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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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Oome 300 years ago, Lord Calvert sent to 
Maryland her Great Seal. 
Today the oldest of state seals and the only one of 
strictly heraldic character, this same insignia 

serves as the Great Seal of the 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 
The escutcheon in the center bears the Calvert and 
Grassland arms quartered, and above 
them is an earl's coronet and full-faced helmet 
indicating Lord Baltimore's rank in America. 
The Calvert crest rests on the helmet. 
, The translation of the Italian inscription 
below reads "Manly Deeds: Womanly Words," 

which fairly well sums up the philosophy 
of those administrators, faculty, and students 

tvho have transformed the former Calvert 
estate into a tvorld-wide university. 




/855 " 



First photograph eter taken from the Chapel steeple 
shows panorama of mid-campus in late afternoon sun. 



PHOTO BY BUD ANDREWS 




Published by the Undergraduate Student Body 
of the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, College Park 




ROGER KEITH 
editor in chief 

BUD ANDREWS 
chief phofographer 



JERRY JEWLER 
assistanf editor and layout director 

TOM MORGAN 
business manager 





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Copyrighf T957, Roger Keifb, edifor • Tom Morgan, business manager 



EDITOR 



The Campus 



ACADEMIC 

Administration 

Colleges 

Research 



22 Becky Fraley 



66 

68 Elsa Carlson 

79 Carol Plumhoff 

97 Marian Fischer 



ACTIVITIES 100 

Campus Govt. 102 

Publications 1 1 1 

Drama 127 

^^M Music 141 

Military 147 

Honoraries 153 

Organizations 171 

g^ Religion 195 

ATHLETICS 204 

Football 211 

Winter Sports 227 

Spring Sports 243 

RESIDENCES 256 

Men's Dorms 258 

Women's Dorms 273 

Sororities 283 

Fraternities 303 



Tom Nichols 
Corinne FoDore 
Beth Mezey 
Janet Wolfe 
Gary Schreiner 
Janice Funk 
Phyllis Turner 
Shelby Davis 

Joe Crown 



Bob VanEss _ 
Johanna Martin 
Claire Wolford 
Carl Irwin 



SENIORS 332 Pat Hartgroves 
Epilogue 369 

Index 377 Kay Simmons 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Jane Eble and Pat Callahan 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Vic Holm, Bill Long, Bob Lapham, 

Bob Wilson, Bob Grant, Carl Bucks 

CIRCULATION 

Chuck Knight 

FACULTY ADVISER 
Robert G. Carey 

STAFF: Glory S/one, Read Madary, Arlys R»Hx, 
Beverly May, Bob Dalzell, Joan Hellman, Aniw 
Cannon, Anne Lydon, Vicky Clark, Ellen Shawe, 
Pat Crou, Jackie Ead$. 



Thii Uniti-d Nations sought to solve the 
Suez crisis, Hungarians fought for freedom, 
and Americans reelected their 
66-year-old President. 
At College Park 1956-57 was a year of 

anniversaries: 1 5()th birthday of the Medical 
School ... first year of a new century 
for College Park . . . the end of a decade 

for the globe-spanning College of Special 
and Continuation Studies. 

Sixty years ago the Reveille, Maryland's 
first yearbook, made its appearance . . . 
fifty years ago Universit)' Orchestra was 

formed . . . forty years ago the first coeds 
were admitted at College Park. 
Some of these anniversaries received 

recognition, others went unnoticed. For 
the most part, the University this year 

honored its past by building its future. 
The emphasis was on new methods, new 
buildings, new ideas, for the new is 
Maryland's oldest tradition. 




PHYSICAL PROGRESS ul Inivcrsity is soundtd out 
by carpenter at work on Administration Annex. 




MAY DAY PAGEANT IS SPRING HIGHLIGHT OF MARYLAND LIFE. HERE QUEENS PROCESSION DESCENDS ADMINISTRATION STEPS. 



Alary/and in '57-a Whirl of Color 



When 8000 students and 1000 faculty members 
get together at a university, there's bound to be 
much activity, many accomplishments. 

The Terrapin — '57 variety — records the story 
of a lively year just ending. It was active, spirited, 
restless — mostly good, a little bad, but all 
true to life. 
As each of the following sections recalls, it was 
a year of color, a year to remember. 

Let these pages serve as a refresher. 



ACADEMIC COLOR, dating back to medieval hoods, con- 
tinues today with UM's gold mace, carried by University 
marsh all. 






BYRD STADIUM athletic field is a rainbow- 
colored panorama, both during game and at 
halftime shows like Band Day. 



GAUDY CREPE PAPER adorns redbrick resi- 
dences on Fraternity Row as UM gets set for 
biggest weekend of the year. 



BLACK-ROBED SENIORS at graduation cere-^ 
monies present striking contrast to red, yellow, 
gray chairs of Activities Building. 





RICHLY-COSTUMED ACTORS portray "Hamlet" characters in Shakespeare pro- 
duction by University Theater, one of many UM activities. 




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LOOKING OVER NEW LIBRARY PLANS ARE OLDEST EMPLOYEE WHITE. BOOKMOBILES KNIGHTS, DIRECTOR ROVELSTAD. CSCS's KLEIN. 

New Library Soars Above Skyline 



One thing every Marylander was sure to notice 
this year was construction progress on the Univer- 
sity's new million-volume Library, right smack in the 
middle of the mall. 

It was something every student watched with pride, 
whether he would be here to see it finished or not, 
for the new Library represented a new kind of 
Maryland. 

Work began in the spring of 1956 and was sched- 
uled for completion by June 1957. However, the 
steel strike and inclement weather postponed open- 
ing of the $21 2 million book center until next fall. 



■4 SUPERB VIEW OF BOTANY BUILDING AND ENGINEERING CEN- 
TER GRADUALLY DISAPPEARS AS TOP FLOOR WALL GOES UP. 




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IN OCTOBER, YELLOW STEEL SKELETON, SOARING UP FROM MALL MUD HOLE. FRAMES ALMOST COMPLETED JOURNALISM BUILDING. 



IN MARCH, WITH THREE FLOORS UP. BRICKLAYERS START IN ON TOP FLOOR. BY END OF MONTH ROOF WAS WELL UNDER WAY. 




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CONSTRUCTION ELEVATOR 

towers over scaffolded stack walls 
facing Annie A. ^ 





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Londmorks 

Without Ivy 



Maryland's landmarks aren't the ivy-covered 

kind. They seem to change from year to year, 
reflecting that progress characteristic of 
the University. 
This year the Chapel spire wore a new coat of 
paint and was flooded with spotlights. The old 

MAC cannons were restored and mounted in 
front of the Armory. Rossborough served its 

second year as University guest house and 
Faculty Club headquarters. And Testudo lost his 
big "M" during football season. 
Then, too, more names were etched on the walls 
of the tunnel ... a sure sign of progress in our time. 




CONTRASTING OLD AND NEW. ROUTE 1 TRAFFIC ROARS BY HISTORIC ROSSBOROUCH INN. WHERE LAFAYETTE ONCE SLEPT. 






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TOPHEAVY with snowy 
foliage, Tunnel is minus its 
traditional kissing couple. 

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SOARING CHAPEL SPIRE 

houses four clocks and 
"Maryland, My Maryland" 
chimes. ^ 



FROM INSIDE STEEPLE, 

numbers are reversed on 
face of eight - foot clock. 
Three separate time pieces 
keep giant hands on four 
faces coordinated. 

T 







INTRICATE GEORGIAN WINDOW IN SYMONS HALL FRAMES CUPOLA DOMED AGRONOMY-BOTANY BUILDING ON HILL TO WEST. 

Marylond -99%oo% Pure Georgian 



iVlosT CAMPUSF.s have as many styles of 
ardiitetture as they have buildings, 

but not Maryland, l-rom the Ad Hmldini^ 
to General Services, she's Georgian all the way. 
Only major dejiarture is the Engineering Huiltliiig's 
glass wall (next page) which, after 
all, is hiiiden, behind modiCied Georgian facade 
of brick and pillars. 



BASEMENT VIEW of ^l.iss in.stcs in llnor of Skinner Huil 
Mi;; ciiiiMiKc- iii.iki.- fancy li^lit paticrn. I 



14 










ALL CLASS Engineering wail (above) and door (left center), furnisli strilcing con- 
trast to typical Georgian features ( left ) . 




BICYCLES, RARELY SEEN ON HILLY CAMPUS IN SPITE OF DR. ELKINS' CONVOCATION PLUG, ARE PARKED OUTSIDE CHEM BUILDING. 



15 




MID WINTER SHOT SHOWS SNOW-BOUND FRATERNITY ROW M EA-'a Y MORNING WITH ROW OF CARS BLANKETED IN WHITE. 



ON COLD DAYS, University's million-dollar heating plant across 
Boulevard goes full blast, devouring carloads of coal. 



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WEATHERVANE atop Patterson 
Hall indicates wind direction. 




BUSIEST BUILDING on campus, rain or shine, is meeting-filled Student Union. 



Weofherman's Nighfmore 

C OLLEGE Park weather is about as unpredictable as it comes. 
No people are more aware of this than weathermen and Terrapin photographers. 
The winter siege is the worst — gray skies, plenty of snow and rain, little 
or no sunshine — lots to talk about for those who like to 
talk about the weather. 
Then spring finally comes . . . nice warm sunshine on the weekend you 

have to do that term paper, and dreary showers for that Sunday afternoon 
beach party. 

RAIN turns willow tree by Harford Hall terrace into silvery tinsel. ► 

ON SUNNY SPRING afternoon, coed studies in Chapel garden. 






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SNOWY BRANCHES FRAME STUDENTS CROSSING MALL. WHITE TOPPED ADMINISTRATION BUILDING IS IN BACKGROUND 





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COLLEGE PARK panorama surrounds Mont- 
gomery Hall, as seen from Chapel steeple. 



. . . f/ie buildings, 
roods ond grounds 

furnish o 
picturesque setting 
for the life 
that is 
MARYLAND. 




LATE AFTERNOON SUNSET silhouettes Campus Drive skyline 
through Gatehouse archway as another day comes to an end. 




19 




maryland life 



-^ 





UM—The Informal Life 



Every weekday some 8000 Terps start flocking to the campus 
about S a.m. They come from different directions, go to different 

classes, spend their spare time in different ways. Yet each holds 
something in common with all the others, for he is a member of a 
modern university community — a city within itself — 
where the life is informal. 




/ i 

IN EARLY MORNING, TERPS CONVERGE ON CAMPUS FROM ALL DIRECTIONS MOST COME BY CAR CROWDING PARKING LOTS. 




OTHERS WALK tn (.l.i>;s, even on rainy, dreary mornings. 



SHUTTLE BUS mi H .i.in. run cinpiics nn)rc stuilcnt.s in 

tiiMii ipt All lUnkling. 



22 





BRAVING ICY WINDS, STUDENTS SLIDE DOWN SLIPPERY HILL BY H. J. PATTERSON HALL IN RUSH TO MAKE THEIR FIRST CLASS. 



23 




THERE'S NOTHING quite 

M) tmb.irr.issing .is stum- 
bling sleepily into lecture 
room ten minutes late, par- 
ticLilarly where there's no 
back door. 




MECHANICAL MONSTER IN ARTS & SCIENCES BASEMENT FATTENS UP ON COINS FROM HUNGRY STUDENTS CHANCING CLASSES. 

24 




UNIVERSITY DAIRY is favorite spot for ice cream snack. 
All of University's dairy goods are processed in same 
building. 



IT'S LUNCHTIME and what better place for a surprise 
meal than the Dining Hall, recently remodeled. ^ 





TERP INN in Student 
Union is favorite snack 
spot for daydodgers. Juke 
box makes it different from 
Dining Hall. 

25 




CHECK CASHED luirncdly oil IuikIi hour means 
enough to l.ist out the week. 




LIBRARY CLERK searches stacks as students wait in 
hue tor books, uhitli are either in, out, or lost. 



26 



Typical Agenda 

For a Busy P. M. 




WELL-SPENT AFTERNOON linJs prof and pupil talking; over 
term papers, examinations, and grades. 






•^S*MP^" 



STUDENT UNION TV— both color and bkxk and white- 
goes full blast during hours Union is open — but you have 

to trek across muddy mall to get there, as evidenced by spat- ^j- — - — — — ■ - — ~.. ..-^^ ~~.^ . 

tered shoes at right. 11 

II 

II 



BPA LAWN bursts into beehive of sound as campus kibitz- 
ers find out friends' grades, dates, and what they're planning 
on doing tonight. 





ALL THE TALK in the world won't help at a time like this. 



27 




OUTLINE SERIES comes in handy for 
an exam, particularly when the textbix)k 
is thick. 




END OF A TYPICAL DAY: NOW LETS SEE THE FIVE POINTS OF HAMILTON S FINANCIAL PLAN WERE TO PAY OFF THE DEBT 



28 





fall 



29 




PRESIDENT ELKINS and SGA Prcxy Jack Buf- 
fington greet long line of new Terps at presiden- 
tial reception. 



MASSES CONGREGATE f..r Orientation Week 
I crr.KC Dance. 





FACES INTENT AT FIRST ASSEMBLY, BUMPER CROP 



That First Week 



Si;vi:n days of fr.uuic rushing, hurried meals, and 
mass confusion accompanied several thousand frosh 
to campus last ScptcmhcT as Orientation Week 
opened the school year. 

The schedule went something like this: 

Mornings — aptitude examinations, language ex- 
aminations, physical examinations, registration. 

Afternoons — campus tours, cheer practices, meet- 
ings, registration. 

Evenings — rush teas, receptions, meetings, dances. 

Tuesday was Get-to-Know SGA night in the Coli- 
seum. Wednesday was the starlit Terrace Dance 



i'fof 




OF FROSH LEARN FACTS ABOUT CAMPUS LIFE. 



Is The Hardest 




HOPEFUL STUDENTS venture luck at friendly persuasion 
in Armory registration. 




TYPICAL FROSH couple Nornw kL-ilcy and Ed Knight 
share coke at Albrecht's. ■ 



between Harford and Kent halls. Thursday was 
AWS and Men's League assemblies. Friday was 
President and Mrs. Elkins' reception for the Class of 
1 960 in the Student Union. Saturday was the Mixer 
in the Coliseum, with music by Jack Morton and 
company. 

By Monday of the following week, new Terps had 
been through their first day of classes and flipped 
through — maybe even read — a few pages of their 
new textbooks. With the first week over, the future 
didn't look so bad. 



BOOK STORE clerk begins long process of replenishinc 
shelves. 




Queen Carol Rules Over Pledges 



AAlDST A Stardust Fantasy, pledges made their soror- 
ity debut while aaives and their dates helped usher in 
the year's Greek social season at the annual Plcdi^c 
Dance in OctoLxr. 

Biggest thrill of the evening went to Carol Michel- 
son, Phi Sigma Sigma, who was crowned Pledge 
Queen by Diamondback Editor Dick Toth. 

Runnersup in the competition were Betty Ann 
Headly, Delta Delta Delta, and Gay White, Pi Beta 
Phi. Members of the judging committee included 
Judith Ann Dunklc, Miss Washington of 1953- 

Alpha Oniicron Pi walked ofT with the Sorority of 



the "i'ear Trophy, a Delta Tau Delta presentation. 

In addition to a high scholastic average in com- 
pari.son with the other sororities on campus, AOPi 
won because of its participation in athletics, club 
officers on campus, and membership in honorarics 
and organizations. 

"When 1 walketl down the aisle, 1 ne\er dreamed 
that I'd be the one, ' Carol said w hen it was over. 

Miss Michelson was subsequently featured as the 
Girl of the Month by the Old Line Magazine in its 
Christmas issue. 





PERT AOPi PREXY H.irbara Stark Madary accepts Delts 
.Sorority ot tin.- Yl.it Award. 



DIAMONDBACK EDITOR l^ak Imh Jols the honors .is 
Qiiiiii ( .ircil ll(.■.lnl^ 



32 




EVENING'S CLIMAX COMES AS CAROL MICHELSON, HANDS OVER FACE, HEARS THAT SHE IS "PLEDGE OF PLEDGES' 



RETURNING FROM throne, Queen Carol receives friends' 
congratulations. 





ALPHA XI S OFFER SPOOF OF HARSH HARPER S ARTICLE AS THEIR "RIVALS THROUGH THE ACES ' DECORATION. 



Alums+Mums+Jody=Homecoming 



A (Ol.n, RAINY Saturday found thousands of aluinni 
and students crovvdint^ the gates of the Collet;e Park 
campus, responding to that magic word Homecoming. 

As fraternity floats circled Byrd Stadium with their 
individual interpretations of this year's "Rivals 
Through the Ages" theme, tiie judges selected Sig 
Ep's "Marriage vs. Bachelorhood" for top honors. 
Tri-Delt's "War vs. Peace" took first place in the 
house decorations. 

Haiftime spotlight was focused on I9'^6 Home- 



coming Queen Jody Floyd of Alpha Omicron Pi, who 
was presented with a crown of roses by President 
Elkins. Runners-up were Joy McGuire ami Roma 
Misiunas. 

Then the Red & White Band played a musical 
$6i,()()() Question based on HO years of University 
history. 

Closing the day's events with a llmirish was the 
traditional Homecoming dance in the Armory, Hal 
Mclntyre and his orchestra pro\ iding the music. 



FRATERNITY FLOAT PORTRAYS CAMPUS BATTLE BETWEEN DRYS AND WETS 





SORORITY WOMEN thread traditional tissues through 
chicken wire. 




OVERACTIVE ALUMNUS leads crowd in team cheer. 



WAR OR PEACE A LA TRI DELT COPS TOP HONORS IN HOUSE DECORATION CONTEST. 







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MORE MUMS lo peddle. 




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HEAVY IMPACT of wimiini; queen competition is caught by photographer as 
Judy Floyd buries face in excitement. 




NEW HOMECOMING queen circles driiczly held with last 
year's winner Rutii Peterson. 



UNIVERSITY MASCOT lestudo sneaks into each year's 
parade. 

HAL MclNTYRE pl.iys in jam-packed 

AriH(ir\ 





JODY HAPPILY RECEIVES PRESIDENTIAL PECK ON THE CHEEK FROM DR. ELKINS. ^ 




THETA CHI QUARTET 
— Allan Soulier. Francis 
Gerber, Mark Hare, and 
Ray Curtis— is presented 
with Phi Tau plaque as 
top barbershop foursome. 



PHI SIC QUARTET — 

Harriet Sherman, Cynthia 
Katz, Ellen Etelson and 
Sandy Price — receives 
top sorority award. 



Barbers Harmonize 



Thh C.OLORrui. days of the barbershop quartet re- 
turned in December as greek foursomes vt)caHzed 
new renditions of old favorites at Harmony Hall. 

Old-timers like "Floatin' Down to Cotton Town" 
and "You Won't Know What a Good Fella I've Been 
Till I'm Gone" could be heard resounding from the 
Coliseum. 

Singing their way to top honors in the close com- 
petition were Phi Sigma Sigma and Thcta Chi, who 
received trophies from Fhi Kajipa Tau, sponsors of 
the annual event. 

As a new feature in the Awards Department, the 
University's Ideal Housemother was presented with 
a six-foot battle ax. 



38 



KD's MRS. FENNER ^cts symbolic battle ax and roses as 
top housemc)thcr of the year. 




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University Dedicates Activities 
Building to Regents Chairman 

Another sign went up on one of the University's newest and biggest struc- 
tures December 14 as President Elkins presided over rededication ceremonies 
at the Student Activities Building. 

Maryland's mammoth indoor stadium was dedicated to Judge William P. 
Cole Jr., a member of the Board of Regents for 25 years, 12 of which he served 
as its chairman. 

Among the dignitaries present were Gov. Theodore McKeldin and Baltimore 
Mayor Thomas D'Alesandro. 

Because Judge Cole was convalescing in University Hospital at the time of 
the presentation, the building was accepted by his brother, C. Walter Cole. 
Special phone connections made it possible for the ex-Regents chairman to hear 
the presentation ceremonies from his hospital room. 




DIGNITARIES DEDICATE Activities Building to ex-Regents Chairman William P. Cole Jr. Left to right: 
Edward F. Holter, member of the Board of Regents; Governor McKeldin; Judge Cole's brother, C. Walter 
Cole; President Elkins; and Baltimore Mayor Thomas D'Alesandro. Mr. Cole makes acceptance speech at right. 




39 




AGILE HORN BLOWERS COAX INTEREST FROM ACTIVITIES BUILDING AUDIENCE. 





Cool Jazz Concert 
Gets Cool Reception 

Ironically "cool" was the typical student attitude 
toward the Universit)''s first all-progressive jazz con- 
cert, sponsored by the Senior Class in November. 

At the outset of the four-hour endurance test, a 
sparse crowd in the three-quarters empty Student 
Activities Buiklint; showed signs of warming to the 
efforts of J. |. Johnson, the Australian Jazz Quartet, 
and the Jerry Mulligan aggregation. 

But by the time the red-suited Jones Hoys had 
finished their act of rock n roll, snakes, ani.1 monkey 
faces, less than 200 fans were on hand to hear J. J. 
Johnson compliment them on being a good audience. 

The performers put away their instruments, picked 
up their checks, anti .SCiA woefully assumed the 
S-'OOO loss. 



/ pjicr Icfi: 

ONE OF MANY rc.ictions to four-hdiir endurance test as 

iimt ni.iaiRd on. 

t.ntver left: 

JONES BOYS hicomi- nionkcy hoys in .show's closing act. 




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41 



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New Chapel Lights 
Glow At Christmas 



LIBRARY welcomes yule with lobby decoration. 

Niw sP(ni.i(,HT.s on Memorial Chapel gave added 
sparkle to the University's Christmas celebration this 
year. 

Carolers toured camjuis prior to the annual tree- 
lighting ceremonies and AWS pageant. 

On the Sunday before vacation, a capacity audience 
of 2()()() rose in unison as the Chapel Choir sang 
Handel's Hallelujah Chorus. 

Christmas trees sprouted in the lobbies of most 
campus buildings, carols flowed from the Chapel 
chimes, and the Dining Hall served its special turkey 
dinner. Students concentrated on the second round 
of exams or Post Office jobs. 

Then Wednesday came. The Diamondback an- 
nounced a one-day extension of the Christmas vaca- 
tion, and Terps left en masse for home. 



STUDENT UNION SANTA Chuck Kugel hears long 
Christmas list from coed Cindy Dyer. 



NEW SPOTLIGHTS Hood glistening white Oiapel as cars 
Ic.iNc ahcr Christmas service. 








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WOMEN'S CHORUS SINGS CAROLS AT AWS PAGEANT AND TREE-LIGHTING CEREMONY PRIOR TO CHRISTMAS VACATION. 



HOT COMBO furnishes music for tra- 
ditional Rossborough hop. 



SPARSE CROWD at Rossborou_s;h Dance ushers in Christmas social season. 






DUKE ELLINGTON 




Howard Mitchell 



SIR THOMAS BEECHAM 



and the 



iSOtlOnOl SymOhOny conductor much ell u..s through long rehearsal 

Orchestra 



present . . . 



44 




...Top Musical Artists in Coliseum 



Students and faculty with serious music appetites 
filled Ritchie Coliseum four nights during the year 
to hear a well-rounded program by Howard Mitchell, 
the National Symphony Orchestra, and top musical 
artists. 

The low-cost, top quality programs were presented 
in conjunction with SGA's Cultural Committee. 

Duke Ellington, American jazz king, shared the 
spotlight with the symphony last October. A medley 
of Ellington compositions, including "Caravan," "A 
Train," and "Sophisticated Lady," was received by 
round after round of applause. 



November brought world-famous pianist Seymour 
Lipkin, playing Schumann's "Piano Concerto in A 
Minor," Tchaikowsky's "Symphony No. 4," and an 
overture by Beethoven. 

Making his last appearance here before returning 
to England, Sir Thomas Beecham, one of the great 
maestros of the podium, captivated a campus audience 
with three classical symphonies and the lively "Dance 
of the Seven Veils" by Strauss. 

In March the concerto version of "La Boheme," 
presented by the New York City Opera Company, 
brought the symphony series to a delightful close. 




CAMPUS CONCERT LOVERS PACK RITCHIE COLISEUM TO HEAR SYMPHONY. PERCUSSION SECTION TAKES A BREAK ON THIS ONE. 



45 




SECOND ACT OF 36th KAPPA ALPHA MINSTREL FEATURES OLD TIME SHOWBOAT, CHORINES, COMEDIANS, SINGERS. DANCERS. 



Cotton Pickers Chalk Up No. 36 




BLACK-FACED tnil man launches into another song-and- 
JaiKc rout inc. 



Exactly 30 years after Kate Smith sani; in one of 
its earliest Cotton Pickers' Minstrels, Kappa Alpha 
this January came up with a suggesti\e!y funny show 
w liich led to an investigation of standards by a special 
Student Life subcommittee. 

TIkxsc w iio saw it, however, credited the KAs with 
another wcckful of their traditional Southern hos- 
|Mtaiit)-. ()v(.rllo\\ crowds on tiie weekend caused 
extra seats to be added to already-cramped Central 
Auilitorium. 

Many blackened faces were familiar from previous 
editions. "Westinghouse Wiikerson" and "Noodles 
Nolker" with a banana in liis ear returned to liven 
the show. "Weathered Mascone" and "Waflles War- 
held" made their debut as end men, and Bob Smith 
and Harvey Hall did some real Southern strummin". 

The second act featured a River Showboat emceed 
by (]a|itain George Bragaw. 

As for the Student Life investigation, the KAs 
replied ill. It minstrel shows are traditionally risque, 
and tiiat they hati received a number of letters from 
hou.semothers congratulating them on the program. 



46 




STRUMMIN ■ BOB SMITH AND "PLUCKIN '• HARVEY HALL RUN THROUGH LAST-MINUTE REHEARSAL JUST BEFORE CURTAIN TIME. 




4 BUSY MAKEUP ARTIST begins to change 
another minstrel face from white to black. 







PRETTY CHORUS of seven hovers in wing, 
waiting for cue. 



47 




CREEK COUPLES stream into Sheraton Park ballroom. 




ALL LINES arc (.ijuncd to handle ovcrtlow UM crowd. 





SPACIOUS DANCE FLOOR OF NEW SHERATON PARK BALLROOM MAKES 



COEDS FIX iroubksomc iiix ties before ,i;ranei entrance. 



IFC Ball Livens Up 
Mid -Term Vacation 

IVIAK'> land's GREHK cummuniry returned early 
from the mid-semester break to attend the bigi^est 
event of their social season, the Interfraternit)' Ball. 

The Sheraton Park Hotel's ballroom, lari^est in 
Washington, was jammed with formally-dressed 
couples dancini^ to the music of Buddy Morrow and 
his orchestra. The Morrow aggregation featured such 
favorites as "Night Train," "Got You on My Mind," 
"One Mint Julep," and "I Can't Get Started." 

At intermission the John E. Hillock Award was 
presented to Alpha Tau Omega on the basis of this 
fraternity's leadership in campus activities. 

Bandleader Morrow also received an award — the 
"Top TKE Bandleader" award — given him by his 
Tau Ka|->pa Ej-isilon brothers at Maryland. 



48 





R EASY MANEUVERING AT TOP SOCIAL EVENT OF CREEK YEAR. 



POPULAR BUDDY MORROW orchestra beats out tunes 
during evening. 




TOM SPAHN ACCEPTS HILLOCK TROPHY FOR ATO (LEFT), AND MUSICIAN MORROW GETS TOP TKE BANDLEADER AWARD iRICHTi. 

49 




COMPLETELY COVERING ARMORY STEPS, OVERFLOW STUDENTS AND LATE FACULTY MEMBERS LISTEN TO PRESIDENTS MESSAGE 




SENATOR FULBRICHT 



Top Names Speak 
At '^7 Convocations 

1 1- OTHER years had been somewhat Convocation- 
less, Terps in 1957 got a good taste of the new busi- 
ness-suit, non-compulsory kind of assembly. 

Although Charter Day Convocation was cancelled 
when Gen. Alfred Gruenther was unable to address 
the campus, shortly thereafter President Elkins dis- 
cussed academic standards and other University 
problems. 

A month later. Senator Wilham Fuibrigtit 
(D-Ark. ), reported to a Maryland Day audience on 
current goings-on in Congress. "If there is no criti- 
cism, the party in power will become self-righteous 
and lazy," he said in reference to so-called biparti- 
sanship. 

A large University audience also heard Congress- 
man James Roosevelt (D-Cal.), in an integration 
speech at University Methodist Church, hit at those 
who believe only in separate ecjualit)', "which is no 
real equality at all." 




CONGRESSMAN ROOSEVELT 




FACES INTENT, Terps outside 
hf.ir Dr. lUkins' St.itc of Univer- 
sity address over loudspeaker. 




spring 



51 




WELCOME GIRL 



Crazy Carnival Nets 
$1205 for Charity 



Barkers roped crowds into booths, a pretty coed 
cuddled up with a snake, and Phi Sigma Sigma retired 
the Ugly Man trophy this year as their candidate, 
Barry Wiseman, became UMOC 1957. 

It all happened at the Sophomore Carnival, and 
all the proceeds went to charity. 

Throngs of students, dressed anywhere from semi- 
formal to sloppy, milled around the arcade of booths, 
dropped coins in the APO-UMOC voting board, and 
contributed S 1 205 to the Campus Chest Drive, whose 
total receipts this year soared to over $36(){). 

Sigma Chi and Somerset Hall stepped out front 
tt) receive the Sigma Alpha Mu trophy for the best 
booth, which featured a gay nineties show in the 
Somer-Sig Saloon. 



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DEVIL DANCER 




PARADE OF CAMPUS UCLIES LINES ALPHA PHI OMEGAS DISPLAY AT CARNIVAL WINNER WISEMAN IS THIRD FROM BOTTOM RIGHT. 



52 





UGLY MAN BARRY WISEMAN and 

Phi- Sigma Sigma President Bobbie 
Haber clutch their newly-won trophies. 



ANOTHER PHI SIC hillbilly enter- 
tains with Grand Ole Opery tunes. ► 



ACR GORILLA traps surprised coed in 
Barnus and Belly Circus booth. She 
escaped. 




DOCPATCH COUPLE cuddle up in 
AChiO-Phi Sig hillbilly band. 




KAPPA ALICE HEISLER braves per- 
ils of snake-charming in AGR side 
show. 





k 



i 





BETTY OLSON warble;, in glided cage at Sigma Chi-Somer- 
set Hall winning booth, the Somer-Sig Saloon. 



rxu 





MARCO LUCEY and spectacled saxophonist keep time in 
fruiit ot Sigma Nu-Theta "Rock Around the Clock" booth. 



DC CAROL TROTMAN does exaggerated spoof of Elvis 
Presley in DG-Sigma Pi-Phi Alpha booth. "House of Blue 
Lights." 



COMMITTEE MEMBER STACKS CARNIVAL TAKE INTO PILES OF 550. THE S1205 COLLECTED WENT TO THE NEEDY CHARITIES. 





JOY COSCROVE, ANNETTE DAPP, DOROTHY DONOVAN, ELLEN SUE MARSH, AND MARYLTA O'CONNELL PORTRAY "DARK MOODS.' 



Modern Dance Club 
Interprets for Terps 

W iTH THEIR quest for artistry high and their nim- 
ble feet firmly planted on the stage of Central Audi- 
torium, members of the Modern Dance Club added 
their annual lustre to Spring Week with an inter- 
pretative concert. 

All technical aspects of the production were 
attended to by club members, who designed and made 
their own costumes, devised the choreography for 
each number, and managed such backstage details 
as scenery and lighting. 

Last spring's concert included a variety of dances, 
among them, "Dark Moods," "Classic Suite," and 
"Hidden Fury." 

Faculty assistance for the show comes from Doro- 
thy Madden and Mary Harrington of the College 
of Physical Education, Recreation and Health. 




TRIO OF DANCERS at various angles go through paces 
of dance called "The System" in last year's revue. 



55 




JOY McCUIRE, IRISH MISS MARYLAND. GETS BUSS ON CHEEK FROM ROGER KEITH. SCOTCH TERRAPIN EDITOR. AFTER CROWNING. 



Joy Reigns at Mardi Gras Prom 



Willi Ralph Makti;rii- and his orclicstra playing 
"Come to the Mardi Gras," the Armory took on a gay 
carnival atmosphere as juniors feted seniors at the 
annual Junior Prom in March. 

Reigning over the glistening spectacle was a new 
Miss Maryland — Miss Maryland of 1957. 

Alpha Xi Delta's Joy McGuire, a queen of many 



MISS MARYLAND of 1957 is crowned as first runnerup 

{.ickii. I)c,in bc.inis in h.n.kur()iind. 




titles, picked up another honor when Ed Sullivan, 
TV personality and nationally-syndicated columnist, 
chose her photograph over some 20 others submitted 
in the traditional Terrapin-sponsored contest. 

Although the portraits were originally identified by 
number only, Irishman Sullivan somehow managed 
to select an Irish colleen for queen. 

Miss McGuire, an English major from Suitland, 
Md., was crowned with a wreath of red roses by Ter- 
rapin Editor in Chief Roger Keith. 

Runnersup in the contest were Jackie Dean, a 
speech major representing Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
and Dede Smith, a home economics major from Delta 
Delta Delta. 

I'ol lowing the crowning. Miss Maryland and the 
Junit)r and Senior class presidents led guests in the 
traditional Grand March. Couples marched down the 
center aisle in rows of fours, eights, and then sixteens 

The Armory was decorated with huge m;isks, stars, 
balloons, and over 500 pajxT hats, in keeping with 
the Mardi Gras theme. 



