education. B.S.. Physical 
Education. 1 A K; Track; M-Club; Phvs. Ed. Majors" Club. ROBERT 
WTllON'l RM.EY. JR. Washington. 1). C. College of Agriculture. B.A., 
\iiirTial Hn-lianilry. ii'l'K; AZ; Block and Bridle: Pre \i't Club; Livestock 
liidging Tiarn. Pres.; Miats Jnilging Team; Mi-n's League; Terrapin Trail ('lub. 
ROBERTA l.OriSE RAMSAY. Poolesville. College of Busim>s an.l Public 
Vdininistralion. B.A.. Otlici" Techniciues. Diiimiinillxirl, : Collegiate 411 (Jub; 
lln-iiie>s Ed. (!lub; Ballroom Dance Club. 



TERRY LEE RAMSAY. IVIham. N. Y. CoMcge ..f Busim-sr. ami Pid.lic Admin- 
istration. U.S.. Marketing. Al 11; Terrapin: LT; Clef and Key; Newman ('lub; 
Marketing (Inli; Maiiageminl Assoc; Student Marketing Institute. N \NCY 
CXHTEK R\NK1N. Baltimore. College of \rts and S. iences. B.A.. EnglMi. 
Al': tt e^lmin-ter Eonnrlation; (!ampus Judicial Board, Pres. MARTH.X 
(.I.IDDEN RANSOPllER. Alexandria. \ a. College of \rts and Sciences. B.A.. 
Kiigli-h. A I": Sailing Club. Sec.-Treas.; W MIC; Fresh, Orientation: IT. 
WILLI \M FRANCIS REA. Card.n City. N. Y. College ..f \rt> and Sciences. 
B.A., History. 



WILLI \M CII\R1.ES REDFERN. llvaltsville. Coll.ge of Business ami Public 
N.ln.ini-tration. B,S.. Transportation. •• X. (;RACE PATRICIA RECUS. 
lialtirnorr. ( (diegc of Fdmalion. B..\.. Social Sciences. AAA; F'dueation (!lub. 
JWIKS I', RKIDER, Baltimore College of Business and Public \dminislra- 
tiun, B.S,, \d\eiti«ing, ,Soceer; Marketing Manageim-nt Club. MAIOBELLE 
llKl.EN REMSBI RC, Frederick, CcdI.g.- of Home Economic-, B.S„ Educa- 
tion. Cidlegiate 111 (Inb: Home Ec. ( Inb; Collegiate CJrangi-; Lutheran Stu- 
dents .Association. 



SNDREW PM'I. RENNIE, Eb.n-burg. Pa, College of Education. B.A.. Social 
Si iem e>. .\Ti;; Dorm Pre-, : Men's League; International Club: Hislorv Club: 
Spanish Club, 1)1 \NF THOMP.>sON RENSIUW, F.aslon. College of Home 
Eioniimies. U.S.. In-titutional Management, A I' A. \ ire Pres,; Home Ec. (Mub: 
I antirlnirv Club. \^■IIION^ RETZLER, l!allim..re. College of Engineering. 
I!.s,. Mr.banical Engineering. JOHN RWDOll'll RICE. ( undiirlaml. Cob 
lege of Business and Public Ailinini-tralion, U.S.. Accnunting. 'I' A II, Pres.; 
IFC. Treas., Pres.; (Jnle and Key; .\ccounling Club. 



338 



WILLIAM FRANKLIN RICHARDS, lietliesda. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S.. Marketing. Newman Clul). JOAN ELIZABETH RICH- 
ARDSON. Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education. 
A A II. .Sec; SAC: WRA; Rossborough Club; Childhood Ed. Club. LEONARD 
LAKE RICHINS. Cranford. N. J. College of Agriculture, B.S., Poultry. A2: *; 
Intramurals; Fresb. Orientation. JANE RICHMOND. Silver Spring. College 
of Home Eeononiics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. AT; ON, Pres.; SGA; Angel 
Flight; Panbel; Rossborough Club; AWS; Home Ec. Club. 



PHILIP JAMES RIEDE. Belleville, N. J. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. 'I'KT; Newman Club; Society 
for the Advancement of ManagemerU. NORBERT HEINRICH RIEGEL- 
HAUPT. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B..S., Electrical Engineering. 
WMUC, Chief Engineer. JAMES DALE RIGGLEMAN. Bristol. College of 
Agriculture, B..S., Olericulture. A Z. RICHARD LEWIS RING. Chevy Chase. 
College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. 



ALBERT TITO RITONDALE. Greenbelt. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., General. BETTE B. RITTENHOUSE. Kingsville. Col- 
lege of Home Economics, B.S.. Textiles and Clothing. K A, Pres., Sec; Diamond- 
back: SAC; Home Ec Club. THOMAS WAYNE RIZER. Westernporl. College 
of Education, B..S.. Industrial Education. II K A; A<1>S2; Band, Manager. 
LEE MACDONALD ROBERTSON. Stamford, Conn. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.A., Sociology, r "!> B, Vice Pres.; Canterbury Club; Soc. Club; 
Women's Chorus; Mixed Chorus. 



PATRICIA ANN ROBIN. Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Child- 
hood Education. A A II; Newman Club; Childhood Ed. Club. NORMAN 
OLIVER ROBINSON, JR. Baltimore College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical 
Engineering. KENNETH CHARLES ROCHE. Glencoc College of Agricul- 
ture, B.S., Dairy Production. A V P, Treas. ; A Z; 4-H Club; Dairy Science Club. 
WILLIAM BRYAN ROECA. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., 
Electrical Engineering. ATA. Treas.; TKII; <l>IIi); Scabbard and Blade; 
Pershing Rifles; IRE; Rifle Club; SAC. 



ROBERT GEORGE ROEDER. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Economics. -tKi:; SGA; Newman Club; Track. ROBERT H. ROLL. Pikes- 
ville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. TE*; SGA: Homecoming 
Comni.; Fresh.. Soph.. Jr. Proms: Campus Chest: Calvert Debate Society, Corres. 
Sec; Men's Glee Club: Fresh. Orientation; SAC. CHARLES WHITTIER 
ROLLIN.S. Clinton. College of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., Government and 
Politics. *K<1>; ni;A; G & P Club; Soc Club: International Relations Club. 
ELEANOR FRANCES ROMINE. Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.S., 
English. AT, Sec; Westminster Foundation, Sec.-Treas. ; FTA. 



WILLIAM S. RORI. Hagerstown. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, U.S., Marketing. AMA; Newman Club: Society for the Advancement of 
Management; Propeller Club. MARY CROCKETT ROSE. Baltimore. College 
of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. F 't> B. Treas.; AAA; -AG, Sec; 
Diamondback: Trail Club. Treas.; Westminster Foundation, Treas. JANE 
LOLIISE ROSENBERGER. Baltimore College of Education, B.A., Social 
Studies. KAB: Newman Club; Red Cross; Jr. Panbel. PETER GEORGE 
ROllSHAKES. Washington. D. C. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion, B..S., Marketing. 



SHIRLEY YVONNE ROWE. Washington, D. C. College of Physical Educa- 
tion, B.S., Physical Education. Health and Recreation. Phys. Ed. Majors' Club; 
Newman Club; Aqualiners. MONA NATALIE RUBEN-STEIN. Miami Beach, 
Fla. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. A K <1>, Treas.; Campus Chest; 
HiUel. PAUL MORRIS RUBIN. Takoma Park. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Marketing, 't' A ; Diamondback: Old Line: Men's 
Leaque, Sec; WMUC; UT. REIF DEON RUSSELL. Hyattsvillc College of 
Business and Public Administration, B.S., Personnel Management. A 2 11, Sec. 




339 









(;F:R AI.I) FKEDERICK KYAN. W ashinj:lon, D. C. Coll.-s;.- of Business and 
I'lililir Ailiiiinisiralion. U.S.. Transporlalion. A K K. Pn-s.: IFC. WILLIAM 
WM.KHKI) m \.\. I nionlown. Pa. Cullip- of liusim->- and Puldic Adniin- 
i-lralioii. I!.S.. Kcononiics. \lanat:i-nif nt (Mid). RITA A. R^().\. Waldorf. 
(jdliyr of Home Kcoiinniiis. U.S.. K<luration. II H'l": Diamond: Panliel; Home 
Kc. Cluh: .Newman Cluh; Kre^li. Orientation. E. ROSALIE SACCO. Towson. 
(!ollege of .Arts and .Scienees. H.,\., Soeioloj^. .\ A II; Soc. (llul); .Newman Cluli; 
Red dross; Rossborout;li i'.\u\>. 



IIKKUKKI' M'iKON .-> \( IIS. Baltimore. Collejie iif Arts and Sriencfs. IJ.A., 
(;o^er^ment and I'.dilies. W.MIC; ISA: Hillel. Eli(;E.NE PALL SAG- 
STETIER. Columlius. Ohio. College of Military Seience. B.S., Militar>' Science. 
I."* \1 \N SALE. JR. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. English. 
I!apli-t Sliiileni I nion. Pres. LII.A SVMLEL. Washington. D. C. College of 
liu-ine^-. and I'ldilie \drnini-lration. B.S., Journalism. 



W 11,1,1 \\1 II. sWDKR.S. Camden. S. C. College of Business and Puhlic 
,\(lmitii^tralioii. H.S., Personnel .Management. - .\ K; Indu-lrial Management 
Clid): .Markiting Club: Inlramurals. SA.MLEL ANTHONY SARDINIA. 
Ilvatls\ille. (College of Business and Puhlic .Administration, B..S., .Accounting. 
MERRILL A. SALERfJREI. JR. Port Chester, N. Y. College of Arts and 
Sciences. li.A.. History. AT<>; SAC: Fresh. Soccer, Capt.: Rifle Team; 
M Cluh: Arnold Air' Society; AFROTC Rifle Team. J\MES RL.SSELL 
SALNDERS. Ml. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. Sociology. 



\\E.'>l.i;^ IRVING SAUTER, JR. Belhesda. College of Education. B.A.. His- 
lory. .\ .\ .\ : (late and Key; 'I'. AC, Nice Pres.: A'l'W; Diamondbark : Deliale 
Team: Hand: Westminster Foundation; LIT: IFC; WMLC: SAC. ROBERT 
HAMMOND SAINK. Adams. Mass. College of Education, B.S., Industrial 
Eckication. KA; Industrial E.l. Assoc: Newman Cluh: SAC. DEBOR \H 
\NN SA\A(;E. Berlin. College of Home Economics, B..S.. Pra( tieal Art. 
A on. Sec.: Diamond: Hume Ec. Cluh: Women's League. Rl TH ELLEN 
SCILAPIRO. Ua-hiiigton. 1). C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. English. 
.\ !•: 'I'. Sic. Treas.: Hillel; Campus Chest. 



WDliKW KR.VNCIS .-st.llKlld.K. JR. Kidge. College of Military .Science, 
U.S.. Miliiary .Science, i .\ ; Arnold Air .Society. BARBARA ANNE .SCHER. 
Wa-hinglon. D. C. C:ollege of Arts and .Sciences. B..A.. Fine .Art. A K'l>; A A A; 
I T: Hillel; .SAC. CAROL JOVE .SCHEWE. New York. N. Y. College of 

\ils and Sciences, B..A.. Speech Pathology. K K 1", Pres.; - A II, Pres,; Campus 
Choi. SARA SCHl.AF.STEIN. SiKer Spring. College ot Arts and .Sciences, 
B.A.. Speech Patholiigy. - A II. Recording Sei-. 



ERICH COTTFKIED SCHLAILE. College Park. Colleg,. of Engimering. U.S.. 
Chemical Engim-.ring. AlChE: ACS. SHELDON SCHI.O.SSHERc;. Wash- 
ington. 1). C. (College of Business and Public Administration. U.S., Retailing. 
TK'I'; AMA; Fri'sh. Orientation: Religious Council: Hillel. Nice Pres. 
BETTY JANE SCHMICK. Pr.-ton. College of Education. B.S.. Home Eco- 
nomics. W'onun'^ ( liiirus; Mi\eil Choni-.; Lutheran Student Assoc, Pres.; 
Ih.me Ec. Cluh. ROBERT PAl L .SCHMIDT. Hagerstown. C.dlege of Agri- 
rullure. B.S.. Animal Husbandry. Block and Bridle Club: FF.A : ■^H Cluh; 
Ibing (!hih: Judging Piam. 



SANDRA SCHNEIDER. Washington. I). C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
Speech Palholngv. 'I'li;: lAII; •!• K 'I- ; Hillel; LT; Campus Chest. CARL 
KDWIN SI lloENIN(;. Washington, D. C. Coihge of Agriculture, U.S., Orna- 
in.iiiiil Ib.tiirnlnire. Men's (Ihe ( Jul.. SARIREESE SCHREIBER. Baltimore 
C.dlege i.f Eilucalion, B.S.. ( Jiil<lho...l E.lu.ation. 'I'--; WR\: Inlramurals; 
E.lu.ation Club; LT; Ro..l...rough Club: llill.l. IIEITY I.Ol .MJIREINER. 
Madison, N, J. (i.ll.-gi- of Edination, H..S., Home E.onoinics. A I" A; Diamond- 
lull I, : Westminsii-r Foundation; A<|ualini'rs; ETA, Pres,; Cliap.d (ihoir; 
hilernali..nal (Jul.. 



34« 



SONDRA SCHMCALTER. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Childhood 
Education. * i^ -, Sec; AAA; <^K<f>; Diamond; Women's League; Child- 
hood Education Club; Hillel. MERWYN SCHULMAN. Baltimore. College 
of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. Diamondbacks Ac- 
counting Club; Philosophy Club; Inlramurals; Chess Club. BETTY JANE 
SCHULTZ. Chicago, 111. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime Control. 
K A, Vice Pres.; Diamondback; Angel Flight; WMUC. JOHN A. SCHUYLER. 
College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime Control. TKE; 
Sociology Club, Pres.; Track Team. 



SAUL EDWARD SCHWARTZ. Baltimore. College of Arts an<l Sciences, B.A., 
History. i;A.M; Boxing Team; Intramurals; Hillel. MARK SCHWEIZER. 
Riverdale. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering. — AE; Mens Glee 
Club; Mixed Chorus; ASCE; UT. DONALD FRANCIS .SCOTT. Havre de 
Grace. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. ROBERT BEACH 
SEIDENSTICKER. Maplewood, N. J. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- 
tarv .Science. ATA; WMUC. 



WILLIAM STANLEY SEKSGIENSKI. Milton. Pa. College of Engineering, 
B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. STAN 
LOUI.S .SELIGMAN. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion. B..S., Real Estate. TK+; Old Line Party. Trees.; SAC. JAMES HENRY 
SELTZER. Silver Spring. College of Agriculture, B.S., Poultry. Band; 
Orchestra; German Club. HELEN JOAN SENSER. Mt. Rainier. College of 
Arts and .Sciences, B.A., Psychology. AAA, Vice-Pres.; Psychology Club; 
Red Cross; Inter-Fraternily Sing Chairman. 



VERNON ALVIN SEVIER. Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B..'^.. 
Physical Education. <t'AE; Gymkana; Intramural Council, Pres. MARK 
GIVLER SHAFFER, JR. York, Penna. College of Education. B.S., Music. 
ATA; Band; Orchestra; Chapel Choir; Men's Glee Club. MARCIA SHA- 
PIRO. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., Speech Pathology. 
2 AH; Hillel. PHILIP ROWLAND SHAYS, JR. Trenton, N. J. College of 
Business and Public Administration. B.S., Marketing. ATA. Pres., Vice Pres.; 
Arnold Air Society, 



HELEN JOY SHEA. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Office Techniques. r<t>B; AAA; BTi;; Baptist Student Union; 
Business Education Club, Pres. RALPH BURROWS SHEAFFER. Washing- 
ton, D. C. College of Engineering. B.S., Civil Engineering. ASCE. IRWIN 
LAWRENCE SHELBERG. Hvattsville. College of Military Science, B.S., MiH- 
tary Science. STANLEY MORTON SHER.MAN. Edge Water. College of 
Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. * A. 



CHARLES WARREN SHOEMAKER. .Silver Spring. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., Psychology. T K K. JAMES ALLAN SHOEMAKER. Pt. 
Pleasant Beach, N. J. College of Engineering. B.S.. Mechanical Engineering. 
BX; ASME; Arnold Air Society. FRANCIS PETER .SHUNNEY. Pawtucket, 
R. I. College of Business and Public Administration, B..S., Foreign Trade. 
American Marketing Assoc; American Management Club. PATRICIA 
MARIAN SIEGMAN. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Childhood Edu- 
cation. AT; UT; Angel Flight; SAC; Cliildhood Education Club; Wesley 
Foundation; Air Force Ball Comm. 



MARCIA ANN SIENA. Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime 
Control. K K T; UT; Spanish Club; .Sociology Club. HERMAN VAN CLARE 
SIGWORTH. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 
2AK; Diamondback: M Club; Track. HAROLD 1. SILVERMAN. Baltimore 
College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations. Diamond- 
back; Press Club; SAC; Fresh. Lacrosse. IRMA BETTY SILVER. Baltimore. 
College of Education, B.S.. Childhood Education, AE*; Childhood Education 
Club; Hillel. 




.The Seniors of 1955. 



341 



.The Seniors of 1955. 



^J^ 











FLORENCE MAE SIMONS. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Cliil.lliooil 
Kiliication. .\ K 'K Rc.orilinji .Sec.; Hillel: CliiUlliood Ed. Cluli. I'Al'L 
KICIIAKI) SIMMERS. P.rn Point. College of Physical K.lu.alion. H.S.. 
Pli>>i(al Kducali.in. Cymkana. Pres. MALCOLM AlSTl.N SIMM.S JR. 
Takoina Park. Colli-fie of Husine^s an<l Public Adiiiini-lralion. U.S.. (irneral 
liu>iM.>>. TKK. Pns.: Cat.- and Key: IFC. (;L()R1A HARRIET SI.N(;ER. 
\\ a>liington. 1). (;. Collej;e of Eilucation, B.S.. Cliiidhood Education. AK<I>, 
Nice Pres.; Diamond; WR.\; Inlranmrals; Hillel; UT. 



ROV EDMO.M) Sl.\(;i.ETON. ColN-,- Park. Coll.-e of lUiMne^s and Public 
.\dniini>tration. U.S.. ln(lu>lrial .Manajiement. Indii>lrial Manajiement Club. 
ANN LOl ISE .SK()\ IRA. Je-Mip. Pa. Colic;:,- „f Pln>iral Education. U.S., 
Physical Therapy. .Newman Club. ALEXA.NDER MAXWELL SLOAN. JR. 
Clarksburf!. W. \ a. (lollefie of .Arts and .Scienci-s. H.S.. liacleriolopy. AT!!; 
.■^AC^; Hossborough (!liib, \ ice Pres.; Fresh. Orientation: (!anterbury (^lul). 
BAXTER O. SMITH. Belh.Mla. CAh-.^,- of Bu-ines- and Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Economic-. 



DWII) LAWRENCE SMITH. Aslnirv Park. N. J. College of Business and 
Public A.hninislralion. U.S.. (;encrai. Basketball. RICHARD IRELAND 
SMITH. Vi ashinglon. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. B..\., Sociology. 
-'IK; Mens (;l,c Club. RO'* D R. SMITH. Frederick. College of Agricul- 
lure. U.S.. Dairy. ATI', I'res.: Boxing: 4-H Club: Dairy Sciince Club; 
Wrestling; Band; Veterinary Science Club. PATRICIA MARIE SMITH. 
W'asliinglon. D. C. College of Arts anil .Sciences, B..\., .\rt. - K; WRA; Day- 
doilgers Club; Wesley Foumlation. 



EDWARD MALCOLM SNIDER. Washington. 1). C. College of Business and 
Public Adrninislralioii. U.S.. Accounting, i: A .\I ; B A *. JAMES RL.>^SELL 
SN'tDER, JR. Takonia Park. College of Arl< and Sciences. B.S.. Biological 
Sciences. .\ .\ A; French Club; Traik. Manager; lnler-\ arsily Club. RON.\LD 
LEE SOLLOD. Ballimon-. College of Busim-ss and Public .\dministralion. 
U.S.. Public Relations. T K -I'. Pres.; Cate and Key. Pres.; Dianwiulhark : SGA: 
Knoiball. Fresh.; Lacrosse. Fresh.; IFC. DA\ ID WALTER SOMERS. JR. 
Flndiursl. III. College of Busines- and Public Vilminislration. B.S., Marketing. 
-^-'1', Trcas.; (iaie and Key; Bo.ving. 



CLORIA FAYE SOLDER. Laurel. College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, B.S.. Accounting. Sl'E ANN SPECTOR. Baltimore. College of 
Education. B.S.. Childhood Eilucation. -AT. Nice Pres.: Hillel: Childhood 
Ed. Club. JEAN ELIZABETH SPENCER. College Park. College of Arts and 
Sciences. B.A.. CoMrnmcnl and Politics. llB'h; Mortiir Hoard. Pres.; II A K. 
Sec. -Trias.; MIA; \!H<i(il.. Edilor: Oltl Line. Managing Ed.; Diiimondliark. 
Women's Ed.: W e-le\ Foundation. Sec. Nice Pres.; SRC, .Sec; Fresh. Orienta- 
tion. DANIEL W NI.DO SPIFl.M NX. Kensington. College of Arts and 
.'>ciences. U.S.. Biological Science^. 



W ll.l.lAM ALBERT SPIES. Oueen Anne College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
I'.ngli-h. TKK; lacrosse, Co-Captain; Men's League. Nice Pres. RLTH 
NIVRIE STANLEY. Frederick. College of Education. U.S.. Childhood F.iluca- 
lion. Orchestra; FTA; Baptist Student Lnion: (hililbood Ed. Club; Inler- 
nalional <:bib. JOHN M. .STEELE. JR. Seabrook. College of Engineering. 
U.S.. Civil Engineering. Tlill; ASCE. CAROl.NN .STELZER. I niyersily 
I'.irk. College iif Art- and Sciences. B.A.. Spani-h. K K I': Paidiel. 



l.lnlil.K I!. STEPHENS. JR. Halelhorpc College of Business and Public 
\driiini-lralion. U.S.. Accounting. A K II, Vice Pres.; K A +. .Sec. KENNARD 
O. STEPHENS. E. Rin-rdalc College of Ngriculturc U.S., Economics. Ag. 
Econ. Club. Pres. DORIS MNRIE STEN ENS. Ballimorc College of Educa- 
tion. U.S.. Nur-ing Education. BNRBNRN SI E STINSON, Ennnit-burg. Col- 
legi- of Physical Education. U.S., Physical F.din alimi. Health. Recreation. 'I' A K; 



Nipialiners; Phys. Ed. Majors' i:luli, Pres. 



342 



SHIRLEY JOAN STOCKMAN. Oakland. College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Education. T 1> B, Pres.; Home Ec. Cluli; Swininiing Club. WILLIAM 
AUSTIN STOKE.S, JR. Ballimore. College of Arts an<l .Sciences, B.S., Bio- 
lopical Sciences. HX; OAK; A<1>S2; Who's Who; Arnold Air Society; Band. 
Drum Major: AFROTC Band, Drum Major: Men's League Rep.; SAC. 
PHYLLIS ELAINE STOPP. Clievy Chase. College of Arts and .Sciences, B.S.. 
Biological .Sciences. AX.Q; UT. SHIRLEY SHAWN .STOVALL. Honolulu. 
T. H. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles. KKT; Home Ec. Club; 
Canterbury Club. 



PHILLIP GLENN STROUP. Washington, D. C. College of Physical Educa- 
tion, B.S., Physical Education. :iAE; Track. MYRON F. SULLIVAN. 
.Syracuse, N. Y. College of Arts and .Sciences, B..S., Zoology. Baseball; Newman 
Cluh. THOMAS JOHN SULLIVAN. Potsdam, N. Y. College of Engineering, 
B.S.. Civil Engineering. ASCE. GAIL RICKS SUMMERS. Monkton. College 
of Home Economics, B.S., Institutional Management. r^B; Wesley Founda- 
tion: Campus Chest. 



ROBERT B. SURRICK. Baltimore. College of Arts and .Sciences, B.A., His- 
tory. '1' K ^, Vice Pres.; Gale and Key; Dianwndback, Feature Editor; .SGA. 
HERBERT PHILIP SU.SK1ND. Washington, D. C. College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S.. Combined Law. +A; Intramurals; Hillel. 
DONALD WHITTHESEY SWAIN. Marblehead. Mass. College of Business 
and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. * :i K, Treas. WILLIAM RALPH 
SWAN. Price. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. 
AKE. 



LAWRENCE CHARLES SWEEN. Bethesda. College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Economics. GEORGE HAROLD SYKES. Washington, 
D. C. College of Engineering. B..S.. Chemical Engineering. AIChE. RHODA 
LEE TABOR. Fort Meade. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. History. 
HELEN TANGIRES. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 
Red Cross; UT. 



HAROLD EDWARD TEAGLE. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences. B.A.. Speech. UT; Radio and TV Guild; WMUC. LEE RUSSELL 
TERRELL. Liberty. Miss. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 
JOHN REED THAYER. Ellerson, Va. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering. TKII; i: A B; ASME. HUBERT ANDREW THEBO. Chevy 
Chase. College of Business and Public Administration. B..S.. Transportation. 
— AE; IFC; Intramurals; American Management Association; Newman Club. 



CLIFFORD FRANCIS THOMPSON. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
.Sciences, B..S., Chemistry. A X i) ; Men's Glee Club; Chapel Choir; WMUC; 
Student Affiliate American Chem. Soc. LEE MORROW TIGNER. Washing- 
ton. D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Husbandry. AFP; .Scabbard and 
Blade; Arnold Air .Society; Pershing Rifles. JULIUS WARREN TOLSON. 
Washington. D. C. College of Business and Public .\flministration. B.S., Gov- 
ernment and Politics. - X; Latch and Kev Society; Football Manager; Pershing 
Rifles; Newman Club. WILLIAM HAMILTON TOLSON. Riverdale. College 
of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. KI,; Newman Club; Sociology Club. 



NEDRA TRACY. College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and 
Clothing. A XI!, Corres. .Sec; Aqualiners. Sec; Wesley Foundation. ROBERT 
A. TRENKLE. Takoma Park. College of Military Science, B.S., Military 
.Science. HOWARD RANDOLPH TRITTIPOE. College Park. College of 
Physical Education. B.S., Recreation, i: N. Vice Pres. OSCAR TUNIS. Balti- 
more. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. A E IT. 



^T^^f> 




liii 





343 




\I \HY JO TIRNKR. Virjiinia H.ac li. Va. Collrgp of Arl> ami Scipnces B.S.. 
l'-v( lidlojiv. AAA; Mortar Hoard; AAA, Sir.; AWS. Pn-s.. Orientation 
Cliairman: Mav Dav Ou.-.n: Carolim- Hall, Prcs. EDWARD ROLAND 
I I'1)E(;RAFK. Coll.j;.' Park. Collej;.- of Enpnr.-ring. H..S. \1.-, hani.al Enpi- 
mrring. ^AE; A.^ME. EARL I5R1 CE \ AN Hl.ARCOM. lio>>l.r City. La. 
Cnll.jir of Military S.iin.i-. U.S.. Military .Si.nc-. ROBERT 1)1 \AL VEST. 
llvatt>villc. (xillcgc of Arts anil Scirnics. l{..'^.. (ilirmistry. A .\ ^ ; Anirriran 
Cliiiniral .Soiirtv. .Sliidrnt .\fliliati". 



W 11.1.1 \\l \l. \()M)ERS\1II1I. JR. R,i.|.r>t..wn. Coll.c,- „f E<!ii<ation. U.S., 
Inilii'-lriul Eilinatiiin. 'I' All; \rniilil \ir ."^iii iiiv : So<irr: Imliistrial Eil. As«ir.; 
SAC. I'llEODORE JOSEPH \ ON RINTELN. JR. lialtin.orr. Coll.-gc of 
Eii^irniriiif;. 1!.S.. ( i\il Enj;inrrrinj;. A.SCE; Eri>|i. Trark Tram. S TEN EN 
JOHN W AD'l KA. Slanifor.l. Conn. Coll.j;i- of Arts and .Srirnce-. H.A., History. 
Dianioiulhai I; : Mrn's l.ratiur. (Torres. Sec; InlramuraN: Ro-shiirougli Club; 
Kr.nch Cluli; Insuranre an.l Real Estate Clul.. JOHN E\ EREITE WAGNER. 
Washington. 1). (.. (ioilege of Husiness ami Piililie Ailniinistration. U.S.. Eco- 
Mornics. Chapel Choir; Eeononiiis (iluli: (^lef anil Ke) ; .\rnolil .\ir Society. 



J\MES GARY WALKER. Custer. S. 1). College of Physical Education. B.S.. 
Physical Education. (;ymkana. JAMES LOLIS WALKER, flyatlsyille. Col- 
lege of Hi.Mir Economic-. li.S.. Practical Art. ii A K. AM\ND\ LEE WALL. 
Chew Cha-c. College of Home Economics. B.S.. (General. IS.\. Sec; Red Cross. 
IIIEODORE ROSS W ALTON. Hyattsvillc College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. 
( hemistry. — A K; Gyinkana, Treas. 



CVNIIIIV \l \KIE WANNER. Hagerslown. College of Education. B..S.. Cliild- 

h 1 K.hii alien. Women's Chorus; Childhood Ed. Club. MARY ANN WARD. 

( iailhrrsliiirg. College ipf Home Ecomimics, 1!..S.. Ti'xtilcs anil Clothing. AXSJ; 
Womeirs Chorus; Cliapel Choir; Cliildren's 'i'healer: Red Cross; Wesley 
KiMimlalion; Collegiate III Club. liERM. EDWARD WARDEN. JR. Silver 
.'spring. (College of Business and Public \dniini-tration. U.S.. Industrial Man- 
agement. MEl.VIN JOHN W ARIHER. Cbeyerly. College of Arts and Sciences, 
li..\.. Goyernment and Politics. Lutheran .Student .Association. 



CLARITA M. WATKIN.S. Asbton. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. Speech 
ami Drama. I'T; NCP. Vice I'rev. I) W ID FR \SER WEBSTER. Washington. 

I), t .. (nllege of Business ami Public Vdmini-lration. B.S.. General Business. 
ATI"; Ba-ketball. \arsity. JOHN FRANKLIN WEEDON.JR. Capitol Heights. 
( iillege of Business and Public Administration. B.S.. Journalism. "A K; II A K; 
Diiimniulliail;. Sports Ed.; Old Line; WMl'C. Sports Director; Press Club. 
1 I W Is IIVKOID WFIDENSML. A-blaml. Pa. College of Business and 
Public Vdiiiiiii-lralion. B..^.. Marketing. Football. 



VHTHl'R CHARLES WEINER. Washington. D. C. CoM.ge »f Arts and 
Sciences. B. A.. Psychology. Scabbard and Blade. I'res. ; Psychology Club. 
\IINN\ F\E W EINSTEIN. Baltimore CoMege of Education. B.A.. History. 
I' A". SI E ANN WKINTRAIB. Towson. College of Home Economics; 
lis.. Ceneral. AOll; Tirrapin: Home Ec Club: IT. CAROLYN CYRIL 
W F.ISS. Baltimore. (!ollege of Arts and .Sciences, B..S.. .Sociology. Hillel; .Soc 
(bib; I'T. .Sec; Red Cross Club. Pns. 



\II{(,INI\ CSROl.INK WELLBORN. Obi.y. College of \rl-. and .Sciences. 
I!. \.. Fine \r|s. I'-Mt; SAC: Red Cross; Painting of the Month Club. Nice 
Pre-, GEORGE T. W ELLS. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public 
\dministralion. U.S.. Public Relations. Al)'l"; Diamnndharli : Management 
( lub; IntranuiraN. MORTON WERBER. Washington. D. C. College of Arts 
and .Science.. B.A.. P-ycbolop. + -X ; I'sycbologv Club. RE(;INA MARY 
WE.M)LOWSKI. Baltimore College of .Arts and Sciences. B.A.. English. 
Newman Club: W nmen's (!borus; French Club. 



.in 



WALTER R. WHALEY. Clieslertown. College of Engineering, B.S., Mediani- 
cal Engineering. A TO; TKH; AZ; ASME: Pershing Rifles; Fresh. Orienla- 
tion; Prom Conun.. Fresh., Soph, and Jr. THOMAS ALVIN WHELAN. Silver 
Spring. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. ELIZABETH 
VADEN WHETZEL. Bladensburg. CoUege of Education. B.S., Elementary 
Education. GEORGE HERBERT WHITCOMB. Bethesda. College of Arts 
and .Sciences, B.A., Geography. Chess Club, Vice Pres. 



BRUCE HILDING WHITE. Cranford, N. J. College of Education, B.A.. Art 
Education. T K E; Canterbury Club: Fresh. Lacrosse. ELMER J. WHITE, JR. 
College Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering. ASCE. HARRY 
I. WHITE, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Engineering. B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering. A X A, Vice Pres.; OAK; Who's Who; Gale and Key; Pershing 
Rifles; SGA, Treas.; IFC. Sec; Men"s Glee Club. Pres.: Campus Chest: ASCE: 
Men's League: UT. ROBERT LEE WHITMAN. Indian Head. College of 
Business and Public Administration, B.S., Economics. A 3 IT. 



DIANA GRACE WICKMAN. Washington. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A.. Speech Pathology, r <f. B; ;; A H ; AWS. ETHEL JANE WIEDERHOLD. 
Hyattsville. College of Education. B.S.. Mathematics. K A, Treas.; M-Book. 
Sororitv Editor; Diamond back. Asst. Office Manager and Office Manager. 
MICH.AEL NUYLUND WIEDEMANN. Wheeling, W. Va. College of Arts and 
Sciences. B.S., Zoology. Westminster Foundation; Mr. & Mrs. Club; Ski Club. 
BARBARA E. WTLKEN. Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics. B.S.. 
Textiles and Clothing. AAA, Pres.; Diamond; Home Ec. Club; Women's 
League: Campus Chest; Angel Flight; Svi'imming Club; Chairman of Inter- 
Fraternity Sing. 



NANCY ANN WILKERSON. Bristol. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., 
English. Wesley Foundation; Spanish Club. WILLIAM JOSEPH WILLARD. 
Jersey City. N. J. College of .4rts and .Sciences. B..S.. Psychology A i) 'fr; Arnold 
Air .Society: Psychology Club. ANNE WINTER WILLIAMS. ChevT Chase. 
College of Education. B.S.. Childhood Education. KKT; Cheerleader; Child- 
hood Education Club; SAC; Women's League. MAJOR ANDERSON WIL- 
LIAM.'^. JR. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Administration, 
B.S., Office Management. TKE; Gate and Key. 



ROY MARVIN ANDREW WILLIAMS. Lake Mohawk, N. J. College of Busi- 
ness and Public Administration. B.S.. Marketing. — N, .Sec; Latch and Key 
Society. Sec, Treas.; Marketing .Association; Propeller Club; Lacrosse. Man- 
ager. SHERRY LEE WILLIAMSON. Wallingford. Penna. College of Home 
Economics. B.S.. Practical .Art. A A H. Sec; TT; Diamond; Home. Ec. Club: 
Westminster Foundation: Panhel: Band: Red Cross; SAC. RONALD 
ANDREW WILLONER. Landover Hills. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. 
Government and Politics. ROLLAND 0. WILLS. Chevy Chase. College of 
Business and Public .Administration, B.S., Accounting. —X; Gate and Key; 
Tennis. 



CHARLES ROBERT WILLSIE. Marwille. Mo. College of Arts and Sciences. 
B.A., History. JOSEPH ALLEN WILMER. Falkner. College of Military 
Science. B.S., Military Science. OX; Canterbury Club: Arnold .Air Society. 
BURKE LESTER WILSON. Bladensburg. College of Physical Education. 
B.S., Physical Education. Track: M Club. CAROLYN DALE WINGFIELD. 
Washington. D. C. College of Home Economics. B.S.. Practical .Art. AAA. 
Rec. Sec: Home Ec. Club; Women's Chorus; Mixed Chorus; Spanish Club. 



ROBERT RANDOLPH WINKLER. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B. S., Chemistrv. i;AE; <t> H i; ; OAK; Scabbard and Blade; Pres. 
Sr. Class: .SRC. Pres.; Pershing Rifles; SGA. K. EDWARD WINTER. Balti- 
more. College of Business and Public Administration, B..S., Marketing. .Ameri- 
can Marketing .Assoc; American Management Assoc; Canterbury Club. JACK 
ALAN WOLF. Washington. D. C. College of Military Science, B.S., Military 
Science. HILDRETH MARIE WOOD. Dover, Del. College of Education. B.S., 
Business. AiA; Business Education Club. Pres.; Canterburv Club; S.AC. 




.The Seniors of J 955. 



345 



.The Seniors of 1955. 




ROBERT AVIS WOODS. Washinsion, D. C. C.IK-ge of Educalion, B.S.. 
SciriKc Eduration. (!lirisiiaii Srirncf Organi/alion, I'res.. Trras.; SRf!, Vice 
Pre*. : FIving Club. WILLI AM GII.NN WOOKWAKI). Haliiimm-. Coll.-r of 
EngiiK-eriiig. B.S.. M.iliaiiical Kns;iiu-.-riii};. ASME. ALBERT GORDU.N 
WdOTTO.N. Bi-llirs.la. Collt-jie of Business and I'uhlir Ailmiiii-lralion. B.S., 
Traiivporlalion. i)'!'!:; (;aU-andK.y: Proprllcr Clul.. JOSEI'll BREWSTER 
WORKALW. (><-slvii-w. (College of Enginrcriiig. B.S., Mi-cliaiiiial Engineering. 
A X A; ■!• II i;. Pres.: T H II. Pr.-..; OAK; ,\SME. S.-,-.: Canl.rbury Club. 



DONALD DELOS WKK.IIT. IK. Kail- Clmr.li. \ a. Coll.-g.- of Business and 
I'll!, lie Administration. U.S., Marketing. Marketing Club. FERDINAND \. 
\\ \ 1!EN(;A. Hvallsville. (College of Enginei-ring. B.S., Meelianieal Engineer- 
in;;. ASME. Treas. RONALD DAVID W^ NNE. Cbevy Cba-e. C.dlege of 
\rls and .'^(■iences. H.A.. Psyrli()l(if;\. Band: Onhestra: P-veholog>- Club; 
Philosophy Club: Inlrannirals. ANTHOiNV CHARLES VANCflLLIS. Shenan- 
doah. Pa. (College of Physical Education, B..S.. Physical Educalion. Football, 
Fresh.; Basketball; Lacrosse. 



ROBERT HANNA YEATMAN. Wilmington. Del. College of Business and 
Public Ailministraliiin. U.S.. Industrial Administration, l^ -\. Treas.; Inlra- 
riiurals. ANN MARIE tOl NC. I!elhr<,la. C<dlege of Home Economics. B.S.. 
Insiilulional Management. HAROLD STEINER VOlNt;. JR. Washington. 
I). C. College of Arts and Sciences. B.A.. Psychology. ATA; Sailing Club. 



WILLI \M KARL VOINC. JR. 
B.S.. Chemist rv. 



Alexandria. \a. (!ollege of Arts and Sciences, 



I.EONVRD CEAS\R YOl NGER. (Men Burnie. College of Business and 
I'ulilii- Xilmlni^lration. B.S.. Indu-lrial Management. 'I' II i:. Pres.; Br+: 
\in.r. Managem.nl \-oi . ROBERT ISRA EL ZVMSKY. Hyattsville. College 
111 liii-ini-~ and Public \ilniinl~lratii>n. B.S.. Marketing. Marketing (!lub. 
\IR(;LNIA E.STEI.I.E /KI(;|.KR. llagerM,.wn. Coll.ge of Home Economics. 
U.S.. Textiles and Clothing. WR\: lloiii.- Ec. Club: Lutheran Sludenls Asso- 
cialion. GUY GEOFFREY ZIECLKR. New Britain, Conn. College of Arts and 
Sciences, B.S., Physical Science. - -X : Intramurals. 



Till- fontstr])? of early moniiii'.' sltiflpnts break the rrust of sti 



froiil of till- lilir;ir\. 







Winds from the Mall drift the light snow against the pines that flank Holzapfel Hall. 



347 




i^T 






And so you have completed at least a cursory 
glance through the glossy pages of the 1955 Ter- 
rapin. It is our sincere hope that you have en- 
joyed the high powered, graphic story of your year 
at Maryland. 

Producing a book of 360 pages requires the 
invaluable advice and help of highly trained indi- 
viduals. On this page we would like to say thanks 
to the people who have made your Terrapin the 
slick, finished package that it is. 

To Mr. George Lilly of garamond press, plau- 
dits for his patience with us in explaining the intri- 
cacies of typography and layout. Our thanks also 
to Mr. Irvin Silvers of Garamond for producing 
another of his consistently high quality jobs for 
Maryland and to Mr. James King of rex engrav- 
ing for the hundreds of perfect halftones. Accolades 
also to Mr. Larry Stapp of rideout and stapp for 
his superlative photographic work and also to 
Terrapin photographic chief Vic Holm and his as- 
sistant Glenn Sears for their Ail-American Work. 
We would also like to express our appreciation to 
Mr. Ed Steiner of the s. K. smith company for the 
attractive cover ... to Mr. Al Danegger and Phil 
Geraci of the university photographic section for 
their photographs and advice — both equally val- 
uable to us . . . and to Mr. Colonna of COLONNA 
studios for his outstanding senior portraits. 

Finally, mav we extend our deepest thanks to 
Mr. Robert G. Carey, our personable faculty ad- 
visor. Whether we needed solid advice, a shoulder 
to cry on or a kick in the right place he has been 
there to give it to us. Without Bob Carey we 
would have fallen far short of our goals. 

Another Terrapin is complete, and the staff can 
return to the normalcy of college life. We hope you 
like it. 