ED SULLIVAN 



J!£rch 21,1957 



Mr. Roger Kolth, editor- lii-Chl«f 
Tarr»pin 1957 
Unlvapalty of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 

Dear Roger, 

Choosing "rtl33 Maryland" has been a dell«titful 
and moat difficult aaslgnment because each girl 
la prettier than her slater. After much delib- 
eration I picked the following: 

"rtiss Maryland" 
;-ila3 Joy dc'-wire 

First ftunner-up 
Jacqueline Dean 

Second Runner-up 
I-Yances Cede imlth 

Every wonderful wish to you all and I'll be 
seeing you Sunday night* 



Sincerely, 



■^ 



THIS PHOTOGRAPH of Alpha Xi 
Delta's Joy McGuire earned her selec- 
tion by Ed Sullivan as Miss Maryland 
of 1957. 





FIRST 
RUNNERUP 

Jackie Dean, 
Kappa Kappa 
Gamma 




2 



\ 



TV PERSONALITY Ed Sullivan smiles a rare Sullivan smile 
at end of his difficult assignment. " 



SECOND 
RUNNERUP 

Dede Smith, 
Delta Delta 
Delta 





IN FORMAL DRESS, couples hurry 
up Armory steps to Junior From. 



IN RECEIVING LINE your nanu ► 
starts out Smith, ciiiis up Jones. 






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BANDMASTER Ralph M.irterit 
ohhi;es wuli .uuoi;r.ipli for pretty ad- 
mirer. 



-^ GRAND MARCH is led by Miss 
M.iryl.inJ. Senior and Junior class 
prexies, and prom chairman. 



MARDI GRAS-ERS p.iuse at punch bowl for re- 
trcsiimenis. 



58 




SKINNER BUILDING 
STEPS become parade 
grounds as campus politi- 
cos have field day. 



INSIDE LOBBY, long lines 

of students await chance to 
register votes for favorite 
candidates. 




Politicos Parade By 
...and Campus Votes 

IN THE spring, when temperatures begin to warm 
up, campus politics also start to get hot. 

Last April, in one of the University's most color- 
ful election campaigns, candidates for SGA and class 
offices solicited student support by tossing out per- 
sonalized matchbooks and lapel buttons, sauntering 
about between sandwich boards, riding around on 
horses, doling out free sugar at the Dining Hall, and 
Orating with a capital "O." 

It all began with nominating conventions, at which 
each of the two political parties (still not officially 
recognized by the University) selected a slate of "the 
most qualified candidates." Then 3000 Terps went 
to the polls, marked their special IBM ballots, and 
elected an SGA prexy from one party and the re- 
maining three top officers from the other. 




WEARY CAMPAIGNERS take a break as day grinds on. 



59 



/NT^rZuS? 




Small Cast Serves 
Up Big Production 



"IT'S NEVER TOO LATE to full in love," claim show's 
stars Kenny Zareswitz and Nancy Austin. 



PORNOGRAPHY, PORNOGRAPHY: 'We traded pictures 
with King Farouk . . 




Lending the lustre of Broadway to Spring Week 
activities, "Interlude" set its hilarious pace with an 
opening night performance "by invitation only." 

Billed as "an intimate revue," the production 
played five night performances to "standing room 
only" audiences in Central Auditorium. 

The SGA-sponsored variety show, written, directed 
and produced entirely by students, featured original 
music, and numerous parodies of recent stage hits, 
movies, and TV programs. 

For the fourth straight year, the physically-unbal- 
anced team of writer-director Kenny Zareswitz and 
"Voluptuous Nancy Austin" never failed to bring the 
house down. 





COMMUNITY THEATER act is traditional favorite in 
"Interlude" productions. 



LEADS in show within a show struggle over sandwich as 
bonneted director supervises. 



CAST REHEARSES FINALE of show. Chuck Ballew, Janet 
Shipley, Nancy Austin and Ken Zareswitz pose in front 
with Bev May, Joe Regan, Sally Rubin, Fred Applestein, 
DeEstye Graumann. Ronn Plummer and Joy McGuire 
standing. 




61 




MAY DAY CHAIRMAN CALLAHAN CROWNS AUDREY NICOLOUDIS AS 56 TERRAPIN EDITOR CLUTCHES FIRST COPY OF HER OWN BOOK. 



Gay May Day Honors Centennia 



/VlAi DAY 1956. the University's 33rcl welcome to 
spring, saw AOPi Audrey Nicoloudis trownetl Queen 
of the May following her selection as the outstanding 
senior woman. 

Based on a Centennial theme, the most expensive 
and elaborate May Day in history dejiicted the role 
of women on campus since 1906. 

A large audience on the mall watched a series of 
skits beginning with the days of Flora Darling, first 



woman student to attend Maryland, and ending with 
the traditional dance around the May Pole. 

More than 10 organizations participated in the 
dramatizations, and ail sororities and women's dor- 
mitories were represented in the queen's entourage. 

To conclude the ceremonies, hiack-rohed Mortar 
Board members tap[x.-d 10 outstanding junior women 
on the basis of scholarship and service to the Uni- 
versity. 



62 












^ i ^ #i^ 





MAY QUEEN AND HER COURT WATCH MALL FESTIVITIES DEPICTING ROLE OF COEDS IN UNIVERSITY HISTORY. 





FLOWER GIRLS, crown and Terrapin bearers follow queen 
to throne. 

DEAN ADELE STAMP, founder of UM May Day, is 
escorted across mall by Overall Chairman Pat Callahan. 

BLACK-EYED SUSANS, REPRESENTING MARYLAND'S STATE FLOWER, DANCE AROUND ONE OF TWIN MAY POLES ON MALL 





JUST TAPPED for Mortar Board membership, beaming 
Kate Williams clutches yellow rose. 




SHORT-SKIRTED FLAPPERS Charleston m Panhel-spon- 
sored skit of Junior Prom in the 1920s. 

YOUNG ATTENDANT on royal platform battles itchy nose 
with eyes fixed on maypole dance. 





r 



UM S 33rd MAY DAY ends as happy queen ascends steps 

ot AdinuiiMiatmn iUnlJing. ► 





-M-^^ 




SOME 2100 SENIORS FILE INTO ACTIVITIES BUILDING IN ALPHABETICAL COLLEGE ORDER AFTER LINING UP AROUND STADIUM. 



Diploma, Handshake 
. . . and It's All Over 



O N THE hottest day of the summer, the University's 
seniors, feehng a little awkward in their rented gowns 
and mortar boards, line up early around the rim of 
Byrd Stadium. After an hour of alphabetizing accord- 
ing to colleges, they march into an Activities Build- 
ing packed to the brim with parents, relatives and 
friends. 

Here they hear the traditional addresses from the 
governor and other speakers. Honorary doctorate 
degrees are conferred upon visiting notables, and then 
the deans present diplomas to the graduates of their 
respective colleges, with background music from the 
University organist. 

It's all over in a hurry — a sheepskin in one hand, 
a handshake with the other, and a toss of the tassel 
to the other side of the cap. But to the senior, that 
diploma is more than a $10 piece of paper with 
fancy lettering, for it represents four years of hard 
work toward a very special goal. 




ACADEMIC PROCESSION starts march down center aisle, 
led by University marshal!. 

BATTLING HEAT, graduates hsten to guest speaker, who 
wears new honorary doctorate hood from Maryland. 




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President Puts Accent 
On Academic Field 



Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, a Texan transplanted to 
Maryland soil, served his third year as president of 
the University with a sustained drive to accentuate 
the academic. 

He told an overflow Convocation audience that to 
keep some value in a college degree, the University 
must strive for "a quantity of quality." It must be 
more selective in admitting freshmen, he said, and 
advised students "not to make a career out of going 
to college." 

As more concrete evidence of academic progress, 
Dr. Elkins could look down the mall from his 
paneled office in the Ad Building at the rising brick 
walls of the University's new $2,500,000 Library. 

In February the president frequently made the 
30-mile jaunt from College Park to Annapolis to 
plug for higher faculty salaries before Legislative, 
committees. 

While 1956-57 brought Maryland severe losses 
on the football field, many more important touch- 
downs were being made in the academic field. 



I DR. WILSON H. ELKINS, president of the University 




ssirjS 





LONG CORRIDOR, lined with portraits of past adminis- 
trators, leads to president's office in south wing of Adminis- 
tration Building. 



69 



,iiJ.< B 







UNIVERSITY'S FIRST presidential home, an ll-room Georgian 
btriii-Uirc. was tompleced in September. 




PRESIDENT often cooks early breakfast in ultra-modern yellow 
kitchen. Pixxile Robbie poses. 

GUEST WING was filled with smoke when Irreplace damper 
fell shut durmg AAUW reception in January. No damage 
resulted. 




UA/l's First Home 
For First Family 




PAINTER jmis lini>liini; tMiiLhc-> mi iitclMniiii w nn-U'W . 



LIVING ROOM FACES CAMPUS BOULEVARD ON SOUTH. 





FORMAL DINING ROOM seats 12. Guests have included 
Governor McKeldin and Chinese ambassador. 



DOGWOOD GARDENS ON NORTH. ELKINS GIRLS PLAY PIANO. 




-mi 






FIRST LADY, daughter Margaret, the president and Carole 
eat most meals in restful family dining room. 




MRS. ELKINS' workroom (left) mcludes Spanish guitar 
husband gave her for Christmas. PRESIDENT'S STUDY 

(right) features terrapin bookends on desk and degrees 
from Texas and Oxford on wall. 



ELKINS BEDROOM is in east end of house. President's 
academic robe hangs in. closet at left. 





BOARD OF REGENTS — Clockwise around table: Thomas W. Pangborn, Dr. Louis L. Kaplan, C. Ewing Tuttle, R. Herbert Brown, Charles 
P. McCormiik Sr.. chairman; Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, Harry H. Nuttle, Dr. T. B. Symons, Enos S. Stockbridge, Edward F. Holter. 



Regents Name a New Chairman 



CHARLES P. McCORMICK, ihairman of the Board. 




.^ 



Thi; I I nun wlio govern the University started out 
the year with a new presiding officer. Charles P. 
McCi)rniick, member of the Bt)ard of Regents since 
1943, moved up to be its chairman, replacing Judge 
William P. Cole Jr. 

No. I aim of the regents this year was an increase 
in faculty salaries, which Ciiairman McCormick 
described as "relativel)' low." At other board meet- 
ings, tliscussions centcreii around new men's and 
women's dormitories, furnishings for the new Library, 
a new BPA Building, and equipment for the new 
Pharmacy Laboratory in Baltimore. 

The board was also concerned with the investment 
and income of entiowments, such as the $2 million 
bequest the University received this year from the 
late Glenn L. Martin. 

Ap|x)inted by the governor for terms of nine years 
each, the regents also double as the State Board of 
Agriculture. 



The Men 
Around the 
President 





ASSISTANT TO THE PRESIDENT Albin O. Kuhn 
is second in command, handles many details that 
pass through president's office. 



DEAN OF THE FACULTY Harold F. Cotterman 
coordinates academic programs and procedures for 
the University. 



SPECIAL PRESIDENTIAL ASSISTANT Alvin Cormeny is 
in charge of development and endowment programs for 
student welfare and special educational projects. 






DEAN OF STUDENTS AND SPECIAL GUIDANCE 

Edgar F. Long, assisted by advisory staff, oversees remedial 
work for all students on academic trial. 



-^PHYSICAL PLANT DIRECTOR George O. Weber is 
kept busy looking after construction projects on the Col- 
lege Park and Baltimore campuses. 



BUSINESS AND FINANCE DIRECTOR C. Wilbur Cissel 

sign.s all checks for L'nivcrsity expenditures. 



74 




REGISTRAR Norma J. Azlein, who takes care of grade 
records, also processes and signs all diplomas. 





DIRECTOR OF LIBRARIES Howard Rovelstad 
keeps tabs on more than a dozen UM book 
centers, is making plans for move into new 
main library soon. 




«4 PERSONNEL DIRECTOR George Fogg keeps 
University offices filled with trained personnel. 



DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS AND REGIS- 
TRATION G. Watson Algire approves entrance 
of all new students and organizes registration 
procedures. 






GRADUATE SCHOOL DEAN Ronald Bamford is also 
chairman of University Rcscartli Board, which allocates 
linancial aid for faculty research. 



STUDENT HEALTH SERVICES DIRECTOR Harry A, 
Bishop supervises University Infirmary and oversees health 
control measures in campus residences. 



ALUMNI SECRETARY David L. Brigham edits Maryland 
magazine for alumni, this year directed UM Sesquicen- 
tennial celebrations. 





UNIVERSITY RELATIONS DIRECTOR Robert J. 
McC^ariney is in charge of University publications and 
publicity. 




ADELE H. STAMP, dean of women 



Dean of Women Adele Stamp is seen pretty fre- 
quently around campus, but there's one time of year 
when you're sure to see her out of her office — and 
that's May Day. 

Founder of Maryland's outstanding spring event, 
Miss Stamp every year works with May Day com- 
mittees and supervises rehearsals. 

At last year's Centennial May Day she was pre- 
sented with a certificate entitling her to a red rose on 
the eighth day of every month for a year. That eve- 
ning more than 200 of her friends and colleagues 
gathered at the Dining Hall for a testimonial dinner 
in honor of Maryland's "first and beloved dean of 
women." 

At Dean Stamp's office all campus social functions 
are registered and all women's housing approved. 

Associate Dean M. Margaret Jameson supervises 
women's residences. Job placement and counseling 
are Assistant Dean Marian Johnson's responsibilities. 
Julia Billings serves as adviser to SGA, AWS, and 
the Campus Judicial Board, while Eileen McCormick 
handles registration of all social encasements and 
serves as adviser to the Panhellenic Council. 



Dean Stamp's Office 
Regulates Coed Life 




JULIA BILLINGS, assistant dean 



EILEEN McCORMICK, assistant dean 




M. MARGARET JAMESON, associate dean ► 




MARIAN JOHNSON, assistant dean 




Dean of Men Aids 
Big Male Population 




■4 FREDERICK S. DE MARR. .issisianc dean 



▼ DOYLE ROYAL, assistant Jean 





GEARY F. EPPLEY, dem ot nun 

,ukI i.iii"(.xiur of studtnt welfare 



Di;an oi" Mi-N Geary Eppley, who also doubles as 
director of student welfare, ranks amontj the campus' 
hardest men to reach on the phone. He's always at a 
committee meeting somewhere. 

His experience at the University goes back over 
35 years, and that's one reason so many people ask 
him so many questions. 

Through his office pass plans and responsibility 
for just about everything from Homecoming, hous- 
ing, food and iiealth to commencement. Here SGA's 
books are kept. Here men students go to find a room 
or an apartment. Here job-hunters go to find a part- 
time position on campus or n full-rime joii ;ifrtr 
graduation. 

Handling most of the residence problems is Asso- 
ciate Dean Bob James, who also advises the Interfra- 
ternity Council. Assistant Dean Doyle Royal super- 
vises traffic ap|x.als, ID cards and advises Freshman 
Orientation. Fred DeMarr is concerned with student 
organization management and Ciiajx-l functions. And 
Lewis M. Knebel directs the University's Placement 
Service. 



78 




ROBERT JAMES, associate Jean, and HARRY FOSKEY, mens dormi- 

t<'r\ ciiunsLior 



LEWIS M KNEBEL. assistant dean 





II 



79 




NO 
SMOKING 



MOST FAMILIAR SIGN on campus looms over countless 
blackboards, is usually ignored on exam days. 



The World 

We Leorn In 



Maryland students live in many buildings 
built over many years. Each tower of learning has its 
own personality. When the lecture gets 
too long, it is the building that grabs the class' 

attention, for the room, the lights, the 
windows and doors one invariably stares at are an 
integral part of the world we learn in. 



OLD CLASSROOMS USUALLY HAVE BRICK WALLS PAINTED MARYLAND GREEN," DARK WOODWORK. AND RATTLING RADIATORS. 




NEW CLASSOOMS FEATURE MODERN PASTEL COLORS BLOND FURNITURE, GREEN BLACKBOARDS," AND SILENT RADIATORS. 




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80 






DOORS HAVE CHARACTER. Some are old, scratched, unnecessarily large 
(left); others feature modern peepholes (right) in all shapes and sizes. 




NEW WINDOWS (left) provide sharp, technicolor views of campus, while 
old windows ( right ) distort vision. 

MODERN FLUORESCENT TUBES (left) furnish sunlight on 
dark days. Hanging globe lamps ( right ) linger on in older 
buildings. 






5® ' 




DEAN CORDON M CAIRNS 



Agriculture Completes 
101 Years of Service 



Marking its lOlst year of service to the University and 
the State, the College of Ai^riculture continued to expand 
in 1956-57. A course in agriculture biometrics was added 
to the catalog, v^hich already includes animal husbandry, 
plant prcxiuction, agricultural education, engineering, eco- 
nomics, and chemistry, as well as courses related to various 
areas of agricultural specialization. 

The Agriculture ExfTerimental Station, as a part of the 
college, is responsible for research work conducted in agri- 
culture, while the Extension Service disseminates research 
findings and other information to farmers and homcmakers. 

The year also saw Dr. Paul Poffenberger move up from 
agriculture economics to become assistant dean of the 
college. 



FRAMED BY FLASKS AND TEST TUBES AGRONOMY STUDENTS TEST SOIL. 



82 






SYMONS HALL . . . home of the College of Agriculture. 




ENTOMOLOGY MAJORS observe honey bees at Univer- 
sity's apiary. 

SHEEP CRAZE peacefully on north side of campus behind 
barns. 





DEAN LEON P SMITH 



A & S Sets Record in Enrollment 



Lakgf.st of the University's nine colleges, Arts and 
Sciences this year enrolled a record 2300 students not 
including those taking American civilization and 
other required courses. 

The college offered a bachelor of music degree for 
the first time this year and also expanded the faculty 
of its new Classics Department. 

Growing out of the School of Liberal Arts and the 
School of Chemistry, Arts and Sciences became a col- 



lege in 1921. Since that time curriculum has been 
steadily broadened to furnish students with a liberal 
and diversified education. 

All Maryland students usually take at least six 
courses offerctl in the Colleiie of Arts and Sciences 
before concentrating on their particular majors. 

The Department of English with 5 1 faculty mem- 
bers is the largest department in the college as \\ell 
as in the LIniversit}'. 



STUDENT CANVASES LINE HALLWAY OF FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT ON A&S BUILDINGS TOP FLOOR 





ZOOLOGY STUDENTS draw microscopic cells in Tuesday afternoon laboratory. 



FRANCIS SCOTT KEY HALL . 

of the College of Arts & Sciences. 



home 




SPEECH MAJORS act out Moliere comedy before Baltimore television 
cameras. 



85 




DEAN J. FREEMAN PYLE 



BPA College Plans New Building 



Highlight oi- the BPA year was the announcement 
of plans for a new, creakless building to be con- 
structed on the combined sites of the Dean of 
Women's offices and Morrill Hall in the near future. 

The College of Business & Public Administration 
is used to growing. In the past 15 years enrollment 
has increased from 400 to 1760 students. 

The curriculum has been enlargctl to inckuie 
departments of economics, geography, government 
and politics, journalism, office management and tech- 
niques, and business organization and administration. 

The Bureaus of Business and Economic Research 
and Governmental Research, both under the juris- 
diction of the college, continually carry on projects 
which benefit both the community and the natii)n. 

JOURNALISM STUDENT checks latest news from depart- 
riKiits Al' uiiiiDpv rn.iihinc. 



PICTORIAL HISTORY of typewriters is shown on bulletin 

board in ottice tcchniqi.ics classroom. 





i 


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OLD ENGINEERING BUILDING with old symbol on 
roof now houses BPA classrooms. 




FT'THE YEARS 








TALIAFERRO BUILDING . . . home ut the College of 
Business and Public Administration. 



WIDE, WIDE WORLD gets close going over by two 
geography students. 





DEAN VERNON E. ANDERSON 

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION major sets ludlow headline 
in graphic aris toiirsc. 




Education Educates 
Teachers of Future 




FOUR FLOORS of stairway spiral up tlirough Education 

Building. 



EniKATiNG tomorrow's cducators is the job of the 
University's College of Education. Teachers are 
trained for the childhood, elementary and secondary 
education fields, as well as industrial education. 

The college oix.-rates a nursery school for children 
of the community and for the benefit of childlux>d 
education majors. Here future kindergarten teachers 
can practict-teach, just as elementary and secondary 
education students get practical experience in the sur- 
rounding public school systems. 

Within the college is the Institute for Child Study, 
which organizes teachers in some 70 school systems 
throughout the LJnited States for the purpose of help- 
ing them understand children. 




mm.i" ' s^-:.. ij ' usi urn. . -:.j. I iuiaw i i i m i Mi i i' mv 
SKINNER BUILD! n C 




YOUNG FINGER PAINTERS receive instruction from 

childhood education student. SKINNER BUILDING . ..home of the College of Education. 

EDUCATION SENIOR WATCHES BOY PUT TOGETHER WOODEN PUZZLE AT UNIVERSITY'S NURSERY SCHOOL. 




89 



Dean of Engineering 
Departs for Brazil 



Thh man who headed the College of Engineering 
for more than two decades resigned this year, with 
engineering enrollment at an all-time high of 1736 
students, 22 per cent more than last year. 

Dr. S. S. Steinberg, dean of the college since 1935, 
left to become president of the Technological Insti- 
tute of Aeronautics ("the M.I.T. of Brazil") in Sao 
Paulo. 

Housed in the sprawling Glenn L. Martin Insti- 
tute of Technology, the college prepares men — and a 
few wt)men — for careers in the personnel-hungry 
technical fields. 

This year saw construction of a nuclear reactor for 
engineering, the inauguration of a curriculum in fire 
protection, and the start of a five-year cooperative 
program w itli the Bureau of Ships. 




DEAN S. S. STEINBERG 



SWAYING PENDULUM SUSPENDED FROM MATH BUILDING DOME MARKS PATTERN OF EARTHS ROTATION. 






GLENN L MARTIN INSTITUTE . . . home of the College 
of Engineering. 

I SLIDE RULE is best friend of Maryland's 1700 engineering 
students. 




ELECTRICAL ENGINEER WATCHES OSCILLOGRAPH SHOWING VARIATIONS IN ELECTRICAL CURRENT. 



91 




THE LATE DEAN MARIE MOUNT 



Dean Mount's Death 
Saddens Home Ec 



Tm: COLLEGE of Home Economics this year 
mourncci the death of Dean Marie Mount, its first 
and only clean since its inception in 1925. 

Tiie former head of the IXpartment of Home and 
Institution Management spearheaded the drive for a 
home economics division, and watched it blossom 
into a well-equipped college offering majors in 
specialized fields of textiles and clothing, home and 
institutional management, foods and nutrition, and 
practical art. 

Men as well as coeds enroll in the college to train 
for careers in commercial illustration or photography. 

Dr. Florence B. King, head of the Foods and Nutri- 
tion Department, was named acting dean of the 
college following Dean Mount's death. 



92 




WHITE- UNIFORMED lumic c<. 
siuJcms If) mil I.1H.M recipes. 



r 






DRESSMAKER LEARNS design and production while at 
the same time saving herself money. 





MARGARET BRENT HALL . . . home of the College of 
Home Economics. 




HOME EC MAJOR looks through magazine for costume 
desiiin ideas in front of some action sketches. 



93 




DEAN RAY EHRENSBERCER 




MILITARY AND DEFENSE DEPARTMENT personnel rtj-- 
ister for University courses at the Pentagon, another CSCS 
extension center. 



94 



CSCS Spans Earth 
With Far East Center 



Thi; SL5N never sets dit tlie College of Special and 
Continuation Studies — not since last fall anyway. 
This year the overseas division of the "college away 
from college" initiated a Far East program with head- 
quarters in Japan, completing the University's round- 
the-world span. 

Other overseas centers cover the North Atlantic, 
Europe, Africa, and the Near East. 

On the home front the college offers a wide variety 
of courses to some 5()()() part-time students in Mary- 
land and the District of Columbia, with emphasis on 
the liberal arts, education, and business and public 
administration. 

Through its "Operation Bootstrap," CSCS fur- 
nishes education off campus for those unable to carry 
a fulltime program at College Park. 

More than 1000 military personnel from all three 
branches of the service, as well as Defense Depart- 
ment civilians, take CSCS courses at the Pentagon. 



CHILDREN'S GAMES .ire pr,icticed by elementary school 
teachers at CSCS stateside centers in Baltimore. 





THE ARMORY . . . home of the College of Military Science. 



Barber Takes Over 
As Dean of Military 




BRIG. GEN. EDWARD BARBER, dean 



Brig. Gen. Edward Barber this fall stepped in to 
fill one of the two shoes left vacant by the departure 
of Col. Joseph Ambrose last June as dean of the 
College of Military Science. 

Col. Ambrose's second title, professor of Air Sci- 
ence, was delegated this year to another military man 
as the college and the AFROTC Department were 
completely divided. 



Established in 1947, the college offers courses 
especially designed for men pursuing professional 
military careers. 

Working with CSCS, the College of Military Sci- 
ence allows Armed Forces personnel to meet aca- 
demic requirements for a degree in military science. 
The college has awarded degrees to more than 1 200 
students since its inception. 



MILITARY SCIENCE MAJORS STUDY GLOBAL PLOTTING CHART AS PART OF INTENSIVE TRAINING PROGRAM. 




r^^ 




DEAN LESTER FRALEY 



PE Sees Increase 
In Therapy Major 



Physical thi:rapy continiicd to grow in the Col- 
lege of Physical Education, Recreation and Health 
this year with 290 students signed up as therapy 
majors. 

Housed in the new Cole Activities Building, the 
college also offers courses in safety education along 
with those incorporated into its title. 

The lower division of the college consists of the 
two-year required program of physical education and 
the health program for women. Special areas are 
covereil in the four-year major program. 

Students who plan to teach physical education in 
the State may enroll in a special education program 
in the college. 




ARCHERS line up on campus greenery for PE class. 




COLE ACTIVITIES BUILDING . . home of the (.ollei.e of 
I'liyMcil LJiic.UJiiii. Rctic.iiinii .ind He.ilth. 




AQUATIC STUDENTS test new 
j-vuiil III Ai.iivitic.s lUiilJing wing. 
This year it didn't leak. 




ch 



97 




ROCKET EXPERT Fad Singer ui Physics Department eyes 
model ot ultra-lightwei^ht missile he helped design. 



Progress Personified 



lo A Lini\crsity research is one of the most concrete 
forms of progress — another important way of serving 
the people of the state. 

The UM research program, which sprawls to all 
corners of Maryland, is funded by the University 
Genera! Research Board and by grants from the fed- 
eral government and j-'tivate foundations. 

Biggest research news of the year was the develop- 
ment of a 1 5-foot, two-stage rocket by Dr. Fred Singer 
and a group of Physics Department researchers. The 
225-pound "Terrapin" can soar cSO miles into the 
ionosphere at speeds up to 3<S()() miles per hour. 

Practically every college and department within 
the University sponsors some form of research — 
research to determine the effects of exercise upon the 
heart, of radiation upon protozoa, of refrigeration 
upon crab meat, of blights upon tobacco crops, of 
air currents upon new aircraft, to name just a few 
jirojects. 

While scientific experimentation is important, the 
Research Board allots the major part of its budget 
toward cultural research in the social sciences. 

On all fronts, UM researchers are working today 
for a better tomorrow. 



EFFECTS OF EXERCISE ON THE HEART ARE STUDIED BY MEMBERS OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT. 





GIANT PROPELLER CREATES WIND FOR TESTING FLYING CHARACTERISTICS OF PLANE MODELS AT WIND TUNNEL. 




ALGAE undergoes intense study by Botany Department 
researcher to determine nitrogen metabolism. 



TOBACCO EXPERIMENTAL Farm is run by University in 
effort to control bliglit on tobacco crops. 





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DOOR 111 I 19 is open for all on Tuesday nights. 



102 



Constitution Writing 
Tops SGA Agenda 



Presentation to the student body ot a revamped, 
more inclusive constitution received the "top priority" 
stamp of this year's Student Government Association. 

Every Tuesday night throughout the year, the 17 
members of the Executive Council met around two 
shiny mahogany tables in Student Union Room 1 19 
to report and debate and vote. 

Major problems faced included SGA responsibility 
for the delinquent acts of members of the student 
body, such as the 1956 panty raid, and the responsi- 
bility of elected class officers in carrying out their 
duties, as in the case of the suspended Sophomore 
Class treasurer. 

Financial plight brought a cry from SGA members 
for a hiking of the $10 student activities fee, and a 
short Christmas vacation brought a successful plea 
for the granting of the famous "extra day." 

At year's end it appeared that SGA had been what 
President Buftington had hoped it would be — a diplo- 
matic liaison between administration and under- 
graduates. 



PREXY JACK BUFFINCTQN ... he wields the gavel. 





SCA EXECUTIVE COUHCil— Clockwise.- Barbara Burns, Elizabeth Hanauer, Dick Shockley, Ed ReiUy, Phil Burr, Vernon Briggs, Howard 
Miller, treasurer; Bobbie Denton, secretary; Jack Buffington, president; Jon Dumond, vice president; Bob Adams, Bob Fitzpatrick, Joan 
Adams, Pearl Gold, Roger Keith, Pat Callahan, Gail Blum. 



103 




SCAS BIG FOUR — Howard 

Miller, trciMircr; Barbara 
Denton, secretary; Jon Du- 
nionJ, vice president; Jack 
Uurtington, president. 



Committees Spur SGA Efficiency 



WAYS b MEANS— Beverly Max, Samuel Penn, Shelby Davis, How- 
ard Miller, chairman; David Leibman, Joan Adams, Linda Parker. 



Di HIND rni: scenes of every SGA project this year 
was an industrious committee under the leadership of 
an Executive Council ajipointee. Rant^ini^ in size 
from three to 20 memliers, these ^i^roups mana^t^ed to 
scjueeze many meeting hours into already crowded 
weeks. 

Holder of the purse strint;s was the Ways and 
Means Committee, which doled out over ScSO.OOO to 
SGA-sponsored activities. Organization and Proce- 
dures, largely accountable for the council's running 
efficiency, had a special baby in its project of rewriting 
the defeated constitution. Charged with the task of 
making campus newcomers feel more at home was 
the Freshman Orientation Im|-irovement Committee. 

Although their actions were subject to the Imal 
approval of the Executive Council, these and other 
standing and S|xcial committees were ultimately re- 
s|X)nsible for the greater efTiciency of SCiA in its 
every facet. 




104 




ORGANIZATION AND PROCEDURES — George Fallti, H.iii ir.i Denton, Mary Anne Young, Ed Tiflfey, Jon Dumond, chairman; Cynthia 
Sowder, Shelby Davis, Binky Varey, Edward Reilly. 





STUDENT ACTIVITIES — Vtrst rou.- Harriett Ottenstein, Adele Ritchie, Georgie Cornwall, Jeanne 
Kane, Pat Martin, Paula Sloat, Aija Livins, Morty Libov, chairman. Second row: Martin Kirch- 
hausen, Barry Wiseman, Pat Metz, Ted Sobkov, Sheldon Dagurt, Karen Rasmussen, Janet Lee, 
Gill Chadsey. Third row: Nancy Hager, Eleanor Hansen, Marilyn Rodgers, Judy Eberts, Joan 
Bunyan, Diane Meier, Mary Peteo, Shirley Bussard, Carol Care, Barby Glaser; Jane Workman. 
Fourth roil': Jon Files, Bob Couse; Dick Powell, Leonard Helfgott, Ted Hillsley, Tom MuUin, 
Stanford Warner, Art Teagarden; Don Bates, Ed Cbbaugh. 



FRESHMAN ORIENTATION— Judy Eberts, Phil Burr, Arlen Kelly, Mary Anne Young, Howard 
Miller, Ed Tiffey, chairman; Beverly May, Jackie Eads, Warren Brockett, Tom Nichols, Shelby 
Davis. 





JOAN ADAMS. AWS president 



AWS Sets Up Frosh 
Counseling Program 



Every UM coed is an automatic member of Asso- 
ciated Women Students, a branch of SGA designed 
specifically for her guidance, direction and repre- 
sentation. 

Top AWS project this year was the initiation of a 
freshman counseling training program in conjunction 
with the Psychology Department — a program de- 
signed to aid the Counseling Center, house directors, 
the dean of women and, most of all, the coed herself. 

In the spring AWS sponsored a Summer Job 
Clinic for the benefit of women students. The Big 
Sister program helped make freshmen feel more at 
home, and house director receptions throughout the 
year served to promote friendly relations between 
student and housemother. 

The Maryland AWS also hosted the annual re- 
gional convention, at which inter-campus Linderstand- 



mg was developi 



ed. 



ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS— r;>i/ rou: Anne Cannon. Mary Lou Smiih. treasurer; Nancy Stevens, secretary; Alice Love, vice president; 
Julia Billings, adviser; Jolene Litzinger, Joan Adams, president. SecoiiJ rou: Betty Rhoderick, Margie Gates, Ellen KirWy. Martha Mueller, 
Kay Simmons. Johanna Mariin. 




Men's League Tries 
New Judicial System 



Some 6000 Maryland men are members of Men's 
League, the SGA subsidiary which governs all male 
students on campus. 

League accomplishments this year included the 
setting up of a new court system and the formation 
of a nationwide Men's League, comparable to the 
national AWS structure. 

In April the stronger sex again sponsored No 
Shave Week. Later that month Men's League held 
its annual banquet, at which certificates were pre- 
sented to the top ten senior men on campus, plus a 
trophy to the outstanding senior leader. 

Always concerned with the welfare of its members, 
the League and its Dorm Council and Organizations 
Council collected over $300 toward the hospitaliza- 
tion expenses of proctor Peter McLean, who was seri- 
ously injured in last year's panty raid. , 




ED REILLY, Men's League presiJent 



MEN'S LEACVi— Seated: Charles Broadrup, Mac Remsberg, Tom Nichols, secretary; Ed ReiUy, president; John Dorsey, treasurer; Morty 
Libov. Fred Kahn. Standing: Warren Brockett. Robert Dinker, Bill Flichman^ Charles Kugel. 





StNIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Seated: bobbic ll.tUi. AW .s ujit^uiia- 
tive. Pejyjy Gross, secretary; Bob Ailams. president; Mac Remsberg, 
vice president; Bob Shuck, treasurer; Ginger Miles, historian. 
Slantliiig: Dick Frederick, sergeant at arms; John Klar, Men's 
League representative. 



THE SENIORS 



End and Beginning 



Caps and gowns are only a small part of being a 
senior. With that fourth year comes the stark realiza- 
tion of finality — the last ret^istration. the last finals, 
the last year of the campus life that's become a part 
of you. 

It seems like it's gone so fast! You can't forget 
those hours at the drug store, the cramming for 
exams, the social evenings clotting your calendar. 

And always there's an eye to the future — the 
unfamiliar years ahead. Job placement officers are 
swamped; wedding invitations flood the mails. With 
mixed emotions the senior sees the finale of an all- 
too-short campus career. 



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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Svate,l: Mary Fat Cobey, vice president; 
bob I iizp-iirick. intsident; Pat Sherer, secretary; Dick Walt, treas- 
urer; Carole Bowie, historian; Martha Mueller, AWS representative. 
SlaniliiiK: James Halscy, sergeant at arms; Bob Dinker, Men's 
League representative. 



THE JUNIORS 



100 Level at Last 



Thi;ri:'s .somi-thing about crossing the hump that 
brings casual assurance to juniors. They have a major 
now, they take lOO-level courses, and registration 
lines aren't so long. 

Campus ins and outs become familiarities; upper 
class advice to tjucstioning freshmen flows freely. 

The Junior Prom and May Day. two major aaivi- 
ties of the Class of 195S, were both in honor of the 
graduating seniors. Another Miss Maryland was 
crowned at this year's prom, and another Queen of 
the May reigned in the spring. 

Aside from these iictivities, juniors concentrated on 
attaining that all-important .senior standing. 



lOH 



THE SOPHOMORES 



Worst Part Is Over 



Sophomores have reached the midway mark. For 
them the era of basic ROTC, physical education, and 
other "required" courses is at an end. Ahead He the 
endless possibilities of the wide variation of majors 
offered by the University. 

Year No. 2 is also characterized by the increasing 
roles students begin to play in extracurricular 
activities. 

The class itself sponsored the traditional Sopho- 
more Carnival for charity's sake, and presented its 
annual prom in the spring. 

An active class executive council reviewed appli- 
cations and made all appointments to the chairman- 
ships for these events. 




SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS — Charles Kugel, Mens League 
representative; Judy Taggart, secretary; Vernon Briggs, president; 
Frank Ratka, vice president; Al Miller, sergeant at arms-treasurer; 
Kathy Moore, AWS representative. 




THE FRESHMEN 



Novices No Longer 



It's amazing what two semesters can do. Suddenly 
you're completely indoctrinated. You don't need that 
M Book map to get around anymore. You're familiar 
with campus hangouts and traditions; college lingo 
flows easily. 

Behind is a year which featured Orientation Week 
centered around the needs of new students, freshman 
elections and the 17th member of SGA, a prom and 
a queen, plus a new innovation by the Class of I960 
— Frosh Week in the spring. 

Homecoming, dean's slips, term papers, and regis- 
tration lines from now on will be only a familiar 
part of a familiar routine. 

In short, for the frosh-turned-sophs, it's one down 
and three to go. 



FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS — Stanley Manaroff, sergeant at arms; 
Charles Broadrup, Men's League representative; Betty Conklin, 
secretary; Phil Burr, president; Boh Payne, vice president; Barbara 
Green, AWS representative; Martha Tatum, historian. 



109 




STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE — Sealeil: Dean Adeic Stamp, Dr. George Anastos, Warren L. Strausbaugh; Frederick S. DcMarr, Russell B 
Allen. (.h.iirn)an; Dr. Joseph Mattick. Dr. Ellen Harvey, Joan Adams, Eileen M. McCormick. Standing: Ed Reilly, Jack BuHingion. Dean 
Geary Eppley, Robert James, Robert G. Carey, Robert J. McCartney. 

Student Life Covers Wide Area 



No Faculty' Senate group has a broader field of 
rcsponsibilit)' than the Student Life Committee. Com- 
posed of some 20 members, including three student 
leaders from SGA, Student Life serves as a coordi- 
nator between the uthninistration and the student 
body. 

Witii Cliairniaii Russell Alien presiding for the 
second straight year, the committee sought to com- 
pile a com|->!ete written statement of general policies 
in regard to student life on campus. 

Also on the committee's 1956-57 agenda was im- 
plementation of the University regulation against 
drinking. In February a preliminary vote ordering the 
removal of bars from fraternity houses aroused a 
storm of student protest, particularly from the Inter- 
fraternity Council, whose projiosed new constitution 
had been turned do\\n four times in succession by 
Student Life. 

The group approves all student activities and clubs 
and also sets up sub-committees to stuily problems of 
student welfare. 




RUSSELL B. ALLEN. Jiairman 



110 




public 



111 




IN CONSTRUCTION STAGES, Journalism Building 
looked like thii List spring. Work got otf to late start. 




MOVING DAY plioto shows DHK tquipnunt being 
carried into press room. 







Fourth Estate Settles 
Down in New Home 




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BUILDING'S NEW FEATURES intlude two- 
way red lire horns (topi and U)bby directory 
(which ran short on letters). 




SHINY TILE WALLS and bright riwirs are hallmarks of 

new ihree-story building. 



■4 NEW LIGHTS burn Into in third-floor Terrapin oftice and 
Old Line tjiiarters below. 




JERRY JEWLER, assistant editor and layout director 





ROGER KEITH, editor in chief 



TOM MORGAN, business manager 



Terrapin '57 Accents the Actual 



The 112 pages you've just read and the 268 which 
follow make up the largest, most expensive yearbook 
in Maryland history. 

Terrapin 1957 — it represents a lot of work by a 
lot of people; thousands of photographs, hundreds 
of flash bulbs, loads of copy, many phone calls, un- 
countable hours spent in typing, cropping, or 



ust 



trying to get an idea which is unlike any other idea. 
But 380 pages and $38,000 alone don't make a 
good college annual. An untraditional staff has tried 
to make this a living picture of the year as it actu- 
ally was, not as we wanted it to be or as we thought 
it should be. No seventh heaven, but the University 
of Maryland in 1957 — that's the Terrapin 1957. 



JANE EBLE and 
PAT CALLAHAN, 

associate editors 




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TERRAPIN LIFESAVERS BILL LONG, BUD ANDREWS AND VIC HOLM CHECK FRAMER, EXPOSURE, FOOTAGE FOR lOOOTH TIME. 




ACADEMIC SECTION — Carol Plumhoff, colleges; Elsa Carlson, administration; 

Marian i^ischer. research. 




•^MARYLAND LIFE lulitur Uccky l-raky ami Seniors F.Jiior Pat Hart.Krovcs. 
ACTIVITIES SECTION Ikih Mczey, drama; Tom Nichols, campus government; Corinne FoDore, publications; Janet Wolfe, music. 





JOE CROWN, sports editor 




ACTIVITIES SECTION — Janice Funk, honoraries; Shelby Davis, religion; Phyllis Turner, organiza- 
tions; Gary Schreiner, military. 



Yearbook deadlines are supposedly more 
relaxed than those of other publications, but 
when they come, they come with the force of a 
hurricane. 

A 100-page deadline hit on the same rainy day 
in February that movers came to transport 
Terrapin headquarters to our new office. Valu- 
able photographs and copy were thrown in the 
editor's suitcase. Then within an hour the first 
desk had been moved in and work resumed. It 
was "deadline season," and the lights burned late. 



RESIDENCES SECTION — Bob VanEss, mens dorms; Claire 
Wolford, sororities; Johanna Martin, women's dorms. 





EDITOR assists in move from old to new building as staff 
keeps at work to meet deadline. 




/ 



'<'^' -^ 



1 




CHUCK KNIGHT, unulation manager 



GLORY SLONE, layout asst., and READ MADARY, engravings asst. 




PART OF 57 TERRAPIN STAFF GOES OVER CORRECT STYLE AND PROCEDURE IN CONFINES OF SMALL BUT NEW OFFICE 



116 




CLARE WOOTTEN, executive editor 




FRANK RATKA, business manager 
JACK ZANE, associate sports editor 



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DICK TOTH, ^aitni in ehiLt 



DBK Spreads Out 
Into New Quarters 

Four eight-page papers a week from September to 
June caused the lives of Diamondbackers to be a 
maze of activity this year. 

An enlarged coordinating setup above the four 
separate daily staffs made sprightlier, less repetitious 
news pages the byword. 

In spite of a high mortality rate among reporters 
and photographers, the staff managed to put out more 
Diamondbacks than ever before. 

The second semester saw journalistic operations 
moved from three pencil-marked offices in the gulch 
to a spacious suite of five rooms on the mall, complete 
with built-in clock, green bulletin board, and two 
dozen coat hooks. 

From his great "glass cage" looking down the 
mall at the president's office, the editor continued 
his editorial campaigns for preservation of student 
rights. An extra day at Christmas, steps down the 
hill near the women's dormitories, and a "State of 
the University" Convocation were largely the results 
of DBK editorials. 

But although it tried, not even the Diamondback 
could do anything about the mud! 



117 




Tuesday 



TUESDAY MANAGING EDITOR 

Dinali Brown ponders tronr p.igc lay- 
out late on a Sunday night. 




WEDNESDAY STAFF — Dave Heinly, news TUESDAY STAFF — Joan Stogner, copy editor; John Blitz, news editor; Charlie Rayman, 

editor; Joel Rubenstein, sports editor; Don sports editor; Carol Applestein. feature editor, 

Helfstein, feature editor. 




Wednesday 



WEDNESDAY MANAGING EDITOR Dave Taylor pauses 
before checking his box for due stories. 



118 



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Thursday 




THURSDAY MANAGING EDITOR Connne FoDore reads 
galley proof at makeup table in Rockville printing plant. 




DBK STANDS grace canapus 
hallways. 



THURSDAY STAFF — Bill Long, news editor; John Allen, feature 
editor; Dick Gossom, sports editor; Jon Files, assistant sports 
editor. 



Frid 



ay 

FRIDAY MANAGING EDITOR Kate Waters 
checks tomorrow's DBK rolling off press. 





FRIDAY STAFF — Doris Walter, editorial page editor; Maxine Boyer, copy 
editor; Carole Bowie, news editor; Bert Sugar, feature editor; Boh Irelan, 
assistant sports editor. 



119 




BUSINESS STAFF — Rosemary Kirby, olVitt.' manager; Marilyn Goetz. aLtuunis niaru>icr; Bill Demas. atlvcrtising manager: janitc Oxiey, 
circulation mana>;er. 




MANAGING EDITORS Corinne 

I-ciDore and Din.ili Brown check 
morning paper for style errors. 



WEARY DIAMONDBACK STAFF WORKS LATE IN NEW CLASS-FRAMED OFFICE TO PUT TOMORROW S PAPER TO BED." 




M Book of 1960 Is 
Largest in History 

A SMALL, compact, informative guide to campus 
awaited a bumper crop of UM freshmen last Septem- 
ber in the form of the 1 960 M Book. 

Like a bouillon cube, the "Frosh Bible" condensed 
the flavor of college life between its black and gold 
covers. 

A small perspiring staff worked through most of 
the summer in stuffy Building FF to have the I960 
edition ready for freshmen at fall registration. They 
collected, tabulated, organized and cataloged the con- 
fusion of a large university into 176 pages — 16 more 
than any other M Book. 

With the move to the new building in February, 
the smallest of Maryland's four publications finally 
obtained an office all its own. Here next year's Co- 
Editors Carole Bowie and John Allen got busy on a 
complete revamping of the book with more emphasis 
on the how than on the who of campus life. 




CLORY SLONE, editor in chief 




M BOOK STAFF — Cynthia Sowder, Marian Fischer, Darlene Nestler, Janice Funk, PhylHs Heflin, Mary Lou Smith, Marjorie Hutcheson, 
Clare Wootten. 



121 




DAVE HALLIDAY, editor in chief 



New Old Line Mag 
Aims at the Intellect 

Reluctantly keeping rhc traditional name of 
the campus magazine, the Old Line staff this year 
went on a revampini; s|-iree which resulted in six 
issues of a new kind of Old Line. 

A cross between the New Yorker and Playboy, 
Volume 20 aimed at presenting the best in campus 
creative writing, as well as features on off-beat per- 
sonalities and activities. 

The stall bravely embarked on an intellectual path, 
a trend which persisted throughout the year, although 
some "cotton-pickin' jokes" were included after pro- 
tests concerning the jokeless first issue. 

Add arty covers, changing name plates, a new 
printer, and a S55()() budget for a brief picture of 
Old Lme 1956-57. 

After a series of anonymous threatening phone 
calls from practical jokers, the staff moved from 
Building FF to its pint-sized, coral pink office in the 
new Journalism Building. 



MARGIE GATES, managing editor 





OLD LINE STAFF — First row: Jack Stringer, Margie Gates, Dave Halliday, editor in chief; Bill MacDonald. Second rou : Pat Duvall, Eleanor 
Jacobson, Dinah Brown. Jean Kane, Tina Fragale, Clare Wootten. Third rou-: Tom Nichols, Dave Taylor, Maxine Boyer, Steck Brink, Joe 
Crown, Dave Heinly, Mike Lynch. 




ASSOCIATE EDITOR Jack Stringer and Art Editor Steck Brink confer over a 
"girl of the month" choice. 



EDITOR and business manager supervise 
moving from old to new J Building. 



123 




GEORGE DARLINGTON, station director 




TOM WILLOUCHBY, program director 



PAT GATES, business director 





WMUC Adds One 
More Day to Log 

Radio station WMUC went on a 7-day-a-week 
schedule for the first time in history this year. 

The program that made it all possible was "Metro- 
nome," a long, unbounded show running all day 
Saturday from 10 a.m. to midnight and featuring, 
as Station Manager George Darlington put it, "any- 
thing that happens, expecting the unexpected." 

After a complete remodeling last summer, the 
station could work in two studios instead of one with 
a large control room in the center. 

Live remotes this year included the dedication of 
the Activities Building, the Interfraternity Sing, Har- 
mony Hall, and Handel's "Messiah." 

During the semester break over, over 5300 worth 
of equipment and records was stolen from the station, 
including a diamond needle, turntable, and two tone 
arms. But quick work by staff members in repairing 
and installing an old turntable kept the broadcast 
schedule uninterrupted. 




NELSON GILBERT, chief engineer 




WMUC STAFF — First row: Jack Bowden, Claire Solomon, Richard Saenz. Second roiv: John Blitz, Don Noe, Burton Levy, third row: 
Bill Becker, Lou Joseph, Charles Mock. Fourth row: Fred Gray, Gerald Vonmayer, John Wagner, Carl Carter. 



ENGINEER watches from control board as announcer does his daily newscast in 
studio A. 




s 




■^ 



If 





DR. JOHN H. FREDERICK, chairman 



Reorganized Board 
Guides Publications 

iVlAKHRS OF policy and appoiaccrs ot editors, the 
Fatuity Senate Committee on Student Publications 
anil Communications this year operated under a new 
plan of equal student-faculty membership. 

Student rejiresentatives included the editors of the 
Diamondback, Terrapin and Old Line, WMUC's 
station director, and SGA presidents from College 
Park and Baltimore. 

At its regular monthly meetings the committee, 
in addition to interviewing and appointing candidates 
for the top positions on the four student publications 
and WMUC, tackled such matters of policy as the 
role of a faculty adviser, revisions of the M Book 
in style and content, and a code of operations for the 
radio station. 

Dr. John H. Frederick served as committee chair- 
man for the second consecutive year. 




STUDENT PUBLICATIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS COMMITTEE--R.)>;cr Keith, secretary; George Darlington. Robert G. Carey. Dick 
loth, Dr. JdIhi 11. Irciiiritk, th.iinn.iii; AitrcJ A. Crowcll. Dave Halliday. 




ADVISERS— Robert G. Carey. Ter- 
lapiii. Diamondback, \i B<xik; 
Clcor^e Baik.., WMUC; Dr. Carter 
Bryan, Old Line. 




dr 



127 



UlitERSlTT 

mCATRC 




AT UT BOX OFFICE, student exchanges atliletit tickets for 
ducats to latest dramatic production. 




PROP GIRLS make Hamlet" tree out of chicken wire and 
clodi. 



128 



It's All Work 
... Or No Ploy 

Actors, costumes, scenery and lights fill the 
emptiness of Central Auditorium and give life 

to a wall, two wings, and a curtain. 
But behind the scenes there is life too . . . the prop 
cage with its inhabitants listening for cues . . . 

makeup artists doing a quick transformation 
in the dressing room . . . the stage manager 

at the backstage piionc- checking with the box 

office or keeping in touch with the players. 
By day a basement in a classroom building, this 
same place at night is the scene of a play 

the audience never sees — the drama 
of the backstage. 



IN WORKSHOP, UTers make props, paint posters, prepare 



scc'iicr\'. 






STAGE MANAGER'S phone keeps contact with dressing 
rooms, box office, light deck. 



CROWDED MAKEUP ROOM is filled with student actors 
and actresses an hour before curtain time. 




HOUSE LIGHTS black out, stage lights go up 



. . . AND CURTAIN-PULLER 

starts the show. 

129 



■ 




hih 




iBH 







Outward Bound 

Univhrsity Thkater opened its fall season with 
tiic stage of Central Auditorium converted into an 
"Outward Bound" ocean liner. 

In the Sutton Vane drama, fantasy and mystery 
meri^c as the passengers, puzzled over the cause of 
tlieir presence and their destination, come up with 
the astonishing realization that they are all dead. 

The drunkard, the businessman, the snob, the char- 
woman, the clergyman, and the young couple who 
hn.ve killed themselves over love — all are examples 
of penetrating characterization. 

Despite the heterogeneous nature of the passen- 
gers' occupations, a common fear serves as a connect- 
ing link between them. 

Weird lighting and sound effects blended with a 
peculiarly lilting dialogue to make the Niemeyer- 
directed "Outward Bound ' a unique spellbinder. 



-^WHITE-SUITED man of God (Bill Gludmon) informs 
Mrs. C;ilvedtn-B.inks ( K;iye Jt)hnson J that shell spend eter- 
nity with husband she hares. 



HEAVEN-BOUND Mrs. Midget (Janet Shipley) tells re- 
deenu-d drunkard (Kit I.arke) she's "to meet somebody at 
the other end." 



"I'VE COME TO FETCH YOU HOME, HENRY SAYS TO 







LINCLEY OF LINCLEY LTD. (Chet Porter) suffers heart 
attack after learning his destination is hell. 



LADIES are ordered to cabins so men can decide whether 
they're really dead people on crewless ship. 



iNN AFTER THEY GET CHANCE TO RETURN TO EARTH. 




ON OUTWARD BOUND LINER, young suicide couple 
(Connie Cornell and Bernie Stopakj starts to remember 
what's happened. 





ON WAY TO HANGING, licro John Proctor ( Bob Milli ) 

tl.is|is li.iiul III s.iiriily Rtbctt.i Nurse ( jiulv Fine). 



152 




RIGHTEOUS ELIZABETH PROCTOR (Vivian Turner) 
tells lirst lie ill life in attempt to save unfaithful husband 
from gallows. 



The Crucible 

Dasfd on uctiKil court proceedings, "The Crucible" 
deals in)t only with historical record, but also with 
human insit^ht and prejudice. 

Intolerance and ignorance surrounding the notc:)ri- 
ous Salem witchcraft hanging of 1 692 form the basis 
for this tense, stirring drama. In UT's second pro- 
duction of the year, directed by Rudy Pugliese, some 
20 men and women are eventually hanged for their 
partnerships with Satan. 

John Proctor, a farmer who tries to save his wife 
from a charge of witchcraft, is one of the victims of 
the malice and hysteria which prevails over sane 
judgment. 

In a climactic scene he finds within himself the 
courage to be hanged rather than confess a guilt he 
does not own. 



"I'VE GIVEN YOU MY SOUL leave me my name," 

|ohn Proctor cries at court after confessing publicly to 
witchcraft but refusing to sign written statement. 





"I SAW GOODY OSBURN and Bridget Bishop with the devil, claims minister's daughter 
(DeEstye Graumann) after trip into woods w th slave girl (right). 




IN TENSE COURT SCENE, Abigail Williams (Kathy Moore) accuses Mary Warren (Gloria 
Greenfield ) of witchcraft. 

ABBY TRIES TO WOO John Proctor into marriage, then gets him hanged for witchcraft 
after he refuses. 





THE REV. MR. HALE 

(Ray Chesonis) 




REV. MR. PARRIS 

(Ronn Plummer) 



^^A J 











GOVERNOR DANFORTH 

( Jim Graham) 



133 




Hamlet 



GHOST opens play by revealing murder 
ut Hamlet's father. 



HiC'HLKiHT or the Univcrsirys dramatic season was the UT produc- 
tion of "Hamlet," which marked the return of Shakespeare to campus 
after a five-year lapse. The week-long presentation, directed by Jim 
Hyrd, included a cast of nearly 20 men. 

Young Prince Hamlet, just returned to his native Denmark, learns 
from a ghost of his royal father's murder and struggles within himself 
to avenge it. 

"To be or not to be ' decided, he pursues a subtle plot to "catch the 
conscience of the king" in a climactic play within the play. 

Tragedy reigns supreme as the final curtain falls on the dead bodies 
of all who have been touched by the curse of the stolen crown. 




PLAY WITHIN A PLAY brings tell-tale cry from uncle 
who usurped throne. 

"GET THEE to a nunnery," Hamlet (Bob Milli) advises 
fair Ophelia (Janice Shipley). 





IN FAMOUS (o be or not to be" soliloquy, Hamlet con- 
tenipl.iio >un.ide. 





YOUNG LAERTES ( Toe Maratta), returns home to find father Polonius 
dead and sister Ophelia insane. 



FORMER FRIENDS, Hamlet and Laertes duel 
after prince interrupts Ophelia's funeral. 




TRAGEDY REACHES CLIMAX AS HORATIO (BERNIE STOPECKI BIDS "COODNICHT, SWEET PRINCE" TO DYING HAMLET. 



135 



The Importance 
Of Being Earnest 

How EARNKST is Ernest? This is the question UTers 
answered in their hist reguhir dramatic production of 
the 1955-56 season. 

To the crafty, good-time-seekint^ Jack Worthing, 
Ernest is a means of escape from pressing city society 
— and an incidental means of romance. To Jack's 
friend Algernon MoncriefT, Ernest is a serious roman- 
tic threat. To the two young heroines, Ernest is the 
epitome of the quality they most seek in a lover — 
earnestness. 

The status quo suffers a serious blow when Ernest 
literally turns out to be nobody — or rather many per- 
sons in one. An increasingly involved web of dra- 
matic action in the Oscar Wilde farce finally resolves 
itself with a startling disclosure by a novel-writing 
nurse. 

The Mayer-directed version of "Earnest," depen- 
dent upon puns, crisp dialogue, and a clever play on 
words, moved along at a decidedly English clip. 




WITH GREAT GESTICULATION. Algernon (Bob Milli) 
tells (x-cily ( Ann Williams) of his undying love. 




PRIM MISS PRISM ANN CIBSONi TELLS HOW SHE AS GOVERNESS MISPLACED BABY WHO IS JOHN WORTHING RICHTi 



136 






OVER TEA in garden, Cecily and Gwendoline (Janet Shipley) chit-chat before dis- 
covering they're both engaged to Ernest. 




THE TWO ERNESTS run through 
friendly conversation. 



"I'M AFRAID neither of us is engaged to be married, 
after learning neither Ernest exists. 



says Gwendoline to Cecily 



137 




HOMESICK SISTERS RUTH RHEA MERMELSTEINi AND EILEEN (DE ESTYE CRAUMANNi WAIL "WHY DID WE EVER LEAVE OHIO." 

Campus Visits 'Wonderful Town' 



Thi; akkival ot Ruth and Eileen Sherwood trans- 
formed Central Auditorium's stage into Greenwich 
Vi liaise last spring for the UT-Clef and Key musical, 
"Wonderful Town." 

The musical version of " My Sister Eileen" tells the 
same story of two ambitious, if somewhat naive, 
sisters from Ohio who set out to strike it rich in the 
big town. 



With privacy at a premium, their Village base- 
ment fiat acts as a magnet for strange [x-ople — from 
an ex-football hero to a conga line of Brazilian naval 
officers. Foil for the wide-eyed Eileen with the man- 
melting smile is her big-hearted, journalism-minded 
okier sister. 

Leonard Bernstein's delightful music added to the 
wonderful time at "Wonderful Town. " 



IN OPENING SCENE. GUIDE BOB MILLI' POINTS OUT INTERESTING PEOPLE ON VILLAGES CHRISTOPHER STREET 





ON PHONY REPORTING ASSIGNMENT, RUTH GETS TIEDUP WITH CONGA-CRAZY CREW OF BRAZILIAN SAILORS. 





"IF HE DIDN'T like bananas, he could've had a sundae,' 
drug store manager (Marshall Megginson ) says in desper- 
ate conversation attempt. 

•^ "STOP HIM, somebody!" shouts Eileen as boy steals type- 
writer upon their arrival in Greenwich Village. 



IN DREAM SEQUENCE, 

novelist Ruth imagines she is 
Sandra Mallory the white 
huntress, then high society 
siren, finally expectant wife in 
"20th Century Blues." 




[inpOTtaiiCe 

ui 



i^nirm wuii 



WONDERFUL 
TOWN 



iwu4n m iutiit» 




Host of Skilled Productions 
Adds Up to Top UT Year 

rivH MAJOR productions, some 100 offstage and onstage workers, as well as 
appreciative audiences made 1956-57 one of University Theater's most successful 
years. 

In addition to five Central Auditorium presentations, the campus thespians staged 
iwo tlicater-in-the-round mysteries — "An Inspector Calls," directed by Bob Milii, 
and "Ladies in Retirement," directed by Sam Gossage. 

UT's Lab Theater, which serves as a place of opportunity for newcomers to the 
stage, produced six short plays, including "Golden Boy." 

In conjunction with the Speech Department, University Theater presented Moli- 
ere's "Scapin" over WBAL-TV in the fall, and sponsored its second annual High 
School Play Festival later in the year. 

As for a new auditorium, UTers were still hoping. The fund for a new theater 
at least got under way this year with the donation of over SI 60 by the Class of 
1956. 



OUTWARD 
BOliND' 





UNIVERSITY THEATER — l-inl run: boli Milli, vnc prcsklcni; Forest Ci().sa«c. prcsuitni, M.iry t.h.iml>Lr.s, 
siaci.iry, ()«iii Ry.iii, business manaMiT. Secand rnii : I-rank Eml-vree. Carol Cushani, Janet Shipley, Jill 
Vasilyk. Janet U(xle. Marilyn Weulcnbaum ThirJ run ■ Eil Kassan. Annalu-U Acrec, Jackie Oean. Mary 
Lou Smith, Sally Dallam, Sylvia Matthews. Jeff Slutkin. 




nriusic 



141 




6^^ 



i 



Band Expands 
Concert Field 

IvIaryland's big Red and White 
Band this year proved it can play just 
as well sitting as it does parading. 

Development of the band into a con- 
cert as well as a marching organization 
was the trend in 1956-57. 

Only bad luck the group had this 
year was rainy weather at three out of 
four halftime performances. But the 
show always went on. 

Some 220 Terp legs marched this 
year in President Eisenhower's Inaugu- 
ral Parade. The band also played at the 
High School Band Festival, May Day, 
and Graduation. Members worked out 
a plan whereby a segment of music- 
makers was on hand at every home bas- 
ketball game. 




RED & WHITE'S base drummer booms out M.iryland Victory Song. 



UNIVERSITY BAND. 110 MEMBERS STRONG, IS BOTH MARCHING AND CONCERT ORGANIZATION. HUBERT P. HENDERSON DIRECTS. 





DIRECTOR HENDERSON gives formation instructions at intensive rehearsal. 





MAJORETTES, seated in special 
Band section, cheer Terp score at 
Syracuse game. 



EIGHT- MAN TUBA section tromps 
accross south drill field at pre-game 
practice. 



WEEKS OF DRILLING AND PLANNING END IN SHORT 15-MINUTE HALFTIME SHOW BEFORE FOOTBALL FANS IN BYRD STADIUM. 

It l£ 




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»! -r^ "i. ^^ h^ , ^1 ' *i ^ "i ' ** I ? 5 ; ii ^^^ 

*. * *• ?' "tf. i> -i^ -* t;^i J^l 






FIDDLING BASS FIDDLES, three brooding musicians fol 
low coiuliictors baton. 



SURROUNDED BY STRINGS, Dutist plays passage from 
concerc arrangement. 

Orchestra Presents 
Two Free Concerts 

Composed oi- more than 60 students and faculty 
members, the Universit)' Orchestra concentrated on 
a serious musical program for the year. 

Free concerts featured guest performances by the 
Women's Chorus, clarinetist Michael Okerlund, and 
pianist Charlton Nfeyer. 

Under the direction of Bryce Jordan of the Music 
Departmenr, the group presented both a w inter and 
spring concert in the Student Union. 

Tuesday night practices were held each week in 
tile Music Annex in the gulch. 



THE MORE THAN 60 MEMBERS OF THE UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA BEGIN ANOTHER CONCERT IN THE STUDENT UNION. 




144 





.ikim^i^i 



m 



CHAPEL CHOIR — First row: Joan Sweglar, Ruth Corcoran, Jean Bruggemann, June Scott, Betsy Clute, Janet Clement, Sue Shands, Joan 
Drake, Eleanor Baker, Xochitl Aznar. Second row: Alice Glen, Karen Batcher, Judy Meyers, Marcia Slavenski, Norma Reed, Andy DiMaggio. 
Jeis Leibowitz, Irma Salter, Annie Groven, Caroline Hiscox, Deborah Gude. Third row: Bette Olson, Anita HoUidge, Jane Koethen, Mary 
Graeves, DeEstye Graumann, Roberta Ma, Martha Thomas, Arlyn Shenefelt, Betsy Ross, Sally Dunbar. Fourth row: Patricia du Bourg, Jill 
Vasilyk, Joan EitemiUer, Mary Bryce, Caroline Bowers, Jacklyn Traten, Carolyn Coe, Eleanor Murphy, Shirley Thomas, Elizabeth Demington, 
Pat Colton, secretary and treasurer. Filth row: Dick Homes, Robert Martin, Roger Hower, Leonard Dunkin, Donald Binder, Richard 
Gifford, Paul Weckesser, Tom Cahoon, Dan Johnson, president. Sixth row: Charles Everline, vice president; Craig Lundberg, Henry Koenig, 
Robert Jones, Roger Mitchell, James Brinsfield, Paul Baumgarten, Gregory Kosteck, Bill Doster, Carl Hoffman. 

Choir Completes Busy 5th Season 



Decked in their familiar scarlet and white robes, 
members of the Chapel Choir sang through their fifth 
year with a busy musical schedule. 

Highpoint of the Christmas celebration at the 
University was the choir's presentation of Handel's 
"Messiah." 

In addition, the group sang "St. Matthew's Pa- 
geant" by Bach and "Elijah's Pagent" by Mendelsohn 
last spring. 

Under the direction of Fague Springmann since 
its inception, the choir performed at the Convention 



of Land Grant Colleges and also did a program in 
conjunction with the National Symphony Orchestra. 

Throughout the year the group managed to sing 
at least once for every major denomination on cam- 
pus. Alumni had an opportunity to hear the choir at 
Homecoming services last fall. 

Another annual affair for the group was the Memo- 
rial Day service at Arlington National Cemetery. 

Chapel Choir members receive one semester hour 
of academic credit for their participation in the group, 
which meets as Music 15 three hours a week. 



145 



Vi. 



\ 




o n a o o a 0. 



jjT); 



?^'n 




WOMEN S CHORUS — First rou: Jane Koethen, Irma Salter, Evtlwi \\ heeler. Hazel Gosorn, Althea Eccles. Second rou: Gwynneth Jones, 
Deborah Gude, secretary; Medora Graves, treasurer; Ulizabeth Span^ler, president; Maria Kurtz, vice president; Betty Munyon. Third rou: 
Peggy Allnett, Judy Lucas, Eva Mae Lisiman, Charlotte Stiles. Susan Frey, Eleanor Murphy, Martha Tatum, Barbara Barth, Judy Risdon, 
Nadia Beryk, Marjorie Hardy, Nancy Chedester, Marian Briscoe, Shirley Thomas, Patricia Boyles. 

Women's Chorus a Men's Glee Club t 



C(>Hi)S IN the Women's Chorus presented a variety 
of programs on and off-campus this year. 

In conjunction with the University Orchestra, the 
group exhibited its musical talents in a concert. Chorus 
members also sang with the Men's Glee Club. 

For the Christmas season, the coeds sang Benjamin 
Britten's "A Ceremony of Carols" at the Chapel. 

In addition to their campus programs, they enter- 
tained at the Bethesda Naval Officer's Club and at 
the Annajiolis Naval Academy. 

To round out the season, the chorus lent its high 
voices to May Day and a Centennial program in the 
spring. 



The Men's Glee Club became public relations 
men this year as they hit the local airwaves with good 
tidings in song from the University. 

Under the direction of Faguc Springmann, the 
group performed on both radio and television. 

The club also joined with University Theater and 
glee clubs of other universities for programs. 

As their Christmas gift to the campus, the melodi- 
ous men presented their annual festival of carols. A 
repeat performance was given at Marjorie Webster 
Junior College in Washington. 

Members also found time and lung power to sing 
at alumni teas durinq the year. 