Organizational Index 



Accounting Club 

Aclivilirs 

Adiiiini-lralion 

Atiriiultiirc (.ouncil 

A(;riciillnrf Economics Club 

AlCliK 

AIKKIRE 

AIIAniiricans 

Alplia (.'111 Omi-pa 

Alplia (111 Sif;iiia 

Alpha D.ila I'i 

Alplia Kp-.ilon Hlii 

Alplia Kp-ili>n I'i 

Alpha (^aninia Delta 

Alpha (iamma Kho 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Alpha Oinicrcm Pi 

Alpha I'hi Omega 

Alpha Tail Oiiii-ga 

Alpha \i D.lia 

Alpha Zrla 

Aliiiiiiii Association 

Amat. ur Kadio W3EAX 

Ai|ualinrrs 

Arnold Air Society 

ASCE 

ASME 

Associated Women Students 

B 

Hand 

f!a|ilisi Sludrnl L nion 

Hasehall 

l!a-kel|,all 

li.la Alpha r-i 

lilork an<l liridle 

Blood Drive 

Board of Regents 

Boxing 



Calvert Debate Society 
Campus (;hest 
(!anterbury Club 
Chapel Choir 
Chess Club 
Christian Fidlowship 
Christian Science Club 
Clef and Key 
Collegiate 4H Club 



I) 



Dairy Science Club 

Deans 

Dean of Men 

Dean of Women 

Delta Delia Delta 

Delta (•aiiiiiia 

Delta Kappa K|isilon 

t)ella Sigma Phi 

Delta Sigma I'i 

Dilta Tail Delta 

Diamond 

Dorm i !niinril 

llornillories ( Men) 

Dormitories i Women) 

Drama and Music 

Anylhinn Coc.i 

Mghl Mint hall 

I'mmiilion 

Summer and Smoke 

Thr lln'rr.is 



152 
76 
62 
153 
152 
154 
154 
235 
298 
130 
299 
300 
268 
301 
296 
130 
302 
176 
270 
303 
131 
69 
155 
168 
131 
156 
156 
82 



118 
179 
236 
214 
132 
157 
52 
68 
219 



168 
176 
179 
121 
169 
180 
180 
120 
157 



158 
72 
66 
66 
304 
305 
271 
272 
132 
273 
133 
265 
254 
246 
104 
116 
112 
111 
1(17 
110 



Faculty Alumni Golf 

Fall and W inter Sports 

Features 

halving Club 

Football 

Football Queen 

Fraleniilies 

Fre-hinaii (lass 

Fuluri- Farmers of America 



amma Phi Beta 
ate ami Key 
olf 

vmkana 
& P Club 

Hall 



H 



arm 
II, 'I 

omi'ccimiiig 
nmeconiing Queen 
ome KcoMomics Club 



I 

IAS 
IFC 

I FT 

lnau;:tiratii>ii 
Indoor Track 
Inleriialional Club 
Inlernalional Relations 
InlraiTiiirals 



Judo (Jul) 
Junior Class 
Junior Prom 

K 

Kappa Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Tliela 
Kapjia Delia 
Kappa Kappa (iamiria 
Kappa Kappa Psi 



Lacrosse 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Lutheran Students Association 



M 



\ssoriatinn 



Management Club 
Manland Markiling 
\lav Dav 
Men's (,li-e Club 
Men's Leagui' 
Miss Maryland 
Mortar Board 
Mr. ami Mrs. Club 



N 

National Collegiate Players 
Nursing Club 



Omirroii Delia Kappa 
Omicron Nu 
Orchestra 
Organizations 



Painting of the Month (!liil 

Panhi'llenic (Council 

l-lil Mpba 

I'hi \lplia Tlieta 

Phi Delta Theia 



239 
208 

16 
171 
192 

51 
266 

87 
158 



306 
134 
230 
169 
159 

32 

181 

27 

49 

159 



160 
294 
160 
56 
212 
170 
161 
224 



170 
85 
43 

274 
307 
308 
309 
133 



233 

275 
181 



162 

162 
58 

123 
83 
46 

12(. 

171 



Ml 
Uil 



127 
135 
120 

150 



163 
311 
276 
135 

277 



Phi F.ta Sigma 
Plii Kappa I'hi 
Phi Kappa Sigma 
Phi Kap|>a Tau 
Pill Sigma Kappa 
Plii Sigma Sigma 
Photographers 
Pi Beta Phi 
Pi Delta Fpsilon 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Pi Sigma Alpha 
Plant Induslrv Club 
Pledge Dance 

Pleilge (,)ueen 

President Elkins 

Press Club 

Professional Club of Physical 

Education Majors 
Profs On Parade 
Propeller Club 
P-i Chi 
Piibliealions 

Diamondbacli 

M Book 

Old Line 

Terrapin 
Publications Board 



R 



Radio and TV Cuil.l 
Red Cro-s 
Rille Team 
Rossborough Club 



Sailing (!luli 

Scabbard and Blade 

Seniors 

Senior Class 

SGA 

Sigma Alpha F.psilon 

Sigma Alpha Kla 

Sigma Alpha Mu 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Sigma (ihi 

Sigma Delia Tau 

Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Nu 

Sigma Phi Fpsilon 

Skiing ('lull 

Sociology Club 

Sophomore ("arnival 

Sophomore Class 

Sororities 

Spanish Club 

Spring Flections 

Spring Sports 

Student Aclivilies (!omiiilller 

Stuileiil l.ifi' Committee 

Sliideiii Relit:ious (!ouncil 



I' 



Tau Beta Pi 
Tail Fpsilon Phi 
Tau Kappa Fpsilon 

I'i Mills 
Tlieia Chi 

Tra.k 

u 

[ <£ly Man On Campus 
( ni\tT-il\ Tliralir 

V 

Veterinary Science Club 

w 

W I'sley Foundation 
Westminslir 
Who's W In. 
Women's ( :horii- 



136 
128 
278 
279 
280 
310 
102 
311 
137 
281 
136 
163 
24 
50 
64 
164 

167 
53 

164 

137 
88 
94 

101 
98 
90 

103 



165 

177 
220 
172 



231 

138 

316 

84 

80 

282 

138 

283 

139 

284 

312 

313 

285 

286 

172 

165 

39 

86 

296 

155 

78 

226 

173 

71 

178 



139 
288 
289 
238 
290 
228 

42 

11)6 



16f) 



182 
1&3 
129 
122 



/ 



Zeta Beta Tau 



291 



350 



Picture Index 



A 

Abato, Tony 
33, 37, 80, 81, 127, 134, 294, 318 

Abdella, Dennis 212, 228 

Abe, Dennis 131, 160 

Abeel, Daniel 106 

Abel, Bill 272 

Abel, Joseph 138 

Abel, Phyliss 301 

Abel, Richard 285 

Abelmon, Adrienne....l06, 130, 310 

Abraham, Irene 312 

Abramowitz, Avie 283, 318 

Abrams, Cornelia 309 

Abrams, Joy 318 

Abramson, J 261 

Abrendt, Margie 157 

Acker, Joan 305, 318 

Acres, George W 156 

Adams, Bob 270 

Adams, Carol 168 

Adams, Ellen 168, 179 

Adams, Fay 318 

Adams, J 252 

Adams, Samuel 118, 121 

Adomson, George 123 

Addy, Don 275 

Adelo, Tom 278 

Adelman, Milton 276 

Adier, Judy 300 

Agee, Dreama 167, 252 

Aholt, Arthur M 158 

Ahlenfeld, Carl 273 

Aidolo, Tom 165 

Aiello, Claire 303 

Aitken, Sue 42, 44, 47 

Alderton, Gene 194, 256, 261 

AIDrooy, Adnan 165 

Alexander, Betty.. 159, 168, 175,318 

Alexander, Bill 194 

Alexander, Bob 218 

Alfaro, Bias A 155 

Algire, Watson 67 

Alk, Borbara 300 

Allen, Carolyn 301 

Allen, Gil 158, 318 

Allen, Judy 311 

Allen, Mrs 259 

Allen, Ronold 318 

Allen, R. B. (Mr.) 139 

Allen, William 285 

Allison, John 179 

Allulis, Joseph 156, 285 

Alpert, Dolores 318 

Alter, G 262 

Althouse, Janice 309 

Altieri, Mike 272, 318 

Altomar, Phillip 285 

Alves, Wollis 171 

Ambrose, Joseph 75, 138 

Ambrozak, Jeanette 161 

Amendala, Frank 279, 318 

Amundson, Carolyn 318 

Anderson, Barbara Jean 309 

Anderson, Carroll 318 

Anderson, Jim 270 

Anderson, John 318 

Anderson, M 253, 306 

Anderson, Patricio 130 

Anderson, Richard 121, 163, 182 

Andrade, Fernondo 318 

Andrews, Ann 168 

Andrews, Jean 306, 318 

Andrews, Pat 167, 168 

Anton, Thomas 155 

Antrim, Nancy 91, 309 

Apgor, Mary 318 

Applestein, Frank 291 

Applestein, Fred 283 

April, Marty 294 

Arbegast, Joan 182, 298 

Arrher, A 260 

Ariam, A 165 

Armacast, Jim 165 

Armsworthy, Mary 139 

Arnett, Larry 222 

Arnold, George 157 

Arnold, Joy 225, 256, 318 

Arnold, Jim 290 

Arrington, Charles 131, 269, 318 

Arrington, Louis 182 

Arthur, C 252 

Asche, 1 252 

Ascherfeld, Ray 277 

Ashley, Ray 

80, 83, 92, 282, 294, 318 

Ashlon, Charles 290 

Ashwell, Beverly 177, 302 

Ashwell, Joanne 155, 314 

Askin, Joe 85, 291, 318 



Asroel, Gerson 136, 283 

Atchinson, Kenneth 318 

Atkins, Ann 168 

Atv/ell, Edward 171 

Atwell, George 277 

Atwell, Mary Ellen 302, 318 

Auckerthalen, Phil 171 

Auld, Carl G 156 

Austin, Nancy 106 

Aulry, Larry 275 

Avery, Annie 318 

Avis, Joe 277 

Aylward, Thomas 165 

B 

Baccaro, Ben 275 

Bochman, S 252 

Bachtell, Robert 319 

Baechtold, Bob 164, 318 

Boer, John 318 

Bahmer, Hank 281 

Baierl, Ralph 194, 232 

Bailey, Frank 172, 179 

Bair, H 259 

Baikowska, Rita 175, 313, 318 

Baker, Barbara 309 

Baker, David 131, 138, 284, 318 

Baker, Edward 319 

Baker, Eugene 121 

Baker, Jim 278 

Baker, Mary 168, 304 

Baker, Patricia 303, 319 

Bolanger, Jack 275 

Balducci, John 319 

Balducci, Jorin 156 

Balser, Trudy 300 

Boluta, Mary 

82, 118, 120, 252, 319 

Baldwin, Betsy 159, 173, 301 

Baldwin, Lucy 163 

Bollard, Bob 274 

Ballenson, Mike 291 

Banachoioski, J 253 

Banghon, J. 261 

Bank, Merle Sue 300 

Barbon, Dorothy 298 

Barker, Gordon 181 

Barnobei, Gloria 303 

Barnes, Mrs. E 280 

Barnes, M 261 

Barnett, Morrine 319 

Baroff, Al 288 

Baron, Stanley 294 

Barr, Gloria 310 

Barrok, Jean 159 

Barrock, Don 275 

Barset, Myro 155 

Barthel, George 137 

Barton, Dlwood 220 

Bass, Helen 319 

Bates, J 261 

Batka, George F 165 

Bauer, Richard 154 

Baugham, Jerry 280 

Bauman, Barbara 128, 319 

Baumgardner, R. 261 

Boufz, Joyce 155, 305, 319 

Bover, Richard 135 

Boylin, Jerome 319 

Boylis, George 163, 319 

Baynes, Wes 212, 258 

Beol, William, Rev 179 

Beoll, Ralph 319 

Beane, Fred 118, 270 

Beard, Phil 86, 233, 274, 294 

Beatey, Julia 122 

Beottie, Carolyn 313 

Beattie, Julionne 159, 252 

Beotty, John 118 

Beoushamp, Walter 162 

Beavers, Harvey 118 

Bechtoldt, Janet 162, 299 

Beck, Dove 278 

Becker, Gordon 106, 319 

Becktoldt, Borbora 181, 299 

Beckwith, Dick 238, 282, 319 

Becraft, Franklin 319 

Becraft, Lloyd 179 

Becraft, N 252 

Becraft, William 179 

Beiohtol, Bob 137 

Beightol, Lynn 194 

Beigle. John 257, 286 

Bell, Gordon 118 

Bell, John 285 

Bellamy, Ralph 239 

Bellamy, Ray 
121, 123, 139, 161, 230, 281, 319 

Bellmore, Mandel '. 288 

Belt, John 271 



Bemon, Arline 305 

Bender, Corol 138, 305, 319 

Bender, Robert 319 

Benesuns, M 248 

Benford, Steve 286 

Bengel, Anne 306 

Benner, Bob 118, 133 

Bennett, Ann 25, 177, 179 

Bennett, Jane 179 

Bennett, M 248 

Bennett, Ruth 302, 319 

Bennett, Stan 181 

Benson, Bob 282 

Benson, Joseph 160, 273 

Benson, K 257 

Benton, Charles 67 

Bentz, Marion 319 

Berezniok, Michael 319 

Bergel, Ann 120 

Berger, Carol 303 

Berger, Dan 283 

Berger, Molly 312 

Berloge, Bruce 83 

Berliner, Ernie 156, 236, 319 

Berlow, Don 156, 280 

Bermon, D 262 

Bermon, Esther ....310 

Bernhart, Carl E 155 

Berry, Harold 319 

Berry, Kate 302 

Berry, Pallie 167 

Berry, Stewart 95, 311 

Berry, Wayne 275 

Bertyl, Bob 290 

Betts, Bernadine 

120, 121, 122, 161, 162 

Betz, Ernie 80, 87, 270 

Bianchi, John 290 

Bibbler, Rhonda 118 

Bibrey, Fred 280 

Bickford, Biddie 99, 137, 302 

Bielski, Dick 194, 205, 206 

Bienilk, A 261 

Biggins, Bill 230 

Billings, Julia 82, 176 

Binder, Ann 312 

Bing-Dans, Charles 162 

Bing, C 319 

Biosca, Luis 155 

Blow, K 261 

Birch, Terrell 238 

Bishop, Harry ........67 

Bixler, D 262 

Black, B 253 

Block, Etta Ray 305 

Black, Glenn 319 

Blackburn, Ray 194 

Blockford, Chet 275 

Blackball, M 253 

Blades, Calvin 182 

Blades, Terry 277 

Blair, Hilma 167 

Blair, John 319 

Blake, Pot 248, 305 

Blake, Richard 319 

Bland. Maureen 303 

Blandford, Jean 180 

Blonio, Milton 163 

Blanken, Diane 133, 310, 320 

Blanken, Lorry 283 

Blannelt, Anne 161 

Blanton, Harold 320 

Blanton, J 261 

Blazdole, Bill 290 

Bleich, Al 214 

Blinston, Ann 303 

Bloom, Jerry .■.279 

Bloom, Jim 225 

Bloom, John 320 

Bloom. Stuart 165, 320 

Blouvelt, Anne 306 

Blum, E 252, 300 

Blum, Gail 310 

Blume, Sat 221 

Bobik, John 275 

Bohanan, L, B 152 

Bohorfausch, Walt 280 

Bohder, Charlie 222 

Bohlen, Larry 286 

Bohlman, R 256 

Bolhmon, Bill 274 

Boileon, Walter 173 

Boileau, Robert 285 

Bolden, D 260 

Bolden, F 260 

Bolniono, Barbara 118 

Bollhorst, F. K 156 

Bomberger, Mary 106, 134, 320 

Bonner, Jean 122. 320 

Bonnett, A. E 156. 320 

Bonnett, Dolly 121, 122 



Bonnett, F 262 

Bontoyan, Warren 130 

Boone, Pattie 168, 304 

Boone, Sue 168, 252 

Booth, Carol 168, 313 

Booth, Louise 301 

Booth, Roy 273 

Bopst, Lesley 304, 320 

Borges, Jean 303 

Borl, William 162 

Boroff, Burton 164, 168, 178 

Bosein, Charles 320 

Bosley, Anita 304 

Boswell, Jim 121 

Bonder, Bob 277 

Bouden, Beverly 182, 248 

Bourke, Clyde 320 

Bourne, Dick 270 

Bowen, A 253 

Bowen, C 253 

Bowersox, John 194 

Bowler, Charles 282 

Bowling, Bud 123, 182, 278 

Bowman, Mary 299 

Bowman, Sid 278 

Boxold, Charlie..l94, 202, 232, 320 

Boxwell, Roy 222 

Boyd, Bill 155 

Boyd, Kit 306 

Boyle, Don R 179 

Boyer, Audrey 298 

Boyer, James 162, 164, 320 

Boyer, Maxine 164, 303 

Boykin, Allison 314 

Bozzonetti, Henzo 132, 320 

Brady, Bill 287 

Brady, Bob 287 

Brokefield, J 248 

Bramholl, Robert 171 

Brandes, Walter 280 

Brant, Lorry 271, 294 

Brontley, Myrna 165 

Braun, Cecil 281 

Bravo, Alfredo 155 

Broy, James 132, 152, 320 

Bray, Jeon 161, 299 

Brozerol, Nancy 320 

Brehm, John 136 

Brewer, Janice 80, 305, 320 

Bribbon, Robin 179 

Brice, Bob 280 

Brice, Jim 282 

Briden, Bob 287 

Briell, David 179, 180 

Briggs, Ellie 270 

Brigham, David 69 

Brighom, Edna 320 

Brill, Eddie.. ..80, 128, 173, 312, 320 

Brink, S 169 

Brittinghom, Bob 118, 257 

Brittle, Elson 274 

Broadhurst, Lois 155, 298 

Brobst, Polly 44, 47, 118, 303 

Brodsky, Paula 320 

Brogdon, Jennie 135, 320 

Bromberger, Mary 298 

Bromwed, Dick 273 

Bronson, Jackie 312 

Bronzert, Melvin 156, 320 

Brooks, Ronald 95, 277, 320 

Bros, John 270 

Brott, Ann 309 

Brougher, Don 194, 232, 320 

Brown, Barbara 304 

Brown, Betty 311 

Brown, Bob 270 

Brown, Buzz 164 

Brown, Charles 159, 161, 320 

Brown, Cleveland 166 

Brown, Dorla 304 

Brown, Dove 271, 320 

Brown, F 260 

Brown, J 261, 280 

Brown, Jackie 276 

Brown, Jean 167 

Brown, Joseph 118, 133 

Brown, John 118 

Brown, M 253 

Brown, R 163, 256, 320 

Brown, Raymond 173, 275 

Brown, Russell - 163 

Brown, Stan 228, 276, 294 

Browning, Barbara 121 

Browning, Jack.. 152, 153, 272, 320 

Browning, Rey 80, 81, 320 

Brubaker, Herb 85, 270 

Bruce, Martha 321 

Brueckmon, Al 290 

Brueckmonn, Adolph 321 

Brugenhogen, Roger 321 

Brunner, J 256 



351 



Bruno, Froncil 277 

Bryan, JosvpK 285 

Bryant, Ann ]7I 

Bryant, Jock '(' 

Bryden, Shoilo 303, 314 

Bryozoulkl, W ■_ 'S4 

Bucd, R.ynoldo 162. 272, 321 

Bucher, William 321 

Buchman, Robert 321 

Buck, Helens I'J 

Buck, Jonet 321 

Buck, June 1*' 

Buck, Richard 285 

Buckel, David 131, 157, 321 

Buckhanti, Helene 300 

Buckner, Don ■■- 289 

Budnick, Evelyn 106, 176, 310 

Buehler, Morcio 122, 248 

BuHington, Jock 60,86,278 

Bufkin, Ernest 321 

Bufkin, Ralph 132 

Buick, ,,„??; 

Bulmon, Leonard 15V, 161 

Bumgordner, Horyey 182 

Bumgordner, Rulh ...170 

Bundy, Charles 278 

Bunker, frank 155 

Burck, D 256 

Burdell, P 257 

Burdette M. 137, 288 

Burdick, Mortin 136, 157 

Burdick, Somuel 138 

Bures, Gene ; IS? 

Burgdorf, Alberla 165,321 

Burgee, Dick 19< 

Burgett, John 321 

Burgley, Buck 194 

Burka, Joan 321 

Burke, Dick 172, 270 

Burke, Hoi 269 

Burkett, J 154,256,321 

Burkett, Donold 152 

Burkette, Jeff 272 

Burner, K 26 

Burns, Morilyn 311 

Burrier, Jean 181,252 

Burroughs, Julie 179 

Burrows, Tom 270 

Burl, Dick 271 

Burton, Kenny 274 

Buschman, Bud 166, 182 

Bushong, Slewor* 172, 280 

Buswell, Bill 271 

Bulkys, Povilas 156. 321 

Butler, Barbara 321 

Butler, Dole 287 

Butler, George 228 

Buttermore, Barbara 303 

Byers, Dotlie 304 

Bygate, Bruce 270 

Bygole, Judy 133.304.314 

c 

Cadle, Rodman 279 

Codle. William 321 

Coffrey, Gail 172 

Cohill, Nancy 121 

Cohoon, Lynda 303 

Cahoon, Tom 121 

Cairns, Gordon 72 

Colas, A 260 ■ 

Caldwell, Fronk 272. 321 

Calhoon. T 261 

Calhoun, Fred 164 

Coilohan, Bob 274 

Callahan, Pol 276. 302 

Calloway, le» 271 

Collole, Millard 135 

Cameron, Robert 321 

Comp, Ronald ...162.273.294.321 

Campbell, Barbara 253 

Campbell, Bill 289 

Compe, Harriet 306 

Conovo, William 321 

Caplon. Charles 291 

Capoxzi, Jane 321 

Capri, Guido 218,219 

Cordoci, Jeon 299 

Cordy, Corol 311 

Corey, Robert 103 

Corlin, Al 276 

Corlsen, Bobbie Im 304 

Corlson, Carl 171 

Carlson, Elsa 298 

Corlson, Nancy 171 

Carman, Frank 172 

Carnegie, B<irton 1S5, 178, 181 

Carpenter, David 321 

Carpenter, Henry 321 

Corr. Betty 118. 168 

Carr, Bob 270 

Corr. John 169 

Corr, Julio 157 

Corriaan. John 321 

Carroll. A 253 

Corroll, Glorlo 2S3 

Carroll, Roney ...138,222.261,274 
Corson, Ellen 159. 172, 304 



Corter, Jean 299 

Carter, M.lvin iaVlll 

Carter, R '»'• 253 

Carter, Tom 259,278 

Cortmell, Mason 106, 165 

Cosbarian, Horvey 

134, 137, 172,270,321 

Coshmon, Marjean 305 

Cos.y. C ViV 299 

Coskey, Naomi 121, 299 

Cassell, frank "' ?^ 

Cosson, Donald Ill nil 

Castator, Ann ;3| 

Cosleloio, Jean 299 

Costelozo, Lolito 29V 

Costle, Richard 154 

Coumonl, "■^■iXl 

Causey, Ross 257. 273 

Covollaro, Carl i,;??: 

Cavolloro, Sol 233.274 

Covonough, Leo 

83, 85. 178. 183. 285 

Covonough, R lii'?,? 