MEN'S GLEE CLUB — Pirn rou : Anita Stuflft, accompanist; Dale Nonnemacker, Ernest Kessell, Buster Coakley, Robert Davis, Harvey Coppel, vice 
president; Garth Herbert, treasurer; Arthur Fleischer, Marshall Katz, Arthur Steinberg. Charles Haslup, director. Second rou: Roy Hendricks, 
Richard Wilkinson, C~harles F\ik, Robert Krenek, August Peters. Jerry Rubino, Maurice Barkley. Ernest Spencer, William Cohen. Third rou: 
Paul Taylor, secretary; Bernard Magsamen, George Timmerman, Ray McCauley, Lee Cjresser, Timothy Bennett, Thomas Serivener, Sidney 
Krome, John Martin, George Belt, fourth rou: Carl Hoffman. Lloyd Koenick. John Hite, William Balser. president; James Hockersmith, 
Richard Holroyd, John Clossen. Walter Solley, Lloyd I.udy, Alan Singleton, Robert Hutchison. ( h.irles Kemp. 





militar 



147 




IN HAZY MORNING AIR, THREE ADVANCE AFP.OTC CADETS RAISE MARYLAND FLAG IN FRONT OF ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

Military Changes on Two Fronts 



AT SUMMER CAMP, cadet goes through rigorous training, 
iiKliulmL' IIi,l;1u hi latest Air Force jet. 




Innovation camh in duplicate to Maryland's 
AFROTC training program this year. 

First, the role of Professor of Air Science was filled 
by Col. Robert E. Kendig and the ROTC department 
was completely separated from the College of 
Military Science. 

Second, Jolene Litzinger became the first cadette 
to enroll in the new women's reserve training pro- 
gram. Maryland was one of 10 American universities 
to inaugurate such a coed AFROTC program. 

University regulations have it that all men must 
take the two-year basic ROTC course. Advanced stu- 
dents may work toward a commission in the Air Force 
Reserve. 

During a four-week summer cam|->, future officers 
get to know firsthaml what they can expect in the 
service. After summer camp and academic credits 
are fulfilleil, qualifying intlividu.ils receive tile gold 
b.irs of second lieutenants. 



GUIDON BEARER stands at attention during 11 a.m. drill. 





COL. ROBERT E. KENDIC, professor of air science 




PERSHING RIFLEMEN PRESENT SNAPPY FORMATION ON SOUTH SIDE OF ARMORY IN FRESHLY-FALLEN SNOW. 



149 



\T^< -r 




I UMS FIRST CADETTE, JOLENE LITZINCER 
MAKES BULLSEYE HIT WITH ROTC CORPS. 



P 



ANCEL FLIGHT— F/cj/ row: Sally Tolsoii, 
secretary; June Riddle, vice president; 
Sibyl Klak, president; Carol Isaacson, 
treasurer. Secant/ roir: Tina Fragale, Bon- 
nie Feldesman, Gale Perry, Lesley New- 
man, Betty Moore, Elaine Kroup, Joan 
Pittman. Third row: Norma Berger, Beth 
Holmes, Jeanne Roy, Patricia Kelley, 
Lynn Tarbeck, Dianna Reiff. Fourth row: 
Dotty Smatt, Joy McGuire, Nancy Ny- 
strom, Margie Foster, Kathy Fealy, Nancy 
Bowen. Fifth row: Bess Hilburn, Mary 
Love, Paula Ilch, Mary Park, Lynne Tur- 
ner, Joyce Battles. 







Angel Flight a 

The coed sponsors who add spark to the cadet corps 
are selected by the members of each squadron. 

Besides appearing on the drill field, the Angels 
appear at most ROTC public functions. 

The organization was formed at Maryland in 1952, 
and similar units can be found in 45 colleges and uni- 
versities throughout the country. 



Arnold Air Society ▼ 

With chapters in 166 American colleges and uni- 
versities, the Arnold Air Society is a national honor- 
ary for Air Force ROTC cadets. 

Arnold Airmen led the movement toward national 
standardization of the cadet uniform and this year 
supported a program advocating flight training for 
advanced cadets. 



ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY — First row: Ira Shapiro, Larry Larkin, John Eichler, secretary; George Burcn, president; Joseph Zapotocky, vice 
president; Charles Corder, treasurer; Rodney Cox, Fred Froehlich. Second row: Thomas Neal, Richard Harrington, Richard Reid, David 
Band, Milton Wills, James Sesting, Thomas Scanlon, Charles Mansur, Richard Crowley, Donald Haller. Third row: William Nesbitt, 
Richard Watt, Richard Preston, Paul Brown, John Macbride, George Timmerman, John Widener, John Ham. Fourth row: W. Abel, 
David Rankin, Billy Hellems. 





PERSHING RIFLES — l-irst rou: Albert l-isher, Howard Turner, Lawrence Larlcin, Ronald Ellis, James Qui,Mley, Hoyt Bloodsworth. Stcund 
nni Robert Smith, Joseph Giacolone, Robert Yellowless, Robert Green, Mike Nolls, John Gentry, Winton Davenport. Paul Friedman. 
ThirJ rou: Jerry Rubino, Robert Hartley, Robin Green, John Rippinyale, Bruce Edkins, G. Cole. Edward Webber. Robert Bishop, Richard 
Single. Fourth rou: John Hays. Allan Doris. Rex Spicer. l^onald Whitaker. Robert Hardy, Al Messerolc, William Marek. Fifth row: 
Stanley Zenuk, James Sullivan, Robert Moores, Richard Tillman, Richard Eastlack, Norman Polmar, Douglas Wilton, Taras Charchalis, 
Edward O'Rourke, Jack Vozzo. Sixth row: Charles Knight, David Bush, Richard Baker, Robert Tice, Richard Klix. Seventh row: Capt. 
Ford, adviser; Sgt. Schmidt, adviser. F.iiihth row: Jerry David, Donald Nash, John Kennedy, Lee Gresser. 



Pershing Rifles a 

In April 1935 some 40 cadets of the University's 
ROTC program established the Maryland unit of the 
National Society of Pershing Rifles. Since then the 
group has grown to become a recognized exponent of 
drill and competitive proficiency. 

Membership in Pershing Rifles is open to any basic 
cadet who desires to learn the intricacies of trick drill 
and precision marching. 

The PRs also furnish the official color guard for 
the University. 



Scabbard & Blade t 

HiGHLiST MILITARY honorary on campus. Scabbard 
and Blade selects men who possess outstanding qual- 
ities in scholarship, leadership, efficiency, loyalty, and 
fellowship. 

Since its inception here in 1922, the purpose of 
the group has been to expand and improve activities 
of the military on the College Park campus. 

The society is best known for its annual wreath- 
laying ceremonies at the tomb of the Unknown Sol- 
dier in Arlington National Cemetery. 




SCABBARD AND BLADE — First row: 
Cieorge Timmerman. John Eichlcr. treas- 
urer; Rodney Cox, vice president; Clayton 
Burton, president; William Nesbitt, re- 
corder. (Captain Samuel Hammerman, ad- 
viser. SiionJ rou : C^harlic Ciorder. James 
Keeting, Paul Brown, Harry Elickinger, 
Larry Larkin, Thomas Neal. 




h 



153 




JOAN H BURTON 



PAT CALLAHAN 




KITTY DUCKETT 



JUDY L CANZ 



BILLIE LORE 



KATE WILLIAMS 



JANE E6LE 




MARY LEE HUDES 




F^^EDA MARTIN 




BETTY ZUCKER 



Top Senior Women 
Don Mortar Boards 



W HF.N AN outstandint; junior woman is handed the 
traditional yellow rose at Mortar Board tappint; on 
May Day, she is receiving the highest honor possible 
among University coeds. 

Members of the national women's honorary are 
not recognized for success in only one phase of cam- 
pus life, but for the demonstration of leadership and 
service in many campus activities as well as schol- 
arship. 

Service, however, does not stop with membership 
in Mortar Board, for the society itself continues to 
serve with its Big Sister program for daydodger 
women, by selling mums at Homecoming, and by 
ushering at University functions. 

This year Mortar Board sponsored the establish- 
ment of a browsini^ librarv in the Student Union. 



QUARTET of Mortar Boards offers programs to National 
Symphony patrons. Ushering at these concerts is one of the 

group's regular service activities. 




154 



Men of Leadership 
Honored by ODK 



Highest honor any Maryland man can be 
awarded is initiation into the Sigma Circle Chapter 
of Omicron Delta Kappa. Membership in the 
national men's leadership honorary is based on 
scholastic qualifications and outstanding service in 
one or more of five extracurricular fields: publica- 
tions; social and religious affairs, speech and 
dramatic arts, athletics, and scholarship. 

Fifteen student leaders were tapped by ODK at 
its Calvert Cotillion in November. Guest speaker 
Ronald Bamford, dean of the Graduate School, 
told an audience of 150 that work beyord the call 
of duty was the mark of the true leader. 

Spring tapping ceremonies were held in con- 
junction with the opening night performance of 
"Gentlemen Prefer Blondes." 




STUART ANDERSON 


STECK BRINK 


^Nj^ik^^H 


^ 



PHILIP CALDER 



RALPH CROSBY 




CHARLES POPENOE 
RONALD SHOCK 




CARROLL REYNOLDS 
RICHARD TOTH 



GERARD SCHLIMM 
RICHARD WATT 




V 




PHI KAPPA PHI — Finl row: Stuart Amlerson, Kenneth Yeagcr, Robert Bcnner, Joan Burton. Kate Williams. Ann Cook, Penny Wilkins. 
RolxTt I istur. Selis Alterman. Ro>;er Keith. Second row: John Gentry. Robert Pearson, Fred Teal. Liz MacKintosh. Norma Cooper. Bctrj' 
Zucker, Eleanor Russ, June Wilbur, president; Margaret Powell. Marilyn Storus, Diane Evans. Dick Bourne, Laurence Matthews, Lawrence 
Larkin. Thirii rou: James Plitt, Geraril Schlimm. Stanley Green, William Haney, Anthony Schmid, Gerald Hartda.^en, Joseph Osterman, John 
Talcott, Thomas Finch, Leonard Norry. Fourth rou: Leo Pearson, Charles Popenoe. Donald Power. Cecil Tate. Nicholas Zindler, Russ 
Davis, Armando Forchiclli, John Bates, Philip Calder, Frederick Simmon, Silas Upchurch. 



Phi 

Kappa 

Phi 



Tnr. LOVI- of Icarnini; rules the \sorld." This is tlie nn>ttt) Phi Kappa 
Phi initiates repeat at initiation ceremonies twice each year. 

Composed of members from the upper 6 per cent of the Senior Chiss, 
this scholastic honorary strives to promote unity and democracy in edu- 
cation. 

Recognition in the form of a SI 00 scholarship is presented annually by 
tiie society to the graduating senior member who has maintained the high- 
est scholastic average during his collegiate years and who plans to con- 
tinue graduate work at the University. 

Members of the faculty and outstanding grad students are also eligible 
for initiation into Phi Kappa Phi. 



156 



who's Who 



Abernethy 
Adams 



A CERTIFICATE is only a piece of paper, yet to each Who's Who nominee 
it represents untolcl hours spent in service to the student body. 

Outstanding in the fields of activities, sports, and scholarship, 3 1 stu- 
dents were selected this year for citation in Who's Who Among Students 
in American Colleges and Universities. Biographies of leaders from 650 
schools will be included in the publication. 

Students are nominated for this honor by a student-faculty committee 
and are approved by the national organization. Juniors, seniors, and gradu- 
ate students may be chosen. 

In return for their extra-curricular endeavors these students benefit by 
the Who's Who career placement service. 




Buffington 



Burton 



Callahan 
Dumond 



Duckett 





Cossage 



Haney 

Hartdagen 

Heisinger 



Hudes 



WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES — luni r.n, : Bert hujiai, 
Kate Williams, Paul Fisher, Mary Lee Hudes, Jack Buffington. Second roir: Edward Reilly, Katherine Duckett, 
Betty Merle Zucker, Roberta Haber, Freda Martin, Adrian Remsberg. Third row. Roger Keith, Bob Adams, 
Jon DuMond, George Kline, Dick Bourne. Fourth row: George Timmerman, Harrison Brink Jr., Gerald 
Hartdagen, Dick Toth. 



Martin 



Remsberg 



Timmerman 



Williams 



Zucker 




ALPHA CHI SIGMA— F;m row: William Marek, Donald Thiel, Robert Wolffe, Will Shulman, Donald Zocchi, Jack Ho. Second row: 
Duuglas Simmons, Uwrence Holter, Robert Marsheck, president; Samuel Wood, treasurer; Charles "Kirk, recorder; Hugh Siggms, Joe 
Klein. Thinl row: James Lamb, Tom Murphy, Peter Bcrney, Bob Karns, Virgil Marsh, David Henley, Fred Witmer, Louis Hack. 



Alpha Chi Sigma ▲ 

Exin;i<iHNCED in the handling of test tubes and Bun- 
sen burners are Maryland's top-notch chemistry and 
chemical engineering majors, members of Alpha Chi 
Sigma professional fraternity. 

In contrast to the highly explosive topics of the 
chem lab, activities of this honorary include an an- 
nual Tetra Banquet held in conjunction with tiic 
professional branch of Alpha Chi Sigma and ;i bi- 
annual national conclave with similar groups from 
all parts of the country. 



Alpha Kappa Delta T 

WriH iMiOPLU their concern and high scholarship 
their achievement, junior and senior sociology majors 
are tapped semi-annually for membership in Alpha 
Kappa Delta, national sociology honorary. 

This fraternity strives to encourage professional 
interest in sociology. Opportunities are available for 
members to contribute articles to the official journal, 
the Alpha Kappa Deltan, with an annual award 
being presented for the best paper. 



ALPHA KAPPA DELTA — First row: Dr. John Schmidt, John Tonlin, Larry Larkin, treasurer: Leonard Norry. Second row: Lois Ann Getz, 
( .iiin.riiic Will Sukler, Doralee Lewis, James Simms, president; Un Sun Song, Ruth Schaffer, vice president; Maren Lockwotid. Third row: 
William I'clion, Peter Lejins, Bruce Melvin, Irwin Shelberg, Harold Hotfsommcr, Charles Coates. 





ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — First row: Jeanie Lacey, Margaret Price, Barbara Ewen, Roberta Hoveland, Emily Watt. Second rou.- Barbara 
Lou Bennett, secretary; Frances Huntley, Jane AUender, treasurer; Miss Julia Billings, adviser; Elizabeth Boyd, president, Doris Aaronson, 
vice president; Anne Lusby, Patricia Lehman. Third row: Vicky Clark, Shelby Davis, Adele Ritchie, Elaine Dietz, Mary Anne Young, Jackie 
Eads, Barbara Reed, Dorynne Czlchowicz. 



Alpha Lambda Delta A 

Novices in college but veterans in scholarship, 
freshman women with 3-5 averages for the first year 
are entitled to membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, 
national scholastic honorary. 

Members assist with the freshman orientation pro- 
gram through the dormitory big-little sister program, 
act as Terrace Dance hostesses, and help Mortar 
Board sell mums for Homecoming. 



Alpha Zefa T 



Scientific progress for agriculture" is the by- 
word of Alpha Zeta fraternity, which provides lead- 
ership to future farmers. Members of this group visit 
agricultural high schools to encourage students to 
attend college. 

Newcomers to Maryland's College of Agriculture 
are assisted in their academic pursuits by Alpha Zetas. 
The fraternity annually honors the freshman ag 
major with the highest average. 



ALPHA ZETA — First row: Adrian Remsberg, George Marvin, Norman Smith, Jack Conaway, John Moore, Gerald Luper. Second row: James 
Pope, John Georg, censor; Ted Mintz, treasurer; Martin Jones, chancellor; Louis Arrington, chronicler; James Hannan, scribe; Palmer H. 
Hopkins, adviser; Donald Burkett. Third row: John Hutchins, David Scott, Howard Kramer, Fred Besley, James Moulthrop, Richard 
Johnston, James Coale, Gilbert Leacock, John Warlield, Paul Schilke. 





BETA ALPHA PSI — [nil ruu: bcrnarj Gaiti, tdward Hutley, 
Micluitl Rua.ly. Donald Hudson. Edward Marsh, Nile Webh. 
StconJ rou: Philip Calder, Dr. Howard Wrifihr, James Plitt, 
treasurer; Robert Pearson, vice president; Peter Gillis, president; 
Russ Davis, secretary; Charles Brannan, Michael Miller. ThinI 
rou-: Jerry McPike, John O'Reilly. Robert Dunn, Raymond Plant, 
Paul Gillis, Carl Zavada, Max Kiltz, Robert Thumpson, Melvin 
Marmer, Robert Benner. 



Beta Alpha Psi A 

roK 100 cents' worth of economy in every dollar, 
consult a member of Beta Alpha Psi, the national 
accounting honorary fraternity. To be eligible for 
membership, a student must have junior standing, a 
3.5 average in accounting courses, and a 3-0 overall 
average. In addition, he must also submit a 1000- 
word research paper and pass a four-hour written 
exam. 

From time to time. Beta Alpha Psi sponsors the 
appearance of outstanding men in the accounting 
field as speakers on campus. 



Beta Gamma Sigma ▼ 

ArliNDiNG THHiR business, outstanding BPA stu- 
dents exchange ideas in Beta Gamma Sigma. As set 
forth in its constitution, the group's purposes are to 
encourage and reward outstanding scholarship and 
accomplishment among the students of commerce 
and business administration; to promote the advance- 
ment of educatit)n in business; and to foster intcgrit)' 
in the conduct of business operations. 

Activities are confined to bi-annual elections, an 
annual spring banc]uet, and meetings devoted to the 
furtherance of the purposes outlined. 



BETA GAMMA SIGMA — First rou: Robert Abernethy. Phil.p 
Calder. Robert Pearson, vice president: Dr. Allan Fisher, president; 
James H. Reid, secretary; Robert Benner, Russ Davis, Elmer 
Arrington. SccfiuJ rou: Joel Rosenstcin. Donald Hudson, James 
Plitt, Ralph Silverman, |ohn Robinson, Armando I'orchielli, Ray- 
mond Plant, Harlow \X'ri.i;ht. ( arl Butkr 



C 



n 





DELTA SIGMA PI — l-'nsr rmr: Ronald Fountaine, Robert Cause, treasurer; John lorehielli, president; Dr. Allan Fisher, advrser; Walter 
Beauchamp, vice president; Fred Jugel, jr. vice president; Nile Webb, Frank Ratka, Joseph Carr. Seconil rou : Sid Bowman, Wallace 
Downey, John Harrill, Ray Landon, Richard Watt, James Bequette, Neil Goen, Jumes Stine, Brooks Hubbert, Silas Miller. ThirtI row: 
Bruce Shaffer, Ronald Bartell, Robert Abernethy, Donald Horner, Norman Taylor, William Becker, William Gulden, Donald Gall, Paul 
Mulrenin, Richard Baradet. Fourth row: Richard Pope, Wayne Wilson, John Jackson, Austin McGee, Thomas Strassner, Richard Speicher, 
Robert Blongiewicz, Kenneth Pierson. 



Delta Sigma Pi ▲ 

Executives-elect are members of Delta Sigma Pi, 
whose aim is to promote a closer affiliation between 
the commercial world and students of commerce. 
This professional business fraternity selects members 
from the male enrollees of the college of Business 
and Public Administration who have an average 
equal to or above the all men's average. 

The group holds monthly dinners featuring promi- 
nent businessmen as speakers and semi-annual formal 
dances for initiation. 



Diamond ▼ 



Jewels in the eyes of their sisters, sorority leaders 
are tapped for Diamond membership in the fall and 
again at the Interfraternity Sing. Selection is based 
on outstanding service by sorority women within 
their respective groups. Tappees must have junior 
standing and a 2.3 average. There may be no more 
than three members of one sorority in Diamond at 
any particular time. 

This year the girls presented a trophy to the soror- 
ity winner of the Mad Hatter's Parade and gave an 
Outstanding Faculty Member award. 



DIAMOND — First row: Claire Wolford, Ann Andrews, Janice Kinsler, Nancy Stevens, Maxine Boyer, Jane Hessenaver, Marilyn Hess, Kitty 
Duckett. Second row: Joan Heilman, Dorothy Burdick, Nancy Stone, Betty Zucker, treasurer; Pat Callahan, vice president; Dorothy Byers, 
president; Kate Williams, secretary; Anne Cannon, Liz Hanauer, Peggy Gross. Third row: Barbara Ballif, Virginia Cranin, Patti Kahn, 
Marty Mueller, Elsa Carlson, Barbara Bechtoldt, Ginger Miles. Fourth row: Joanie Burton, Mary Claire Harrison, Beth Mezey, Jean Mace, 
Genevieve Mumford, Abby Sokol, Barbara Levitas, Joyce Schofer, Janice Funk. Fifth row: Alice Love, Carolyn Beattie, Roberta Haber, 
Sibyl Klak, Mary Lee Hudes, Nancy Reppert, Carol Wheeler, Johanna Martin. 





4 



ELECTRICAL tNClNEERINC SOCIETY — SttplKii Pai, John Takott, secretary; Richard Taylor, vice president; Eric Small, adviser; Philip 
Parsons, president; Glenn Skaggs, Donald Willim, David Shirey. 



E. E. Honor Society ▲ 

Students SPi-c:iALiziNG in electrical engineering 
founded this honor societ)' in the spring of 1956 as 
the required initial organization prior to petitioning 
for a chapter of Eta Kappa Nu on the Maryland 
campus. 

Generally the purposes of the society are aimed at 
promoting and rewarding scholarship in electrical 
engineering. Junior and senior students, in the first 
quarter and first third of their classes respectively, 
and also of proven character and ability, are con- 
sidered for election to the society. 



Iota Lambda Sigma T 

Industry, too. must he taught. Iota Lambda 
Sigma, national industrial education professional fra- 
ternity, was brought to the University in 1941, where 
it selects its members on the basis of high scholar- 
ship. 

Purpose of the organization is to promtoe recogni- 
tion of the professional training in industrial educa- 
tion. This fraternity annually presents an industrial 
education scholarship of $250 to a worthy freshman 
plannint; to enter the profession. 




IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA— //rj/ ruu : Dwight Hurley, {.liHurd .\lcrklc, I.ukcik- Wo.id. C h.irlts .s.irp.ilis. Jack Ikr.w. IrniM Kcsvcl. C 
Milliard. Milton Malhidowdis. Second rou: George Merrill, William Wockenfuss, Walter Heiderman, Joseph Valle. Trank Ensm 
president; Chester Pox, treasurer; Dr. William Tierney, vice president; Shelvy Johnson, Stanley Pawelek, William Stammer. 1 h$r,l 
Phillip Valle, Robert Derbyshire, Donald Malcy, John Klicr, Auburn Lamb. Talbot Liwyer. John Mann. Jack Swearman. Wallace 
Donald Hcnnick. 



I.iude 

inger, 

rnu: 

Roby, 



162 




it^ii 




KAPPA KAPPA PSI — Russell Davis, president; Roland Swanson, vice president; George Clendenin, secretary; R, Hood Geislxrt, 
Gene Elliot, Robert Karns, James Cleveland, Albert Tase, Fred Froehlich, Herb Levenstein, Bruce Herbert. 



Kappa Kappa Psi A 

Whether it be the "Stars and Stripes" or the 
Maryland Victory Song, rare is the soul who isn't 
stirred by band music. 

Outstanding band musicians are sought by Kappa 
Kappa Psi. The Gamma Xi chapter of this national 
fraternity was established at the University in 1955. 
It recognizes men with a 2.0 overall average who 
have been active in bands at least one semester. 



Purpose of Kappa Kappa Psi is to promote the 
existence and welfare of university bands and to cul- 
tivate at large a wholesome respect for their activi- 
ties; to honor outstanding bandsmen; to stimulate 
campus leadership; to foster a close relationship be- 
tween college bands; and to provide a helpful and 
pleasant social experience between bands and their 
members. 



Naf'l Collegiate Players 

Different plays, different costumes, but audi- 
ences often find the same faces behind the bright 
lights or in the wings of the campus theater. Such 
faces are soon found among the membership of Na- 
tional Collegiate Players. 

Founded at the University in 1947, NCP semi- 
annually taps students who have made outstanding 
achievements in the theatrical field. 

Purpose of National Collegiate Players is to serve 
as a college unit in national movements for the better- 
ment of drama and the theater in the United States, 
as well as to raise the standards of college and uni- 
versity theaters by recognizing the most outstanding 
individual and group efforts. 




NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS — Owen Ryan, Harry Feihe, 
Richard Watt. 



163 




Omicron Nu 

Outstanding homemakers in the College of 
Home Economics become members of Omicron Nu. 

The Alpha 7xta chapter of this national honorary 
was established at Maryland in 1937. For home 
economics students, the chapter sponsors a scholar- 
ship tea each spring, at which a scholarship cup is 
awarded to the freshman girl with the highest 
average. 

The Alpha Zeta chapter also maintains a bulletin 
hoard in the Home Economics Building in order to 
promote public relations. 



OMICRON NU — First rou : Kathy Krueger, Julianne Beattie, treai- 
urc-r; Kate Williams, president; Jane H. Crow, adviser; Sibyl Klak, 
vice president; Virginia Stanley, secretary. Second rou: Jane 
Downs, Carolyn Pardue, Shirley Cross, Genevieve Mumford, 
Marilyn Anderson, Elizabeth Duncker. 



Phi Alpha Epsilon T 

Recreation is the job of Phi Alpha Epsilon mem- 
bers, who aim to promote professional growth by 
sponsoring activities in the fields of physical educa- 
tion, recreation, and related areas. 

Founded at Maryland as a local group in 1952, 
Phi Alpha Epsilon sponsors many types of career 
forums and job opportunity panels. This year the 



group selected a sophomore man and woman who 
had been outstanding scholastically and profession- 
ally, presenting them with a professional book and 
helping finance their trip to the annual convention 
of the American Association for Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation. The group often spon- 
sors speakers for the entire college. 



PHI ALPHA EPSILON — First rou : Mary Lucas, Marilyn Goctz, Eleanor Janiszewski. Annette Dapp. Second rou: Rajinder Kaur Keith, Allan 
Bleich, president; Dr. Dorothy Mohr, adviser; Margaret Powell, secretary; Dorothy Donovan, vice president; Freda Earlinc Martin. Third 
rou: Charles Kujawa, Urban Peters, Warren W. Kershow, Jim F.irsins, Jostpli Montgomery. 





PHI ALPHA THETA — First row: Betty Zucker, Walter Moeller, 
James Anzulovic, Ellen Weinstein. Second row: Wesley Wilson, 
Lovell Peterson, Arlys Reitz, treasurer; Jane Hagerton, Jen Lee, 
Jerry Hartdagen, vice president; Paula HoUoway, secretary; Millard 
Lescallette, Robert Schreider. 



Phi Alpha Theta a 

Whether it concerns the fall of Rome or World 
War II, best student informants on the subjects are 
members of Phi Alpha Theta. 

Established on the Maryland campus in 1948, 
the fraternity recognizes excellence in the study of 
history. Members are selected from among students 
with a 2.7 overall average and a 3.0 average in 18 
credits of history. 

Nationally, Phi Alpha Theta publishes a historical 
journal and sponsors an annual contest for papers 
on historical subjects. In addition, the fraternity 
offers fellowships and scholarships in history. 

The local Maryland chapter sponsors outstanding 
speakers in various fields of history. 



Phi Chi Theta T 



Female executives are no longer rareties, and 
those aspiring to such positions are considered for 
Phi Chi Theta membership. 

A professional fraternity for women enrolled in 
the College of Business and Public Administration, 
Phi Chi Theta promotes the cause of higher business 
education and training for all women in business 
careers, and encourages fraternity and cooperation 
among women preparing for such careers. 

The local Alpha Mu chapter was established at the 
University in 1955. Throughout the year business 
meetings are held to hear the philosophy and expe- 
riences of successful businesswomen. 



PHI CHI THETA — Virst roiv: Sandy Shaw, Anne Cannon, secretary; 
Kitty Duckett, president; Pat Duvall, vice president; Marilyn Hess, 
treasurer; Mary Ann Linscott. Second row: Jean Fressler, Carol 
Colvin, Doris Cooper, Mary Creveling, Roberta Haber, Maxine 
Boyer, Tina Fragale, Virginia Clarke. Third roiv: Joan Heilman, 
Janice Kinsler, Marilyn Jarvis, Mary Ann Brown, Elizabeth 
Halpert, Judith Arroyo. . 





PHI ETA SIGMA — l-irst rou : Allen Gable, Thomas Beall, John Gentry, George Wcinkam. SicaiiJ run : 'lorn Sauter, Richard MtKisson, 
John Dorsey, treasurer; Barry NX'iseman, vice president; Howard Miller, president; Gerald Schlimm, secretary; John O'Reilly. Austin Fox. 
ThirJ rtiu : Gerald Hartdagen. Robert Couchman. John Takott. Anthony Schmid, Donald Kupfer, Sidney Krome, Frank Chambers, Joseph 
Hardiman. 



Phi Eta Sigma ▲ 



From high school studies to college courses is a big 
jump for most students, but the freshmen of Phi 
Hta Sigma make the leap with flying colors. 

Men attaining at least a 3-5 average during their 
first semester or entire freshmen year are eligible for 
membership. A member remains active in Phi Eta 
Sigma throughout his entire college career. 

The organization serves the University by spon- 
soring student-faculty coffee hours and by distributing 
to freshmen pamphlets on how to study. 



Pi Tau Sigma T 



AAiiMBHRS OF Pi Tau Sigma are selected on the 
basis of scholastic standing, faculty rating, activities 
and experience. Tlieir purpose is to foster high 
ideals in the mechanical engineering profession; to 
encourage development of such qualities as scholar- 
ship, honesty, diligence and reliability; and to stimu- 
late and coordinate departmental activities. 

In cooperation with Tau Beta Pi and the Electrical 
Engineering Honor Society, Pi Tau Sigma composed 
and distributed a letter of introduction to freshmen. 



Pi TAU SIGMA -first rou: Ralph Tabler, Joseph Allulis, vice president; George Timmcrman, Donald Spencer, Bulord Kennedy, John 
Harrison, Roy Mannon. Seanul rou : Eugene Tyler, secretary; Edmundo Varcla, Edward Morrison, president; John W. Jackson, adviser; 
Lyndon tox, treasurer; Leo Pearson, A. B. Eyier, adviser. Thiril rou: Lewis Silvers, James Phenix, Gait Bowen, George Corbin. Joseph 
Yienger, Richard Potter, James Bailey, Thomas Selcp, Allan Thomas. 





PI DELTA EPSILON — Clockiv'ne: Ralph Crosby, Hal Burdette, Dick Toth, Dinah Brown, Jerry Jewler, Kate Williams, secretary; Roger 
Keith, president; Jane Eble, Corinne FoDore, Clare Wootten, Pat Callahan, Carole Bowie, Robert G. Carey, adviser. 



Pi Delta Epsilon A 

Composed of outstanding student members of the 
University's fourth estate, Pi Delta Epsilon functions 
as a publications pow-wow for the discussion of prob- 
lems and the planning of cooperative projects. 

Tappees must be juniors or seniors with better- 
than-average scholarship and outstanding service to 
one or more of the University's four student publi- 
cations. 

The annual Pi Delta Epsilon Banquet in the spring 
is attended by nearly 100 publications staff members. 



Psi Chi T 



Solving problems through psychology is one of 
the aims of Psi Chi, national psychology honorary. 

Membership requires a "B" average or better in 
psychology and standing in the upper fourth of one's 
class. The fraternity advances the science of psy- 
chology while stimulating scholarship. 

The Maryland chapter of Psi Chi was founded in 
1954. Activities of the chapter include panel dis- 
cussions, social events, and talks by well-known guest 
speakers. 



PSI cm — Virst row: Jean Corey, John 
Lesser, vice president; Forrest Fryer, presi- 
dent; Janet Baldwin, secretary; Haynes 
Pridgen. Second roic: Hal Weiner, iVIartin 
Wiskoff, Paul Caswell, Joseph Snyder, 
Isadore Goldberg, Robert Knaff, Joseph 
Dardano, Thomas Magoon, adviser. 





SIGMA ALPHA ETA— F/Vj/ row: Mary Pat 
Cobey, Lynn Taylor, Adrienne Ablemen, 
Susan Mangolin. Second rou: Sally 
Rubin, vice president; Jane Eble, presi- 
ilent: Helaine Petrushansky, secretary; 
Bill Weinstein, treasurer. 



Sigma Alpha Eta ▲ 

li" spi:i-.(;h therapists may seem to talk too much, it's 
because their job is to correct speech defects in otliers. 

Sigma Alpha Eta is the professional speech and 
hearing science honorary fraternity, established on 
the Maryland campus in 1953. Three levels of mem- 
bership exist in Sigma Alpha Eta. 

Associate membership is open to anyone interested 
in the field. Key membership may be attained by 
those who are in speech pathology, having had two 
courses with a 2.5 overall average, a 3-() average in 
speech, and one semester as an associate member. 
Honor membership is awarded to those who have 
done outstanding work in the organization. 



Sigma Alpha Omicron T 

Hours sphnt peering through a microscope can 
pay off for the outstanding bacteriology majors. 

Sigma Alpha Omicron recognizes those students 
who demonstrate an aptitude and interest in the art 
and science of bacteriology. 

Encouraging high scholarship and interest in 
bacteriology, this fraternity provides a medium for 
furthering the interests of the field on campus by 
promt)ting friendly cooperation among bacteriology 
majors. 

A 2.5 overall academic average and a minimum of 
12 credits in bacteriology are the qualifications neces- 
sary for membership in Sigma Alpha Omicron. 



SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON — 

lirii niu : Ciinjjcr Miles, Al 
Lazen, vice president; Diane 
Evans, president; Liz MacKin- 
tosh, treasurer; Eve Parent. 
SecontI roll : Raymond Hiidftes. 
Robert Braunbcrg, Michael 
Collins, James Chaney, Clark 
Poulkc. Frank Koontz. 