Cesko, Charles 152, 321 

Choconos, Georgia 172 

Chad, f 257 

Chadsey, Lynn ■■■.■iii 

Choimson, Carole '<>*■ ^IS 

Chomberlin. Bill 156, 176,322 

Chambers, Ben 290 

Chambers, P 253 

Chandler, Alice 322 

Chandler, Jane 168, 304 

Choney, Lee 257, 282 

Chapman, Gwen 322 

Chorlow, Frances 300, 322 

Chose, John 322 

Chozy, M S I/O 

Cheek, Emmetl 194, 195 

Chen, Yung 136, 154 

Chenoweth, Charlotte 322 

Chenowilh, Carol 133,313 

Cherrix, John 132,152 

Chesler, Jim 121,138 

Chesterfield, Wolly 280 

Chidokel, Adele 93. 137. 167, 322 

Childs, Agolho 303, 322 

Childs, Bob 290 

Childs, Nothan 279, 322 

Childs, Peggy 313 

Christcnson, Ginger ....168, 177, 311 

Chrislionson, J 253 

Church, Butler 274 

Churchville, Dick 1*5 

Ciolone, Robert 284, 322 

Cinotti, John 322 

Cissel, Chuck 281 

Cloqelt. Charles '82 

Clair. William 322 

Clark, Bill 282 

Clork, C 258 

Clark, Don 270 

Clork, Fronk 132, 322 

Clark. Jean 169, 257 

Clork, John 160, 322 

Clork, Lee '06 

Clark, Pete 275 

Clork, T 168 

Claxton, Georgio 303 

Cleoves, Pete 290 

Cleaves, Shirley 118 

Cleveland, Jomes 136 

Cleveland, Leonard 118,133 

Cliff, Moson 272 

Clifford, John 238, 322 

Cline, Shonnon 132. 171 

Closson, John 118 

Clunk. Korole 322 

Coole. Charles 157,158,262 

Coole, James 163 

Cootney. Kothy ..120,121,163,306 

Cobb, Jeon 313 

Cobey, Mary Pal 87, 304 

Coblento, Martin 158 

Cochenour, Donno 253 

Coen, Jomes 261,322 

Cohen, Abby 121 

Cohen, Bervle 222, 276 

Cohen, Fred 137 

Cohen, Gory 276 

Cohen, Harold 222 

Cohen, Helen 310 

Cohen, Judy 310 

Cohen, Lester 276 

Cohen, Mary 182 

Cohen, Obodiah 322 

Cohen, Shonend*! 121,312 

Cohen, Susan 173 

Cohn, Jerry 288 

Cohn, Ruth 300 

Coklev, Buster 123 

Collaizi, Mory „ 313,322 

Cole, Anna 322 

Cole. Beolrice 121.252 

Cole. C 260 

Cole. Harriet 300 

Cole. Jotk 272 

Cole. Sue 87, 172, 304 

Cole. Williom 68 

Coleman, Jim 280 



Colomon. Judy . ...133. 159. 298, 322 

Colimitro, Andy 280 

Collomore, Don Vin l« 

Collard, Jored '^°' H? 

Colleron, Robert '«• ?85. 322 

Collins, Betty 128, 322 

Collins, C l^ 

Collins, D ;•;;. iSi 

Collins. Harold 162, 322 

Collins, John 272 

Collins, Rod 281 

Collins, Stanley -85 

Collins, Stanton 272 

Colton, Pot 121 

Colquhoun, James 155 

Comer, Robert Vii' ■?„„ 

Comi, Marie 168, 309 

Compton, P 263 

Conowoy, Charlotte l-;^-!^' 

Conowoy, Jack 157. 82 

Coney, Edwin ;;V'l?c 

Conklin, Jomes 156, 285 

Conlyn, Sue 302 

Connelly, Ted 278 

Conner, Diane 313 

Connolly. J. 224.260 

Constontinos, 5 *■"' 

Cook, A '• 256 

Cook, Ann 130.182.306 

Cook, Arnold 274 

Cook, Caroline 118. 155. 179 

Cook, J Allen j62 

Cook, Thomas i'™ 

Cook, Wesson 162. 322 

Cooke, Donald 158, 323 

Cooper, Charlie 169 

Cooper, David 283 

Cooper, Elmer 269 

Cooper, Ira *^' 

Cooper, James ^^''"^Hq 

Cooper, Joanne 299 

Cooper, Lewis :. 166, 258 

Cooper, Pot 177. 299 

Copelond, C 261 

Coplon, Helene 300 

Corbin, Bill 155 

Corcoron, R 168. 253 

Corder, Charles 286 

Corey, Jean 179 253 

Corgan, Leonord 323 

Corkron, Shirley 157 

Corl, L 261 

Cornell, Bill 280 

Cornell, Owens 1'8 

Corrick, John i;"??? 

Corrigon, Dick 233,235.271 

Corrigon, George 

233,235,271,323 

Cory, Conno '21 

Corzine, Solly 314 

Costerling, Ellen 167 

Cote, Lewis 131. 323 

Cotton, Nancy 304, 323 

Cous, Bob 284 

Covohey, Ed 278 

Cover, Richard 323 

Covert, Joy 

120, 128, 133,155.301,314,323 

Covington, Maxwell 157, 269 

Cowon, Jessie 120,301,323 

Cowan, Monroe 323 

Cowles, Dee 305 

Cox, Betty Ann 313 

Cox, E 262 

Cox, Lyndon 156 

Cox, Phyllis 121.183.311 

Cox, Thomas 285 

Coyne, Leo 218, 219 

Cronford, Horry 281 

Cronwell, Dick 233 

Cross, Bill 118,270 

Craven, Mrs 138 

Creoger, R 256 

Creaghon, James 156 

Creegon, Joe 280 

Cremers, Bert 278 

Creswell, Lorry 290,294 

Criscuolo, Jerry 270 

Crogon, Leonord 160. 287 

Crogan, Luonn 121 

Croqhon, Vince 284 

Croland. Bob 289 

Cronin, Ann 170, 180, 182,252, 301 

Cronln, Frank 218 

Cronin, Soro 248.305 

Cronin, Virginio 

168, 170, 182,252,301 

Cropper, K 259 

Crosby, Rolph 233 

Cross. Koy 253.309 

Cross. Marilyn 309 

Cross. Shirley 157. 182. 248 

Crowl, Jock _86 

Crowly, Richard -.-.l: ili 

Csorbo. J 152.258 

Culberlson, Peaqy 

100, 133, 155, 159.309,323 

Cullen, Betsy 172. 309 

Cullum, Maureen 

120, 122, 161, 162, 303 



Culp, Charlotte 168 

Culp, John »3 

Culp, Richard -^ 

Cummings, Chuck .*8t 

Cummtngs, Peggie 118 

Cummins. Jock ;'l'i".?5 

Cunningham, Pot "'' ~ 

Curcillo, Frank 323 

Curry, R 2« 

Curtis, Fronkie JJ" 

Curtis, Ido 323 

Curtiss, Janet 87, 179, 301 

Curtiss, Ray ,„ ?^ 

Curzon, Daniel 284, 323 

Cushord, Corol 248, 305 



Dockowich, S. John 165.323 

Dohlin, Laurence 282,323 

Dohne, Sandy 310 

Doigle, Emile 323 

Doigle, Joe 154 

Oaiker, Jock -183 

Dole, Dove 271 

Dole, J 261 

Dollom, Fred 106,127,134,323 

Dallam, S 248 

Dollstreom. Andy IT* 

Daly, Eileen 121,122,159 

Daly, Tim 284 

Dalzell, Bob "''255 

D'Amato, John JW 

D Angelo, M -JH 

Doniel, David ' SS 

Daniels, B fW 

Doniels, Lucius 131,269,323 

Doqurt, Marilyn 310 

Doqurt, Sheldon 291 

Dare, Howard "*' 22" 

Dorcy, Thomas ^^ 

Dorling, Lou Ann .3M 

Dorvin, M 2^ 

Doskalokis, Michael 152 

Dalchett, Charles 123 

Dougherty, Charles 27 

Douray, Paul 83,270,294 

Davidson, A ;'i'i'"«S 

Davidson, Dorothy 138,323 

Dovidson, Janet 85 

Davidson, Joan 302, 323 

Dovies, Elaine 323 

Dovis, Dick ;•;■;■ tl, 

Davis, Donold 136, 165 

Davis, Earl ^^Hl 

Davis, Ed 270 

Dovis, Horry 275 

Davis, Jack 1»4 

Dovis, Nancy ' ;;2 

Davis, Norman 268 

Davis, Richard 160, 277, 323 

Davis, Dr. R. F 157. 158 

Davis, Russel "^iii 

Dawson, Al 279 

Dawson, Bob 287 

Dawson, Rulh 120, 122 

Dawson, Dr. T. L 64 

Dayton, Belly Jo '72 

Dean, Bobbie '*! ■ 22S 

Dean, Charles 158,261,278 

Deon, Jim i;, ii^ 

Dean, Virginia 304. 323 

Deone, Joanne 300 

DeCoindry, Alice 305 

DeChicco, Nick '94 

Decker, Claire 309 

Decker, Keith ;;,, 1?, 

Dedinos, Joe '-"-Hj 

Deilh, Liz 305 

Deloney, Dotty 301 

Delauter, Don 131.152,324 

Dello Peruto. Chorlel 270 

Delly, Nancy 305 

Delong, Vance '"f 

Demorco, J ;, 261 

Demos, Jim 132,162,284,294.324 

DeMello, Betty ^ 1". 309 , 

Deming, Marie 167. 68. 181 

Dennis Russ 194, 198. 232 

Denton, Borboro -., xSl 

Denton, Joan 305, 324 

OePierro, Dolores 303 

DePiro, Jim .,, ?r2 

DeShazer, lorry ;— '3'- 287 

Desmone, Kothy..l67, 183, 252, 324 
Despeoux, Jock 289 

Detmerring, Dick jO' 

Devilbiss, Bill 274 

Devilbiss, Noncy 306 

Devilbiss, Woller -73 

Devine, Cloudelle 304 

DeWesse. John 324 

Dexter, Bob ,,„,,? 

Oiocoyonis, J 260, 324 

Dickenson. Chorl.s \ll I?. 