SIGMA DELTA CHI — First row: Joseph Byrne, Donald BurkholJer, treasurer; Harold Dauth, vice president; BUI MacDonald, president; 
Burton Boroff, secretary; Roger Keith. Seconil rou: James Smith, Jaclc Stringer, David Heinly, Henry Houck, Dick Toth, George Berberian, 
David Halliday. 



Sigma Delta Chi a 

iVlARYLAND MEN with a big nose for news are 
tapped for membership in Sigma Delta Chi, the na- 
tional journalism fraternity. 

Upon initiation, members of the local chapter 
automatically become members of the National Press 
Club. 

Oldest and largest professional journalism organi- 
zation, Sigma Delta Chi requires of its undergraduate 
initiates a pledge that they will follow careers in 
journalism upon graduation. 

The local chapter sought to further the role of 
sound, ethical, objective journalism through a pro- 
gram of professional speakers and forums. 



Sigma Tau Epsilon ▼ 

Recreation means fun to most people, but to the 
members of Sigma Tau Epsilon it also means much 
conscientious effort. 

The fraternity taps students who have maintained 
an overall average of 2.5 and have done outstanding 
work in some field of women's recreation or have 
been active in the Women's Recreational Associa- 
tion. Purpose of Sigma Tau Epsilon is to facilitate 
and promote recreation activities on the Maryland 
campus. 

The Maryland Chapter, established in 1940, 
underwent a reorganizing program this year. 



SIGMA TAU EPSILON— f/rj/ rou: Mari- 
lyn Goetz, secretary - treasurer; Ellen 
Osterling, president; Barrie Neal, vice 
president. Second row: Carolyn McVeany, 
Liz Torossian, Margaret Powell. 




Tau Beta Pi 



Tau Bhta Pi honors engineering students in tiie 
upper fifth of the Senior Class or upper eighth of 
the Junior Class. Its purpose is to foster "a spirit of 
liberal culture" in the engineering colleges of Amer- 
ica. It conducts engineer-in-training examinations, 
presents an annual award to an outstanding sopho- 
more in engineering, and sponsors at least one 
speaker per semester to talk on a non-technical 
subject. 




TAU BETA PI deeply re- 
^rcis die death of David 
Arthur Berman on January 
20, 1957. A member of the 
Class of 1957 in chemical 
engineering, he was initi- 
ated into Tau Beta Pi on 
April 21, 1956. 




TAU BETA P\—l-irjt row: James Austin, Charles Pcltit, Bulord Kennc^ly. William M.x.tc. Call Buwcn, hiaxioii Dunn. SvconJ rou: Glenn 
^kaK,l!^. ('erard Sthlimm. rctordinK secretary. Lawrence |. H(xl>!ins, a.lviser; William S. Haney. presulent; Philip Parsons corrcspomlinB 
secretary lohn WaKlo, vice president. ThirJ rou: Emerick Toth. Gi-<)r>;e Timmerman, David Shirey. John Bates. John Talcott. hdward 
Mr>rrison. Thomas Tinch. Lyndon Cox. fourth rou: Jeffrey Rumbau>;h, Richard Taylor. James Bailey. Stuart Anderson, rcrrell Holliday. 
William Brzozowski, Stephen Pai. 



170 



E 



FEBRUARY 18 



8 A 

MONTGOMERY WARD 

MURPHY 
MO FLING CLUB 
SENIOR CLASS 
I NTER LU OE 
PROCTOR & GAMBLE EXAMS 

TENNIS MEETING 
PHI CHI THETA 

OF MU 
CALVERT OEBATE t: V 
PIANO RECITAL 
DELTA SIGMA PI 



ROOM TIME 

Its 7 00 
118 
116 

106 730 , 

105 300 

104, 6 30 

119 700 900 
9 3 00 

119 300 

a 00 7 30 

801 800 

aOE 700 



a 07 8 30 
809 700 



AP 


UMOC 


^P^ 8 1 1 


^^^ 


'id^^^^^^BT' 






NiTE prti^^^W 
- '900 MaM 




FRIOAr 
7 00 








'^^^^^^1 






IH 


SUNDAY 


NITE HOVIE 7 M^H 


A STAR «S BORN — ^-« 




1 N 


COLOR 
SERVING SUNDAY SUPPER 






COFFEE 


SHOP 




400 


- 700 




9 



171 




ACCOUNTING CLUS—l-nsl run: Nick Evans, H. W. Wright, tjLuliy adviser; J. W. HarriU, sccrttury; R. W. Baker, vice president; i\I. 13. 
Kiltz, president; John D. Jackson, treasurer; Edward E. Marsh, Michael E. Ruddy. Second rott: J. Russell Leonard, C. Brooks Hubbert, Nile 
Webb, J. Wayne Wilson, G. E. Funkhouser, Bob Pearson, Lester Worch, William Warshauer Jr. ThirJ roii : William Biggs, Elmer 
Arringlon. Richard Phillips, Raymond Plant, Peter Gillis, Nicholas Leras, J. A. Plitt, Robert Thompson, John Stopa. Fourth rou: Bill 
Scrivner, Albert J. Gamut, Kenneth Mclntyre, Tom Beller, Jack Novotny, M. T. Hoar. Larry Lockwood. Henry Slutter, Donald Day. 



Accounting Club A 

iVlASTERMlND ROBOTS are .Still rather scarce, so 
accounting majors need all tlie understanding and 
practice of principles that they can get. These stu- 
dents merge the perplexities of mathematical abstrac- 
tion with recreation by attending meetings of the 
Accounting Club. Membership is open to majors and 
all students interested in the different phases of the 
business world as seen from the accountant's view- 
point. 



AIEEIREt 

SoLiND WAVE.s and electrical currents flow for 
AIEEIRE, which decoded means the American Insti- 
tute of Electrical Engineers and Radio Engineers. 

The promotion of interest and understanding in 
the iKld of electrical engineering is the aim of this 
organization. Speakers, movies, and field trips help 
fulfill the objective of this club and provide members 
with professional contacts. 

Meetings were held every Wednesday. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS — Fiat rou: Donald Willim, treasurer; 
Robert Ginnings, secretary; Joe Reyes, chairman; Lawrence Hodgins, adviser; Henry Price, adviser; Stephen Mixsell, vice chairman; Donald 
Carruth, secretary; Richard Ware. Secoml rotr: Charles Weaver, Mandell Bellmore, Charles Pettit, William Vansco, Allen Pugh, Romie 
Scarbro, Morton Blanchare, Donald Wagner. Third rou: Sheldon Isaacson, Don Boyle, William Wahlquist. Philip Parsons, Alvin Compton, 
James Redifer, John Ditman, John Talcott. Wyman Wong. Fourth rou : William Headrick. Jeffrey Rumbaugh, Edward Cole, Stan Hames, 
Nelson Paine, GillMt I U. slur", f .irl Kmh. Wilii.ini .Sulnli.i, 




if 






AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL — First row: Ron Sappington. Second roiv: Norman Smith, Peery Johnston, Paul Pofteiibcrgcr, adviser; 
Adrian Remsberg, president. ThinI roii : Ian Forrest, Lewis Smith, Louis Arrington, George Roche. 



Agricultural Student Counci 



It's got its service side — and its social side — It's the 
Agricultural Student Council, the only separate col- 
lege council for students at Maryland. 

Members of the council represent Block and 
Bridle, Alpha Zeta, Institute of Food Technology, 
Plant Industry Club, Dairy Science Club, Student 
Grange, and the 4-H Club. 

Many agriculture students receive aid from a Stu- 
dent Loan Fund established by the council to pro- 



vide temporary scholarships for needy UM students. 

Ag Council members lend a hand with the College 
of Agriculture's Student-Faculty Convocation. 

Adding to the campus social calendar, they sponsor 
Ag Weekend and two annual square dances. Yearly 
efforts of this coordinating council are reported in the 
Agricultural Annual. 

Reason for the separate council in agriculture is 
the diverse club program within the college. 



173 




C^^^'^J 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CHEMICAL 

ENGINEERS— /vn7 >ou: Laurente Holier, 
prcsuleiu, jack Ho, SanforJ Stc-rnstcin, 
Louis Hack. SeconJ row: Samuel Woods, 
Robert Karns, treasurer; William Shul- 
man, Ralph Hlliott, secretary; Gerald Nei- 
kirk, vice president. Thin! row: Peter 
Berney, Edward Adams, Fred Witmer, 
Boh Marsheck, Raymond Barg, Thomas 
McWilliams. 



American Chem Engineers American Civil Engineers ▼ 



Professional attitudes in engineering are 
stimulated by the American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers. 

Guest lecturers indoctrinate aspiring chemical 
engineers and provide them with an opportunity to 
be part of their chosen field while still studying. 

Participation in the regional meeting at Princeton 
and trips to industrial plants al.so helped tullill the 
informative purpose of the club this year. 



I alks by men prominent in the held of civil engi- 
neering highlight the program of the builders of the 
future — the American Society of Civil Engineers. 

Students in the group are encouraged to prepare 
programs concerning recent engineering projects 
which will give professional experience to members 
of the society. 

Top social event of the year for the group is its 
annual ASCE picnic. 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS— /•"/>// row: Fran Steinbauer, Thomas Bal.uic, Robert lsa.itson, Richard Price, Norman Stack, 
William Brozozowski, Fredericko Bowers. Second row: Paul Manoulcian, Lee Rubenstein, Phil Scozzari, Harry Knijjht, John Zamostny, 
Richard Stottler, Edmundo Leon, William Bowles. Third rnw: Edwin Voss, William Miller, Tom Moran, Fred Ro.uers, Gerard Schlimm, 
vice president; Stuart Anderson, president; Charles Finn, treasurer; Al Spittel, Robert Clery, Stanley Green. Fourth rati: Emerick Toth, 
George Oberle, Philip Parisius, Donald Hughes, Frank Carullo, Lawrence Collison, Joan Earle, William Clark, John Kalinowski, Terrell 
Holliday, \'- r Kn.iuL's, lii.ucnc Stallinys. Milton W'dU. John Kc.shak. 





ALPHA PHI OMEGA — On sujus: DaviJ Walker, EJvvarJ Reilly, president; Charles Wrse, Warren Pfoatz, treasurer, Joe Cox, setretary, 
Warren Brockett, vice president. SecaiiJ row: John Haines, Robert Bailey, Dennis Le Blanc, Richard Paul Evans. Standing: Edward East, 
Donald Wessel, John Talcott; Lee Roper, Gerald Goldberg, Paul Webber, Leroy Burtner, Fred Kahn. 



Alpha Phi Omega 



Nineteen fifty-seven was a year of celebrations 
for Alpha Phi Omega. 

The Epsilon Mu Chapter of the national service 
fraternity was chartered at Maryland just 10 years 
ago. 

For the past eight years, it has operated the APO 
book exchange, the familiar you-price, we-sell setup 
which has had many homes on campus since its 
inception. 

This year marked the fifth time an Ugly Man was 
picked through penny votes to Campus Chest. 

Other services annually performed by the group 



included hat-check and coke concessions at all major 
dances and ushering at National Symphony concerts. 

This year the chapter was responsible for the re- 
storing and mounting of the University's traditional 
cannons in front of the Armory. 

APO's fourfold program offers service to the cam- 
pus and student body; to the youth and community; 
to the nation as participating citizens; and to the 
members of the fraternity. 

The group has produced many outstanding cam- 
pus leaders on the premise that to lead well, one must 
serve well. 



175 




AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS—/;-./ ;„;, But.irJ Kennedy, secretary; Donald Berlau, David Wineman. Eugene Tyler. 
Edmundu Vartla. John Waldo, president; Leslie Bonde. William Walker, John Foster, Joseph AUulis, John Harrison. James Conklin, 
treasurer. Second rou: Allan Thomas, Kenneth Brow, James Welch, Donald Spencer. Calvin Hastings. Ralph Tablet, David Garrett, 
Robert Elliott. Warner Hord, vice president; John Ham, William Eisenberg. Third rou: Robert Couchman, Anthony Mattox, Harvey 
Trengove, James Phcnix, George Corbin, Alvin Cohen, Bill Eschmann, George Kloss, Arnold Stein, Robert Shuck, William Herold, John 
Klein, Leo Pearson, Bernard Eyler, faculty adviser. Fourth rou: John Capants, Ronald Lynn, Richard Potter. Lewis Silvers. Edward 
Morrison. Richard Thomas. Joseph Yienger. George Smalley, George Timmerman, Walter Herr John Uzick, Gait Bowen, Thomas Selep. 



American Mech Engineers 

Are you mechanically mindedr' Each Tuesday 
there arc film showings during lunch hour which are 
of special interest to members of the Mechanical 
Engineering Club. At its regularly scheduled meet- 



ings this year, the club enjoyed films, speakers from 
industry and open forums. The club was also kept 
busy in its capacity as joint sponsor of the engineering 
professional and honorary committee on professional 
development. 

The group is a branch t)f the National Society of 
Mechanical Engineers. 



\ 




AMERICAN RED CROSS— F/>j.' rou: Pat Connelly, Eva Krongard, 
S.irulr.1 lliirdi.. Nancye Hager. Sccoml rou: Dottie Coulter, Kitty 
Salzman, Mary Claire Harrison, president; Patty Myers, Barbara 
Lore. Third rou: Judith Levin, Pat Leonard, Ann Harrington, 
|( an Ludrig, Shirley Throckmorton. 




American Red Cross 

Tw i< i; A(,AiN tilis year thousands of Maryland arms 
went uruler the needle in the Armory as the Univer- 
sit\' ch.ipter of tlie American RctI Cross conducted its 
successful blood drives. 

Held in conjunction with the local Red Cross chap- 
ters, the drives helped to boost the Prince Cieorges 
County blood reserve. 

As another of their major projects. Red Cross coeds 
visited nearby service hospitals to entertain and 
sc]uare-dance with veter;ms who were recujurating 
there. Bridge games and fireside chats were also in- 
cluded in these hospital trips. 

But by and large, the organization concentrated 
on the bloodier as[X'Ct of its chores — the two on- 
cam|-ius drives. 



ff^ -f^-p^lr 






AQUALINERS — Fir^i luu: H.irnsun Livini:'.tnnc-, Ricli.ird Ji.inhiril, Dm Dimitriadi.^, L; rin Abel, Dick Gramm, Harold Simpson. Second 
row: Aurelia Thomas, Marylyn Burr, Nancy Houston, secretary; Binky Varey, president; Bill Kaplan, vice president; Dixie Quinn, treasurer; 
Lolly Morris, Diane Harrison, Marilyn Goetz. Third roir: Ginger Harvey, Joanne Beard, Carolyn Eley, Jane Yeager, Marty Steward, Debra 
Adler, Alice Glen, Joan Barnhill, Joanne Bolotin, Dotty Smart, Carole Frick and Flossy Clapham, advisers. Fourth row: Jean Corey, Betty 
Stuart McNulty, Jessie Bradley, Jane Runk, Carol Lynn Sanders, Gloria Pratesi, Bobby Lou Warheld, Sharon Taff, Judy Bradley. 



Aqualiners ▲ 



There was something new under the waves of 
Preinkert Field House this year when the Aquahners 
took to the deep blue pool. 

For the first time, a large-scale invitation to join 
the group was extended to the male segment on cam- 
pus. Ironically enough, the men were invited just 
as their own pool was opened. 



Coupled with new and modern facilities, this fact 
caused enrollment to rise again. 

One of the aims of the aquatic group is the achieve- 
ment of new skills and grace in synchronized swim- 
ming. 

For the campus, the group presents its annual 
water extravaganza in the spring. Tank suits take on 
frilly decorations, the pool is subjected to trick light- 
ing, and the Aqualiners make their big splash! 



Art Club 



Palette-minded people in their junior or senior 
year in fine arts are eligible for membership in the 
Art Club. 

This year the club was busy planning its art exhibit 
of work done by students and alumni. The showing 
was given once in the winter and again in the spring. 

Exhibits were held in the Student Union and in 
the Art Department on the third floor of the Arts and 
Sciences Building. 



ART CLUB — Clockwise from left: Phyllis Heflin, Robert Payne, 
Glory Slone, Darlene Nestler, Nancy White, Steck Brink, Kay 
Simmons, Norma Rosofsky. 





BLOCK AND BRIDLE — Seateil: Dorothy Roche, Arline TreaJway, Marquitta Klein. Margaret Mathis, Diane Arnold. Theresa Heck. Patricia 
Qumby. Nancy Sears, vice president. Standing: Leroy Glorioso, Edward Bills, Harrison Wolf. Lonnic Malkus. Larry Autry, Peter Drayer, 
Bob Hastie, president; Mac Spaulding, treasurer; Edwin Conner, Steven Hoyt. Warren Boyer. John O'Mara. George Roche, Dale White. 



Block and Bridle Club ▲ 

Com BIN I Nc; fun and learning was an easy task for 
the Block and Bridle Club. This year members en- 
joyed an Ag Student-Faculty Barbecue as well as a 
banquet in honor of the University judging team. 

To further its aim of stimulating interest in animal 
and dairy husbandry, the club sponsored a fitting and 
showing contest, and held a spring picnic. 

Block and Bridle also participated in the annual 
Agriculture Weekend. 



Calvert Debate Society T 

It's been said that women are the talkers, but the 
Calvert Debate Society proves that men have some- 
thing to say too. In this club, men outnumber women 
by far. At its weekly meetings, the club debates topics 
of current interest. 

Each year the society participates in an intercollegi- 
ate debate on the national level. Through these activ- 
ities, tlie club seeks tt) give students the opportunity 
to learn and practice debating techniques. 



CALVERT DEBATE SOCIETY— Pirj/ rou: Wayne Hough, Burton Boroflf, Raffi Turian, vice president; John Connell. Second row: Edwin 
Yeo. Martin Todaro, Janet Smith, Annette Monroe, Ben Dorman, president; Sally Tolson, secretary; James Holland, David Berkenbilt. 





CAMPUS CHEST — First row: Pat Sherer, Frankie Weissman. Second row: Joyce Schaefer, historian; Beth Mezey, secretary; Mary Pat Cobey, 
chairman; JuHa Billings, adviser; Dottie Byers, treasurer; Madge Rosky. Third row: Nancy Stevens, Robert Bailey, Phil Burr, Shelby Davis. 



Campus Chest Committee 



Who gets all that Ugly Man money? Why Cam- 
pus Chest, of course. 

Throughout the year Campus Chest organizes stu- 
dent activities for the benefit of a combined charity 
fund. Money collected through projects goes to state 
charities, student welfare, and national health asso- 
ciations. 

Last fall the group sponsored the World Univer- 
sity Service Regional Conference and raised money 
with "Stay Out Late Night" on Homecoming eve. 



Each coed who was out past a set time was fined a 
penny a minute for charity. 

Through the Foster Parents Plan, Campus Chest 
cared for an orphan this year. 

Peak of activity came with the arrival of spring 
and Campus Chest Week. From the Ugly Man con- 
test and the Panhel carwash to the spectacular Sopho- 
more Carnival held in the Armory, fun and donations 
went hand in hand to make the annual charity drive 
successful. 



179 




COLLEGIATE 4-H — l-itu rou : Charlsic Harkins, Mary Lou Smith, Dessic buser, Sharon EniLTijii. SaonJ rou : Armta Dtll, Jan Forrest, 
Fkanor Smith, vice prcsiilent; Charles Coale, presiilent; George Roche, treasurer; Mary Gl.tfehy, Melvin Baile, Charlotte Stiles. ThirJ rou: 
Calvert Steuart, Paul King, Louis Arrington, Pc-ery Johnston, Ralph Atlkins, Ronald Chason. 



Collegiate 4-H Club ▲ 

Hi-ADS, HANDS, heart, health" — for years these 
four words have meant 4-H Club to many collegians. 

Those students who come to Maryland with a de- 
sire to carry on their 4-H Club activities are greeted 
eagerly by fellow collegiate 1-Hers. 

Instruction and practice in creating happy homes 
and healthy crops make up the club's more serious 
events and provide a well-rounded slate of activities. 



Dairy Science Club T 

Educating c:o\vs is about the only thing that Dairy 
Science Club members do not do to achieve their 
ends. 

Novelty milk flavors and experimental ice cream 
fantasies are notiiing new to dairy-minded students. 

Tiicir own club magazine includes information on 
club activities, alumni news and departmental ad- 
vancements. 




DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB— f»rj/ rou: Frank 
ntcisMTi. Ji>hn Ml Mullen, Eilgar Harman, 
Filgar Day, Carl Winlicld, president. 
Sicoiiil riiu : Ron Sappington, J. Warlicid, 
secretary; Peery Johnston, vice president; 
James Stewart, treasurer; Joseph Mattick, 
faculty adviser. ThirJ rou: Wayne John- 
son, Lcroy Johnson, Joseph Dougherty, 
Lloyd Ludy, Walter Kinsey, Gilbert 
Leacock. 




D CLUB — Firs! row: Fred Kahn, Barbara Frassa, Lynn Dyer, Pat Thomas, Margie Bryant, Jean Cobb, Brunhilde Seidel, Twinkle Watts, 
Roberto Huerta. Second row: Bob Smith, Harold Neurick, Ernest Spender, Robert Vanevisser, Carol Isaacson, Sally Fouse, Jean Zeun, Pat 
Smith, Gretchen Piel, Janice Smith, John Blitz, Galen McKenzie. Third roir: Coyal Jayson, Bob Ganss, Mike Jordan, Don Quidas, Mike 
Townsend, John Pfeiffer, Gene McComas, David Firry, Joe Saunooke, Roland Swanson, Everett Moone, Don Stresing. 



D Club A 

One of the newer clubs on campus, the D Club 
provides a means for students who work in the Din- 
ing Hall to socialize. 

In the fall, a mixer is held for new student em- 
ployees. 

Throughout the year the club sponsors many other 
social events, including parties, hay rides and dances. 
Through these activities, the club seeks to foster 
friendly relations among Dining Hall workers. 



French Club 



A LEFT BANK Spirit and tres gay atmosphere were 
found at French Club meetings this year. 

Main purpose of the club is to promote a better 
understanding of France, its culture and customs. 
This is accomplished through French dances, par- 
ties, dinners, conversation groups, and correspond- 
ence between members of the club and students in 
France. Joint affairs are also held with the French 
colony in Washington. 



FRENCH CLUB— F;nv run: Adele Ritchie, 
Carol Wheeler, Middy Hawk, Nancy 
Peckham. Second row: Linda Goodwin, 
Shirley Edwards, vice president; Eleanor 
Biller, Lorraine Connolly. Third row: 
Robert Dalrymple, William Falls, Fred 
Kahn, president; Jeanne Coudray, Judy 
Allen, Nancy Nichols, secretary-treasurer. 
Fourth roir: Jacques Lemieux, Tony Cruit, 
Carolyn Draim. 





FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA — Seated: John Hutchins, treasurer; Ted Mintz, vice president; John Georg, secretary; James Pope, president; 
John Kalie, Kenneth Cropper. Standing: Thomas Biijbee, Paul Plowman, Edgar Adams, Fred Besley, John Webster, Dcmorest Knapp, H. P. 
Hopkins, adviser; Barry Carr, Johnny Thompson. 



Future Farmers A 

There's more to farming than what first meets the 
eye, and FFA members know all about it. Leadership, 
cooperation, citizenship, agricultural know-how — 
these are only a few of the intangible qualities that 
FFA members strive to achieve through leadership 
training classes, scholarship improvement awards, 
assistance to high school chaj-iters, and close associa- 
tion with FFA officials. A chapter sweetheart is 
selected at the annual banquet. 



Future Teachers T 

One group that never outgrows its love of readin', 
writin', and 'rithmetic. Future Teachers of America 
stands devoted to higher education standards in the 
future. 

Latest educational innovations were introduced to 
club members at the state FTA convention and the 
Maryland State Teachers Association. Relaxation 
and recreation were provided b\' rlic annual Christ- 
mas party. 



FUTURE TEACHERS OF 
AMERICA \ijicd in JKint: 
June Riddle, treasurer; Jose- 
phine Yost, Joan Corker, 
Margaret Kline, Shirley 
Corkran, Rosemary Nison- 
j?cr, Ralph Voight, presi 
dent, lull fif tree: Lynn 
Summers, Carol Hoy, I-.lma 
Powell, Pat Hensley, Anne 
Arnold, Margaret Johnson. 
Right of tree: Doiry Byers, 
Betty Albright. Martha Snod- 
grass, Nancy Loane, Dr. I'crn 
Sihneider. Joyce Cox. 



182 




CAMMA SIGMA SIGMA — F«j/ row: 
Beverly Silar, Claudia Garner, Joyce Cox, 
Shirlie Hupp, Andrea DiMaggio. Second 
rou: Lynn Summers, Karen Hart, Helen 
Nixon, pledge trainer; Betty Munyon, sec- 
retary; Marilyn Vause, president; Maria 
Kurtz, treasurer; Eva Listman, Betty Sei- 
bert. Third roir: Sally Fouse, Mary Glot- 
felty, Pat Crane, Harriet Husted, Jerry 
Lou Robinson, Dorothy McCarty, Janice 
Kinsler, Marcia Slavinski, Millicenl 
Cierler. 




Gamma Sigma Sigma A Gymkana T 



Gamma Sigma Sigma, the coed version of APO, 
was newly organized at Maryland last year. Basic 
mission of this service sorority is to be of assistance 
to various organizations on campus in carrying out 
their cultural and charitable activities. 

Plans for next year include helping with registra- 
tion and freshman orientation. New pledges were 
introduced at Harmony Hall last fall. 



Gymnastics and showmanship are the characteris- 
tics which combine to make the Gymkana Troupe 
one of Maryland's most lively and impressive activi- 
ties. Surprisingly enough, most members have no 
previous training before entering the troupe. 
. This year's program included a show-tour of south- 
ern United States and a Home Show given for the 
first time in the Student Activities Building. 



GYMKANA TROUPE — First rou:- David Matson, Don Witten, Chet Witten, Dick Klix, Susie Lines, Bonnie McCaw. Jean Williams, Ronnie 
Burke, Don Waldshmidt, Richard Shuster, Lou Smith. Second row Mary Downing, Kay Reynolds, Jerry Ferrell, Mary Rupert, June Smith, 
George Gardner, Jane Runk, Cortney Brown. Third rou-: Ted Johnson, Tom Sigman. Geroge Kramer, Jean Scott, Steck Brink, president; 
Georgia Cornwell, Anita Jones. Fourth rou: Cathy Herbert, Don Wagner, Dick PuUen, Jack Nichols, Bob Phillips, Bob Radisch, Millie 
Lee. Fifth row: Judy Heintz, Mary Lou Whisler, Sixth row: Janice Preusse. 




K: tK 




HOME ECONOMICS CLUB— /v-f/ rou: Diane Hamilton, J.uii (.laddy, Hmilv Walker, Mary L..u .Smith, Xaiu;. Hi;.i. u, 1Vl;_'\ t,ra~v, l..u,,se 
Kricker, Nancy Ladd, Mary McMahon, Joyce Schactcr, Sandra Hurde, Barbara Shutelt, Lolly Morris. Second rvu: Cliarlsic Harkins, Nadyne 
Silverman, Toby Barr, Pe^gy Gillespie, Kathy Krueger, Pat Nash, vice president; Nancy Mearig, adviser; Kate Williams, president; Jackie 
Eads, secretary-treasurer; Bette Wright, Peggy Whitford, Gail Noble, Barbara Morris, Karen Reichard, Thin/ row: Charlcnc Briggs, Jane 
Lee Downs, Marilyn Anderson, Marion Miller, Patty Myers, Barbara Brown, Diane Stottler, Paula Sloat, Dianne Robertson, Barbara Rawlins, 
Arnita Dell, Barbara Reynolds, Rachel Remsberg, Nanc7 Stevens, Beryl Ackley, Sibyl Klak. Fourth rou : Janice Ceilings, Barbara Grimes, 
Jeanne Hauck, Nancy Mason, Marie Mattingly, Wanda Reynolds, Susan Gumper, Sandy Eldred, Joan Mangan, Pat Martin, Karen Hastings, 
Vicki Hainsfurther, Martha Stcrbak, Jerie Combs, Maryanne Cosgrove, Do Henderson. 



Home Ec Club ▲ 

MoMii Ec gals who know that a word from the wise 
is a blessing join their club for professional hints 
in textiles, home denn)nstration, fashion coordina- 
tion, merchandising, and advertising. 

During the year, programs are held which include 
food demonstrations, floral arrangements, and china 
and glassware displays. 



Industrial Education T 

Students preparing for the field of industrial 
arts find membership in the Industrial Education 
Association a beneficial experience. Its purpose, to 
provide information pertaining to the industrial arts 
profession, is accomplished through a series of lec- 
tures, an annual open house, an exhibit and a quar- 
terly newsletter published by the club. 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION— F;>j/ row: Edgar Crawford, Leo Pasini, Ted Ashley, Charles Somnierkamp, George Kline, Paul 
Manchak, William Cirubb. Siio>iJ rou: Irving Gaither, John Weires, John Seniff, Howard Ryan, Robert Wheeler, treasurer; Carl Gohr, 
president; Arthur Rutf, Harry Russell, Harvey Bair, Jog Krohn, Frank Carman. I'hirJ row: William Addy, Stanford Warner. Donald 
Demy, Hugh Warren, Julian Cross, Alfred Liedtke, Don Kammerer, William Wallace, C Long, Jon Files, G. Leimbach. Fourth row: 
Leonard Miller, Ernest Kessell, Gerald Hammond, James Hanna, Robert Mowery, Francis Frampton, Phil Townsend, Joseph Kolarik, 
Lawrence Bohlen, Fred Frochlich, Glenn White. Filth row: Joseph Zimmerman, George Reimer, Robert Myers, Roger Shanahan, Martin 
Loftus, Carl Gardner, William McSpadden, Ward Kellam, Robert Roe, Wesley Baynes, Stanley Tollberg. Sixth rou: Thomas Munro, Bruce 
Stolba, James Mitchell, William Millar, John Warden, George Algire, Lewis Johnson, Norman Peterson, James Gray, Ed Lloyd, Grady 
Dorsctt. John Brown. 




INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCE 

— William Haney, Braxton Dunn, treas- 
urer; Gail Wisser. secretary; Thomas 
Finch, chairman; Harry Funk. 




Institute of Aeronautics A Institute of Food T 



The Institute of Aeronautical Science was organ- 
ized to permit students in aeronautical engineering 
to exchange technical ideas and benefit from the 
experience of professionals in the field. 

Monthly meetings center on current and future 
developments in aeronautical science. 

In an annual contest with other colleges, club 
members present a paper dealing with this vital phase 
of modern living. 



With its own miniature cannery located right on 
campus in the basement of Holzapfel Hall, the Insti- 
tute of Food Technology can conjure up anything 
from canned apples to fresh cider. 

During the year, members made field trips to proc- 
essing plants, research plants, and the senior profes- 
sional IFT. 

The club presses cider each year and makes it avail- 
able for numerous campus functions. 



INSTITUTE OF FOOD TECHNOLOGY— 

First row: Joseph Lanza, Robert Wiley, 
adviser; Joseph Benson, president; John 
Moore, vice president. Second row: Ver- 
ner Toldby, Charles Fenn, secretary-treas- 
urer; John Mason. 





INTERNATIONAL CLUB — i-irst roir: Man|ke Schepman. Eva Reinin^zer. Sara Lord, Esther Jorolaii, Myriia Castro, Irene Suizo. Second row: 
P.iinu.i iin.ill, lurnian A. Bridjiers, adviser; Margaret Maltris, secretary: Maarten DeVries. president; Jolene Litzinger, vice president; 
Carla Harms, treasurer; Fred Kahn, Xochitl Aznar. Third roii: Alok Guha, Jaques Lemieux. Howard Cheyney, Jack Hennes, Humiserto 
Donienech, Erancis AmaJor, Henry Grady Dorsctt, Michael Miller. 



nternational Club 



Hands around the world meet at College Park in 
the International Club, the welcome-mat ors^aniza- 
tion for all loreitjn students. 

This group, seeks to promote friendship and better 
understanding between foreign and American stu- 
dents on campus. 

Annual events are a hayride and the International 
Fiesta, attended by embassy representatives. 



Judo Club ▼ 



Anyonl- 1-or judo? 

Maryland's Judo Club has the distinction of some 
4'/2 years of affiliation with the original school in 
Tokyo. The club's aim is to teach the art of self- 
defense to any interested student. 

Meeting every week, the judoists participate in 
intercollegiate matches with area schools as well as 
in the AAU. 




JUDO CLUB A. ';.</»»;(.■ Paul McCabe, 
DiHi.ild Siresin.i;. Mike Loucas, Secretary- 
treasurer; James Messick. Standing: Jack 
I'lnnegan, vice president; Larry (!allahan, 
Tom MiM)re, Alvin Compton, David Gun- 
lock, Robert Mallalicu. Everett Moone. 
Ill triiiil: Charles Lomas, instructor, throw- 
ing Vince Marchctti, president. 




LOUISA PARSONS NURSING CLUB — Pirsi row: Mariam Moses, Judy Heintz, Marlyn Rossi, Carole Statter, Susan Miller, Joan Olson, Patricia 
Purdum, Diane Owens. Second row. D. Wheeler, Georgie Cornwall, Sandra Barnhart, Mary Lombardi, Marie Reed, Gwen Taylor, Mary 
Harwood, Elaine Rucker, Rhetta King, Thelma Hammond, Alice Sisler, Pat Gortner. Third row: Phyllis Hampton, Joan Summers, Jane 
Hilemon, treasurer; Elaine Dietz, vice president; Margaret Hayes, adviser; Frances Huntley, president; Nancy Nystrom, program chairman; 
Shirley Howard, secretary; Pat Snitzler, Rosemary Flowers, Birdie Booth, fourth rou: Jean Palmer, Jeannette Rudy, Carol Sanders, Beth 
Bennett, J. Fluff, Elaine Garrett, Joan Sweglar, Dorothy Smart. 