Dickey, Clyde 282, 324 

Dickey, John 282 

Dickie, Borbora 118. 121 161. 162 
Dickinson. Fronces 168 



.•^.^2 



Dickson, Dave 169 

Diemer, Evelyn 167 

Dienemann, Max 156, 324 

Dietrick, Ed 285 

Dilg, Don 282 

Dilloion, Paul 236, 237 

Dllworth, Bob 214,217 

DiMarco, Joe 118 

Dtnges, Charlie 236 

Dinsmore, Ted 281 

Dise, Martha 179 

Dix, Max 164 

Dix, Pat 168,248 

Diye, Gloria 298 

Doane, Gene 236, 237 

Doane, Jack 214 

Dobbs, Ronnie 291 

Dobrovolny, Joy \55 

Dobrzycki, Gerard ....173,176,275 

Dockins, Jack 275 

Dodd, Barbara 94, 133, 137, 298 

Dodge, Alwyn 164, 324 

Dodge, Elwin 128 

Donager, H 257 

Donald, Sanford 324 

Donbroff, Jerry 282 

Donley, Ronald 210 

Dopkin, Joy 300 

Dormon, Sheryl 310 

Dorn, W 259 

Dome, Gene 225 

Dorsey, Dan 273 

Dorsey, Jim 284 

Dorsey, Robert 260, 324 

Doster, William 179, 180 

Dove, L 257 

Dovell, Bill 194, 195 

Dov^ney, Bob 153, 282 

Downin, Carol 304 

Downing, G 256 

Downing, John 178, 179 

Downing, Robert 160 

Droke, Joan 180 

Draper, William 228 

Dreomo, Agee 168 

Dreessen, Frank 280 

Dreschler, Bob 118,133 

Drew, Laura 133,135,306,324 

Drews, Norbert 324 

Duckett, Kitty 252, 305 

Dudley, Bill 179 

Dudley, Winfield 324 

Duey, Jack 281 

Duffey, Pat 218 

Duffev, Russel 236, 270 

Duloy, Vol 277 

DuMars, Judy 87, 304 

Dumond, John 280 

Duncan, Bruce 156 

Duncker, Elizabeth 172 

Dunham, Bob 83, 275 

Dunkin, Leonard 121,123,152 

Dunlap, Ed 282 

Dunlap, Ginny ..159,253,305,324 

Dunn, Braxton 160 

Dunn, David 152 

Dunn, S 270 

Dupis, Bernard 171,324 

Durgin, Neal 94, 137 

Purling, C 256, 262 

Durling, W 256 

Durringer, Paul 281 

Duvall, Barbara 299 

Duvall, Chloe 311 

Duvall, P 253 

Dworsky, Dave 283 

Dysart, Richard 123 

Dyson, Barbara 306 

Dyson, Gene 194,225,228 



E 

Earle, Joan 130, 156 

Easterling, Roddy 181 

Ebandjieff, Carmen 

96, 133, 167, 181,252,313 

Ebbert, Ed 272 

Eble, Janie 302 

Eccles, Althea 309 

Eckel, Paul 183,238 

Ecsery, Elaine 313 

Edel, Ed 284 

Edlovitch, Janis 300 

Edson, Mary 175 

Edwards, Judy 303 

Edwards, May 306, 324 

Edwards, Pat 253, 302 

Ehrlich, Mel 324 

Ehudin, M 258 

Eichelberaer, Kreuqh 302 

Eigenbrode, Dovid ...158,259,324 

Eiring, Edna 253,298 

Eismeier, F 181 

Eismeyer, Lloyd .121, 123, 256, 282 

Eitemiller, W 259 

Elehwony, Nozmy 160 

Eliason, Walker 273 

Eliot, Nancy 178,301 

Elkins, Dr 27, 33, 56, 57, 65, 262 



Ellerbe, Marguerite 324 

Elliot, Gene 118 

Ellis, Edie 313 

Elmendorf, R 257 

Embree, Kit 299 

Emery, Lee 131, 152 

Emmonds, Robert 121 

Emsweller, Frances 324 

Emsweller, Terry 137, 167 

Endslow, Betty Jean 305 

Endslow, Elizabeth 324 

Endslow, Joseph 166 

Engel, Arnold 276 

Englebrecht, Ruth 135, 178, 181 

English, Corl 278 

Engnoth, Gloria 138 

Eppley, Geary 66 

Epstein, A 253 

Erichsen, Ellen 179 

Erickson, Marilyn 121, 170 

Eschmonn, Bill 183 

Eser, Ton 278 

Eser, Walter 181 

Espey, William 286 

Esposito, Tony 218 

Essex, Ann 324 

Essex, Joan 169 

Estep, Paul 181,324 

Estep, Robert 324 

Estes, C 256 

Estes, R 258 

Estes, Tom 233 

Estrin, Sherwin 131 

Etelson, Jerome 324 

Etherton, James 179,286 

Eubank, Bettie 161 

Eudy, Charles 228 

Eury, Donald 236 

Evans, Anne 183, 324 

Evans, Bob 180 

Evans, Harley 325 

Evans, Ralph 179 

Evans, Tom 118,290,325 

Everett, Bob 214,215,217 

Everett, Donald 325 

Everett, F. G 156 

Everline, Charles 131,157 

Every, Dale 161,253,306 

Evesloge, Eugene 325 

Ewalt, Wally 274 

Ewalt, Martha 304 

Eyerman, Jayne 303 



F 

Foass, Laurence 228 

Faber, John 234,261,290 

Fadeley, Walt 162 

Fader, Howard 166, 258, 291 

Folck, Earle 276 

Foller, Fodney 284 

Follin, Edgar 154,275 

Falls, Bill 282,325 

Forber, Paul 291 

Farbman, Seymour 288 

Farischon, Carl 325 

Fornell, Robert 136, 168 

Faulkner, Jim 236 

Favorite, Morris 325 

Faw, Wylie 278 

Fawsett, Virginia 

82,84, 167,252,325 

Faye, Joan 302 

Fazenboker, D 257 

Fee, Skip 279 

Feeney, Jack 282, 294 

Feezer, Robert 325 

Feghali, Joseph 164, 325 

Feihe, Horry 106 

Feldman, Herbert 325 

Fellows, Dave 212,271 

Felsintreger, Ted 181 

Ferguson, B 156 

Ferguson, Ellen 311 

Ferguson, Lou 289 

Ferguson, William 325 

Ferrell, Edgar 123,158,279 

Ferrell, James 259, 325 

Ferris, F 253 

Feurman, Harvey 283 

Fiolkowski, Frank 154,260 

Fich, T 257 

Fields, E 256 

Fiery, John 277 

Figler, Arlene 137 

Fiqler, Homer 137 

Files, Jon 289 

Finci, Mile 210,211,283 

Finley. Bill 290 

Finn, Barbara 173,304 

Finnoqon, Jack 277 

Fishell, Levin 123, 158 

Fisher, Bob 282 

Fisher, Dorothy 325 

Fisher, Ernie 218,219 

Fisher, Mary Ann 298 

Fisher, Paul 248, 270 

Fisher, Robert 121 

Fitzgerald, Doni 290 



Fitzgerald, Edward 325 

Fitzgerald, Pat 302 

Fitzpotrick, Edmond ...183 

Fleischmonn, Bill 290 

Fleming, Shirley 303 

Flester, Pat 122 

Floyd, Barbara 302 

Floyd, Jody 302 

Flynn, Matthew 325 

Flynn, Pat 313,314 

Flynn, Thomos 123 

Flynn, Tim 194,218 

Fogg, George 67 

Foley, J 256,274,325 

Foorobar, Abdul 224 

Ford, Bob 278 

Ford, James 277 

Fornatoro, R 257 

Forshlager, Stanley 325 

Forsht, Mary 325 

Foschia, John 163 

Foster, C 258 

Foster, Dick 123 

Foster, Elpzabeth 325 

Foster, Georgia 122, 313 

Foster, John 279, 325 

Foster, Libby 305 

Fothergill, Jim 278 

Fouchs, Bob 282 

Fountain, James 152 

Fouse, Solly 183 

Fowble, Keith 132,162,325 

Fowler, Jim 282 

Fox, Robert 276 

Fraley, Becky 168,302 

Fraley, L. M 75 

From, M 276 

Frampton, Francis 156 

Francq, Ed 228, 284 

Frondsen, Niels 325 

Frank, Allan 166 

Frank, Bud 280 

Frank, Cy 268, 294 

Frank, Jean 300 

Frank, Paul 179, 181 

Frank, Thornton 325 

Frank, Sidney 139,288,325 

Frank, Thomas 325 

Frankel, Phyllis 310 

Franlin, Don 268 

Frase, Edward 210 

Frazier, Carolyn 173, 248 

Frederick, David 325 

Freedman, Irv 283 

Freedman, Ronald 326 

Fregier, Carol 121,122 

Freistat, Dave 283 

Freund, Charles 280 

Friedman, Arlene 139,248, 326 

Friedman, Ed 268 

Friio, A 257 

Frisbie, Charlie 273, 326 

Froehlick, Fred 118,133 

Frost, Robert 286 

Frush, Frank 283 

Fry, Margery 182 

Fugate, Galloway 181 

Fuaate, Thomos... 118, 121, 133, 256 

Fuller, Robert 170 

Fullerton, George 271,326 

Fulton, Richard 326 

Fund, Barbara 168,181,252 

Funderburk, John 326 

Funk, Janice 168 

Funk, Harry 273 

Funk, Laurel 326 

Fuquq, Frank 214,216,217 

Furgeson, Bill 274 

Furmon, Viola 303 

Furney, Richard 132 



G 

Gabino, Monuel 155 

Goddy, Clarence 228,229 

Goddy, Joan 172,304 

Galiordo, Jock 162,284 

Galkin, Bob 283 

Gallen, J 260 

Galloway, Ronald 155 

Gambino, Dolores 121,155,303 

Gantt, Ed 123,137,164,286 

Gantz, M 248 

Garavito, Lucia 170,252,326 

Garber, Gerry 218 

Gordner, Edward 131,278,326 

Gardner, Ethel 306 

Garner, Willa 306 

Garonzik, S 253 

Garpstas, John 154, 260 

Gorritty. Jim 137,284,326 

Gorsh, Tom 194 

Gartner, Walter 137 

Gorver, Ralph 326 

Garver, Rodney 278 

Gaston, J 253 

Galeley, Ray 171 

Gates, Dorothy 121,169.253 

Gates, Margie 173, 253 



Gehauf, Arthur 261 

Geiger, Bill 165,261,278 

Geisbert, R 118 

Gellar, Al 291 

Genderson, Janet 310 

Gent, Pat 305 

Gentry, D. L 162 

Gentry, J 261 

Genuchi, Ivan 326 

Georg, John 181 

Geortz, Vern 274 

Gerber, Jake 290 

Gerstel, Al 276 

Gesben, Sherman 281 

Gessner, Nancy 305 

Getlon, Louis 283 

Gianetti, Robert 285, 326 

Giavosis, George 165 

Gibson, Ann 44, 46, 48, 253, 309 

Giddings, M 253 

Giese, Warren 194, 195 

Gitfin, Bob 95, 137,270,326 

Gifford, Richard 180 

Gilbert, Harvey 171 

Gilbert, N 257 

Gildon, Charles 285 

Gill, Gordon 179,261 

Gill, Joyce 133,326,303 

Gillis, H. R 168 

Gillis, Paul 136 

Gillis, Peter 136,183 

Gills, Nancy 303 

Gilly, Pat 271 

Gilmor, Leonard 326 

Ginn, John 152 

Ginnings, Bob 273 

Ginsburg, Bill 291 

Glocondo, Mike 95 

Giordano, John 326 

Glodfelter, Dean 222 

Glodmon, Bill 164,289 

Gladstone, C 261 

Glascock, Sarah 298, 326 

Glaser, John 326 

Gloss, Barry 326 

Glaze, Norman 163 

Glozer, Audrey 312 

Glozer, John 278 

Glazier, Jon 291 

Glick, Alan 138,276 

Glick, Gretchen 139 

Glick, Iris 300 

Glick, Norman 283, 294, 326 

Glick, Susan 300 

Glotfelty, Mary 181,253 

Gochenour, Theodore 171 

Goeller, Jackie 156 

Goertemiller, Ben 233 

Goetz, Marilyn 172 

Gogel, Gene 160 

Goggins, George 289 

Gokey, Mary 305, 326 

Going, Sue 179 

Goldberg, Audrey 312 

Goldberg, Dick 288 

Goldberg, Ronold 288,326 

Golden, Ann 326 

Goldgeier, Sheldon 326 

Goldsborough, Martha 302,326 

Goldsmith, Joanne 326 

Goldsmith, Myro 118,165 

Goldstan, Frank 274 

Goldstein, Donald 228, 285 

Goldstein, Etta 312 

Goldstein, Morton 288 

Gombar, Bernard 156,326 

Gonsolves, Joseph 156,327 

Good, Ben 158,228 

Good, Mrs. J 301 

Goodell, Dr. R. A 162 

Goodfellow. Edwin 327 

Goodman, Carole 300 

Goodwin, Bob 276 

Goodwin, George 138,160,327 

Goodwin, John ...121. 168, 170, 179 

Goodyear, Mary Ann 172, 304 

Goodykoontz. Ellen 253 

Goon, Hun Jin 327 

Gordon, Buddy 284 

Gordon, Gill 289 

Gordon, Judy 310 

Gordon, M 248 

Gordon, Ruth 168 

Gormley, Mary 311,327 

Gosnell, Joan 179,248,313 

Gossage, Sam 106 

Gosson, Dick 86,289,294 

Gottlieb, Gil 283 

Gottlieb, Herbert 276 

Gottlieb, Marilyn 327 

Gotts, Arlene 327 

Gottschalk, Margaret 327 

Goudy, Chester 233,262 

Gouge, James 154 

Gough, Virginia 298 

Gourley, Nancy 309 

Grobecki. K 253 

Graf, Babette 135 

Grafton, Warren 236 

Graham, Charlotte 182 



353 



Grolpir, Don 270 

Gronducci, Anno 303 

Grant, Borbora 159,301.327 

GronT, Bctly 121, 159,301 

Gront, David 1'2 

Grant, Elizabith 327 

Grant, Rob.rt 163, 261 

Grass, Ann 327 

Groves, Bill 168,271 

Groves, Mory 137,165,327 

Groy, Donold ....136,138.156,327 

Groy, Louro 168 

Gray, M.I 131, 138 

Gray, Thomas 139, 327 

Green, Corl 272,327 

Green, Morsho 169 

Green, Phil 233 

Greenberg, Mart 268 

Greenberg, Rabbi 181 

Greenberg, Rhedo 106, 134, 300 

Greenberg, Rito 310,314 

Greenberg, Jonet 300 

Greenspan, Gordon 291 

Greenspan, Stephen.... 165, 291, 327 

Gregory, Goite 313 

Greif, Eileen - 310 

Grey, Don 275 

Grienn, Hons 181 

Griffin, Dean 277 

Griffin, John 256 

Griffith, Robert 261 

Griffith, Somuol 154 

Griffith, Sora 313 

Grimshag, Sue 313 

Griscom, Clement 162 

Groff, Dove 225 

Groff, Raymond 327 

Groman, Nancy 118,253 

Groner, Ken 169, 257 

Groner, Williom 278 

Gross, Bill 138,139,262,327 

Gross, Joseph 158,257,262 

Gross, Marion 312 

Gross, Peggy 311 

Grove, Bernord 228, 269, 327 

Grover, Laurie 135,327 

Grutiik, Bob 131,290 

Gude, Eloine 179,253,309 

Guerevich, Norman 132 

Guevara, Carmen 
80, 82. 120, 128. 135. 252. 305, 327 

Guho, Alok 170,327 

Gunning, Robert 181,259 

Gunther, John 260 

Gurevich, Normon 181, 327 

Gustofson, Bruce 135 

Gutman, Notoli* 300 

Guy, Maggie 172 

Gysel, Deane 313 

H 

Hobbie, W 261 

Hober, Roberto 310 

Hoberstroh, Richard 169, 277 

Hobich, Judy 118,299 

Hodowoy, Mike 286 

Hodley, Jim 275 

Hogedorn, Jose 155, 210, 327 

Hager, Noncye 130, 182, 253 

Hogg, Donold 123 

Hogodorn, Fred 155 

Hague, Don 273 

Hohn, Dewitt 225, 257 

Hair, Alfred 222 

Hokioglu, Burtram 260 

Holdane, John 162, 327 

Hole, Charlotte 180 

Hole, Helen 159,306 

Hole, Solly 309 

Holey, Claude 262, 263 

Hall, Bob 131,280 

Hall, Carole 172,303 

Holl, John 327 

Hall, Horvey 286 

Holl, Noncy 172, 298 

Holl, Poul 183 

Holier, Don 275 

Holpeen, Al 291 

Holsey, Jim 273 

Halter, Louis 154 

Hom, Pol 156 

Hamburger, Calvin 283 

Homburoer, Joon 82, 300, 327 

Homes, Ston 280 

Homill, Bill 172. 328 

Hommett, Joon 246 

Hammer. A 260 

Hammond, Borbaro 

120,135,311.328 

Hommond. Hoi 269 

Hammond, Jerry 118.133 

Hamnr>ond, John 328 

Hompton, Jock 289 

Honogon, John 132, 328 

Honouer, lit 305 

Hondman, Dick 291 

Handy. Miss Mory 314 

Honko, Bob 27S 



Honley, Dennis 156 

Hanlon, Bob 123 

Honlon, Williom 328 

Honno, Gordon 258 

Hanover, Harvey 268 

Hoppel, Marvin 262 

Honrohan. Diane 303 

Honrahan, Vtnee 270 

Honson, Jinx 313 

Honulok, Chel 236 

Hopp, B 306 

Hopp, Mory 178, 182 

Horbold, Gail 252,313 

Hordimon, Bob 214 

Hording, Bob 270 

Harding, Conway 

128, 132, 162, 328 

Harding, Emily 179,302 

Harding. Robert 172 

Hordning, P 262 

Hordtegon, Gerald 273 

Hordy, Eleanor 303 

Hardy, Nancy 248 

Hare, More 123,261,290 

Hormotz, Joel 276 

Hormon, Sue 161,301 

Harmony, Sally 305,328 

Horr, Bill 289 

Horrell, Stanley 155 

Harrinnton, Dick 280 

Horriniton, J. H 156,278,328 

Harris, Al 173,248 

Harris, Bob 181,270,283 

Horris, C 262, 269 

Horris, David 328 

Horris, Dick 274 

Harris, Frances 328 

Harrison, Frank 277 

Morris, Fronny 311 

Horris, Paul 182,328 

Harris, Tom 287 

Harris, Wilbur 131, 138, 168 

Harrison, George 280 

Harrison, John R 156 

Harrison, Robert 152, 162 

Harrison, Stan 

91, 98, 100, 127, 136, 137, 328 

Hon, Eorle 210 

Hortdagen, Jerry 136 

Harlen, Glen 273 

Horter, Seth 328 

Hortarovcs, Pot 183, 302 

Hortsing, Tyler ..130,136,139,154 

Harvey, J 257 

Hoson, Hosan 156, 170, 328 

Hasel, Susie 305 

Mass, Olgo 121 

Hastie, Bob 157 

Hastings, Colvin 257 

Hostings, Retlo 309 

Hastinas, Robin 118 

Holch, "Borbora 305 

Hatcher, Sue 309 

Hatfield, Mrs. Kotherine 278 

Houck, Jeanne 172 

Houck, William 238 

Houghton, Charles 

131.162.273,328 

Hauk, Peter 118 

Hautman, E 261 

Hovilond, Guy L 152, 269 

Howes, Mory 171 

Howes, Walter 166 

Howkes, Joonn 171 

Hawkins, Ralph 194 

Hoyden, Pot 313 

Hoyes, Jock 280, 328 

Hoyes, Pete 278 

Hoymoker. HorrieHe 253 

Hoymon. Gary 

127, 134, 173,268,294, 328 

Hoynes, Robert 328 

Haynie, Pot 172 

Haywood, Sondy 306 

Headlee, Borbaro 169, 175, 304 

Hcoley, Mike 273 

Heoly. Don 257, 282 

Heoly, Jock 183, 194 

Heorn, Ruth 328 

Heflin, Phyllis 298 

Hegley, Borbora 120 

Heiohl, Charlie 256, 282 

Heilmeier, Ludwig 328 

Heimert, Bob 274 

Heisler, Kenneth 262 

Heller, Fred 277 

Hellyer Betty 301 

Helm. Charles 137. 181 328 

Helmer. Down 180 

Hemie' Joe 228 

Hemminq, A 179, 248 

Hemming, Geroldine 

178, 179, 248, 398 
Henderson, Diane 159,309,328 

Henderson, Don 270 

Henderson, Gail 304 

Henderson, Williatn 164 

Hendricks 121,182 

Hennemier, Jock 194, 195 

Hennessey, Jim 236, 260 



Hennessy, B 257 

Hennick, Chorlel 328 

Henson, Paul 328 

Hentx, D 257 

Herbert, Potricio 139 

Hercker, Mrs. Mory 284 

Herlihy, Sue 165, 253 

Hermon, Jerome 136, 268 

Herme, George 271 

Herold, William 156 

Herrmon, J 253 

Hershberger, Ellen 180 

Hess, Steve 288 

Hessenouer, Jane 298 

Hessenouer, Mory 298, 328 

Hetzel, Alice 175, 304 

Heuring, Ed 194,260 

Heymon, Lorry 291 

Hienie, G 262 

Hientz, Dick 169 

Highom, Leu 273 

Hight, Chorles 156, 328 

Hilbish, Sherry 313 

Hill, Borbaro 168 

Hill, Dick 290 

Hill, Horold 172 

Hill, Jim 176,275,329 

Hillbish, Phil 270 

Hillish, Shoren 169 

Hills, Bobs 304 

Himes, Jim 271 

Hinchman, Joon 120, 135, 

159, 176, 178, 183,306,329 

Hinckley, Charles 281 

Mines, John 289, 329 

Hingers, Ed 115 

Hinkle, Peter 272, 294 

Mintze, Eric 

83. 173.181.236.262,272 

Hipp, Solly 118 

Mipple, Gordon 273 

Miser, Florence '. 173, 177 

Hoard, Worner 269 

Mobbie, Bill 118,133,260 

Hockmon, Ruth 252, 300 

Hockersmith, Jim 272 

Modges, George 157.258 

Hodges, Jim 194, 282 

Hodges, Thomas 329 

Modgins, L. J., Prof 154 

Hoelzer, Ronnie 282, 329 

Hofferth, Tom 216, 280 

Hoffman, R 253 

Hoffman, Walt 236.289 

Moffmeyer. William 131 

Hogan, Joseph 329 

Hogon, Margoret 329 

Hogon, Nancy ....120,161,162,302 

Mogans, Don 290 

Hoke, Julie 305 

Holcomb, Jackie 262 

Mold, Worner 156 

Holden, Richard 156,329 

Holen, Corolyn 310 

Hollodoy, Virginia 168,253 

Hollond, Bill 137,280,329 

Hollander, Dick 276 

Hollowoy, Poulo 168, 253, 304 

Holm, Vic 91, 102, 137 

Holmes, Dick 

106, 121, 123, 134, 177,282 

Holmes, John 256 

Holmes, Merrill 166,257 

Molt, London 123,261 

Holt, Mary Lua 362 

Molt, Nancy 165,313 

Molt, Rochoel 118 

Holtzmon, Lenore 312, 314 

Holzweiq, Sonya 133, 310 329 

Hom, John 156 

Honick, Joe 106 

Hood, Susie 305 

Hood, Rito 171 

Hood, Williom 171 

Hook, William 155 

Hooks, Phil 118,121 

Hoover, Dick 275 

Hoover, Donold 152,329 

Hoover, Pot 85,173,303.314 

Hoover, Richard 160. 329 

Hookins, Borbaro 301,329 

Hord, Warner 157 

Horner, Don 280 

Horner. Tom 277 

Horning. Joe 194, 198 

Horsey. Evelyn 167 

Horsley, Roy 132,164,228 

Hostetler, Word 282 

Mosteltler, Mory 133.311 

Houck, Hank 214 

Houck, Jim 169,172,262,263 

House, Tom 118 

Houck, Williom 285 

Hourowitz. Gene 283 

Houston, Borbaro 168. 309 

Houston, George 123 

Houston, Nancy 168 

Hovis, Pol 248,298 

Howord, Edword 289,329 

Howord, J 252 



Howard, Luke 169 

Howord, Marilyn 162. 302. 329 

Howell, Mary Le 302 

Howenstein, Marilyn 180 

Hower, Paul 228 

Hubbel, Joon 118.169 

Hubich, Henry 139. 156 

Hudes, Mary 173 

Hudes, Mory Lee 181,312 

Hudson, Potty 157,252,329 

Huebner, Lola 133,301,329 

Hueter, Gordon 287 

Huff, Dovid 279 

Huffmon, Roy 257.289 

Hughes, Bessie Moy 173,313 

Hughes, Donald 179,252 

Hughes, Kothryn 252.329 

Hughes, Walt 182,329 

Huhn, Dick 290 

Huldone, John 128 

Hull, Howord —194 

Humphries, Bill 278 

Humphries, Mory Jone 311 

Humphries, Smith 138 

Hundert, Korl 256 

Hundley, J 2^ 

Hunt, Frances „...J2y 

Hunt, Harriet 305 

Hunter, Borbaro ,248 

Hunter, C. Summers 123 

Hunter, Dione 306 

Huntington, Richard 285 

Mur, Bob 277.294 

Hurlburt, Elbridge 

127, 128, 132, 139,329 

Hurtt, Woodland 163,272,329 

Hussey, Vern 164,281,329 

Hutchinson, M 2M 

Huther, William 277 

Huyetl, Mel 118,282,329 

Huzmon, Buzzy '233 

Hyatt, Ston 288 

Hyde, Shirley 311 

Hymon, Celio 3 00 

Myson, Archie ,277 

I 

Ibock, Morgit 298,329 

Iden, Irene ^^ 

Iden, Kothryn 329 

Ingrohom, Dick 287 

Inoorz, Chorles 173 

Insley, Skip 277 

Inwood, Mary 311 

Irvine, John 127,194,206.329 

Isoocson, Louis 130 

Ishiyoma, Hornko 180 

Iskrout, Dito IM 

Isreol, Ron 'Im 

Issolson, Bob 288 

Ives, Betty 179, ISO 

J 

Jock, Borbora 311 

Jockson, Al "*■??? 

Jockson, Betty Ann 302 

Jackson, Dole 123, 138, 139,330 

Jackson, George 330 

Jackson, Jock 2^' ^H 

Jockson, Lewis 165,330 

Jockson, Mory ^''*' slf 

Jackson, Thomas 261 

Jocobs, Joseph 260,330 

Jocobs, Phyllis 300,330 

Jocobsen, Jomes 131,290,330 

Jocobson, Eleanor 168 

Jocobson, Joel 288 

Jocobson, Shirley 175.312 

Jaffe, S 252 

Joison, OHs 228,284 

Jokuboukos, Jino 252 

Jokubik, Fronk 260 

Jamison, Morion 262 

Jonkowski, John 236 

Jonsen, Joe ■ 278 

Joqitsch, Robert 330 

Joquette, Anno 

120, 121, 122,133.161,162,299 

Jorrell, Thomos 285 

Jorrett, John 131. 138 

Jorvis, Dole 173, 285 

Joynes, Margaret, Mrs 270 

Jeffers, Al 291 

Jelinek, Lindo ..,.121,122,159,330 

Joness, Bill 278 

Jenkins, Chorles 278 

Jenkins, Joe 278 

Jenkins, Russell '58 

Jenrette, Jomes 330 

Jent, Mory Loo 133.303 

Jent, Martha 176. 303 

Jeos, Billie 169 

Jessop, Thomas 258 

Jewler, Jerry ■ 95 

Jewell, Donald 137 

Je>. Ted 233 



354 



Johnson, Alice ...133, 162,299,330 

Johnson, Bob ...225 

Johnson, Charles 138, 160 

Johnson, Danny 121 

Johnson, Dewight 136,282 

Johnson, Doris 120,182,306 

Johnson, Ellen 

133, 159, 173, 309, 330 

Johnson, Emerson 330 

Johnson, Jean 182 

Johnson, Jessie ....330 

Johnson, John 248, 279 

Johnson, Lee 128,161.162,273 

Johnson, Nancy ..169,309,311,330 

Johnson, Paul 260 

Johnson, Richard 276, 330 

Johnson, Warren 222 

Johnson, M. Wayne 158 

Johnson, Wendell 131,210,270 

Johnson, Weyne 181 

Johnston, Richard 166 

Johnstone, Bill 282 

Jones, Barbara 253,298,330 

Jones, Carolyn 248, 301 

Jones, Charles 285 

Jones, Dorothy ....157, 159, 253, 301 

Jones, Earlene 168 

Jones, Elaine 299 

Jones, Marvin 278 

Jones, Robert 228, 229 

Jones, Ronald 153, 163, 269 

Joseph, John .273 

Jowers, Bill 118 

Joy, Nancy 176, 309 

Joyan, Zorie 170 

Judd, James 261 

Judkins, Janet 161 

Jugel, Frederick 256 

Just, Frank 258. 278 

Julen, Dick 130,131,290 



K 

Kadisch, Rollen 285 

Kaetzel, Joyce 161,248 

Kahler, Ann 177 330 

Kahlert, Anne 133 

Kahn, Pat 310 

Kaley, Jack 274 

Kammerer, Donald 238, 278 

Kommermon, Natalie 310 

Koppe, Dove 273 

Kappler, James 210,211.270 

Korovangeles, Anna 82, 248 

Kardes, Dorothy 314 

Korlin, Alan 258 

Korns, Robert 133,277 

Korol, Eugene 330 

Kassan, Ed 257 291 

Katz, Bertram 291 

Katz, Dave 276 

Katz, Tom 291 

Kauffman, Donald 330 

Kauffman, Sandra 314 

Kowa, Russell 330 

Kawalee, Rene 277 

Kay, Arlene 330 

Kayhee 253 

Keady, George 118 

Keonns, Jane 173 

Keoring, Phil 269 

Kearney, Philip 131,138,330 

Keoting, Jim 222, 233, 263, 274 

Keats, J 260 

Keefe, Joy 271 

Keefer, Doug 290 

Keeley, Gordon 282 

Keeley, Howard 330 

Keen, Lucile 330 

Keen, Pat 167, 168, 175 

Keffer, Charles 80,131,330 

Kehoe, Ellen 165,330 

Kehoe, Jim 228 

Keir, James 157 330 

Keiser, Allen 258 

Keith, Roger 94, 261 

Keithley, Richard 260 

Keller, Emil 158, 330 

Keller, P 259 

Kelley, Bud 279 

Kelley Eugene 171 

Kelley, Tom 273 

Kelley, William 222,262 

Kelly, Howard ....159,161,262,331 

Kelly, Jan 154 

Kelly, Joan 135,311,331 

Kelly, Nancy 128,139,331 

Kelly, Sylvia 313 

Kemble, Mary 162 

Kemp, Charles 176 

Kemp, Dick 269 

Kemp, Frank 165.331 

Kemp, George ...269 

Kemp, Homer 331 

Kemp, Joseph 

134, 159, 161, 165, 176,331 

Kemp, Nancy 183,306 

Kemp, Pat 183,306,331 



Kempher, Deone 301 

Kenble, Mary 161 

Kennedy, Dick 260 

Kenkel, Edward 161 

Kenkel, James 

83, 159, 176,280,331 

Kennord, Dick 289 

Kennedy, Williom 279 

Kepler, Paul 331 

Keplinger, John 256 

Kerail, Pete 181 

Kerin, Corbet 218 

Kernsky, Joseph 285 

Kern, Bill 222 

Kerns, Virginia 168, 175 

Kerr, Janet 313 

Kerr, Johanna 303 

Kerr, M. H 153 

Kerr, Suzanne 168, 303 

Kessell, Ernest 123 

Kessler, Bob 214 

Kessler, Elliot 276 

Ketchem, Kerry 290 

Ketelsen, Barbara 182, 252 

Key. Joe 289 

Keyes, Richard 331 

Keys, Meredith 331 

Khu, Eric 121, 154 

Kibbe, Gene 173,278 

Kichman, Charles 260 

Kidmis, Myro 172 

Kidwell, John 257 

Kiefer, Eva 183,253,303 

Kilbourne, Paul 165, 331 

Kilby, James 260 

Kilerease, Charles 274 

Killingsworth, Pot. ..85, 93, 177, 302 

Kilmurroy, Kay 171 

Kimberly, David 331 

Kincaid, William 331 

Kindley, William 131,331 

King, Bert 157,269 

King, Daniel 259 

King, Jacquelyn 178,180,309 

King, Margaret 121,182,331 

King, Pot 82,118,253 

King, Robert 261 

King, Thomas 179 

Kinner, Jack 163,331 

Kinney, Louis 135 

Kinover, Norma 106 

Kinsey, Dick 282 

Kinsey, Walter 158 

Kinsler, Janice 304 

Kipnis, Myro 130,178,181 

Kirby, Ellen 168,182,253 

Kirk, Horry 331 

Kirk, Nancy 161,301 

Kirk, Walter 159,179,262 

Kirtley, Georgiana 298 

Kisner, Lonnie 256 

Kissell, William 331 

Kittredqe, Suzanne 331 

Klok, Sibyl 303 

Klank, Guy 277 

Klar, John 284 

Klaunberg, Arther 331 

Klein, Bob 283 

Klein, Eileen 182 

Klein, John 156 

Kline, George 169, 178, 183 

Kline, Margie 306 

Kline, William 127 

Klinedinst, Barbara 118,181 

Kloby, Jarry 278 

Kloetzli, Ralph 171,269 

Kloze, Barbara 133,300,331 

Klotz, Ambrose 128,331 

Knover, Norma 299 

Knell, Joseph 257 

Knight Curt 269, 290 

Kniaht, Harry 269 

Knoblea, Judy 168, 181 

Knott, Dick 275 

Kanover, Norma 121 

Konover, Norma 121 

Kobatch, G 256 

Kobernick, Jerry 288, 294 

Kobylorz, John 286 

Koernigsmork, John 272 

Kolarac, George 194 

Koller, Barbara 175,253 

Koller, Kenneth 331 

Kolb, Earl 279 

Kolumban, Steve 123 

Komlo, Bill 194 

Konoyy, Bob 179 

Kopeland, Charles 162 

Kopet, Ben 194, 233 

Korol, Hal 288 

Kotowski, Joseph 162 

Kotchenruther, Wilson 

181,258,331 

Kouroupis, Bill 275 

Kouroupis, J 261 

Kovatch 176, 181 

Kozak, Joseph 179, 257 

Krach, Kenneth 181 

Kramer, Harold 276 

Kramer, H 262 



Kramer, Howard 210 

Kramer, Paul 194,197,205,262 

Krompf, Joy 288 

Krone, Norris 331 

Krontz, Charles 165, 257 

Kratouie, Nancy 311 

Krebs, Robert 156 

Kreh, Joanne 253 

Kreider, Marilyn 182 

Krieger, Iris 310 

Krieker, Caroline 309 

Krone, Norris 138 

Kroneberger, Carl 230 

Krouse, Roy 232, 239 

Krouse, William 222 

Krueger, Kathy 168,309 

Kudlich, Michel 283 

Kuehn, Bill 156,331 

Kugel, Bill 118 

Kuhn, Charles 118 

Kuhn, Dove 158 

Kuldo, Mike 131 

Kuldo, Nelson 156 

Kunkel, Charles 162,331 

Kunkel, Joe 289 

Kunkowski, Joseph 332 

Kunzig, Buff 168 

Kupter, Otts 291 

Kurtz, Gustav 58 

Kwopien, Bob 166 

Kwith, Nancy 169 

Kyte, Teddy 182 



L 

LaBanz, William 257 

Labowitz, Nancy 300 

Lacey, John 194 

Lacey, Patricia 332 

Laehler, Jackie 311 

La Fleur, Jan 183,253 

La Force, Dorothy 252 

Logna, Frank 256 

Lake, Carol 306 

Lakin, George .....277 

Lalos, Theodore 165, 332 

La Mason, Charles 289 

Lamb, John 332 

Lambert, Bob 253,275 

Lambrides, Paul ..91,131,173,281 

Lamburt, Ruth 311 

Lamont, Dennis 261 

Lampe, Donald 154, 332 

Lancaster, Spear 278 

Landers, Robert 118,133 

Lane. Marianne 253 

Lanehart. Edwin 257 

Loner, William 155 

Lang, Carolvn 257 

Lanqmack, Cris 228 

Lanman, Jack 262 

Laopin, Robinson 239 

Larke, Kit 115 

Larmour, Judy 40, 309 

Larson, Betty 168,301 

Laser, Lawrence 332 

Loser, Phyllis 332 

Lossiter, Moe 169 

Lathan, Ed 273 

Latimer, Ann 311, 314 

Lattner, John 161 

Louth, Sonny 290 

La Voie, Earl 279 

Lawlers, Tom 270 

Lawrence, Herb 275 

Lay ton, Irv 291 

Lozaorlno, Joe 194 

Lozarus, Arthur 261 

Lazenby, Pat '^55 

Leaoley, Gory 290 

Lears, N 261 

Leas, Betty 179, 332 

Leas, George 179, 332 

Leatherburv, King - 260 

Le Blanc, Dennis ...176 

Lebowitz, Mo 276 

Lebowitz, Sorajane ....253 

Lee, Bob 290 

Lee, Jonet 304 

Lee, Parker 228 

Lee, Sondra 168 

Lee,' Sue 171 

Lee, Wallar*) 171 

Lee, Wendle US 

Le Faivre, Jerry 277 

Le Fever, Jim ...118 

Legg, Margie 138,304 

Leqgett, Suzanne 248 

Lehman, Grnny 173, 313 

Leibmon, Bud 118 

Leiborurtz, Barney 288 

Leicht. Phillip 118 

Leightheiser, Bud 

118,238,282,332 

Leimback, George 289 

Leineweber, Kenneth ..162, 286, 332 
Leizear, Wayne.. ..128, 136, 282, 332 

Lenrjox, Bob 121,261 

Lenovltz, Allen 332 



Lentz, Duck 228 

Leone, Ginny 304 

Lescolleet, Tom 91,280 

Lesser, Sylvia 253 

Lesti, Arlene 253,332 

Lesti, Ronald 269 

Levenson, Phil 225 

Levi, David 332 

Levin, Judy 82,300 

Levin, Lester 283 

Levin, Martin 283 

Levin, Max 276 

Levin, Morris 332 

Levin, Ronni 130,252,310 

Levine, Eve 167,175,252,332 

Levine, Mark 166, 288 

Levine, Marvin 332 

Levinstein, Herbert 1 18 

Levitas, Barbara 312 

Levy, Hersh 282 

Lewald, Horry 259 

Lewis, Bud 83,282 

Lewis, Donald 

132, 152, 170, 280, 332 

Lewis, Judy 118 

Lewis, Lloyd 158 

Lewis, Rosiland 248 

Lewis, Samuel 256 

Liakos, John 262 

Libov, Morton 291 

Libylle, Werner 181 

Lichtenberg, Verna 253 

Liebmon, David' 261 

Lilienfield, Ferold 332 

Lillls, Tom 233,332 

Lindsey, Daniel 158 

Lindsley, Phil 287 

Lineback, Elaine 306 

Link, Richard 332 

Linkow, Irving 168 

Lipman, Harvey 268 

Lippy, Jean 332 

Lipsitz, Jay 257,291 

Lipsitz, Ruth 332 

Litchfield, John 274 

Little, Danny 222, 223 

Little, John 260, 332 

Littleton, Mike 120,121 

Littman, Mayer 222,223 

Livingston, Carol 118 

Livingston, John 131,278 

Livingstone, Edward 332 

Livingstone, John 332 

Lizzio, Anthony 156, 332 

Lloyd, Eddie 212 

Loane, Nancy 168,253,304 

Loblein, Don 274 

Lochner, Ann 306 

Lochte, Al 218,285 

Locker, Bob 280 

Lockwood, Larry 272 

Loizeaux, Peter 131,180,259 

Lomas, Charles 170 

Lombardo, Francis 261 

Lomolino, Lawrence 220, 221 

Long, Edgar 67 

Long, Jessica 304 

Long, Mary 214 

Long, Russ 253,289,294 

Long, William 280,333 

Longaneck, Jerry 169 

Longenecker, Carl 222 

Longest, Charlie 233 

Longfellow, Ann 248, 305 

Longfellow, Mary 135,305,333 

Longsworth, Bill 270 

Longwell, Charles 333 

Loper, Gerald 15/ 

Lord, C Ml 

Lord, Robert 261 

Lord, Wallie 181 

Lore, Bill 252 

Lorenz, Harry 182,261 

Lott, Von 278, 333 

Louie, Helen 252, 333 

Love, Alice 305 

Love, Bill 274 

Love, Freddie 276 

Lovell, Jim 273 

Lovett, Carl 274 

Lowe, Jack 274 

Lowes, Kathryn 253 

Lowrie, William 261 

Lubos, Jean 80,95 

Lucas, Bowden 152 

Lucas, Doug 278 

Lucas, Phyllis 253 

Lucas, Vicki 306 

Lucas, William 333 

Luce, Charles 257,286 

Lucey, Morgo 122 

Lucker, Joan 305, 333 

Ludewiq, Pete 171,275 

Ludy, Lloyd 123,157,181 

Lueb, Molcomb 283 

Luecking, Mary Lou 298 

Luehrmonn, Allan 130, 154 

Luette, Melvin 132,162,333 

Lund, Raymond 139,333 

lundberg, Croig 121,161,162 



355 



LunvoH, Erik 25« 

Luper, Gerald 183 

lujby, Shirley 309 

Lutcombe, John 289 

luti, Howlond 281 

Luxemburg, Ed 276 

Lydon, Ann 302 

lynch, Joseph IS2, 262, 333 

lynch, Pol 183,252 

lynjkoy, Jim 279 



M 

Mac Annolon, Carl 273 

Mocolee, Charlei 278, 333 

Moce, Jeon 309 

Mocdonold, Bill .162, 164, 165, 179 

Mockerl, Sam 158 

Mockey, Bernia 183, 279 

Mackin, Robert 333 

Mackintosh, lii 130 

Mocks, Sherrie 310 

Moc Sorley, Fred 132,333 

Modory, Beyd 91,131,132,278 

Modory, Read 257, 278 

Modden, Joe 218 

Mogdeburqer, Robert 333 

Mogee, Robert 277 

Moggos, George. 128, 139, 160, 333 

Moglulu, Paul 333 

Mains, Horry 256, 278 

Molkus, louis H8 

Moliinoff, Horry 155 

Malloy, C 270 

Molmon, Esta 300 

Mondeiberg, Esther 300, 333 

Mondrell, J 258 

Mann, John 286 

Manning, Don 123 

Mopes, Beverly 31 1 

Moroble, Wolter 154 

Morchelli, V 262 

Marchoni, lee 278 

Margelts, Mickey 284 

Marioni, T 258 

Morkowitz, Doniel 333 

Morlowe, Bob 273 

Marmer, Melvin 288, 333 

Morockie, H 262 

Morschot, Helen 302 

Marsh, Edna 180, 256 

Morsh, Ellen Sue 310 

Morsh, Virgil 130 

Marshall, Agnes 179 

Marshall, Barbara 305, 333 

Morsholl, Betty 161,248 

Marshall, Judy 309 

Morsholl, lorello 171 

Marshall, Robert 154, 171 

Morsheck, Robert 130, 154 

Morslon, James 136,278,294 

Martin, Carol 179 

Martin, Don 158, 224, 232 

Martin, Elaine 173, 309 

Morlin, Jomes 182, 277 

Martin, Joanne 311 

Martin, luci 173 

Mortin, Thomai 171 

Martin, W 257 

Mortinoy, Lolo 159, 298 

Martinez, Cornelia 155 

Morlinez, Pete 155 

Mortorono, Robert 220,221 

Moschetti, Vincent 170 

Moskell, Carolyn 168, 179 

Mosket, E 258 

Moson, Tom 270, 294 

Masters, Bernard 278 

Moleer, Dorothy 135,311,333 

Mothews, Pete 269 

Molteson, Glenn 156, 333 

Matthews, Shirley 159,298,314 

Matthews, Thomos 157,210 

Motlick, Dr Joseph 158 

Mottrinni, Mary Jo 121 

Malusky. Andrew 131,260,333 

Moury, Dick 281 

Max, Beverly 300 

Maximos, S 135 

Moxwell, Edward 333 

Moy, Dovid 278 

Moys, Chorlel 152,285,333 

McAllister, Louise 161,306,314 

McAndrews, Mary 301.333 

McAulitte, Janet 130,253,298 

McBride, John 275 

McColl, Marilyn 253, 306 

McCombridge, Andrew 128 

McCann, Carl 281 

McConn, Edward 290 

McConn, Karl 333 

McCaslin, Mory 133, 334 

McCauloy, Nancy 157,305 

McCow, R 257 

McConnell, Ann 309 

McConnell, Dove 165 

McConnell, June 138,305.334 

McCord, Elizobeth 135, 334 

McCormock, Anne 304 



McCormick, Jeanneone 182 

McDonold, A 257 

Mc Donold, Ronald 271,334 

McDougol, Adair 159, 309 

McDougol, Louise 334 

McEvons, E 261 

McForlond, M 157 

McFerrin, Bill 230 

McGorvey, Paul 334 

McGee, C 260 

McGee, Jerry 228 

McGill, Jomes 285 

McGinnis, Errol 279 

McGinnis, Loura 172 

McGowon, Sue 173, 248, 301 

McGrolh, Pol 165 

McGroorty, Bob 273,294,334 

McGurn, Ton 282 

McHugh, John 222, 223 

Mclnnis, William 334 

Mclnteri, Eva 299 

Mcintosh, Liz 122 

Mclntyre, Jim 284 

McKee, Dick 225 

McKee, Fronk 275 

McKee, John 236 

McKee, Richord 334 

McKeldin, Bernodette 118, 334 

McKeldin, Theodore 56 

McKenno, C 257 

McKenzie, Jim 273 

McKenzie, Khrista 161,306 

McKeown, Charles 173, 286 

McKibbon, Jack 281 

McLeon, Pete 274 

McLeornan, Ted 274 

Mclendon, J 261 

Mcleod, Joyce 167 

McLillond, Jo 159,182,306 

Mcluckie, Tom 194 

McMohon, Mary Ellen 313 

McMonus, Bernard 334 

McMindes, Lee 262, 279, 334 

McNeil, Dionne 311 

McNicholos, R 257 

McPherson, Jeonnette 168 

McRini, Groce 299 

McVeorry, Carolyn 

121, 122, 175,299 

McVeorry, Eleanor 82, 301 

McVey, Gerald 279 

McVicker, John 194, 261 

McWillioms, Donald 173 

McWillioms, Gorton 257, 290 

Meadows, Joe 83, 273 

Means, Pot 248 

Meorig, Nancy 135 

Mease, Alan 165 

Mech, Don 257 

Meese, Allen 123 

Meggers, John 334 

Mehrinq, Mary 299, 334 

Meil, Carl 258 

Meintzer, Bill 284 

Meisc, Don 278 

Meisel, Trudy 303 

Melcher, Mary 183, 334 

Melchior, Dan 84, 176, 277, 334 

Meleski, George 275 

Mellinger, Don 290, 334 

Melton, Dick 282 

Menchine, Ronald 165 

Mendclson, Allan 334 

Menikleim, Rosemary 

159, 175, 177,311 

Mercer, Ted 118,133,334 

Merklein, Wolf 162 

Mermelstein, Rhea 106, 134, 310 

Memo, Jim 214,263 

Mernick, Sandra 165 

Merricks, John 194 

Merrill, John 154, 272, 334 

Merrimon, Pete 285 

Merson, Arroh 122,248,301 

Messersmilh, Bob 228, 334 

Melter. Donald 165 

Metz. Pal 118 

Motzler, Ted 161,286 

Meyers, Henri 170, 181, 183 

Meyer, Klous 153,157,334 

Meyer, Robert 334 

Meyer, Will 290 

Mezey, Beth 302 

Michoel, H 261 

Michael, Moureen 182 

Michel, Helen 302, 335 

Michelson, Myron 283 

Middleton, Mike 257 

Mientzer, Bill 294 

Milbourne, Ruth 168 

Miles, Donold 156 

Miles, Ginger 86, 299 

Miles, Horry 314 

Miles, Jock 138,285 

Miles, Pat 166. 256 

Millenson, Leslie 253. 310 

Miller, Anthony 334 

Miller, Barbara 305 

Miller, Carolyn 304 

Miller, Dean 180 



Miller, Dick 269 

Miller, Earl 152 

Miller, Eddie 236 

Miller, Fronk 181.260 

Miller, Harvey 67 

Miller, Howard 283 

Miller, Hugh 273 

Miller, Jomes 123, '31 

Miller, John 159,161,334 

Miller, Kay 303 

Miller, Leonard 268, 291 

Miller, M 260 

Miller, Richord ....153, 157, 158, 334 

Miller, Rosolio 310 

Miller, Russ 169 

Miller, Solly 304 

Miller, Sherry 167 

Miller, Stan 291 

Miller, Tony 225,271 

Miller, William 163,261,335 

Miller, Winston 335 

Miller, Mrs 282 

Milligan, By 169 

Millikon. Bud 239 

Mills, Joe 274 

Mindel, Joyce 300 

Minor, Robert 153, 166, 285 

Minler, Joonne 335 

Miskelly, Jomes 335 

Mitchell, Bill 270 

Mitchell, Fred ....233. 248, 274, 335 

Mitchell, Rae 306 

Mitchell, Wilmo 153 

Milzlefelt, Billie 305 

Mock, Dwight 280 

Modsen, Ernest 179 

Modzelewski, Ed 232 

Moehle, Fred 181 

Moelter, Chorles 335 

Moeller, Morge 313 

Moffelt, Ken 225 

Moffett, Maxine 

90, 120, 128, 133,306,335 

MoHell, Robert 285 

Mohn, Bruce 176 

Mokos, Joseph 335 

Moldefhurqer, Robert 157 

Moloney, Francis 335 

Molter, Donald 335 

Mondon, Pot 171 

Mondoy, Silvio 335 

Monedi, Rudy 280 

Monfred, Buddy 268 

Monforl, Jean 155,311,335 

MonI, Tommy 194, 195 

Montgomery, Bob 290, 335 

Montzouris, Gus 230 

Moore, Bill 121 

Moore. Charles 83,138,335 

Moore, Don 273 

Moore, Dinty 278 

Moore, Edgor 182 

Moore, Perry 213, 270 

Moore, Ralph 269 

Moore, Robert 182 

Moose, C 261 

Moron, Tom 132, 162, 335, 380 

Morelond, Peter 180 

Moretti. A 260 

Moreiti, John 139, 260, 335 

Morgon, Bill 280 

Morgon. Dick 212,213 

Morgan, Jack 225, 236 

Morgon, Morilyn 182 

Morgon, Richard 262 

Morgon, Tom 121,123,280 

Moriconi. Olevante 262 

Morley, Mary 25, 303 

Morrctii, Al 279 

Morris, Anna 252 

Morris, Bill 164, 172 

Morris. ChoriM 279 

Morris, George 270 

Morris, Robert 162 

Morris, Tom 275 

Morris, Woyne 335 

Morris, Williom 335 

Morrison, Jessie 335 

Morrison, Pot 302 

Morrison, Tom 173, 277 

Marrow, Rolph 164,335 

Mortimer, Thomas 

127, 136, 139, 156,335 

Morton, Chorlie 236 

Morton, Marilyn 183 

Moscowitz, Roy 276 

Moss, Marty 288 

Moll. John 157,269,335 

Mottern, Edward 257 

Moutlhroo, Jomes 166 

Mount, M. Morie 74 

Mowery, Bob 290 

Moxley, Jerome 260 

Mrozinoki, Martin 286 

Mueller, Lynn 309 

Mueller, Morlho 168,313 

Mueller, Oscar 273 

Muquerzo, Gloria 248 

Mulorkey. Noncv 

27, 49, 137, 304, 335 



Mulford, Joan 172.253,335 

Muller, George 156 

Muller, Sherry 306 

Mullicon, Poula 335 

Mulligon, Janet 301 

Mullikin, Janet 253 

Mullin, Tom 271 

Mullins, Mory 335 

Mulvehol, Eloine 252, 335 

Mumford, Genevieve ...298 

Mumford, William 131,278 

Muntord, Dollie 306 

Mungon, Belly 120 

Munsie, Williom 257 

Munyon, Elizabeth 122 

Murphy. Gorey 261 

Murphy, Jim 273 

Murphy, Thomas 130, 285 

Murphy, Wolter 335 

Murray, David 228 

Murroy, Pal 155,159,176,304 

Murroy, Roymond (Mr.) 128, 158 

Murroy, William 154, 336 

Myers, Al 280 

Myers, John 238 

Myers, Rev. J. W 183 

Myers, Phyllis 302, 336 

Myers, Virginio 183, 336 

Myers, Williom 336 



N 

Nocht, George - 118 

Noden, Joy 336 

Noegele, John 210, 336 

Noill, lu 302 

Nolls, Pott 303 

Noromore, Leonard 286, 336 

Nardone, Bob 214,271 

Nosdor, Irmo 173,300 

Nosh, Robert 157, 158, 182 

Nolaro, Joseph 270 

Nou, Henry 132, 336 

Noughlon, Leomo 42,51,181 

Nourel, Jim 289,336 

Noviasky, Helen 248,312,336 

Noylor, Harvey 123 

Ncol, Borrie 304 

Nebel, Ellen 181 

Nebel, Jone 84,133,181,303,336 

Nebinger, Donna 301 

Nefden, Anne 302 

Neikirk, Ceroid 154 

Neinimon, M 131 

Ncitzey, Helen 306 

Nelson, Christine 168, 253, 301 

Nelson, Jim 260,270 

Nemes, Grocielo '55 

Nestler, Darlene 172. 298 

Nelhken, P 253 

Neumon, Martha 303, 336 

Newby, Jone 309 

Nezin, Evo 138,312,336 

Ng, Toy A 156,336 

Nichols, Ed 290 

Nichols, Tom 280 

Nicholson, Jim 118,260,262 

NIclander, Silvi .121,122,161,162 
Nicodemus, Robert 158,279,336 
Nicoloudis, Audrey 