L. P. Nursing Club A 

Future Florence Nightingales convene here at 
Maryland in the Louisa Parsons Nursing Club, which 
is founded on the principles of fellowship, brother- 
hood, cooperation and understanding. 

The organization seeks to help young women plan- 
ning nursing careers to grow professionally and 
culturally through meetings and programs directed 
toward their interests. 



Maryland Flying Club ▼ 

Three coeds and some 70 fellows can fly anytime 
they please at half the rental fee because they belong 
to the Maryland Flying Club. 

Originated as a sporting club, the group now also 
teaches flying to prospective pilots. Its membership 
has zoomed from 15 last year to nearly 80. The 
group is also in the process of buying a plane of its 



own. 



MARYLAND FLYING ASSOCIATION — Fini row: William Finagin, Barbara Barth; Mary Catherine Hawes, secretary; Don Rippy, vice- 
president; Herberr Gelhardt, president; Lewis Whitaker, treasurer; Vir.ginia Davis, Joseph Allulis. Second roiv: John Appel. Ed Petty, 
Joseph Carter, Allan Thomas, Stan Hames, Glenn White, James Moore; Richard Dickens, Norman Stack, Douglas Burgess. Third row: 
Edward Kern, Harvey Trengove, James Wilson, Gordon Cole, Walker Eliason, Robert Fredericks, Robert Brice, Jerry Francis, Edwin Butler. 





MR. AND MRS. CLUB— First rou: Paul Cunzcman III, Paul Cunze- 
nian Jr.. Bolihy Wason, Robert Wason, Kathy Marshall, Jim Stine, 
Martha Lee Stinc, Jerry Shirley, Jeryl Shirley, Thomas Megill, 
Laura Page Mcgill. Secoml row: Pat Cunzeman, Dolores Mahlsteiit, 
Deloris Niedteklt, Dottie Wcinkam, George Weinkam Jr., presi- 
dent; Peggy Stine, Yvonne Wason, Loretta Marshall, Jan Shirley, 
Bunny Megill. Third rou: Mary Anne Miller, litlwaril Mahlslcdt, 
vice president; Billy G. Niedfeldt, John H. Allen, treasurer; Carl 
Callis, Barbara Callis, Qucntin Conroy, Joann Conroy, Gene Fox, 
Phyllis Allen, secretary; Sidney C. Miller. 




Mr. and Mrs. Club A 

SiNGLH FOLKS beware! The married population of 
the University is on the increase. And so is the size 
of the Mr. and Mrs. Club. 

To acquaint married couples with one another and 
to introduce wives to campus activities is the purpose 
of this club. 

The group handles the coke concession at the 
Sophomore Carnival, spreads an annual banquet, and 
holds beach jiarties. 

Each Christmas the club provides food and cloth- 
ing for some needy charity. 



MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE / I' 

Estye Graumann, Hazel Gosorn. Sicaml run: Mary Jo bossone. 
secretary-treasurer; Betty Munyon, Elizabeth Spangler, president; 
Carolyn Lejonhud, Shirley Thamas. 'I bird rou: Deborah Gude, 
Jane Koethen, Maria Kurtz, Gwynneth Jones, Eleanor Murphy, 
Irina Salter. 



Music Educators 

Goi A yen tor mciiKlic airs.'' Interest in music and 
teaching others music is the aim oi the Music Educa- 
tors National Conference. 

This organization is open to any music major or 
minor who cares to join. 

Members meet outstanding people in the held of 
music education and discuss methods ot teaching 
music and music appreciation to students on the grade 
school, high school, and college levels. 

Meetings are livened by discussions ant! informal 
concerts. 



188 




PROPELLER CLUB — First row: Arthur Harrold, spring president; Meade Dorsey, Dr. Townes Dawson, adviser; Lewis Gorin, fall president; 
Yutaka Ozumi, Bill Gladman. Second row: Walter Mulligan, George Spriggs, George Harrison, Charles McKenna, Donald Horner, Dick 
Herbst. Thin! rou': E. E. Seyfried; Ted Litz, vice president; Frank Ruark, Raymond Cooper, Charles Buttermore, Wallace Brown. 



Propeller Club A 

Transportation majors who join the Propeller 
Club really get to travel! 

To learn the ropes in their field, members visited 
the port of Baltimore, train stations, and motor car- 
rier depots this year. Speakers and films from the 
transportation industry rounded out the year. 



Riding Club ▼ 



Riding Club members get back in the saddle again 
every spring to make preparations for their big an- 
nual Horse Show. 

Movies, rides, and speakers contribute to the club's 
weekly program. A picnic culminates the season. 

The Horse Show is open to the public. 





RIDING CLUB — First row: Jo Anne Echard, Janet Neal, Pat Crane, Dotty Mumford, president; Di.inc' Arnold, Margaret Mathia, Phyllis Heflin, 
Janet Tole, Darlene Nestler, Alma Councilman. Secoiiil row: Kenneth Hanauer, Fred Kahn, Htnry Barnes, William Clements, Humberto 
Domenech, Grady Dorsett. 



189 



J 
I 




ROSSBOROUCH CLUB — First row: Arlyn Robertson, Anne Johnson, Darla Misener. Gail Day, Joanne Raynor, Gwen Barnthouse, Phyllis 
Hampton, Joan Allender. Second rou: Jerilyn Jones, Jane Workmin, Pris Lee, Nancy Mason, Cynthia Sowder, treasurer; Don Berlau, 
president; Marian Pischer, secretary; Carolyn Iverson, Joan Mangan, Dorothy Martin. Third ran: Tom Carter, Jack Caldwell. Mary Woster, 
Gwen Winter, Ellie Munsey, Carol Welsh, Lynn Tarbetk, Linda Beck, Jo-Anne Green, James Prettyman. Voiirth rou: Boyd Bounds, George 
Harrison, John Humbert, Scott Davis, Bob Sharpe. 



Rossborough Club A 

A NAMESAKE of Maryland's colonial inn, the Ross- 
borough Club enjoys the distinction of being the first 
student group founded at the University. 

The group's purpose is social. Two major dances 
sponsored by the club yearly are the Christmas Dance 
and the Spring Week Dance. A Rossborough Queen 
is crowned at the December affair. 



Sigma Alpha Iota ▼ 

This women's music group, new on campus this 
year, is presently petitioning the national organiza- 
tion for membership. 

Sigma Alpha Iota sponsors musicales for women's 
clubs in Washington and surrounding areas. 

A workshop was held last summer w ith clinics in 
choral conducting and musical therapy. 



Ao O 




SIGMA ALPHA ICTA PETITIONING 
CROUP — //rir rou: Mary Jo Biissone, 
H.izel Gosorn, Carolyn Lejonhud. Second 
nut: Joy Swan, Deborah Gude, treasurer; 
Betty Munyon, president; Maria Kurtz, 
vice president; Gwynneth Jones, secretary; 
Elizaluih Spanijler, Lita Daniels. Third 
rou: DeVera Lipskey, Eleanor Murphy, 
Jane Koelhcn, C!arolyn Lineweaver, Shir- 
ley Thomas. Irma Salter. 



SOCIOLOGY CLUB— First row: Jean Was- 
son, Barbara Baliff, Frank Hundley, Harry 
Cranford. Second row: Ann Riley, Vir- 
ginia Cronin, vice president; Lester Olin- 
ger, treasurer; Carolyn Allen, secretary; 
Bill Hall, president. 




Sociology Club ▲ 

Students of society find common interests in the 
Sociology Club. The threefold purpose of the group 
is to promote a sociological point of view among stu- 
dents, to provide opportunity for problem discussion, 
and to hear outstanding individuals in sociology and 
related fields. 

Panel discussions, a Christmas party and teas were 
a part of the year's agenda. 



Ski Club T 



For sheer adventure and fast travel, there's nothing 
like the Ski Club. 

Early in the fall, skiers prepare for the season by 
watching movies, hearing talks, and studying demon- 
strations of techniques and equipment. 
• When snow falls, members travel to Pennsylvania 
and West Virginia for the real thing. A trip to New 
England between semesters ends the skiing year. 



TERRAPIN SKI CLUB — First row: Dennis Browning, Ed Wren, Dick SSaenz, Frank Sandera, Donald Weber. Second row: Joan Blochlinger, 
Kate Ricketts, B. J. Anderson, president; Judy Wilson, treasurer; Ann Swanger, Liz Danker, Rosemary Miller, Marilyn Goetz. Third row: 
Barbara Houck, Carol Isaacson, Jill Chadsey, Helen Juten, Janice Theen, Arlene Hoffman. Fourth row: Bob Riley, Bruce Agambar, Dick 
Summers, Carl Zavada. 




1 




SKIN DIVING CLUB -Bob (,.irpcmi-r, Tom Patterson, Phil lowobi-iKl, Paul McCjbc. Chuck Pupcnoc, prviKicut, Dun Kuplor. \iu- president; 
Pat Ennis, Ruth Corcoran, Georgie Cornwall, Marilyn Jacobs, Tom Cooper. 



Skin Diving Club A 

For ihosh who wish to meet underwater creatures 
in the flesh, the Skindivers Club is just the ticket. 

Known also as the Maryland Marlins, the club is 
one of the newest and most different clubs on campus. 



In tine weather, the group takes to the sea. In 
seasons when diving is not practical, the members 
turn to cave-exploring and mountain climbing. Trips 
are planned every weekend for those who want 
adventure. 

The group was photographed at Drum Point 
Beach on the Chesapeake during one of its excursions. 



SPANISH CLUi—Sealeil o/i floor: Fred Kahn. Pirsl roit: Sharon 
Reaves, president; Richard Allen, adviser; Natalie Burdette, secre- 
tary. Second rou : Ralph Freeny, Russell Stanford, vice president; 
Roy Gudith, treasurer. 




Spanish Club 



iSfnorrs y sefioritas estudiando la lengua cspanol 
tleben venir al club espanol! 

In plain English, which you would rarely hear 
among this group, this becomes: "Gentlemen and 
ladies studying the Spanish language ought to come 
to the Spanish Club!" 

rricndsiiips between students of North and South 
American countries are fostered by the Spanish Club. 
Composed mostly of Spanish majors and mint)rs, the 
club is open to anyone with sub-equatorial interests. 

Members supplement their classroom work by dis- 
cu.ssing tlie language and culture of Spanish-speaking 
countries. 

Each year the group shows a Spanish movie with 
Hnglish subtitles and turns proceeds over to Campus 
Chest. The year's activities culminated with the 
annual Mexican dinner. 




VETERINARY SCIENCE CLUB — /-/;j/ ran: ioncs Sperry, adviser; W. Wallerstein, adviser; Teresa Koelber, secretary; Jim Moulthrop, president, 
Peery Johnston, vice president; Irene Schaeffer, treasurer; Edward Garcia, John Hetricl;. Second roiv: Richard Cecil, Andrew Ridgely, Janet 
Tole, Donald Box, Larry Blanken, Robert Ashman, James Pick, James Sherratt, Gary Shive, Norval King. Third row: Lee Townsend, David 
Steinbauer, Glynn Frank, Charles Brooks, Walter Kaufman, Allen Howie, Roderick Coan, George Murnan, Paris Brickey. 



Veterinary Science Club A Women's Phys Ed Club ▼ 



it's a dog's life that Veterinary Science Club mem- 
bers are concerned with. This departmental club 
aids students to become more informed about their 
field of study and job opportunties available in it. 

Panel discussions, films, and field trips throughout 
the year add to the practical experience members 
obtain through classes and outside studies. 



This "for women only" physical education group 
fills its crowded calendar with social teas, a clothing 
sale, the Senior banquet, a picnic, and a Christmas 
party, to name only a few activities. 

Purpose of the club is to stimulate and foster an 
interest in health, physical education, and recreation, 
and to advance standards of teaching and leadership. 



WOMEN'S PROFESSIONAL PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB— F/rx/ roiv: Barbara Peed, June Kennard, Mary Mike Rupert, Annette Dapp, 
Nancy Kemp, Judy Wright, Dolores Daniel. Second row: Pat Clark, Mary Lucas, Sharen Taylor, Pallie Berry, treasurer; Margaret Powell, 
president; Dorothy Donovan, vice president; Libby Roberts, secretary, Helen Cook, Harriet Compe. Third row: Maureen Beirne, Jeanne 
Williams, Mary Jane McNeal, Marilyn Goetz, Carole Wentz, Bernadette Conway, Judy Wilson, Julie Kyle, Ilene Stenberg, Gwen Winter. 
Fourth row: Millie Brown, Marry Stavrides, Mary Roark, Sharon Skinner, Donna Ringler, Joan Scott, Bunny Long, Harriet Husted. Fifth 
row: Frances Guerra, Carol Rachelson, Betty Soth, Patricia Thomas, Betz Hanley, Ann Murray. 





WOMEN'S RECREATIONAL ASSOCIATION— f/rj/ rou: Pat Andrews, Judy Wilson, treasurer; Marilyn Goetz, barne Neale, vice president; 
Carolyn Mi\'eary. preMdcru. Ciin.ner ( hnstensen, secretary; Linda Thomas, Aurelia Thomas. Second rou: Ann Lanj;er, Shirley Showman, 
Dotti Siejjman, Liz Appleby, Carolyn Ivcrson, Vi I'urman, Pat Nash, Dorothy Roche, Annie Carter, Maiylyn Burr. Thinl rou:- Harriet 
Husted. Nancy Sears, Pat Smith, Jeanie Lacey, Pallie Berry, Barbara Ballif, Barbara Dyson. 



WRAa 

Thi;ri;'s not a coed on campus who's not familiar 
with WRA and its many activities. The association's 
dual purpose is to promote better sportsmanship and 
to provide a recreational program. 

The organization sponsors intramural competition 
in bowling, swimming, volleyball, basketball, and 
baseball. A cup is awarded each spring to the group 
\\ ith the most participation points. 



Young Democrats T 

Another elec;tion year brought with it the 
growth of the Young Democrats at Maryland. The 
club spent a busy year campaigning for Stevenson 
and giving its assistance to the national organization. 
The club's purpose is social as well as political 
Memlx;rs arranged for speakers, films, and parties this 
year. Though their candidate did not fare well, the 
group hopes to be around next year, too. 




YOUNC DEMOCRATS— r/rj/ rou: Bahcttc 
Vo^el, Dessie Buser. Second rou: Jeanne 
Roy, Jane Hafserton, Janet Jones. Dick 
O'Day, president; Doris Pcrric, vice presi- 
dent; Joanne Raynor, Virginia Hill. Third 
rou : Donald Ro>;ers. Josef Brown, vice 
president; Walter Johnson, Burton Jar- 
man, secretary. Wallace Brown, treasurer. 




religion 



195 




hAony Religions 

Under One Roof 



Onh or the first interdenominational university 
chapels in the country, Maryland's tower of faith 
bids students of all religions to prayer, "each 
in his own heart . . . each in his own way." 
Catholics leaving early morning mass greet 

Protestants on their way in for Sunday worship. 
Maryland's [cwish community fills the West 

Chapel every Friday night for Sabbath services. 
Now in its fifth year, Memorial Chapel 
continues to serve as a place of worship where 

students of all faiths can "gather together 
to ask the Lord's blessing." In a busy, practical 
world, its spire, crowning point of the campus, 
helps to focus attention on the spiritual 
side of University life. 




MAJESTIC INTERIOR of miin Chapel fol- 
lows early colonial design. 



STUDENT ORGANIST PRACTICES FOR SUNDAY MORNING SERVICE ON CHAPELS LARGE CONSOLE WITH THREE KEYBOARDS 





NEARLY 2000 PIPES ranging from two inches to two 
stories high furnish music for sanctuary. 



•?!<': fit'^.tf^&l 





MINISTER shakes hands with student congregation at close 
of Sunday morning service. 



STAINED-CLASS WINDOW silhouettes Catholic student 
praying in Blessed Sacrament Chapel, where rosary services 
are held daily. 



197 



Student Religious Counci 



I () hi;lp each new student on campus find his rchgious home is the primary 
concern of the Student Religious Council. Advised by the Faculty Senate's 
Religious Life Committee, the council is the interfaith group which serves to 
coordinate religious activities. 

Composed of representatives from each of the 1 1 religious clubs at the 
University, the council meets bi-weekly to plan and promote activities in which 
all denominations participate. This year saw representatives frt)m the recently 
revived Islamic Association take their seats on SRC. 

Among the council's activities are fireside chats held in the fall anti in the 
spring at dormitories, sororities and fraternities. 

In addition, SRC is looking ahead to next year with plans for a Freshman 
Religious Conference, a Brotherhood Week program, and a Fraternity-Sorority 
devotional night. 

The aim is to place more stress on the importance of religion in the college 
student's life. 




STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL— F/rj/ rou: Bill Doatcr. Joan Gamble, George Kline, president. Mary Downing, Barrie Neal, John Allen. 
Stioiiil run: lom J.isptr, Rcihcrt Seiler. Donakl Woollcy. Robert Boudcr. Hull.in Tikriii. Fred S. DcMarr. adviser. 



198 




CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION — First row: Anne Turner, Betty May O'Brien, Sara Lee Gribbon, Peggy Pfefferkorn, Barbara Barth, Lorianne 
Shacter, Carol DiNaggio, Bobbi Knox, Lonnie Nixon, Dona Schlegel. Second row: Alicia Derderian, Pat Tatspaugh, Deane Kimmel, Joyce 
Schaefer, Richard West, treasurer; Dennis Collier, vice president; Calvin Spencer, president; Barrie Neal, secretary; Julie Burroughs, Joyce 
Baker. Third row: Johnny Thompson, Malcolm Matthews, Ned Heeter, Rev. D. M. Gillespie, adviser; George Timmerman, Roger Mitchell, 
Charles Knox, John McClure, August Peters. 



Canterbury Association A Channing Fellowship ▼ 



Providing religious and social guidance for Epis- 
copal students is the function of the Canterbury Asso- 
ciation. Weekly meetings featuring guest speakers 
and discussions are held at the Parish House of St. 
.Andrew's Church, as well as the Sunday night Supper 
Club. 

The association sponsors one retreat a year and 
gives an annual Christmas party for the children of 
the Episcopal Home. 



IVIEMBERS OF the liberal religions, Unitarianism 
and Universalism, find that the new Channing Fel- 
lowship fills their religious needs. To better under- 
stand oneself, one's fellow man and the world is the 
broad purpose of liberalists, as printed in their con- 
stitution. 

The group's program includes regular weekly 
meetings and social functions. Representatives are 
also sent to Liberal Religious Youth conferences. 



CHANNING FELLOWSHIP— F/m row: 
Ceiia Thomas, Dick Spottswood, Slim 
Gailland. Second row: Clark Moore, Rev. 
David H. MacPherson, adviser; Susan 
Shands, secretary-treasurer; Richard Hol- 
royd, president; Paul Wright. Third rote: 
Paul Miller, Virginia Hill, Patricia Jen- 
kins, Wayne Gourley. 





MARYLAND CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP— P/n/ rou: Pat Tatspaugh, Margaret I'oster. Janci Shipley. Anne Whipple, Joan Eitcmiller, Phyllis 
Snyder, lilettra Pistolas. Stcmul rou: lean Gardner, George Wentzel, Stuart Russell, treasurer; Richard Pugh, vice president; Charlton M;;yer, 
adviser; Robert Bouder, president; Marion Miller, secretary; Bill Doster, Theda York. ThirJ run: Art Carpenter, Bill Eschmann, Don 
Magee, Bruce Brough, Chuck Ballew, Bill EitemiUcr, John Janney, Bob Cornwall, Bob Jones. 



Christian Fellowship ▲ 

A NON-DHNOMINATIONAL group, the Maryland 
Christian Fellowship is geared to meet the needs, 
both religious and social, of Maryland students. This 
group, which emphasizes no particular faith, is a 
member of the National Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- 
lowship. To learn and practice true religious prin- 
ciples is the purpose of the group. Meetings, empha- 
size various asjx-cts of Christian fellowship and living. 



Christian Science T 

The Christian Scihnck Club, a non-social group, 
meets regularly on Thursday evenings for testimoni- 
als and Bible study sessions in the Chapel Conference 
Room. 

Their meetings correspond to Wednesday night 
meetings held in Christian Science Churches in ac- 
cordance with the plan provided in the manual of 
the Mother Church of Boston. 




CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLUB — f/rj/ row: 
Sharon Emerson, Joan Drake, vice presi- 
dent; Margaret Price, president; Eileen 
Thompson. SeciinJ rou: Georgia Wolfe, 
Roy Bell, Terrell Holliday, Peter More- 
land. 




HILLEL FOUNDATION — First roii: Ernie Smelkinson, Rabbi Meyer Greenberg, Mark Reches, Anna Goldstein, treasurer; Zena Sapperstein, 
president; Gloria Ehrlich, vice president; Stuart Hack, secretary; Revanne Hoffman, Marilyn Weidenbaum, Harriet Melnicoff. Second rnw: 
A. E. Miller, Al Fedder, David Gordon, Peggy Posner, Sandee Epstein, Diane Yoffee, Howard Heneson, Philip Rice, Nathan Partos, William 
Shulman, Bernard Karmel, Howard Rudo, Mimi Feldman. 



Hillel Foundation A 

Through many varied programs, the Hillel Foun- 
dation of B'nai B'rith provides the Jewish student 
with adequate and accurate knowledge of the faith, 
history, and thought of the Jewish people. Services 
are held every Friday night in the West Chapel. 

Among Hillel's activities are an annual Skit Night, 
the Kosher Supper Club, and the United Jewish Stu- 
dent Appeal Campaign. 



Lutheran Students Assn. ▼ 

To INTEGRATE academic life with Christian faith 
is the goal of the Lutheran Students Association. A 
program of worship, study, recreation, and service 
is provided. 

The association has fall and spring retreats and 
representatives attend regional and national confer- 
ences. As a part of its Christmas service project, the 
group adopts a needy Lutheran family from the area. 



LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION — First rote: Betty Schmick, counselor; Lucille Messinger, Ronda Cook, Carol Colvin, treasurer: Jim 
Recher, president; Marcia Buehler, secretary; Rosalie Maddox, Arlene Naylor. Seconil roiv: Mary Jane Speilman, Linda Thomas, Gretchen 
Hileman, Maryanne Crosgrove, Vivian Wolfe, Mary Glotfelty, Joan Lebeau. Third row: Suzanne Lawyer, Eva Listman, Donald Deymey, 
Robert Seiler, Wayne Richter, Lloyd Ludy, Elaine Dietz, Joyce Ebersol. Fourth roic: James Poffenberger, Fred Bower, Gary Platterspiel, 
Lester Olinger, Robert Hawker, Carlton Rieck, Eugene Young, Burton Carnegie. 





LARGEST RELIGIOUS CROUP ON CAMPUS, NEWMAN CLUB WITH SOME 900 MEMBERS COMPLETELY fILLS SU AUDITORIUM. 



Newman Club 

With APPROXiMATiiLV 900 members, the New- 
man Club, largest relii^ious organization on campus, 
provides spiritual, social, and educational programs 
for Catholic students. 

Talks by prominent speakers — both lay and cleri- 
cal — are heard at the Wednesday night meetings. 
Amond the topics discussed this year were "Courtship 
and Marriage" and "Religion and Mental Health." 



The Newman Club offers a college le%'el catechism 
course twice a week, and recently inaugurated a series 
of pre-marriage conferences. It also sponsors three 
weekly discussion groups on the Bible, the Mass in 
Slow Motion, and Apologetics. 

Newmanites threw a Freshman Mixer in Septem- 
ber, and at their annual Sno-Ball Dance in January, 
crowned Joan Adams queen. 

A St. Patrick's Day Dance was also on the club's 
1956-57 calendar. 



NEWMAN CLUB EXECUTIVE COUNCIL— F/rj/ roti: Robert AmaJio, Grace Ellis, Paul Gillis, president; Father William C Tepe, adviser; 
Rosemary Nisongcr, secretary; Hank Lyons, treasurer. ScciiiiJ roii: Teresa Heck, Mike F.vancho, vice president; Edmund l-itzpatrick, Ann 
Van Dc Putte. 




WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION — F/uV 

roiv: Charlsie Harkins, Arnita Deil, Ernie 
Hinkle, Mary Jane Burris, Joan Gamble, 
Joyce Cox. Stcuiul rou : George C. Went- 
zel, John Amberson, vice president; Ger- 
ald M. Leper, president; Mary Anna 
Pritchett, Sandy Elfred, Carolyn Jones, 
Jean Bruggemann. Third row: Richard 
Gifford, Ronald Raynie, Kenneth Han- 
auer, Rev. Jesse W. Myers, Virginia 
Myers, Thelma Stephens. Fourth row: 
Donald Campbell, Karen Hart, Marilynn 
Morton, Tom Fleming, Bruce Urich, Jerry 
Liddel, Richard Trouche, John Horchler, 
Betsy Taft, 




Westminster Foundation ▲ Wesley Foundation T 



Brotherhood of man is the No. 1 aim of the 
Westminster Foundation. This group encourages 
Presbyterian students to make Christian living an 
integral part of college. 

Westminster members teach Sunday School and 
also speak at young people's groups. Among the 
foundation's activities are a workshop, orphanage 
visitations, witnessing deputations, and group socials. 



In its effort to provide Methodist students with a 
home away from home, the Wesley Foundation pro- 
motes fun, fellowship and worship for its members. 
Speakers and discussions are featured at weekly meet- 
ings in University Methodist Church. 

Highlight of the year was Congressman James 
Roosevelt's talk on integration. Other activities were 
the annual banquet, play, and Halloween party. 




WESLEY FOUNDATION — First row: Dorothy Morgan, Mary Kathryn White, Dessie Buser, Virginia Shipway, Jane Gordon, Dorine Drulman, 
Barbara Shufelt, Shirley Twigg. Charlotte Graham, Nancy Waltman, Ann Cook. Second row: Joan Thomas, Jean Palmer, Diane Evans, 
Joan Rhinehart, Shelly Cooke, Ann Overton, Wally Johnson, Secretary; Nancy Overton, Barbara Covington, Judy Hill, Sandra Ratzel, Dr. 
William Smith, director. Third row: Clifford Hartley, Leonard Dunkin, Anton Thom, Larry Nowack, Edward Harper, Don Johnston, Gary 
Somers, Ben Randolph, Jon Closson, Jordan Pratt, Larry Brown, Milton Zollicoffer, Robert Evans, Terry Griner, Anant Simasingh, Bud 
Buschman, vice president; Somboun Somphanh, Tom Robertson. 



203 




t 






thletics 





CAPTAIN JODY FLOYD rousts Tcrp spirit .u seasons 
only pep rail). 



TURTLE LENDS SHELL to cheerleader Judy Can/ aiu 
friend during ^"Ki^y fi«>tball afternoon. 



Maryland, 

We're All 
Behind You!' 




POM POMS a la Kate Williams make colorful spectacle 

diirnij; one ol regular cheer routines. 



206 





Wp^"^" ". 



p^,v^ 




HELMETED Bev May and Judy Ganz cheer another TD. 



Onlookers at any major spectator sport at Mary- 
land did not only pay attention to the team at play on 
the field. That second team, the cheerleaders, battled 
for the spotlight at every score. 

Although they did not have as many excuses for 
bursting forth with the Victory Song last fall, the 
group livened up football and basketball games and 
sparked pre-game pep rallies on campus. 

Marriage struck the team this year with Judy Levin 
and Captain Jody Floyd becoming the Mrs. Ganz and 
Cook respectively. 

But rain or shine, if the team played, the red and 
white criers cheered. 




CHEERLEADERS — Kneeling: Bess Hilburn, Sue Gumpper, Buddy 
Liebman, Jackie Eads, Judy Larmour. Center: Joe Schinstock, head 
cheerleader. Clockwise around Testudo: Judy Eberts, co-captain; 
Kate WilUams, Bev May, Pat Smith, Janet Lee. 



SERIOUS Buddy Lieb- 
man explains new cheer. 




FLOATING THROUGH AIR ARE CHEERLEADERS JUDY EBERTS, PAT SMITH. JODY FLOYD, BEV MAY, JANET LEE, AND KATE WILLIAMS. 




II 



II 








NEW STONE PANELS ON ACTIVITIES BUILDING DEPICT BASKETBALL, BOXING, WRESTLING AND SWIMMING. 




Council Calls Plays 



Eight mhn, representing faculty, alumni, adminis- 
tration, and student body, oversee the University's 
vast athletic program. Biggest responsibility of the 
Athletic Council is seeing to it that Terp teams keep 
within the rules of the Atlantic Coast Conference and 
the National Collegiate Athletic Association. 

Homecoming, Dad's Day, Away Weekend, and 
special fall events were planned by the council, which 
also approves all athletic awards and letters. 

A program to arouse more interest in spring sports 
was one of the Athletic Council's major projects this 
year. 



GEARY F. EPPLEY, Lha.rimn 



ATHLETIC COUNOl—Scaliil: Joe Blair, athletic publicity; J. H. Rcnislxrj;, Alumni Association; Chairman Geary F, Eppley, dean of men; 
Dr. Charles Hayltck, Dr. Lelantl E. Scott. Slaiiiling: Prof. James H. Reiil, W. W. Cobey, director of athletics; Jack Butfinston. SGA president; 
Dr Jack l-alier. Dr. Warren Johnson, 








The Front Office Men 





WILLIAM W. COBEY, athletic director 



DUKE WYRE, head trainer 



JOE BLAIR, 

director of sports publicity 




^ .* ?% 




ffootBcill 



211 



r.:^ 



K •• 





■■-A 









JEAN WATERS, c.ul 



TED KERSHNER, halfback 



Third Year Blues Return 



Too MANY times J. B. Downic's famous quotation, "It won't be whether we 
won or lost but how we've played the game," has been used to rationalize a 
poor season, but such is not tiie case with this year's football team. 

Although highly touted as one of the powerhouses in the country, the Terps 
fumbled seriously in trying to achieve this goal. What was behind it all? 

About every third year a team becomes far weaker than the two preceding 
teams. For when sophomores make the varsity they must pay (sometimes 
dearly) for some real pastings. The second year they have attained game expe- 
rience and the third year they have become top contenders. 

As one 'Washington sports reporter nt)ted, this was the beginning of the 
cycle again, anti Tatum got out before the whole show came tumbling down 
around him. 

If that isn't sufficient reasoning, there's still more to add. 

The mighty Terrapins were victims this year of some unexpected happenings. 



CO-CAPTAINS J.itk Davis (guard) and Mike Sandusky 
(tackle) survey field witli Coach Mont. 







GENE ALDERTON. center 






JOHN FRITSCH, quarterbac 




^ 


FRED HAMILTON, lullback 




\ 


JACK HEALY. halfliack 




Q 

¥ 

^'^ 


BEN SCOTTI. cn.l 




PAUL TONETTI. Kuard 


& 








The first and most mortal blow came when Frank 
Tamburello was drafted into the Army, which put a 
big hole in the offense and left the club without an 
experienced field general. 

Secondly, Phil Perlo failed to return to school last 
fall. Perlo, a mild sensation as a sophomore, was 
being counted on heavily this year. Take all this, add 
injuries to key men Jack Healy and John McVicker 
and hospitalization of Howie Dare, and the reasons 
pile up. 

Tommy Mont in his first year as head coach also 
faced the job of building an almost completely new 
coaching staff. After last season most Maryland 
coaches either went with Jim Tatum to Carolina or 
went elsewhere. 

Add one small occurrence to another, and you add 
up Mont's problems. 

How successful was this season? Wait for next 
year's record to judge that. 





BILL DOVELL 



im /iJL 

ED FULLARTON 





TOMMY MONT, head football coach 



JOHN IDZIK 



FRED LAYMAN 



JIM PEEBLES 



BOB WARD 






/ J i: 



213 



Gome Prelude 



.--#.4 



«'■' 




RIGOROUS PRACTICE precedes Saturdays game. 
DRUMMERS GET READY for opening fanbre. 




214 




IN EARLY aUcrnuun \'i.niJi)r.s, crowds arrive at Byrd 
Stadium. 



ZBT TURTLES wander past grandstand. 




5i- 



I 




TEAM TAKES time out for a short prayer . 



THEN ITS OFF TO THE FIELD AND THE KICK-OFF! 



"WWUI© 




i I < I 




\ 




Big Orange Surprise 
Undermanned Terps 



Cc)IJ.i;gi-: Park, Shpt. 22 — Minus the help of quar- 
terbacks Frank Tamburello and Dickie Lewis, full- 
Ixick Phil Perlo and halfback Howie Dare, Maryland, 
a pre-game two touchdown favorite, was today upset 
26-12 by a powerful Syracuse eleven in Byrd Stadium. 

Eager to prove themselves in their first game for 
new Coach Tommy Mont, the Terrapins couldn't get 
their attack organized. It was evident that they sorely 
missed their three absent veterans and promising 
rookie. 

Highlight of the Terps' offense was John 
McVicker's 67-yard run to the Big Orange 9-yard 
line, which set up the first Maryland score. Four 
plays later, quarterback John Fritsch bucked over 
from inches out. 

Syracuse's All-American Jim Brown was the stand- 
out for the visitors. He scored rvvo touchdowns and 
kicked one extra point while averaging S.5 yards in 
1 S carries. 







jJh^ t M^ ^ 




TEAM FACES REFLECT DISAPPOINTMENT OF FIRST TERP LOSS SINCE MIAMI DEFEAT IN 1954. 



QUARTERBACK JOHN FRITSCH SCORES TERPS' FIRST TD IN FIRST PERIOD. SYRACUSE S ALL-AMERICAN JIM BROWN ^44' RUNS IN. 







Great Goal Defense 
Saves Day for Terps 



Winston-Salem, N. C, Sept. 29 — Maryland won 
its first victory of the season here today by repulsing 
the Wake Forest Deacons, 6-0. 