90, 137, 177, 302 

Nido, Edward 336 

Niekirl, Jerry 279 

Ningord, B 248 

Nisson, Robert 336 

Nolan, Dick 232 

Nolan, Jim 118 

Noppenberger, Jomes 285, 336 

Noppenberger, T 261 

Norman, Lynn 118 

Norris, Coptoin 138 

Norris, E. L 165 

Norry, Leonord 136 

Norton, Ann 155 

Norton, Bruce 285 

Norton, Horold 282 

Norton, Phil 271 

Norton, Robert 156, 336 

Norwiti. Daniel 171 

Noll, James 156 

Novak, R 256 

Nowlond, BenonI 284, 336 

Nunn, Mory 96, 301 

Nunsie, R W 156 

Nusy, Dove 194, 199 

Nyhort, George 290 

Nymon, Bruce 132 

Nyman, Darwin 336 

Nystrom, Paul 153 



o 

Obaugh, Joan 80. 81. 120, 336 

Oberq, Steve 277 

OBriont, Bob 170,336 

O'Brien, Bob 214,217 

O'Brien, Dick 257,278 

O'Brien, Gerard 336 



356 



O'Brien, Tom 277 

O'Briend, Steve 271 

Ocono, Robert 155,256 

Ochterbeck, Berthold 258 

ODonnell, Dick 194 

Oelmonn, K 259 

Oertel, Peter 272 

Oiolvo, M. S 156 

Oliff, Carroll 220 

Oliver, Ellen 299 

CMora, J 261 

ONeil, John 162, 273 

O'Neill, Larry 138, 154 

Oosterling, Ellen 172, 175 

Oppenheim, Mike 291 

Ord, Jim 275 

Orlowe, R 260, 262, 263 

Orme, Wilhelmina 336 

Orndorff, Jan 159, 183, 306 

O'Rourk, Tom 136, 194 

Orr, Pat 302 

Osburn, Mrs 290 

Osborn, P 180,253 

O'Sheo, Jock 286 

Oshrine, Marsha 

106,120,133, 134,138,310,336 

Ostrander, John 336 

OstroLPSkas, A. R 156,336 

O'Toole, Edward 118,133 

Oursler, Rodger 280 

Owen, B 248 

Owen, Jomes 336 

Owens, John 280 

Owings, Anne 161,302 

Owings, James 154,337 

Oydna, Tunney 160 



P 

Packel, Lawrence 337 

Pockham, Bruce 337 

Paddock, Norman 280 

Padgett, Eleanor 303, 337 

Page, Betty 172 

Page, Wayne 159 

Page, Willord 159,161,337 

Polahunik, George 194 

Palau, Alejandro 337 

Pollinger, Marty 288 

Pollister, Patricia 160 

Palmer, Amos 166 

Polmer, Dick 282 

Palmer, Mark 273 

Palmer, Mrs 275 

Palmer, Ronny 275 

Palmieri, Louis 337 

Polumbo, Vince 218,285 

Paolone, Joseph 337 

Pardee, Sally 159,168,304 

Parietti, Frank 337 

Paris, Robert 337 

Parise, Frank .337 

Poriser, Barbara 312 

Parisius, P 261 

Park, Bill 118 

Park, Dick 94, 137, 164 

Pork, George 337 

Park, John 337 

Park, Margaret 118,303 

Parker, Bob 270 

Parker, Jock 282 

Parker, Mary Lee 178,179,298 

Parks, Douglas 131,210 

Parks, Marly 291 

Parker, D 256 

Parrigin, Charles 272 

Parrish, William 156, 337 

Parsons, Jim 194,262 

Partes, Nathan 181 

Passek, Anna Marie 299 

Passi, Henry 138,164,337 

Passman, A! 279 

Patrick, Kathleen ..84, 133, 302, 337 

Patterson, John 171 

Patterson, Pat 253, 303 

Patton, Richard 285 

Patz, C 252 

Paul, William 277,337 

Paulus, Stan 290 

Payne, Joseph 337 

Payne, Robert 164,337 

Payne, Ruth 182,298 

Poynter, Kennedy 163, 272 

Peocock, Donald 

106, 162, 165, 168,259,337 

Peake, Ronald 134,268 

Pearce, George 281 

Peorman, J 253 

Pearson, Bob 280 

Pease, Robert 337 

Pechter, J 258 

Peckham, Lester 284 

Pellegrini, Bob 194,323 

Pellegrini, Elis 170, 257 

Pellerano, George 169 

Pemberton, Bob 280 

Peno, Adeline 82 

Penniman, Nancy 313, 337 

Penrup, E 261 



Pentzer, John ...228 

Pepe, Vic 273 

Perley, Jane 253, 337 

Perrie, Doris 182, 253 

Perrins, Thurston 337 

Perrone, Joe 162, 278 

Perry, J. R. 166 

Persion, Marjorie 179 

Peter, Bob 270 

Peters, F. A 154 

Peters, George 262, 271 

Peters, John 222 

Peters, Suzanne 337 

Peters, W 257 

Peterson, Barbara 157, 173, 302 

Peterson, Jayne 168 

Peterson, Judy ....172, 175, 176, 304 

Peterson, Leonard 163 

Petrella, Fred 194 

Petrina, Gib 131,138,290 

Petrlik, J 261 

Pettinato, Florence 313 

Petzold, Richard 181 

Petzold, Walter 156,181 

Peverly, Sid 274 

Pffefferkron, Peggy 157 

Pfuellor, Alvin 154,284,337 

Phifer, Eugene 337 

Phillips, Al 271 

Phillips, David 182 

Phillips, Duane 118,306 

Phillips, Ed 194 

Phillips, Gabriel 134,285,294 

Phillips, J 248,262 

Picha, Frank 156,280 

Pickett, James 132 

Piecher, Beverly 178 

Pierce, Jan 311 

Pike, Barbara 304 

Pilgrim, Priscilla 309 

Pincus, Arnold 131 

Piper, Bill 182 

Piper, Cynthia 161,309 

Piper, Donald 136,182 

Piper, Pot 309 

Piszkin, Thomas 160 

Pitrochct, B 261 

Pitt, Sue 301 

Pitts, James 179 

Pitts, Mono 159,309 

Plockett, Margie 168 

Plante, Bob 279 

Plate, Cy 278 

Plitt, J 257 

Plotkin, Al 291 

Plotkin, Ronnie 291 

Plummet, Alvin 338 

Plybon, Fred 182 

Pocalka, Sue 165 

Poetzman, Bob 228, 229 

Poffenberger, E 260 

Poffenberger, Paul 152 

Poland, Janet 303 

Poland, Mary 338 

Politzer, Shirley 130,310 

Polizzi, John 259, 338 

Polk, Jack 285 

Pollack, Rachel 312 

Pollin, Hall 291 

Polyanski, Stan 194,263 

Poms, Joy 310 

Pond, Barbara 311 

Ponzo, Joe 194 

Pope, Frank 280 

Pope, James 158 

Popenoe, Charles 271 

Porter, Roger 338 

Porter, Dick 194,262 

Posey, Conrad 338 

Posey, John 257 

Postal, Fred 288 

Potter, Joel 290 

Pouchett, Jackie 312 

Powell, Barbara 121,130,301 

Powell, Dick 189 

Powell, Doris 168,253 

Powell, John 338 

Powell, Margaret 167 

Powell, William 157, 158 

Powerl, John 106 

Powers, Donald 118 

Pownall, Pat 309,314 

Pratt, Douglas 171 

Pratt, Sue 171 

Prendergast, Duncan 289 

Press, Arthur 287 

Press, Sheldon 291 

Prettymon, Jack 238 

Price, Henry 154 

Price, Jean 305 

Price, Joanne 310 

Price, Joseph 169 

Price, Marley 305 

Proudfool, K 261 

Propt, Lynn 159,301 

Pubi, B 257 

Puciloski, John 156, 338 

Pugh, Richard A. 

158, 172, 179, 180,261 
Pumphrey, William ...162,286,338 



Pumpian, Howard 288, 338 

Pumpian, Mickl 300 

Purnell, Rolland 279 

Pyle, J. Freeman 73 



Q 

Quortner, S 262 

Queen, Donald 154, 338 

Quillian, Ed 274 

Quinn, Dixie 167, 168 

Quinn, Juliana 168 

Quirk, Tom 278 



R 

Rocusin, Sonio .....312 

Rocusin, Thelma 128,138,338 

Rader, Barbara 121, 155 

Rader, Charles 338 

Rodzydewcz, William 210, 259 

Roeburn, Joanne 155, 338 

Roffel, Erv 258, 291 

Raffel, Jerry 288 

Rokow, Clarence 228, 338 

Rokow, Rabbit 282 

Roley, Robert 153,338 

Rams, D 261 

Ramsay, Roberta 338 

Ramsay, Terry ....106,132,162,338 

Rankin, Dave 291 

Rankin, Marilyn 301 

Rankin, Nancy 82, 338 

Ronsopher, Martha 338 

Rasmussen, Karin 168 

Ray, Jeanne 182 

Roy, Ronald 169 

Raymon, Charles 99 

Rayner, Betty US 

Roynor, Fahy 179 

Rou, Cliff 257, 284 

Reo, William 338 

Read, Shirley 180 

Ream, Howard 238, 283 

Rector, Liz 173 

Redfern, William 338 

Redman, Jock 290 

Reed, Carolyn 130, 248 

Reed, Joy 280 

Reed, Jerome W 179 

Reed, Lloyd 272 

Reeder. C 261 

Rees, Howard 179 

Reeves, John 118 

Reeves, Marian 298 

Regan, Col. James 286 

Regas, Pat 304 

Regus, Grace ....338 

Rehme, John 

164, 178, 180, 270, 233 

Reiber, Beverly 165,182,298 

Reise, Esther 311 

Reid, James 71, 257 

Reider, James 210, 338 

Reilley, Bernard 171 

Reilley, John 289 

Reilly, Edward 176 

Reilly, Ward 236,275 

Reimer, Mary Lou 311 

Reiner, George 160,210,269 

Reity, Arlys 306 

Reity, Karen 301 

Remsberg, Mac ..153, 157, 252, 269 

Remsberg, Marybelle 157,338 

Rennie, Andrew 168, 338 

Renshaw, Diane 301,338 

Repert, Nancy 182 

Restive, J 256 

Retzler, Anthony 338 

Revoile, Charlie 284 

Reyes, Pedro 155,263 

Reynolds, Carroll 210, 236 

Reynolds, Chuck 275 

Reynolds, F 253,311 

Reynolds, John .278 

Reynolds, Sandra 168 

Rhoades, Austin 118 

Rhoades, Bob 118 

Rhoads, Audey 133,257 

Ribakow, Harold 170 

Ribble, Roy 290 

Rice, Gloria 311 

Rice, Holt 278 

Rice, John 238, 277 

Richards, Harry 118 

Richards, William 339 

Richardson, Carol 120, 121 

Richardson, Joan 299, 339 

Richardson, Ron 275 

Richmon, L 257 

Richmond, Jane 135 

Richens, Bob 278 

Richens, Len 272, 339 

Richmon, Merle 277 

Richmond, Larry 166,291 

Richmond, Jane ....80, 159, 305, 339 

Rick, S 253 

Rickman, R 256 



Ricks, Jay ....80, 134, 138, 228, 274 

Rickson, Dick 283 

Riddleborger, Samuel 131,138 

Riede, Phillip 279, 339 

Riegelhaupt, Norbert 339 

Riegil, Bob 273 

Riely, Pot 155 

Rietz, Karen 82 

Riggen, Kitty 298 

Rtggleman, Jim 131,339 

Righter, Herb 118 

Rinaldi, Patty 168 

Rinehart, J 182,248 

Ring, Mary 168 

Ring, Richard 164, 339 

Rippert, Nancy 306 

Ripple, Jim 281 

Rilendole, Albert 277,339 

Rittenhouse, Betty 

133, 159, 173, 339 

Rizer, Tom 118,281,339 

Roane, Barbara 302 

Robacker, Leigh 158, 182 

Robbins, J 252 

Roberts, Bob 288 

Roberts, G 261 

Roberts, J 261,270 

Roberts, Perry 290 

Roberts, R. L 156 

Robertson, Dee 313 

Robertson, Lee 306, 339 

Robin, Pat 299, 339 

Robinson, Norman 339 

Robinson, Tom 270 

Robinson, Bruce 138 

Roche, Ken 269, 339 

Rochrle, Jean .....305 

Rodner, Bo 194 

Rodriguez, Antonio 155 

Roeca, William 138,273,339 

Roeder, Bob 131,278,339 

Roehrle, Jean 121 

Roeike, Wayne 277 

Rogers, Fred 183,269 

Rogers, Jane 130 

Rogers, R 253 

Roher, Howard R 182 

Roland, Norm 258,283 

Roland, 253 

Rolfe, Dionne 311 

Roll, Bill 183 

Roll, Bob 80, 288, 294, 339 

Rollins, Charles ..159,161,165,339 

Romburg, Jean ....311 

Romburg, Joan 311 

Romine, Eleanore 305, 339 

Ronchi, Bev 118,299 

Randall, J 252 

Roop, Clayton 278 

Roper, L 256 

Rori, William 162,164,339 

Rose, Mary 128,139,306,339 

Rosenberg, Carol 300 

Rosenberger, Jane 339 

Rosky, M 253 

Ross, Dick 273 

Ross, Douglas 118 

Ross, Sherman 137 

Rosenfield, Mark 291 

Rossnow, Ralph 288 

Rothrock, Thomas 138, 272 

Rottenberg, Rosa 310 

Rottmon, Sylvia 291 

Roushakes, Peter 132,339 

Rovelstod, Howard 67 

Rowe, Hillary 274 

Rowe, Shirley ...167,168,252,339 

Rowell, Jock 272 

Roy, Hoffman, 118 

Roy, Jeanne 173, 304 

Royal, Doyle 210, 238 

Roymon, D 261 

Rozencrontz, R 279 

Rubenstein, Mono 300, 339 

Rubenstein, Lee 283 

Rubbin, Ronald 181 

Rubin, Dotsie 310 

Rubin, Fanny 288 

Rubin, Paul 83,276,339 

Rubin, Sam 268 

Rubin, Solly 310 

Rudasill, LeRoy 118,179 

Rudder, Al 290 

Rudie, Sheldon 291 

Rudner, Bo 258, 283 

Rudo, Dave. .288, 294, 132, 134, 291 

Ruff, Arthur 272 

Runkles, Ann 181 

Rupp, Byron 278 

Ruppel, Gil 236 

Rush, F 263 

Rush, Robert 277, 289 

Rush, Shirley 168,303 

Russ, Eleanor 130 

Russe, J 261 

Russell, Ann 172 

Russell, Dick 278 

Russell, Nancy Lee 301 

Russell, Reif 132,339 

Russell, Tom 176, 179,275 



357 



Ryon, Chorlis 284 

Ryon, Ceroid 340 

Ryan. Howord ....160, 257, 260, 263 

Ryon, Owen 106 

Ryon, Rilo 311 

Ryan, William 340 

Rybko, Ted 257, 289 

Ryon, Rilo 133 

s 

Sabine, Henry 172 

Socco, Rojoiie 299 

Socco, E. Rosalie 340 

Sochs, Herbert 259, 340 

Sachs, Joe 40,42,173,291 

Safford, N 261 

Soflron, Carolina 303 

Sagstetter, Eugene 340 

Sokin, Steve 291 

Saks, Som 291 

Sole, lymon 179, 340 

Solee, Phil 382 

Solgonik, Poulo 133,300,314 

Salisbury, J 252 

Salmon, Eleonor 173,298,314 

Soller, Mike 290 

Sollis, John 280 

Soitmon, Dove 276 

Somokow, Jockie 310 

Somelkinson, E 261 

Somuel, lllo 340 

Somuelson, Phyllis 173,310 

Sonborn, N 262 

Sondbower, John 215, 217, 241 

Sondberg, Monroe 131, 288 

Sanders, Arvey 139 

Sonders, William 340 

Sandusky, Mike 222 

Sonford, W 257 

Sonsone, Morgo 303 

Sappington, E 261 

Sapperstem, Edward 294 

Sordlnio, Samuel 132, 340 

Sourbrei, Jerry .131,173,270,340 

Sourders, James 165, 340 

Souter, Wesley ...84, 134, 275, 340 

Souve, Bob 274, 340 

Sovoge, Oebby 302, 340 

Sovoge, Linn 220 

Sovoge, Mary Corol 179,298 

Saxberg, Willott 181,262 

Soylor, J 252,284 

Scoli, Bob 219 

Stonlon, Tom 280 

Schode, Helen 118 

S<hoefer, Joyce 306 

Schoefer, T. H 181 

SchoeRer, Mark 118,133 

Schofield, Ailyn 181 

Schope. Helen 179 

Schoplro, Dave 283 

Schopiro, Ruth 300, 340 

Schoufler, Drew 214,271 

Scheckels, Cynthio 304 

Scheible, Andrew 340 

Scheinberg, Jerry 291 

Scheir, Robert 170 

Schelin, T 261 

S<her, Barbara 

106, 128, 163,300,340 

Scherger, Ruth 122 

Scherr. Frank 268 

Scheufler, Sondro 303 

S<heive, Carol 

133, 138, 176,309,340 

Schieck, Steve 212, 260, 280 

Schier, Sandra 82, 310 

Schiike, Poul 163 

Schimslock. Jo* 278 

Schindler. 1 261 

Schinstock, J 256 

Schlotstein. Sara 138, 340 

Schloile. Erich 340 

Schlenker, P 256 

Schlimm. Gerald 131, 156 

Schlosser, Bud 118,172,273 

Schlosser, Marvin 283 

Schlossberg, Malcolm 276 

Schlossberg, Sheldon 340 

Schlotterbeck, Bill 138, 278 

Schmick, Betty 340 

Schmid. A 261 

Schmidt, Ed 225,278 

Schmidt, John 220.221 

Schmidt, Robert 210, 340 

Schmit, Chuck 274 

Schneck, Jim 272 

Schneider, Sandra 

106, 128, 138, 310, 340 

Schnick, Betty 181 

Schnitzer, Jerry 283 

Schockley. Richard 277 

Schoen, Robert 277 

Schoenberg. Fronkie 92, 310 

Schoenina, Carl 340 

Schoocroft, Jim 173, 278 

Schowalter, Rita 299 

Schreiber, Reese 310, 340 



Schreiner, Betty 301,340 

Schriener, Gory 280 

Schroeder, Terrill 277 

Schubert, Ginni 311 

Schucolter, Sondro ...133,310,341 

Schuler, Jonis 130, 161, 248, 305 

Schulmon, Merwyn 

132, 152, 169, 341 

Schulle, Roy 275 

Schulti, Betty Jane 341 

Schumon, Ethel 300 

Schuyler, John 165, 341 

Schworly, Chorles 280 

Schworty, Doris 106 

Schworty, Dick 282 

Schwarly, Fronk 291 

Schwartz, Pearl 310 

Schwartz, Irv 291 

Schwartz, Saul 283, 341 

Schwory, Mel 222, 228, 229 

Schweizer, Mark 341 

Schwenger, W 261 

Schwerer, Mock 156 

Scoltock, Jean ....183 

Scott, Donold F 314 

Scott, Jean 169 

Scott, Joan 167 

Scott, Richard 179, 258, 260 

Sears, N 157, 248 

Sears, Roger 290 

Sears, Sandra 253,303 

Seors, Shirley 302 

Seolon, Bill 286 

Seeley, Sam 280, 294 

Segal, Phyllis 300,314 

Segal, Bob 288 

Seibert, Betty 181 

Seibert, Vern 194, 195 

Seidel, Joe 157 

Seidel, Louis 276 

Seidenstricker, Robert B 341 

Seidler, Marshall 291 

Seigel, Horvey 288 

Sekscienski, William 341 

Selep, Tom 194 

Selig, J 259 

Seligmon, Ston 288, 341 

Sellmon, Betty 300 

Seltzer, James H 341 

Senser, Helen Joan ....137,304,341 

SerehofF, J 256 

Serfert, L 256 

Sergi, Lou 212 

Serpick, Arthur 136 

Serpick, Otto 268 

Sesso, Joyce 303 

Sevens, L 257 

Sevier, Vernon Alvin 341 

Shaffer, Karl 285 

Shafer, Irv 283 

ShofFer, Bruce 278 

Shaffer, Mork 273, 341 

Shonks, Jomes 180 

Shanks, Morgorel 301, 179 

Shonnohon, C 259 

Shannon, William 135 

Shonsey, E 253 

Shoperio, Morcio 138,341 

Sharpe, Bob 183 

Show, J 256, 261 

Shown, E 248 

Shays, Phillip R 273, 341 

Shea, Helen 128,306,341 

Sheoffer, Ralph B 341 

Sheeley, Borbora 303 

Shelberg, Irwin 1 341 

Shen, K Y 170 

Sheppord, Bob 270 

Sheror, Pat 172, 177 

Sherling, Andy 165 

Sherman, Ruth 310 

Sherman, Stonley 341 

Shields, Joon 311 

Shields, Stopler 169 

Sheilman, Ese 291 

Shinn, Ralph 273 

Shipley, Dorothy 168 

Shipley, H. Burton 236 

Shipley, John 284 

Shipley, Dick 194 

Shipley, Tom 118,133,162 

Shipwoy, Virginia 157, 253 

Shirley, Gerlold 171 

Shirley, Jon 171 

Shock, Ronald 210. 263 

Shoemoker, Charles 287, 341 

Shoemaker, Jomes A. 