Scoring in the second period, the Terps had to ward 
off three goal-line attacks by the Deacons in the 
fourth quarter. 

Some 13,000 fans at Bowman Gray Stadium rose 
to their feet when Wake Forest drove in succession 
to Maryland's three, twelve, and one-yard lines. 

On their first penetration the Deacons fumbled 
and the Terps recovered. Several plays later Wake 
Forest got possession again but the drive died out 
with the failure of two running plays and passes. 

Maryland's touchdown came on a six-yard pass 
from Teddy Kershner to Jack Healy, who made a 
circus catch and fell over the goal while fighting off 
Deacon defender Jim Daniels. 




TEDDY KERSHNER ( x^ < u, mppcd up a^ John Fritsch 
( 14) prepares to cut down Dave Lee, Wake Forest end. 




RALPH "HAWK " HAWKINS fades to pass as Bob Rusev- 

lyan ( 30 ) pulls out for passer protection and fullback Fred 
Hamilton blocks Deacon end Barry Hines. 



TERP HALFBACK Jack Healy (2?) closes ui to help 
down Deacon Jim Dalrymple (44). 




:^y-'.^'"^^ K'^, 



f « ■ 



^/'&'iy!f^ 




TERP THREESOME DAVIS '60', SANDUSKY 1711, AND HEURING 76. CLOSE IN ON BEARS FARRELL FISHER l22i IN SECOND QUARTER. 



Dads See First Blank in 70 Games 



TRIO OF DADS take cover from rain while watching sons 

lose to li.iylor. 




A 



.'^ 




A 



i 




Coi.i.KOH Park, Oct. 6 — Maryland's Terrapins were 
shut out today for the first time in 70 regular season 
games by the Baylor Bears, 1 i-O. 

Not since a 31-0 loss to Vanderbilt in 19 iS have 
file Terps been blanked in regular season play. The 
team did, however, lose tt) Oi<lahoma 7-0 in the 1953 
Orange Bowl classic. 

Some 25,000 rain-drenched Dad's Day spectators 
watched Maryland pile up a statistical edge while 
losing to Baylor, a thrce-jx^int pre-game favorite. 

Fullback Tom Seiep was the bright spot in what 
was otherwise a gloomy afternoon for the Terps; 
he piled up IIS yards rushing with an average of 
(ive yards |x.'r carry. 

Coach Tommy Mont summed up the game: T 
defmitely do not think Baylor stopped us . . . we 
stopped ourselves." 




JOHN FRITSCH looks down tield for receiver while team- 
mates hold off Miami line. 



Terp 80 -Yard Drive 
Prevents 2nd Shutout 



Miami, Fla., Oct. 12 — Driving 80 yards to score 
during a tropical downpour in the last 40 seconds of 
play, Maryland averted what could have been its 
second shutout in a row when quarterback Frank 
Petrella plunged over the goal from a foot away. 

Rain-threatening skies finally opened up when 
Petrella came in to replace John Fritsch, who had 
guided the offense from Maryland's 20 to her 31- 
yard line. 

The Terp quarterback worked the ball to the 
Miami 26, where he passed to end Dick Porter on 
the two-yard line. After three bucks at the Hurricane 
line, Petrella carried over on a quarterback sneak. 

Ed Heuring put Maryland in the Hurricane's terri- 
tory for the first time when he recovered Miami half- 
back John Varone's fumble in the third quarter. 

Final score: Miami 13, Maryland 6. 



FRITSCH ROUNDS Terp right end with Mike Sandusky 

(71 ) leading way. 

LECCINC IN PAST MIAMI DEFENDERS, FRITSCH MAKES GOOD CAIN. TERP ON CROUND IS JIM SKARDA (42). 






Tatum's Tar Heels 
Trip Montmen, 34-6 



END AL BEARDSLEY nkcs (ill Un K.ng gain .iltLi hnagginn 
Ralph Hawkins' pass as a Carolina player helps with a block. 



Chapel Hii.i., N. C, Oct. 20 — A dormant Univer- 
sity of North Carolina team came to life today, am- 
bushing the Terrapins 34-6 for their worst defeat 
since 19 iS. 

All week long Tar Heel Coach Jim Tatum was 
s\\ itching personnel, changing defenses, reorganizing, 
and installing a special formation in order to give the 
Terps both barrels in the two teams' first meeting 
since the former Maryland mentt)r took the reins 
at UNC. 

After the game. Tar Heels, jubilant over their tirst 
w in oi the season, hoisted Tatum to their shoulders 
and carried him to meet Tommy Mont on the visitors' 
side. 

Again inexperience in the Terrajiins' quarterback- 
ing department was prominent, with none of the 
signal-callers able to direct a sustained drive. 




^ ;4^>^V 







TtRP FULLBACK FRED HAMILTON IS BROUGHT DOWN BY HOST OF TAR HEEL TACKLERS AFTER SHORT CAIN. 



220 



Half 



Time 






^'S!^ 



-r>''- 





IN FIRST SHOW OF SEASON 

majorettes form archway for wed- 
ding of drum major and majorette 
Joan Hubbel Burton ( above ) . Long 
shot ( left ) shows chapel made up 
of band members surrounding 
"blissful pair." 



HIGH SCHOOL MAJORETTES 

(right) participate in annual Band 
Day show. 







IN $64,000 QUIZ BEFORE HOMECOMING CROWDS, BAND FORMS HUGE "1807" FOR YEAR UNIVERSITY WAS FOUNDED. 










.'■'$»i 



>-> ^ -ifs:. 





QUARTERBACK JOHN FRITSCH SCORES TERPS ONLY TOUCHDOWN AFTER SANDUSKY RECOVERED FUMBLE ON VOLS 1 YARD LINE. 

Tennessee Tramples Terps, 34-7 



Knoxville, Tenn., Oct. 27 — Tommy's Tcrps 
rolled Lip their biggest yardage of the season today 
as they gained 350 yards to lead the University of 
Tennessee in both rushing and passing, but not in 
the final score, 34-7. 

Frustrated by unexpected developments and Ten- 
nessee's All-American Johnny Majors, the Terps lost 
out four times after getting inside the Vol's 15-yard 
line. 



Spirit was high among team members. They played 
a solid first half, trailing only by seven points ( 14-7 ) 
at halftimc and came hack as if they intended to plow 
up Shields-Watkins Field with the men from Ten- 
nessee. But as one reversal followed another, enthusi- 
asm dwindled. 

Quarterback jt)hn Fritsch scored the only Mary- 
hind touciidovsn after Mike Sandusky recovered the 
ball on the Tennessee goal. 




TENNESSEE FULLBACK ( .irl 
Snmh ( yl ) scores lin.il tDUcliiiowii 
111 l.isl qu.irter while dark-jcr.scyed 
i'crps try desperately to throw him 
Imk. 



Kentucky Shuts Out 
Terps in Mudbowl 

College Park, Nov. 3 — 20,000 football fans sat 
in the rain here today to watch the University of Ken- 
tucky take a 14-0 victory over the Terrapins. 

Tvk'ice in the first quarter, end Ben Scotti grabbed 
Wildcat fumbles, once on the Kentucky 29 and again 
on their 19- Both breaks failed to help Maryland scor- 
ing, however. 

The well-drenched field proved another obstacle 
as both teams skidded their way toward opposite ends. 
Kentucky got there. Maryland didn't. 




MUD-SOAKED PLAYERS, some dad in raincapes, get 
play-by-play view from sidelines. 




WEARY MONT 

ponders score in 
drizzly stadium as 
Terps lose to Ken- 
tucky. 




TED KERSHNER is stopped by Kentucky tackier as end 
Jean Waters ( 5 ) bangs into teammate by mistake. 




MARYLANDS DICKIE LEWIS STEALS PASS (LEFT), TERPS BEARDSLEY AND SANDUSKY PREPARE TO BRING DOWN OPPONENT (RICHTI. 



223 




TERP FULLBACK FRED HAMILTON IS STOPPED JUST SHORT OF CLEMSON COAL AS HE DIVES FOR PAYDIRT. 



Maryland Evens Up Clemson, 6-6 



Coi.i.HGH Park, Nov. 10 — With a stout defense, the 
Terrapins turned in perhaps their finest performance 
of the season today, tying Clemson, a pregamc 10- 
point favorite, 6-6. 

Mike Sandusky, Jack Davis, Gene Alderton, and 
Paul Tonetti led the way in bottling up the highly- 
touted Tiger running attack. 



Clemson had to hold its breath at the end before 
is was assured of the final outcome. The Terps had 
the ball on the Clemson 5-yard line with two minutes 
remaining. 

On the fourth down with one yard to go. Bob 
Ruse\lyan had to eat the ball for a .Vyard loss after 
a mixup in signals. 



UNIDENTIFIABLE TERP IS PLOWED UNDER BY HOST OF TIGERS IN FIRST QUARTER TACKLE MIKE SANDUSKY LIES IN FRONT. 





MARYLAND'S MIKE SANDUSKY BULLS HIS WAY THROUGH LINE TO BLOCK ONE OF SOUTH CAROLINAS PUNTS. 



Terp Penalties Hurt 
As Gamecocks Win 



Columbia, S. C, Nov. 17 — With lightning-like 
rapidity, the Gamecocks of South Carolina struck in 
the last quarter with two quick touchdowns to claim 
a 13-0 victory over Maryland. 

The Terps had only one chance to knock at touch- 
down's door — in the second period when they got to 
the Clemson 19 — but lost the ball on downs. 

Penalties hurt the Terps all afternoon. They lost 
some 80 yards with six of them for jumping offsides. 

Today's game was the first Carolina victory over 
Maryland in 10 years and the only time the Game- 
cocks have scored twice against the Terps since 1947, 
when they also picked up 13 points. 















SOUTH CAROLINA'S Don Johnston crashes through 
Maryland line from the Terp 6-yard mark to score. 



225 




LEERY AT FIRST, Mom's seriousness turned to joy as Terps 
ended season with a victory. 



Terps End Season 
Beating NC State 

Rali-.igh, N. C, Nov. 22 — In their last ^amc of the 
regular season, Maryland's Terrapins started slow and 
finished fast to beat North Carolina State, 25-14, 
ending a losing season on a happy note. 

Trailing 14-0 on the first quarter after the Wolf- 
pack converted a 54-yard drive and a 7()-yard run 
into touchdowns, Maryland came back in the second 
tjuarter with a 7-yard run by quarterback John 
Fritsch for a score. 

A 25-yard gallop by Ted Kershner and two runs 
by Dickie Lewis, one a lO.vyard canter after inter- 
ception of a pass, concluded Maryland scoring. 

Happy at the results of the day. Coach Tommy 
Mont was also wide-eyed over the performance of 
some of his top sophomore talent. Lewis, Kershner, 
Hatter, Behrmann, Scotti, Cole and Fritsch all showed 
potential. 




%-m: 




\ 









HALFBACK TED KERSHNER 33' PICKS UP SPEED ON 46 YARD RUN TO STATES 7 YARD LINE REFEREE BLOCKED TOO 



226 




AFTER LAST PLAY, TERP ROOTERS, SOMETIMES HAPPY, SOMETIMES SAD, RUSH FOR NEAREST EXIT, LEAVING STADIUM SILENT. 



The Affermafh . . . 



After the game ends with a shot from 
the referee's pistol, two teams leave the field — one 
jubilant, the other downhearted. Spectators 
pour out of Byrd Stadium through the closest exit. 
Press and radio men pack up their 
equipment, and vendors regretfully put away their 
unsold goods. 

In a short while the cleanup crew is 
busy disposing of over seven truckloads of trash left 
after every home game. 
Then the stadium is silent . . . until next week, 
next month, or next year. 



AFTER ANNOUNCING final score and closing com- 
mercial, radio men in press box pack up to go home. 






f --I 




Soccer Team Tops 
All Other Records 



boccER THIS year enjoyed its most successful season 
since the sport was first played on Maryland mud. 

Terp kickers won their fourth strait^ht Atlantic 
Coast Conference title and finished their tenth con- 
secutive undefeated season in league play. 

The soccermen have yet to lose a conference game 
in the four years the ACC has been operating or in 
the six years previous, when Maryland was a member 
of the Southern Conference. 

Finishing as one of the top four soccer teams in 
the country, the Terps won the Southern Area play- 
offs and went on to the semifinals of the first national 
soccer tournament at Temple Stadium, Philadelphia. 

In the Southern Area playoffs they defeated Navy, 
1-0. Played at Johns Hopkins, the game was the first 
for Navy on a neutral held. 



MIKE FINCI, this year's leading scorer. 



SOCCER TEAM — First rou : Jim Freeny, manager; Richard Stottler, Roy Beauchamp, Michael Find, Adrian Remsbcrg and Howard Kramer, 
co-captains; Hasiho Liacuris, Luis Carreno, John Coates. Second rou : Charles Sorrentino, manager; Richard Thompson, Harvey Sicgal, Louis 
Kline, Harry Hunter, Gabriel Uricoechea, Daniel Somarriba, Thomas Vass Jr., Taras Charchalis, Leo Pasini, Coach Doyle Royal. Thin! 
row: Frank Speaks, manaycr; Leroy Skinner, James Rice, Edward Kniuht. Harold Norton, James Simms, Charles Wicker. Edward Grund, 
Andrew Mil) n..! I 




228 




r spor 



229 




1956-57 BASKETBALL SQUAD— f/rj/ mu : Hill Mmi-liy. Jrii\ Bechtle, Jim Halleck, t.io. snmh, Nuk IXiv.v, l.LrK D.uiko, Perry Moore. 
Bob O'Brien. Sccniul row: Bob Cutler, assistant manager; Pat Clarke, Bob Nardone, John Nacintik, Julina (Doc) Weinj;arten, Wayne 
McGinnis, Bob Moorhead, Bob Hardiman, Bob Ladd, assistant manager; Jim Merna, head manager. 

Hoopsters Place Second in ACC 




BUD MILLIKAN, l..,sketball coatli 



r.\( in \\ I IH prospects of a dismal season due to lack 
t)t licight. Coach Bud Millikan this year dipped down 
into his big bag of basketball tricks and produced 
the No. 2 team in the Atlantic Coast Conference. It 
was the best group of hoopsters he has coached in 
seven years at Maryland, he said. 

Finisliing the seast)n with a 15-9 rect)rd and a 9-5 
m the ACC, the Terr;ipins replaced height with de- 
tcrmin;iti()n ami hustle, in the ACC tournament they 
split 1-1, beating Virginia and losing to South Caro- 
lina. The latter game was played without Nick Davis, 
j-irevious night's high-scorer, who was injured in the 
Virginia clash. 

One thing Millikan liked about his 1956-5"^ htxip- 
steis was that each man was a potential leading 
scorer. If a teammate wasn't hitting one night, some- 
one else could take up the slack. 

In individual honors. Bob O'Brien w;is picked for 
tJR Southern S|->ortsw riters' ACC second team, and 
John Nacincik was on the ACC tournament's second 
team. O'Brien also received honorable mention for 
A 11- American. 



230 




HUDDLED HOOPSTERS CONFER ON STRATEGY BEFORE CLOCK CALLS THEM OUT TO PACKED STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUILDING. 




ELEVENTH HOUR FINDS SQUAD AWAITING SIGNAL TO DASH OUT ON FLOOR AND BEGIN PREGAME WARMUP EXERCISES. 



CAME TIME — John Nacin- 
cik grabs rebound (right); 
Nick Davis lets fly with one- 
hand jump shot (far right). 






Scoreboard 



MARYLAND 



OPPONENTS 



67 Virginia 63 

62 Fordham 68 

59 Wake Forest 53 

55 Kentucky 76 

61 North Carolina 70 

89 Montana State 72 

43 New Mexico A&M 45 

43 Virginia 39 

59 Clemson 52 

60 South Carolina 68 

62 Duke 51 

68 George Washington 48 

66 South Carolina 59 

82 Georgetown 69 

79 North Carolina State 66 

60 Duke 72 

84 George Washington 57 

61 North Carolina 65 

85 Virginia 64 

56 North Carolina State 49 

58 Wake Forest 62 

55 Navy 56 

74 Clemson 65 

62 Georgetown 59 
89 Alumni 47 



■4 MILLIKAN SNEAKS IN quick strategy con- 

tcrtncc during a time-out. 



TWO- POINTER forllNC. Perry Moore 

bliicks tc»> Luc. 





'\i- 



VIRGINIA BLOCKS .,n>l \\.,\ir M. TALL TARHEEL, Joe Quigg, threat- 

Clmnis settles for jump. ens Tcrp H.dleck. 



DOC WEINCARTEN MAKES DESPERATE ATTEMPT TO RETRIEVE WAYWARD BALL ► 
AS CAROLINAS JOE QUICC STARES IN MOST ANTICIPATED CAME OF SEASON 




COACH BUD MILLIKAN shout!, in protest to oiiitial's call 
at UNC game. 

NICK DAVIS gets set to toss up as NC's Quigg moves to 
cover. 





TAR HEEL Pete Brennan is fouled in an attempt to lay up. 
NC; players Joe Quigg and AU-American I.ennie Rosenbluth 
(10) stand by. 



STRIPED SPECTATORS SHOUT WITH ENTHUSIASM AS MARYLAND CRABS LEAD IN NIP AND TUCK BATTLE WITH NORTH CAROLINA 





PERRY MOORE (45) finds himself surrounded by six 
Virginia players while fighting for a rebound. UVA's 
Jerry Siewers finally snagged it. 





DURING PRECAME LULL, Bill Murphy listens intently to Mil- 
likan as other squad members tower over him. Then another 
game starts. 



JIM HALLECK drives in for layup as Virginia's Bob Under- 
wood ( 9 ) tries in vain to stop him. Cavalier Jerry Siewers ( 19) 
finally fouled him. 



235 




RODNEY NORRIS TERP 147-LB. ACC CHAMPION TANGLES WITH BOB DAUFFENBAUCH IN A MATCH WITH THE MIDDIES. 

Ten UM Grapplers Place in Finals 



Sully Krouse's 1956-57 wrestling wonders made 
wrestling news as they became the only team in the 
history of the sport to place 10 men in a wrestling 
tournament final. 

The Terp grapplers were represented in every 
weight classification in the finals of the Atlantic Coast 
Conference wrestling tournament. Seven of the 10 



men became ACC champions and 3 were runners-up. 

Combined strength of the top three teams (Vir- 
ginia, Duke, and North Carolina) couldn't have 
beat Maryland which, with 10 i points, copped the 
championship. 

During the regular season the grapplers posted a 
6-3 record, losing to Penn State, Navy, and Pittsburgh. 



WRESTLING TEAM — First rou: Alex Spellman, Tony Toston, John McHugh, co-captain; Berle Cohen, Ed Boxwell, Ray Haney. Second row: 
Jack Norric. Robert Schulcr, Jerry OGurkis, Rodney Norris, Augie Rampolla, Tom Oberholtzer, Ronald Marshall. ThirJ rou: Spider Fry, 
trainer; Sal Amato, Ed Burlass. Mike Sandusky, co-captain; Joe DouKherty, Jack Hardisty, Coach Sully Krouse. Fourth row: Carmine Blades, 
assistant manager; Bob Bruce, Clift Matthews, Leroy Kennedy, Nick Biondi, Bill Kelley, head coach. 




ARYLANP^ KRYLAN (ARYL^^ \ ^^^^^^ MARYUat: 



1 



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In' ' K 



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"'A DVl 



V^.„,„ 






MARYLAND'S NICK BIONDI REACHES FOR LEGS OF NAVY'S STEVE LAMPHEAR IN 157-LB. MATCH HELD AT ANNAPOLIS. 




ACC CHAMPIONS AND WRESTLING CO-CAPTAINS, JOHN McHUCH AND MIKE SANDUSKY FLANK COACH SULLY KROUSE. 



237 




GEORGE HOGAN HOLDS TOP INDOOR AND OUTDOOR ACC RECORDS IN THE HIGH JUMP WITH 6'458". HERE HE TRIES AGAIN. 



Trackmen Sweep Five Records 



Fivii PREVIOUS Maryland records fell durint; the 
indoor track season as the Terps topped off a spec- 
tacular schedule with a sweeping win in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference meet. 

Winning efforts from George Hogan in the iiigli 
jump, Ed Cooke in the shot put, and Burr Grim, put 



Maryland on top by 2^ \ 2 points over Duke in second 
place. 

One of America's top college milers. Grim won 
the ICiA championship and set a new record of 
4:0.9, also a new University record. 

Jim Kehoe again coached the winners. 



INDOOR STARS — Ed Cooke, ACC indoor winner and outdoor shot put champion: Car! Party, top ACC 80-yard runner: 

l).i\(. Ic.l^, A( ( Indoor and Outdoor 440 Champion; and Burr Grim, one o|- country's top colle.yc milers. 




s ??? J- 




SWIMMING llkU— Kneeling: Thomas 
Carter, Stape Shields, Ray Ascherfeld, 
captain; John Labredo. First rou : John 
Bell, captain; Dick Reckson, Tom Nop- 
penberger, Al Margolis, George Lucey, 
Joe Dickey, Dick Cowell, Coach Wil- 
liam Campbell, Head Manager Gus 
Fern. Second row: Craig WooUey, Wil- 
liam Knapt, Don Weber, Mike Zell, 
Tom Unkenholtz, George Gerlack. ^ 



Swimming Hits 
Varsity Scene 

After a year in which construction 
workers tested the new men's pool for 
leaks, varsity swimming finally made 
its debut on the Maryland campus. 

The big water tank in the Cole Activ- 
ities Building was torn apart last year 
when it just wouldn't hold water. 

Under the tutelage of swimming 
coach Bill Campbell, the young squad 
won half of its 12 meets. Campbell 
feels the team has much promise for 
next year, when it will have stashed 
behind a year of know-how. 




GEORGE LUCEY gets set to swim 
his 200-yard backstroke specialty. 



^ THEIR FACES not unlike denizons of the 
deep, four members of first University swim- 
ming team surface to celebrate the birth of 
a new varsity sport at College Park. 




*. 




Marksmen Shoot Up 
Sharp 8-1 Record 

This year's 8-1 record for the varsity rifle team 
showed a speedy recovery from last year's .500 season. 

Under the coaching of M St;t. C W. Oliff, the 
team's only loss was to Navy, 425-412. 

Main reasons for the recovery, according to Oliff, 
were "more members, more depth, and more interest 
in the sport this year." 

For the first time in history, a coed joined the var- 
sity squad. Coach Oliff's first team boasted Miss Mar- 
garet Guy, who ranked fourth in team scoring. 




M/SCT. C. W. OLIFF, ririe coach, watches style of Don 
Webster, top Terp m.irksman. 




RIFLE TiAiM—Kiiceliijg: Gcorpe LinJscy, Henry biombtfK. Margaret Guy, Kim hdcl, H. 1-. LlunJIcr, Richard Brown. SlaiiJing: Donald 
lihrh.irclt. Howard Yolktn, Donald Wchstir, Major Oakley, range offitcr; M/Sgt. C. W. Oliff, rifle coach; S/Spt. A. Wall, as.sistant coach; 
Everett Moonc. Saul Honi>;sber);. 



240 




FLYING IN MID-AIR, INTRAMURAL PLAYER GETS READY TO SPIKE BALL IN OPEN VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONSHIP. 

Intramurals Spark UM Sports Life 



TABLE-TENNIS CHAMPION Ramons Miezis shows off 
fancy wdrk to spectators. 




For men who would rather be on the field than lost 
in the crowds at Byrd Stadium, the University intra- 
mural program is just what the doctor ordered. 

Every year hundreds of on-campus students take 
part in intramurals, which run throughout the school 
year. The Intramural Council divides the activities 
by season into fall, winter, and spring competitions. 

These programs stimulate keen struggles between 
dorms and fraternities alike. 

Sports included in this year's program were touch 
football and horseshoes in the fall, badminton and 
basketball in the winter, and softball and golf in 
the spring. 

Jim Kehoe directed the program and Jean Waters 
was president of the Intramural Council. 



241 





AGILE YOUNG MISS shows her form in the co-rec volleyb;ill championship. 



THOMAS BEAL, tennis singles 

champ, stirs up some dust. 




BAIT-CASTING CHAMP I r.mk MezzaJn unwinds tor 
motlicr tlirow. 



242 



PLAYER HAS a iiard time of it as Sigma Chi beats Sigma 
Alpha r.psilon for tiie fraternity league championship. 





spring s 



fsor-ts 



243 



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1^' 








1956 BASEBALL SQUAD — Pirsl rou : Bill Lcath, Norm Berts, Bill Collins. Roy Bcaucliainp, Gent Dcuni.-, Jack Doant. George Gaffney, 
Pat Clarkf. Don HinJcrson, Jack Johnson. SecomI row: Carl Rosenbusch, Andy McDoEiald, Fred Beasley, Dick Maxwell. Chuck Reynolds, 
Keith Proudtoot, Don Hennessey, Joe Swafford. Bill Moore, Steve Bolen. Third rou: Coach Burton Shipley. Assistant Coach Bill Johnson. 
Bob Weiss, Howie Dare, Stan Bobb, Dewitt Hahn, Fred Martin, Joel Rubenstein, assistant manager; Gary Piatt, manager. 



Diamondmen Have Rough Season 



Tnii 1956 Tkrrapin baseball nine split a double- 
header with the University of South Carolina for 
their only league victory of the season. 

Last spring's squad posted the lowest won-lost rec- 
ord of any Burton Shipley-coached team at College 
Park. Their overall mark: 5-15. 

The diamondmen beat GW twice for the high 
point of an otherwise disajipointing season. Another 
win came from Georgetown. 

Two of the team's top pitchers have signed with 
major league clubs. Bob Weiss, a February graduate, 
signed with Brooklyn and George Gaffney signed 
with the Baltimore Orit)les. 




COACH 
BURTON 
SHIPLEY 



ANDY McDonald turned in bright job at shortstop. 




1 



A I 




*'^.fl 




;mv'*:^ 




?^m 



■m 




SOPH GEORGE GAFFNEY (left) signed with Ori- 
oles, will not return to school. Catcher BILL MOORE 
(center) and pitcher STAN BOBB (right) were key 
men on ball club last year. 






Nil i/ 



aN^ 




i 



MARYLAND knocks out a Wake Forest player in dusty Shipley Field. 




HOWIE DARE led team in batting 
with .361 average. 

245 




Alumni Scoot Past 
Terp Varsity, 14-12 

tvKN v; riH 2 i former or present professional play- 
ers, 10 of them All-Americans, Terp alumni barely 
eked out a I 1-12 victory over the 1956 varsity last 
spring. 

The varsity-alumni game was the climax to a 
rigorous spring football practice. Returning football 
jilaycrs gave spectators a chance to get a preview of 
what the varsity team would do next fall. The game, 
played along \Mrh a lacrosse match, was sponsored 
by the M Club, sports honorary. 

It was an impressive debut for new Head Coach 
Tommy Mont, who replaced Jim Tatum at the end 
of last season. In statistics the varsity compared very 
favorably with the play-for-pay boys. The preview 
was welcome, but the ensuing fall season somehow 
did not live up to its spring forecast. 



ALUMNI END Lou Weidensaul jumps high for a pass 
deflected by a varsity defender. 




TERP HALFBACK JOHN McVICKER IS ABOUT TO bl IAlKLLD B^ ALUMNI PLAYtR HIDDEN BEHIND HIM. 



246 




NAL LHA 

23 VICTORIES IN A ROW 



MM ^ 



1956 LACROSSE SQUAD — First row: Sal Cavallaro, Dick Pope, Harry Goudy, Co-captain John Simmons. Co-captain Ben Goertemiller, John 
Rehme, Charles Wicker, Jim Keating. Second row: Jeff Keating, Leroy Skinner, Buddy Waesche, Gordon Widener, Dick McNicholas, 
Frank Tamburello, Jim Kappler. Third row: Wally Ewalt, manager; Jim Strott, Sonny Tamburello, Dick Szlasa, Frank Walsh, Alex 
Spellman, Ted Betz. John Ensor, assistant manager. Fourth row: Ronnie Scheydt, Bob JVIudden, Bob Scranton, Stuart Carlisle, Fred Martin, 
Bob Shepherd. Fifth rotv: Jack Faber and Al Heagy, coaches; Bill Fry, assistant trainer. 



Lacrossemen Rack Up 23 Wins 



Posting an 11-0 season record, the UM lacrosse 
squad ran its undefeated record to 23 games in a row, 
over a two-year period. Adding laurel to laurel, Terp 
stickmen also copped the National Lacrosse Champ- 
ionship for the second consecutive year. 

The team was coached by Jack Faber and Al 
Heagy, both former Terp lacrosse stars, teachers, and 
coaches. 



This year the Terps also placed four of their first 
stringers on the All-American team: Jim Kappler, 
goal; Jim Keating, midfield; John Simmons, defense; 
and Charlie Wicker, attack. 

This year marked the sixth time the team has cop- 
ped the national championship in the 27 years that 
Faber and Heagy have been coaching. Prior to 1955, 
the title was won in 1940. 



247 



;3 




^ 





■V V^ 








JACK FABER AND AL HEACY are completing their 27th 
year of coacliing Maryland'^ lacrossemen. 






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.ii£itfiiyikai^^Kityb&iMi£^!» 



■^ -^TERP ATTACKMAN Jim Struct drives past a Navy de- 
• fender. 




IN NAVY COAL SHADOW, Terps Ben Goertcmiller 
(28). Jim Strott (with raised stick), and Cliarles Wicker 
(3) attempt to steal ball from defending player. 



248 




TWO TERRAPINS, Leroy Skinner (16) and Stuart Carlisle 
(47), along with an opposing player, race for stray ball. 
Frank Tamburello (10) hovers in background. 




JIM KAPPLER, goalie, is one of Terp All-American quartet. 




THREE OTHER TERPS MADE ALL-AMERICAN SQUAD: CHARLIE V/ICKER, JIM KEATING AND JOHN SIMMONS. 



249 




BURR GRIM ONE OF AMERICAS TOP COLLEGIATE MILERS. CROSSES FINISH LINE IN A STUNNING WIN OVER NAVY. 



Grim and Company Pull All Stops 



Drhaking sevhn previous Maryland records and 
several Atlantic Coast Conference records as well, 
last spring's track team was one of the finest. 

Some of the outstanding performances: Dennis 
Abdalla tied the University lOO-yard dash record in 
9.8 seconds. Lee Duncan tied the school's high hur- 
dle mark of 14.6 seconds. Carl Party set a two-mile 
run record with 9:28.5. George Hogan's 6'4'',s" 
high jump set another new mark. Mel Schwartz jiole- 
valutcd 14 feet for a new record, and shotputtcr Hd 
Cooke heaved the iron ball the prodii^ious distance of 



52'4", to establish a record in that department also. 

The two-mile relay team of Lou Sergi, Burr Grim, 
Chester Steckel, and Carl Party established new 
school records in distance events in the Florida relays 
with a 7: 18.1. 

Maryland's Perry Moore placed high in the na- 
tional decathalon championships and Burr Grim 
continued to perform as one of America's top col- 
legiate milers. 

To hoot, the Terps won the DCAAU and ACC 
meets, witii a l-O record in the ACC. What a year! 



STEVE SCHECK WINS 100 YARD DASH FOR TERRAPINS MARYLANDS WESLEY BAYNE5 PLACED SECOND IN THE RACE 





1956 TRACK TEAM — First row: Carl Party, Dave Fellows, Francis Bruno, Joe Hemler, Ben Good, Mel Schwarz, Dennis Abdalla, Steve 
Scheck, Chester Steckel. Second row: John West, Nick Leras, Perry Moore, Ed Cooke, Wesley Baynes, Phil Parisius, Dave Rams, Eddie 
Lloyd. Third row: Tom Mueller, George Hogan, Dave Leas, Don Allen, Lou Sergi, Dick Morgan, Burr Grim. Fourth roir: Leo Balasamo, 
manager; Lyman Frasier, assistant coach; Jim Kehoe, head coach; Ed Daneman, manager; Fred Koch, Lee Duncan. 



PERRY MOORE (LEFT) HURLS JAVELIN IN MEET AND ED COOKE (RIGHT) PUTS SHOT TO REACH NEW RECORD. 











SETTING NEW RECORD, George Hogan drops to ground 

after tleariii^ O'-Ps"- 



J3>'^ 



< BURR GRIM ROUNDS TURN for home with John West, 
his teammate, running in third. 




PASSING FIRST HURDLE. PERRY MOORE iRICHTl WENT ON TO WIN THIS RACE LAST SPRING IN BYRD STADIUM. 




MEL SCHWARZ goes over bar at 13 feet to tie for first 
in Navy meet. 



POISED TO BREAK TAPE, Joe Hemler is stopped before 
winning 440-yard dash with teammate Lou Sergi in second. 





Sprinters Chalk Up 
ACC Record of 5-0 



AfliLD-MANNERED Jim Kehoe brought his team of 
cross-country charges along slowly this year to end 
the season with a 5-0 Atlantic Coast Conference 
record and a 5-1 overall mark. 

This was another outstanding record for the group, 
which has been piling up honors annually. 

Outstanding mention on this year's team goes to 
Jack West, Fred Hanson, Bill Wagner, Carl Party, 
Henry Huntt, and Charlie Flemming. 



COACH JIM KEHOE, himself a one-time champion, looks 
over trophies won by Kehoe-coached runners. 




1956 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM— Bill Wagner, Henry Huntt, Jack West, Fred Hanson, Carl Party, Charles Flemming. 



/ 





DWICHT MOCK 



BILL McFERREN 



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^ 




JERRY McFERREN 




m 




Golfers Hit Par 
With 5-6 Record 



The Terrapin golf team swung to a 
5-6 season record in 1956, tieing for 
third place in the Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference. 

The young team, which met stepped 
up competition, was nevertheless one of 
the best in Maryland history, according 
to Coach Frank Cronin. 