83,84, 131, 290, 341 

Shoenberg, Coptoln 138 

Shopley, Dick 294 

Short, Jocky 157 

Showolter, Rito 173 

Shucolter. Sondra 128 

Shudin, Morton 291 

Shull, T Frank 271 

Shunney, Froncit P 341 

Shunney, Francis F 164 

Siccordi, Frank 278 

Siddel, Joe 269 



Sidle, Jerry 173, 288, 294 

Sidney, Jeff 291 

Siegel, P 253 

Siegmon, Patricia M 305, 341 

Siemiotkoski, Joe 275 

Sieno, Marsha 309, 341 

Siggins, Hugh 154 

Sigmon, Nancy 169 

Sigworth, Hermon ....228, 282, 341 

Silor, Beverly 306 

Silver, Irmo 300,341 

Silvermon, Horold 341 

Silvermon, Jonet 106,310 

Silverman, t^oncy 310 

Silvermon, Ralph 260, 288 

Silverman, S 253 

Simi, R. F 156 

Simmers, Paul 169, 342 

Simmons, John 233 

Simmons, Kay 168 

Simms, Malcolm 342 

Simms, Mick 134,289 

Simms, Shirley 168, 182, 253 

Simonds, L 253 

Simons, Bob 290 

Simons, Florence 300, 342 

Simpson, Harold 118 

Singer, B 258 

Singer, Gloria ...106,133,300,342 
Singleton, Dovid 

106, 114, 115, 127, 134 

Singleton, Roy 162,342 

Sisson, Dove .118 

Skorda, Jim 194,262 

Skoda, Ann 161,299 

Skoviro, Ann 342 

Skrobek, Emil 130 

Slon, Mel 283 

Sloan, Alexander 270, 342 

Sloan, Rusty 172 

Slovick, R 260 

Small, Donald -. 166 

Smollwood, Ann 309 

Smelkinson, Joan 173, 252, 300 

Smelkinson, Paul 268.294 

Smith, Alton 285 

Smith, Boxter 253, 342 

Smith, Betsy Ross 118 

Smith, Bob 290 

Smith, Charles 127, 258 

Smith, Doniel 180 

Smith, Dove 236, 342 

Smith, DeDe 304 

Smith, Eleanor 157 

Smith, Elmer 179 

Smith, Gaye 301 

Smith, Gene 282 

Smith, Henry 285 

Smith, Herbert 163 

Smith, James 158,248,252,253 

Smith, James C 131, 153 

Smith, Joan 311 

Smith, K 282 

Smith, Lindo 167, 302 

Smith, Leon 72 

Smith, M 252, 253, 305 

Smith, Morty 288 

Smith, Mrs 182 

Smith, Norman 157, 158 

Smith, Polrick 274,313 

Smith, Polricio 313.342 

Smith, R 258,262 

Smith, Rennie ...233, 234, 235, 274 

Smith, Richard 286, 342 

Smith, Royd 157, 269, 3^2 

Smith, Worren 277 

Smith, Williom 138,210,277 

Smith, Dr. William 182 

Smoot, Lloyd 272 

Snake, A. 260 

Snider, Edword 342 

Snyder, Al 268 

Snyder, Barbara ....25,50,121,313 

Snyder, Jock 282, 342 

Snyder, James 342 

Snyder, Ronny 288 

Sobkov, Ted 291 

Sokol, Abby 291 

Solley. Walter 118 

Sollish, Laurie 106 

Sollod, Ronald 134,288,342 

Solnilzley. Carolyn 169 

Solomowitz. Rita 181,312 

Somorribo. Doniel 155 

Somers, David 134.272,342 

Sonder, Glorio 342 

Sopperstein, Edward 291 

Sorensen, Ingeborg 181 

Sowder, Cynthio 168 

Sowder, Sandra 90. 122 

Sowers, Dave 218 

Sower, Jconette 182 

Spongenberg, D. & 156 

Spongier, Betty 120, 121. 122 

Sponn, Tom 294 

Sporkman, Becky 

121,122,165.299 

Speoks, F 256 

Spector, Ann Sue 312. 342 



Spedden, E 262. 278 

Speer, Edword 134,278,294 

Speicher, R 260,274 

Spencer, Jean 

101, 120, 136, 137. 182,311,342 

Spencer, C 162. 171 

Spencer. Judith 

82.86, 106, 182.311 

Speros, Leo 194 

Spicknoll, Nancy 173 

Spiegler. Fred 135, 279 

Spielman, Daniel 342 

Spielman, Lu 312 

Spies, Bill 83.233.342 

Spina, Carmen 272 

Splinter, Dick 287 

Spitynos, R 262 

Sprofin, J 248 

Spronkle, Patricio 309 

Sprecher, Patricia 171 

Sprecher, Tomos 171 

Springer, Donald 278 

Spriggs, G. S 257 

Stork, Sandra 114 

Stodel, Ted 171 

Stafford, Gordon 270 

Stollings, Bernice 302 

Stollings, Bill 273 

Stamp, Adele 66 

Stonfield, Dick 282 

Stanley, R 252, 342 

Stonley, V 252 

Stork, Borbora 91.302 

Stornes, Jim 280 

Stouffer, Bill 289 

Stouffer, Bruce 171 

Stouffer, Charles 286 

Steel, Paul 268 

Steele. John 139, 156, 342 

Stefl, Tomas 194 

Stegman, Mary 168,248,306 

Stein, Dorothy 303 

Stein, Richard 159,161,291 

Steinberg, Al 288 

Steinberg, S. S 74 

Steinhordt. T 256 

Steinmiller. Jon 173. 299 

Slelzer, Carolyn 309, 342 

Stephens, Borbora 309 

Stephens, Bettie 305 

Stephens, Frederick 156, 171 

Stephens, George 132,289,342 

Stephens, Kennord 152, 342 

Stevens, Charles 278 

Stevens, Doris 342 

Stevens, Jim 222, 282 

Stevens, Joe 233 

Stevens, Mary 92 

Stevens, Noncy 303 

Stevenson, Dick 290 

Steword, Lydio 304 

Slewort, J 262,286 

Stewart, Noncy 168 

Steinmiller, Jan 314 

Stillwogon, Fred 163. 284 

Stimson, Edith 82,118 

Stinson, Barbara 342 

Stinson, Sue 167, 168 

Stockord, Walt 275 

Stockett, Ann 179 

Stockman, Shirley 343 

Stofberg, Buzz 283 

Stakes, William 

118, 127, 133, 173,290. 343 

Stone, N 253,301.314 

Slopp, Phyllis 298. 343 

Storus, M 248 

Stottler, Diane 168. 304 

Stottler, Richord 210 

Stovoll, Shirley 159,309,343 

Stromski, John 284 

Strossner, Dick 278 

Strossner, Tomos ....80. 85, 228. 278 

Strowsburg, Leroy 279 

Street, Dick 118 

Street, Spencer 157. 260 

Street, Williom 179 

Stromberg, H 260" 

Stromberg. Lorry 281 

Stroup. Phillip 213,228,282.343 

Stuort. Faith 299 

Stubbs, Beverly 118.120,306 

Stubin, Ronold 276 

Stulmon, Iro 300 

Sucky, Bob 194 

Suddoth, J 252 

Sugar, Bert 291 

Sulkis, Al 288 

Sullivan. E 260 

Sullivan. Gene 194 

Sullivan. Michoal 128. 132 

Sullivan, Myron 343 

Sullivan, Thomos 156. 343 

Sullivon, William 218.257 

Suls, Somuol 165 

Summers, Bob 278 

Summers, Gail 306, 343 

Summers, Lynn 306 

Surrick, Robert 343 

Susklnd, Herbert 343 



358 



Sussman, Jerry 288 

Sussman, Jules 154 

Swain, Donald 280,343 

Swan, William 271,343 

Swann, Dove 280 

Swanson, Roland 118, 121 

Sweetser, C. 257 

Swindell, Marilyn 302 

Sykes, George 154, 343 

Szlaso, Richard 210,263,290 



T 

Tabor, Rhona 343 

Tack, Edwin 132 

Todjbakhsh, Iradj 170 

Tag, David 163 

Talcolt, John 176 

Talley, Jim 118,279 

Tollevast, Gail 299 

Tamburello, Frank ....194,196,201 

Tames, Bucky 277 

Tanaka, T 256 

Tongires, Helen 343 

Taniszewskr, Eleanor 167 

Tase, Albert 118,133 

Talum, Jim 194, 195, 239 

Tawes, 236 

Taylor, Alyce 165,253 

Taylor, Charlotte 165,301 

Taylor, David 286 

Taylor, Donald 282 

Taylor, Jerry 275 

Taylor, John 152 

Taylor, Lois 182 

Taylor, Norman 171 

Teagle, Harold 165,343 

Teague, Edward 194, 195 

Telford, Dixie 182,248,301 

Terrell, Abbie 152 

Terrell, Edgar 158 

Terrell, Lee 343 

Teufel, J 253 

Thayer, Janice 304 

Thayer, John 

128, 139, 156, 261, 343 

Thebo, Andy 162,282,294 

Thebo, Hubert 343 

Theimeyer, Martha 305 

Thiemeyer, J 253 

Theon, John 275 

Thomas, Charles 273, 278 

Thomas, F 257 

Thomas, George 273 

Thomas, Jean 248, 305 

Thomas, William 163 

Thompson, Anne 302 

Thompson, Clifford 

121, 128, 130,343 

Thompson, Gregory 287 

Thompson, Jill 305 

Thompson, Margaret ..130, 159, 253 

Thompson, Richard 166 

Thornburg, Marilyn 161 

Thurston, Bob 214, 278 

Tiffey, Ed 282 

Tigner, Lee 138, 343 

Tilghman, Tom 277 

Tilgmon, Phyllis 167 

Timberloke, John 135 

Todd, Tom 131,166,269 

Tolson, Julius 285, 343 

Tolson, William 343 

Tomasello, John 156, 165 

Tomlin, John 165 

Toms, Patii 122 

Torossion, E 157,252 

Torres, A 257 

Toth, Emerick 118 

Toth, Richard 164 

Touchet, T 257 

Towner, Diane 305 

Townsend, George 282 

Tracy, John 168 

Tracy, Nedra 135, 343 

Trattler, Rhona 167,312 

Travieso, John 93, 278 

Travis, George 270 

Travis, Jomes 278 

Treodway, John 134, 138, 160 

Trengrove, Harvey 171 

Trenkle, Robert 343 

Triolett, Clyde 287 

Trittipoe, Howard 285, 343 

Troth, Richard 165 

Troxell, Kenneth 279 

Trumpore, George 277 

Tucker, Paul 169 

Tunis, Oscar 268, 343 

Turian, Roffi 154. 170 

Turk, Esther 300 

Turnbull, Alexander 162 

Turner, David 135 

Turner, Mary Jo 

58.59, 120,262,304,344 

Turner, Phyllis 302 

Turner, Vivian 303 

Turney, Constance 121 

Tuttle, Rand 282 



Twigg, Bernard 160 

Twining, Ted 271 

Tydings, N 256 

u 

Uhler, Richard 123 

Uhltelder, David 276 

Uhrich, Sara Jane .....166 

Updegroff, Edward 156,344 

Urban, Ellie 173,309 

Urbanik, John 271 

Uribe, J 155 

Uricoechea, Gabriel 155, 284 

Uriy, Richard 285 

Uzick, John 194 



Von Blarcom, Earl 344 

Von Der Linden, Douglas 275 

Van Natter, J 256 

Vanne, John 272 

Vanous, Zoe 133,272,302,314 

Van Pelt, Sam 270 

Van Slyke, B 253 

Varey, Morylyn 168,179,303 

Vasilyk, Jill 173,177,302 

Vaughan, Dick 282 

Vaughan, V 164 

Vouse, M 253 

Veith, Charles 290 

Verbeeck, Linda 179,253 

Vereb, Ed 194,201,232 

Vest, Robert 130,344 

Vincent, Ed 158,273 

Vitole, Donald 156 

Vodopio, Mark 214 

Voljack, Charles 290 

Volk, Bob 283 

Volker, Zuck 181 

Vondersmith, William 277, 344 

Von Rintein, Theodore 344 



w 

Wachs, Sandy 268 

Wachsen, Sabine 181 

Wachler, M 253 

Wachter, S 181,253 

Wade, E 262 

Wode, Ronald 157, 269 

Wadyka, Steven 344 

Wagner, H 257 

Wagner, John 121,165,344 

Wagner, Terry 305 

Wagnerjauregg, Herman 238 

Waibel, Augie 233 

Wainscott, G 248 

Waite, Paula 309 

Wolke, Wm. C 156, 278 

Walker, Bill 194 

Walker, D 262 

Walker, Emily 122 

Walker, Gloria 303 

Walker, James ..169,255,282,344 

Wall, Amanda 344 

Wall, John R., Jr 169 

Wallenstein, W. L 166 

Woller, Ken 278 

Waller, Ronnie 194,196,200, 

201,203,204,262, 271 

Wallett, Fred 166 

Walsh, Frank 166, 260 

Walsh, Jacqueline 171 

Walsh, Richard 171 

Walsten, Shirley 302 

Walter, John 158 

Walther, Charles 274 

Woltman, Marilyn 115 

Walton, Ted 282, 344 

Waltz, Joy 165, 278 

Wanner, Cynthia 252, 344 

Word, Barbara 182 

Word, Bob 194,195,253,272 

Word, Jane 130 

Ward, Mary Ann 120,252,344 

Ward, Ralph 194,262 

Ward, Ronnie 282 

Warden, Beryl 344 

Warfield, Dane 280 

Warner, Bunky 275 

Warner, Stanford 236 

Warren, John 239 

Warren, Patricia 298 

Warther, Melvin 181,344 

Wase, Jary 291 

Washe, Buddy 274 

Wasson, Jeannie 301 

Waters, Jean 194 

Watkins, Clorita 106,134,344 

Watkins, Joan 305 

Watson, Jim 121 

Watt, Richard 106, 286 

Waybie, M 252 

Wear, Arthur 163 

Weaver, Joe i 270 



Weaver, 257 

Webb, John 285 

Webb, N 259 

Webber, Fred 161, 176 

Webber, Paul 176,263 

Weber, Beth 182 

Weber, Donna 

133, 173, 175, 260,300 

Weber, George 67 

Weber, Lou 302 

Weber, Morton 137,344 

Webster, Dove 214,270,344 

Weedon, John F 127,344 

Wehrly, Jean 159, 253 

Weiciecowski, John 194 

Weidemeyer, Carl 118 

Weidensaul, Lewis 232, 344 

Weigle, Gloria 302 

Weil, Mark 288 

Weiner, Arthur 138, 344 

Weiner, Jack 155, 170 

Weinkam, Dottie 171 

Weinkam, George 171 

Weinstein, Bill 165,181 

Weinstein, E 252 

Weinstein, Minna 135, 344 

Weinstock, Joe 291 

Weintraub, Sue 302, 344 

Weisgerber, G. R 156 

Weisgerber, R. L 156,256,282 

Weiss, Bill 236 

Weiss, Carolyn ..106,134,253,344 

Weitz, Marilyn 155,300 

Welch, D 248 

Welch, J. H 156 

Wellborn, Bruce 270 

Wellborn, Ginny..163, 173, 306, 344 

Weller, William C 156 

Wells, George 344 

Welsh, Ruth 169 

Wenfield, Carl 158,273 

Weiking, Robert 285 

Wernig, Wm 160 

Wesolowski, Rigino 344 

Wester, Mary 179 

Weslerberg, S 118 

Westervelt, Lawrence 180 

Westrich, Carol 310 

Wetzel, Micky 95 

Wholey, Walter 

131, 139, 156, 270, 345 

Wharton, Al 194 

Wheatley, Briont 275 

Wheeler, Carol 252,311 

Whelan, Thomas 345 

Whetzel, Elizabeth 345 

Whitcomb, George ...128,169,345 

White, Bruce 345 

White, Don 275 

White, E. J 156 

White, Elmer 545 

White, Francisco 154 

White, Frank 289 

White, Harry 

80, 81, 83, 127, 134, 275, 345 

White, Hubie 278 

White, John 166,277 

White, Mary 182 

White, Mary Kay 306,313 

While, Paul 171 

White, Paula 309 

White, Pete 274, 289 

Whiteford, Lind 273 

Whiteley, Bob 280 

Whitelock, Lee 256, 278 

Whiting, Don 155, 270 

Whittle, June 168 

Whiltman, Robert 132, 260, 3-15 

Wick, P 253 

Wickord, Charles 127 

Wicker, Charles 210,233,235 

Wickman, Diane 306, 345 

Wickmon, M 256 

Wickenheiser, G 253 

Wickre, Herbert 132 

Widener, J 259 

Widner, Gordon 118 

Wiederhold, Anne 155, 175 

Wiederhold, Ethel 345 

Wiederhold, Jane 298 

Weigel, Glorio 314 

Wienstein, Jerry 283 

Wilbur, John 157,269 

Wildemann, Michael 257,345 

Wiley, Robert 160 

Wilgus, A 257 

Wilkins, Barbara. .133, 159,304,345 

Wilkins, Lawrence 162 

Wilkins, Penny 306 

Wilker, Jerry 297 

Wilkerson, Nancy 345 

Willard, William 272,345 

Williams, Anne 345 

Williams, Andrew 285 

Williams, Dottie 133,157,305 

Williams, Jocquelyn 305 

Williams, Kate 106,159,309 

Williams, Maior 289,345 

Williams, Renick 163,275 

Williams, Roy 345 



Williamson, Sherry ....133,159,299 

Williamson, Yvonne 161 

Willis, Bill 280 

Willis, Hilda 139 

Willis, Sue 169,252 

Willis, Tom 284 

Willoney, Ronald 345 

Wills, Rollond 345 

Willsie, Charles 345 

Wiilson, James 156 

Wilmer, Joe 131,290,345 

Wilson, Ann 161,306 

Wilson, Bonnie 301 

Wilson, Burke 228 

Wilson, Jim 279 

Wilson, Judy 172 

Wilson, Larmen C 182 

Wilson, N 168,253 

Wilson, Sue 287 

Winckelmann, Otto 111,210 

Wingfield, Carolyn 345 

Wingfield, Dole 155,304 

Winkler, Bob 80,84, 127, 

128, 136, 138, 182, 282,345 

Winlond, J 253 

Winter, Edward K 162,345 

Winter, Greg 166, 274 

Wire, Paul 131,270 

Wiscott, E 260 

Wiss, Ralph 87 

Wittman, Anne 311 

Wittstadt, Gerard 238 

Wohlfarth, Joy. ...168, 175, 313, 314 

Wolcott, John 165, 172 

Wolf, Jack 345 

Wolfe, Bill 272 

Wolfe, Janet 302 

Wolflnger, Esther 118 

Wolford, Claire 309 

Wood, Hildreth 345 

Wood, Penny 121,168,175,301 

Wood, Sam 154 

Woods, Cissy 92,173,176,302 

Woods, Robert 180 

Woods, Robert A 178,346 

Woodward, William 346 

Woodwarth, K 256 

Wooten, Claire 299 

Wooten, Morgan 274 

Wootton, Albert 346 

Worden, John 290 

Workman, Glen 228 

Workman, Joe 

127, 136, 139, 156,275,346 

Worm, A 260 

Wrenn, Bernard 165 

Wright, Deryck 182 

Wright, Donald 346 

Wright, Homil 173 

Wright, Howard W 152 

Wybenga, F. A 156,346 

Wynne, Ronald 137,346 

Wyre, Duke 194 



Y 

Yoccorino, Thomas 222 

Yager, Bob 286,294 

Yonchulis, Anthony 346 

Yeotmon, Bob 274, 346 

Yedinak, B 257,291 

Yeshnik, M 262 

YofFe, Diane 300 

Yonker, Conrad 169 

Yordy, L 256 

York, Bill 283 

Yorke, Ken 96, 284 

Young, Ann 346 

Young, Beverly 168,298 

Young, D 260 

Young, Diane 309 

Young, Donald 172 

Young, Eleanor 135 

Young, Harold 273,346 

Young, Jim 282 

Young, William 346 

Younger, Leonard 128,162,346 

Yuhas, Joe 273 



Z 

Zamansky, M 260 

Zomsky, Robert 346 

Zone, J 258 

Zapotocky, J 263 

Zarewitz, K 106, 120 

Zavada, C 261 

Zeigler, Virginia 159,346 

Zepp, D 2S2 

Zerwitz, Judy 310 

Zerwitz, Niki 310 

Ziegler, Guy 284,346 

Zies, Carol 165.173,298 

Zilber, Betty 253,302 

Zimmerman, Marv 291 

Zoller, Joe 158 

Zucker, Betty 106,130,165,300 

Zypfel, R 261 



359 



About the Terropin i Msbeensetin 

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Condensed. I lie paper slock is Lustro Kiianiel. nianufaetured by the 
S. I). Warren CoMipan\ ni' Boston. Ilie lionk has been priiilcd in letter- 
pres> wilii (■<in>idfrahle care and pll■a^urc by liic Garaniond Press ol 
BallinKHc. 




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