Sophomore Jerry McFcrren was na- 
tional western junior champion, losing 
only two matches during the entire 
season. Del Beman was also an out- 
standing Terp golfer. 





ROGER COONROD 



FRANK CRONIN, i;,,lt cutli 






TENNIS TEAM — Kneeling: Jackson Yang, Larry Lackey, Alfred K. Hair, Carl Bucks, Mark Dunker, manager. Stamiing: Donald Kammerer, 
Paul Eckle, Donnell K. Schweitzer, Paul Dauray, David Freishtat, Donald Palmer, manager; Caroll Campbell, John Dunham, Doyle P. 
Royal, coach. 

Tennis Men Top 8 -Year Showing 



The 1956 tennis team was labeled by Coach Doyle 
Royal as the best the University has produced in the 
past eight years. 

And Coach Royal had good reason to make this 
sweeping statement. The Terps defeated the Univer- 



sity of Virginia — for the first time in eight years. 

With the help of Jackson Yang, John Dunham, 
Carl Bucks, and David Freishtat, the Terp netmen 
compiled an 8-4 overall record with 5-2 in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. 



JACKSON YANG, out- 
standing singles record 
holder, and David Freish- 
tat, outstanding varsity 
player. 








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sidonces 



n's dor 




AFTER DINING HALL meal, dcjrm dwellers follow the trail 
back to their rooms. 



MARYLAND'S GEORGIAN architecture frames a couple in 

one (it the t|ii.idr.iiit;le archways. 




It's More Than 
A Room . . . 



Living in a men's dorm is more than sleeping 
within lour tiny walls — more than triuigini; hack 
aiul fortli to [lie Dining Hall three times a day. 
Football games in the fall . . . snowball battles 
in the winter . . . cleaning up for weekly 

inspections . . . bull sessions in the room down 
the hall . . . studying and "goofing off" . . . 
friendship and fun . . . 
They're all a part of men's dorm life. 





WEEKENDS FIND most dormitories 
quiet and deserted; those wiio stay find 
ideal study conditions. 



SCOLDING HOUSEMOTHER brings anguisli to face of student who for- 
got to straighten bed for inspection. 



MEN'S DORMITORY COUNCIL — First roir: Ralph Levin, Barry Narlines, Pete Coyne, Ken Morgan, George Sommers. Second row: Bob 
Moran, John Dorsey, treasurer; Curt Knight, vice chairman; Bill Flichman, chairman; Pete Schmid, secretary; Joe Interlandi. Third row: 
Bob Smith, Carl Hoffman, Jim Hale, Chuch Knight, Ken Taylor, Jim Brown. Fourth row: Robert Bailey, Harvey Furman, Leo Franklin, 
Vince Chase, Joe Hardiman, Chet Steckle. 




i 



f X 



■■ ^H H^L l'Auii.\v\ IKir|S ^ 




ALLEGANY HALL— F;Vj/ nni: N. Vandcnbcrg, C. Clagett, A. Hall, B. Robinson J. Novotny, S. Aschenbrenner, M. Wickman, W. Richter, 
L. Ropir. Si-ioihl rou: M. Murdotk. R. Weiss, D. Shanahan, J. Ryon, R. Galtman, G. Piatt, R, Hankcl, S. Joffee, M. Shultz, B. Gattis. 
Third row: R. Van De Visser, J. Collier, N. Weitzel, C. Knight, R. Bukot, Mrs. Edes, Housemother; J. Slutkin. R. Updike, L. Pickell, L. 
Smith, W. Hash, J. Turtur. Fourth rou:- D. Smith, B. Lobe, E. Mack, R. Mallcnben, R. Kaufman. 




UKELELE DUO n...... . i....ml in yMlc^.iny rLercUU'ii n 



Allegany Hall 



Ai.i.F.GANY Hall has two claims to fame: its the 
closest men's dorm to the College Park Shopping 
Center, and it boasts its own adjacent parking lot, 
the only men's residence to have one. 

Allegany is one of the three new men's dorms 
opened in the fall of 195 I. 

During the year Allegany men heard harmony via 
high fidelity. Since hi-fi sets were so popular in this 
ilorm, engineering students struggling through cal- 
culus alst) received an education in Bach and 
Beethoven. 

Presitlents of the five sections of Allegany this 
year were Robert Bailey, Charles Carroll, Frederick 
Lynch, Chuck Knight, and Tom Flor. 



260 



Baltimore Hall 



Two EXCLUSIVE features of Baltimore Hall, for- 
merly Sylvester Hall, are a snack bar and a weight- 
liftin" club. 

Baltimoreans for some reason go in for weight- 
lifting, and they have a specially-equipped weight- 
lifting room in which to practice. 

Baltimore's snack bar, an enterprise managed en- 
tirely by students, enjoyed continued financial pros- 
perity this year. 

The dorm was remodeled before students moved 
in for the fall semester, and residents are looking 
forward to the completion of a recreation room in 
the near future. 

Baltimore Hall was led this year by the three sec- 
tion presidents: Anthony Schmidt, Robert Moran, 
and Hubert Conley. 







LONG DAY ends as Baltimore Hall student climbs up to 
room in garret. 



BALTIMORE HALL— F;V// row: J. Rudisill, K. Brockman, J. Rampello, J. Harrison, R. Kleemer, J. Warfield, W. Burgess, R. Kline, G. David. 
Second row: M. Goldinger, A. Howie, G. Oberle, J. Swinnerton, T. DeThomas, H. Walsh, E. Snyder, H. Smith, R. McCauley. Third row: 
P. Conley, A. McLaughlin, R. Rice, M. Fowler, H. Stebenberg, J. Lundin, H. Tarola, A. Schmidt, J. Fitzpatrick, R. Gastley, D. Long, J. 
Nocke, E. Hicks 





CALVERT STUDY ROOM i-, known fur its quiet atmos- 
phere. 



Calvert Hall 



"c 

D H - SH - SH" — that's the byword in what Calvert 
Hall residents call the most satisfactory study hall on 
campus. 

Proctors' meetings here are kept at a minimum, 
social functions are forbidden, and nowhere is the 
edict of a 2 l-hour c]uict hour more religiously 
observed. 

Calvert Hall, oldest dormitory on campus, was 
named in honor of Charles B. Calvert, one of the 
founders of Maryland Agricultural College, later the 
University of Maryland. 

Those who live in Calvert file only one annual 
complaint — that automobiles and soft breezes in the 
nearby Gulch make dust storms a perpetual reality. 

Leadership in Calvert this year was provided by 
these presidents: Leonard Wachs, Ralph Le\in. Barry 
Narline, and Byron West. 



CALVERT HALL— f/rj/ row: D. Boyle, W. Moulthroup, D. Lord, R. Benser. R. Eagen, G. Hall. D. Burkett. Secoiul row: E. Harman, C. Tull, 
T Kyte, W. Jacob, E. Burroughs, J. Donick. Thin/ row: O. Laug, W. Wolf, R. Davenport, W. Balser, H. Coppel, R. Hammette, L. Ladd, 
B. Narlin. 




262 










CHARLES HALL — First row: E. Meyers, G. Carras, D. Marth, D. Campbell, J. Webster, M. Hanf, R. Uhler, J. Gudelsky, R. Bufalino. Second 
row: G. Sommers, J. Dyas, L. Gresser, P. Rubensrein, J. Brown, K. Donavan, N. Ladd, E. Burhnam, E. Eiker, D. Crowther, N. Gilbert. 
Third row: A. Peny, L. Ripler, M. Ostrow, R. Reddish, W. Bethards, S. Goldberg, E. Spire, E. Leitess, S. Bruchey, S. Bruchey, B. Hennesy, 
J. Pratt, P. Plowman. Fourth roiv: R. Estes, N. Evans, T, Rosa, T. Eutal, A. JVIcGee, J. McGibben, J. Nelson, J. Warlield, T. Beers, A. Savage, 
H. Lippincot, W. Watkins, R. Sacks. Filth row: T. Zehnter, R. Wigger, R. Hopkins, T. Jessop, H. Cherry, R. Parker, P. Earnhardt, R. 
Frankel, J. Yienger, H. Blumberg, H. Ketchum, H. King, C. Smith, W. Nuttall. 



CHARLES HALL'S answer to "Atlantic Monthly" — oh, 
what a beautiful style. 



Charles Hall 



Shopping carts and automatic washing machines 
appeared to be Charles Hall's two most valuable 
assets this year. 

Although the washing machines were installed by 
the University, the shopping carts were definitely a 
student addition. Charles Hallers either had more 
than the average load of purchases from the College 
Park Shopping Center, or they found the sound of 
wheels in dorm halls peculiarly pleasant. 

Occupied since 1954, Charles Hall provides male 
students with a recreation room and a private study 
hall. 

Charles also claims less dorm delinquents than 
neighboring halls, due to the closeness of the Old 
Gym, where residents can let off that excess energy. 

Dorm presidents for 1956-57 were George Som- 
mers, Leo Franklin, and Ken Morgan. 




263 




FREDERICK HALL— /■;;.,/ rou : l\ btelinger, T. Mariani, G. Hngland, R. Reddish, T. Griner, R. Bregcr. SccoiiJ rou: L. Nowack, R. Bchlke, 
G. Gray, R. Shoemaker, C. Majeczky, A. Simasingh, R. Parker, S. Hack. Thiril row: W. Chalfant, J. Wayne, C. Smith, D. Quidas, C. 
Kliass, P. Parisius, N. Budnick, G. Collias. 



EVERY DORM h.is its candy machine, and Frederick is no 
exception. 




Frederick Hall 



VvHliN WAS the hist time it rained?" 

Just ask the residents of Frederick Hall, especially 
those occupyint; the two side rooms with window 
wells. They'll not only he able to tell you when rain 
fell last, but alst) the exact amount ot precipitation, 
merely by studying the watermarks on their furniture. 

Flooded rooms would have been unpleasant to 
some, but Frederick occupants remained unperturbed. 
They could always ascend to the second lloor. where 
heated debates usually took place. 

A few days before Christmas vacation one of the 
boys was awakened by what he thought was a drip- 
ping faucet, only to (md on closer inspection a gaily 
bedecked evergreen that was rapidly losing most of 
its greenery. 

Harvey Feuerman was dorm president. 



264 



Garrett Hall 



All through the year, early morning risers in 
Garrett Hall caught glimpses of white jacketed fig- 
ures dashing through the halls. They were Dining 
Hall workers, who always request residence in Gar- 
rett, the men's dorm closest to the campus eatery. 

Garrett, built in 1947, is also adjacent to the Music 
Building, whence came "Friday afternoon operas" 
and daily concerts. 

Boys on the first floor of Garrett often found these 
sounds a pleasant contrast to the music on their own 
radios, which was marred by static, allegedly from a 
faulty refrigerator. 

Carl Hoffman as president represented Garrett on 
the Dorm Council. 




GROUND FLOOR of Garrett leads to Music Building on 
the south. Dining Hall on the north. 



GARRETT HALL — First rou: E. Hammond, J. McFerren, J. Kocisein.K- Merson, M. Mausteller, D. Shue. Second row: L. Burtner, F. Kahn, 
A. Santopietro, J. Yurcik, W. Pfoutz, E. Easter, G. McGeady, J. Currier. Third row: J. Haines, C. Husfelt, R. Stewart, B. Clements, F. 
Bower, D. Critendon, B. Eitemiller, G. Downey, B. Flichman. Fourth roiv: M. Cronin, J. Kender, H. Lewald, R. Eavens, R. Davies, C. 
Patten, J. Jastremslci, K. Egan. Fijth row: V. Poole, J. Hoy, T. Flanigan, A. Demski, P. Frank, W. Cervenka, M. Hueg, J. Barrett, J. 
Mandrell, R. Berg, T. Wiley. 




265 




Harford Hall 



Haki'okl) Hall men arc known for their romantic 
inclinations. 

Late one night four of Harford's 200 residents 
went serenading under a coed's dormitory window. 
But the campus police, unaware that moonlight sere- 
nades are the custom in some countries, rather uncere- 
moniously escorted the "offenders" to the gatehouse. 

In addition to its four floors of rooms. Harford 
Hall houses the dormitory office and the main switch- 
hoard for the men's tlormitories. 

Harford's recreation room was repainted this year, 
and remodeling plans are under consideration. 

Curt Knight was president for 1956-57. 



HARFORD HALL IS HUB i)f men's dormitory telephone 
system. 



HARFORD HALL— First rou: F. Harris, W. Moulds. W. Sanders, S. Oshry, B. Cwalina, S. Perkins. \V. Durling. R. Trouche. Sec>j»,l row: 
C. Hartley. G. Vaughn, T. King, J. Owen, P. Smith, J. Courtney, A. Snyder. T. Hillslcy. C. Knight. Thinl rou : B. Blaystein, J. Schlinger, 
M. Coburn, W. Miller, H. Goren, J, Patterson, D. Earle, D. Golden, T. Frcidland, A. Hoen. Fourth rou : J. Vachino, C. Busse, J. Bowcn. 
C. Hubbert, C. Gillis, J. Zavona, C. Bastio, C. White, S. Gehr, S. Dannenberg. Fifth rou.- J. Gentry, J. Macris, P. Long, R. Borkowski, R. 
Vacck, J. Horchler, R. Hanessian, J. Burns, C. Taylor, R. Shepherd. Sixth rou-: C. Richardson, C. Kines. 





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^^^\^i5''v ^— ''^y ^wy v- 










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HOWARD HALL — First roif: R. Trurdt, S. Eliades, M. Davies, N. Webb. W. Harting. Second ruu; t. Marsliall, D. Sullivan, W. Johnson, 
A. Gutow. 



HOME is where the heart is, say these Howard Hall men. 



Howard Hall 

Q UALITY NOT quantity," is the defensive cry ot 
Howard Hall, smallest dorm on campus, which this 
year housed only 40 students. 

A survey indicated that "Playboy" was the favorite 
literature and card games the favorite intellectual 
outlet among Howard residents this year. 

These men also enjoyed dorm desserts and open 
houses. 

Although Howard is the smallest dorm, several 
rooms on the top floor are large enough to satisfy 
the requirements for a modest ballroom. 

During the war, Howard Hall provided residence 
for soldiers under the Army Specialized Training 
Program. 

Frank Costabile was president this year. 




267 




KENT HALL — Firjl rou : C. Everline. D. Jones, |. H.iit. H. VanJegntc, A. Kaminkow, H. Galin, J. Jesuele, R. Knapp. Stcoiul tow: D. Hilt2, 
L. Crcgfjtr, F. Sandera, F. Mcise, M. Berman, A. Schultz, R. Spear. Third rou : R. Fusse. R. Smith. R. Jacob, J. Sisson, E. Wren, E. Zebley, 
C. Jones. 



LONG, LONG LINE — a typical sight in all men's dorms- 
w.iHs to use Kent phone extension. 




Kent Hall 



A ii-;mai.e residence from 1944 to 1950, and 
tormcrly Dorm F, Kent Hal! was dedicated by Gov- 
ernor Theodore McKeldin in 19 iS. 

Masculinity now prevails as model airplanes whizz 
overhead. Minor mishaps have led to the transfer of 
tl)int; operatit)ns from narrow halls and stairwells to 
the Mall. 

Besides "watching the girls go by," Kent Hall men 
take advantage of the readily available water supply 
to furtlier develop their skills with firearms. 

When General Services repainted the dorm last 
summer, they made sure the paint was water repellent. 

Heading the dorm officers this year was Presiilent 
Andy McDonald. 



Montgomery Hall 



September saw Maryland's newest and biggest 
men's dormitory filled to its 392 capacity. 

Montgomery Hall also welcomed a new house 
mother, Mrs. Irene Balcolm. 

During the year the men held several desserts with 
various women's dorms. 

When winter snows came, snowball fights were 
frequent in the courtyard. 

Governing the seven sections of Montgomery Hall 
during the year were the following presidents: Don 
Collins, Joe Hariman, Vincent Chase, Don Jones, 
Preston Hartman, and Joseph Interlandi. 




"YOU CAN HAVE your foreign cars. This hardtop con- 
vertible on the next page will suit me fine." 



MONTGOMERY HALL— First row: J. Turner, A. Bartolomeo, T. Rossman, R. Sanford, P. Wright, R. Palechek, W. Moon, J. Blitz, C. Rayman, 
K. Proudfoot, H. Brandau, G. Lating, K. Davis, J. Bartolomeo, G. Johnson, E. Kucharski, W. Trader. G. Gold, R. Margeson, S. Ebefsole, 
H. Bloodsworth, R. Pugh. Second roir: A. Singleton, L. Libauer, E. Shulz, R. Walker, W. Miller, L. Ricketts, J. Murphy, G. Purnell, R. 
Purnell, J. Paule, J. Lanza, J. Marchioni, W. Parsley, B. Bowersock, W. Hellman, W. Davenport, J. Maser, W. Rabbitt. Third row: J. 
McGeehan, E. Spencer, H. Franks, J. Reed, D. Redgraves, C. Sabo, W. Triplett, W. Reese, E. Arnold, E. Carlton, F. Abt, B. Miller, J. Epley, 
J. Interlandi, R. Niles, L. Sheeley, J. Slocum, R. Single, F. Woeller, D, Toth, J. Culhane. Foi/rth row: E. Simmons, J. Caruthers, J. Rams- 
burg, V. Pfisterer, D. Raffensparger, M. Hawkins, J. Mish, J. Hardimean, D. Ulsch, F. Haase, E. Curtis, R. Hockhaher, F. Bobart, R. 
Baumgardner, J. Delpoe, R. Moore, D. Jones, E. Kelly, D, Gordon. Vi\th row: V. Chase, J. Zimmerman, R. Hardiman, R. Kufer, E. Dyke, 
P. Johnston, P. Stutzman, K. Johnson, G. Smith, S. Carlisly, M. Evancher, T. Demsco, M. Pliaterer, J. Brown, B. Sherman, V. DiPetro, 
L. Kowalczyk, J. Keplinger, C. Gladstone, E. Fields, J. Barnes, B. Magsamen, R. Ellis, W. Vansco, E. Tyler, J. Levy, G. Marshall, K. Brow. 




mn^ 




^ Prince Georges Hall 



Prince Georghs Hai.i. this year had one of the 
highest overall scholastic averages of any men's dorm 
on campus. Many of its residents earned 3.0 averages 
or better. 

Studying conditions in the dorm were made ideal 
through the efforts of Mrs. Hugg, the house director, 
and proctors Gus Liakos and George Acree. 

During the year Prince Georges held social func- 
tions with Anne Arundel, Saint Mary's and \X''icomico 
halls. 

The dorm also had representatives in all of the 
University's major intercollegiate sports. 

President Kenneth Taylor represented Prince 
Georges on the Dorm Council. 



FLOODING YOUR EYES with cold water is one way to 
cure an all-night study hangover. 



PRINCE GEORGES HALL — First roii: R. Bishop, J. Rattcf, G. Liakos, J. Dorsey, R. Mazzuchtili, H. Marrafa, J. Apostol, R. Campbell. Second 
rou: E. Iitzp.iiruk, D. Perry, H. I-oskey, C. McGuire, R. Archibalil. t. Vetter, B. Stolba, J. Thomas, A. Kelz. Thin! rou: C. Brown. J. 
I.mum. R Hussan^. I. Cope, R. Myers. M. Wolff, R. Ar^uello, A. Bacansk,is, R. Chasonis, R. Davenport. 








TALBOT HALL — First row: D. Moyer, J. Eversman, T, Johnson. J. Parker. W. SoUey, B. Carr. Second tow: F. Frampton. J. Plitt, H. Curtis, 
W. Lee, C. Peterson, J. Lanman, T. Hague. 



Talbot Hall 



ONE OF THESE DAYS they're going to fix it so a fellow 
won't freeze and be scalded at the same time. 



AflEN OF Talbot Hall returned in September to find 
a yawning pit around their front walk. It was all a 
part of excavation for new Dining Hall pipes, but 
for a while it seemed that Talbot was destined to 
remain on an island. 

As it turned out, the group was far from isolated. 
Desserts were held with Somerset, Wicomico, Anne 
Arundel, and Caroline halls. Freshman mixers 
planned by the Men's Dorm Council were well 
attended by Talbot men. 

This dormitory was also represented in the open 
league of the University intramural program. 

President this year was Carl Hoffman. Don Gil- 
more served as proctor and Mrs. L. H. Allen was 
housemother of one of the oldest men's dorms on 
Maryland green. 





WASHINGTON HALL— F/>j/ rott : R. Twining. W. Kilpatnck, M. Darwin, J. 1-ulton, R. Noll, S. Wantland, W. Huey. SecumI ran: W. 
Physuc), M McCicady, W. Barnes, P. Warren, T. Esposito, C. Steckel, J. Merna, J. ReJifer, R. Sappington. Third rou-: E. O'Laughlin, K. 
Cullinane, D. Linton. P. Powell, L. Duncan, G. Reimer, W. Sanders. Fnurlh rou: J. Foschia, V. Barrtolami, G. Porsch, B. Levy, J. 
Shumacher, P. Spectir, W. Moulds. 




Washington Hall 



Wa.shington Hall was proud of its 1956 Hawks, 
who swooped to a second place win in the open 
league of tiie imr.muiral football program. 

In keeping with tradition, rivalry was keen be- 
tween the men of Washington Hall and adjacent 
tiormitories. Interdormitory athletic contests were 
staged in touch football, lacrosse and softball. 

In the spring, when a dorm man's fancy turns to 
activities other than studying, the men were kept in 
line by prtxtors John Cornell, Dennis Abdalla. and 
r.arl McKenzie. 

Leading the dorm through 1956-57 were three 
presidents; diet Steckel, Larry Orenstein and Lliot 
Friedman. 



NO BULL SESSION tonight for these Washington H.il 
men, ihrte hour cx.ims tomorrow. 



272 




n's dorms 



273 




/f's A^ore Than 
Signing In . . . 



For most coeds a dorm is a place of fun and 
fellowship, of work and relaxation, not just 

a place to sign into and sign out of. 
Unscheduled fire alarms . . . very noisy quiet 
hours ... 10 o'clock dorm meetings . . . the 
wild rush to dress for a date . . . gab sessions 

far into the night . . . that frantic effort to 
beat the 1 a.m. curfew . . . 

They're all a part of womens dorm life. 



IT'S 12:59 . . b.ircly time for .i soft tjoud iiiglit . 
then she leaves. 




DORM ESSENTIALS: .i 
phone call if you're stay- 
ing in, an autograpli if 
you're going out. 




ANOTHER DEFENDANT comes before Jud Board. The 

verdict: Saturday night campus. Next? 




LIFE IN A DORM isn't life in a dorm without a 
good water battle. 



EVERY REC ROOM has its piano, and it doesn't take long 
for girls to gather around when someone starts to play. 





FLAPPERS WHOOP it up at Annie As block party, an 
annual alLur fur the girls on the hill. 



Anne Arundel Hall 



Annh Arundel Hall, largest women's dorm on 
campus, set an active social pace early in the fall 
with a block party. Freshmen received a special 
welcome at a party in their honor. 

Not even bad weather daunted the eflforts of ping- 
pont; enthusiasts who kne\s' a trophy lay in the 
balance. 

Santa and his generosity were not forgotten by 
20 orphans from surrounding areas who were given 
a taste of the Christmas spirit complete with games 
and goodies. 

Chinese lanterns swinging in the spring breezes 
at Annie A's annual lawn party marked the end of 
a busy social season. 

Heading the dorm's executive committee were 
Vicki Plaster, president; Paula Schlatre, vice presi- 
dent; Judy Spraskin, secretary; and Rosemary Lynn, 
treasurer. 



ANNE ARUNDEL HALL— F/rj/ roit: I Thomas. N. Kelley, M. Cross, S. Davis, P. Moore, B. Focdisch, G. Marchlinus. B. Stoner, V. Oxiey. 
Siioiul rt,u : M Bli.unt, D. Firko, L. Bauermann, J. Gorsuch, M. E. Dunbar, N. Marc, C. Paulus, C. A. Welsh. Third row: F. Beam, J. Poland, 
J. Bunyan, M. Pctro, N. Glazer, J. Prinslc, J. Summers. Fourth row: M. Storos, M. Powell, B. Hill, G. Ann Gorsuch, B. Edmunds, C. Lynn 
Sanders. J. Lee Garner. Fiflb row: B. Covin.mon, A. Ritchie, N. Sears, K. Rodgers, B. Green, J. Rudy, J. Browning. Sixth run: D. Bottoms. 
G. Noble, J. Clark, M. L. Ticer, B. Howard', T. H..:,vcr, I. Curtis, P. Henslty. 



- I , 











CAROLINE HALL — First rou-: D. Arnold, J. Craig, H. Hoffman, S. Hupp, S. Eldred, B. Clute, D. Harrison, L. Kotzin. Second row: K. Lyle, 
C. Light, P. Clark, G. Faw, M. Lewin, B. Taft, A. DeMaggio, M. L. Hanson, B. Geller. Third row: J. Corker, B. Albright, E. Siegel, J. 
Heintz, P. Lewis, E. Freid, A. Cole, M. Moses, D. Geber, R. Misiunas, E. Powell, L. Wanless. Fourth row: B. Somes, M. Snodgrass, N. Car- 
back, V. Wolfe, R. Miller, B. Gregg, J. Purnell, B. Goodhart, P. Bradshaw, B. Traynor, R. Flowers. Fifth row: S. Mernick, G. Kissling, J. 
Seidd, B. Cromidas, L. Friedman, L. Siger, S. Curtis, M. Gill, C. Fedak, B. Snook. Sixth row: F. Molnick, N. Wolk. L. Chesney, K. Ginn, 
N. Kaufholz, P. Snitzler, H. McCarthy, A. Waltermyer, C. Hoy. Seventh row: S. Snyder, M. Buzzell, S. DeVore, K. Mowbray, J. Foltz, E. 
Pistolas, M, Thornton, D. Klinejohn, A. Naylor, P. Weiss, J. Zito. 



Caroline Hall 



IMoT EVERY night was so exciting as the one on 
which an entire section of CaroHne Hall decided to 
go roller skating in an upstairs hall, but the dorm 
did manage to have a very active schedule in 1956-57. 

Unity was encouraged by spirited construction of 
Homecoming decorations. At Christmas time that 
same spirit of working together prevailed as boxes of 
foodstuffs and toys were prepared for the needy. 

Highlights of the social calendar included an open 
house in the fall and numerous exchange parties and 
desserts with men's dorms. 

Leadership in every phase of their activities was 
provided for Caroline by officers Eleanor Calvert, 
president; Arlene Treadway, vice president; Mary 
Wode, secretary; and Dinah Brown, treasurer. 



"THAT FINESSE just isn't going to work. I've got a handy 
ace up my sleeve. " 




277 







CARROLL HALL — First roii : E. Biller, J. Litzinger, vice president; M. Guy, A. Laurie Carter, R. Lewis, G. Haik, J. bmith, F. Gilbert, N. 
D.ite. B. Den/, P. George, B. Ross. Secntul ran: M. Rubin, S. Lord, B. Page. S. F. Berlin, M. A. Browning, A. B. Acrce, Mrs. Hricson, house 
director; J. Mangan, J. Battles, M. Linkroum, D. Misener, D. Brewer, D. Robinson. ThirJ rou : B. Shufelt, M. Morton, treasurer; C. Burn- 
side, J. Eberts, B. Dean, W. Marcus, M. Love, J. Bowers, C. Schlotzhauer, J. Theen, S. Walker, P. Coates. Fourth row: N. Addison, E. 
Garrett, K. Hart, G. Wainscott, P. Kelley, M. Woster, W. Johnson, V. Patterson, M. Surasky, P. King, H. Ottenstein, E. Hansen, D. Lewis, 
S. Cooke. Fifth rou: K. Reichard, P. Hawn, N. Showman, J. Kelly, P. Purdum, M Zaumeyer, J. F.bersol, M. E. Brjxe, J. Hackett, B. 
Hamilton, M. Garrett, P. Lazzell. Sixth rou : D. Czechowicz, D. Drobish, J. Johnson, A. Lippy, J. Roberts, C. Isaacson, N. Dosik. 



SUBMARINES and foot-long hot dogs arrive from the 
Carry-out Shop just in time for noisy hour. 



Carroll Ha 




An ACi-; old tcLRl was finally settled when Carroll 
Hall's "Hatfields vs. McTcrp's" won honorable men- 
tion in Homecoming decorations this year. 

Despite such mischievous pranks as switching 
bureaus from room to room and starchintr socks, 
tlicre was a spirit of unity which made working and 
living tt)gether fun. At a party in their honor, "little 
.sisters " received "original' hats of dubious design 
from their "big sisters." 

Parties were not tiie only ct)ncern of Carroll girls, 
however. At Christmas they prepared a huge basket 
of clothes and food for less fortunate families. 

OfVicers this year were Martha Mays, president; 
Jolene Litzinger, vice president; Mary Ann Young, 
.secretary; and Marilyn Morton, treasurer. 



'^^'. 



Queen Anne's Hall 



Strikes and spares were big news in Queen Anne's 
Hall this year when the bowling team placed in the 
annual WRA tournament. 

With an eye on variety, talented "stars" presented 
numerous amateur shows ranging from serious dra- 
matic endeavors to slapstick. 

At Christmas Queen Anners spread the yuletide 
spirit by melodiously caroling their way around the 
entire campus. 

Managing to squeeze in time between first hour 
exams, dorm residents appropriately celebrated Saint 
Patrick's day by taking refreshments and presents to 
a local orphanage. 

Responsible for inaugurating a well-rounded pro- 
gram were officers Ellen Kirby, president; Virginia 
Shipway, vice president; Marlies Dieneman, secre- 
tary; and Kathy Lee, treasurer. 




WHO NEEDS the Diamondback with a bulletin board in 
every dorm hallway.' 



QUEEN ANNE'S HML— First row: C. A. Myers, J. Raynor, D. Segal, B. Schwartz, B. Lasker, J. Schneidman, B. Jacobs, R. Adler, M. Jacobs, 
K. Lee, treasurer; J. Brown, M. Smith. Second row: J. Bolotin, J. Olson, M. Scott, E. Murphy, P. Switzer, J. Johnston, P. Dorenfeld, L. 
Brunke, M. Garvey, H. Long, J. SchifF, M. Dienemann, secretary; M. Haupt, M. A. Benack. Third row: J. Cox, G. Fox, M. A. Pritchett, C. 
Archbald, G. Barnthouse, L. Wirth. K. Lowes, E. Listman, S. Carasik, B. Munyon, M. Kurtz, G. Chadsey, K. Ricketts, N. L. Klaburner, 
S. Taff. Fourth roiv: E. Hanley, B. D. Troxell, L. Beck, E. Kirby, president; M. Schotield, E. Dalton, L. Conover, R. Corcoran, S. Carp, C. 
Kinahan, B. Green, K. Sherman, M. Glotfelty, V. Mecchia, L. O'Malley. Fifth roiv: M. Stavrides, P. Whipp, J. Maher, J. Aluise, L. Tarbeck, 
B. Brown. J. Moore, A. M. Mendelis, B, Bennett, M. Siehler, R. Brown, G. Shipway, J. Ringgold, M. J. Evans, P. Berry. 




E3 I 



5U 



k<i«! 




V 




Saint Mary's Hall 

An old tradition among Maryland coeds is thc 
"surprise" fire drill, and Saint Mary's Hall was really 
surprised one cold night in November. When the 
alarm clanged, most of the girls were caught com- 
pletely unprepared — many of them in the shower. 
They buttoned up their overcoats and fled to the 
cold outdoors. 

Christmas came, however, and Saint Maryites were 
indeed prepared for their annual Christmas pageant. 
Dorm decorations and a party began the festivities. 
Tlicn carolers with candles descended from the top 
floor to the living room where the girls gathered 
around their tree singing carols. 

Margie Gates represented Saint Mary's as president 
for 1956-57. Abby Cohen was vice president; Mary 
Ann Linscott, secretary; and Jane Hileman, treasurer. 



TWO RESIDENTS and friend spend a few minutes in the 
date room befiire study hour. 



SAINT MARYS HALL — First row: M. A. Linscott, secretary; R. Cook, L. Gillick, A. Newman, A. Cohen, vice president; E. Halpert, V. 
Clarke, V. Gutstein. E. Feld, C. Brandon, S. Lesser, B. Abernathy, B. Webster. Second rou: J. Taylor, A. Stehr. J. Huff, P. Baylis. J. Clement, 
J. Hornini-, E. Watt, J. Marshall, S. L. Gribbon, T. Koelber, C. Thaboir, G. I'eldmann, M. Rossi, C. Harkins, C. L. Eismeier. ThirJ rou: 
F. Carrodus, S. Burhans, D. Owens, C. Statter, P. Hampton, S. Miller, E. Dietz, R. Maddox, J. Mattingly, M. Lumbardi, H. Dayhoff, M. 
Harris. B. A. Headley. J. Gue. A. Dell, A. Swanger, J. Powell, J. Berlin, M. Gates, president; R. King. Fourth rou: E. Jorolan, S. Lines, 
M. Lee, J. Hileman, treasurer; C. A. Burns, D. R. Reynolds, G. Woltc, B. Custy, M. Harwood, L. Carroll, V. Hare, S. Stant, P. Peddy, J. 
Ceranton, L. Lange, N. Neilson, L. Lindgren, J. Cunningham. 










■=^-~~iii^&-^«i»iU!i7T!iM!iliMis:5^^ *- • sif,:\i''iuyT:rurif!ir;i:ina{!)jM'riST; 






SOMERSET HALL — First row: G. Reynolds, J. Zinn, M. J. Irwin, J. Tressler, B. RhoJerick, president; V. Orser, vice president; B. M. O'Brien, 
J. Allender, D. Baumgardner, E. Torossian, treasurer; J. Beattie, secretary; V. Stanley. Second row: P. Miller, E. Weinstein, B. Towner, N. 
Beryk, L, Fishman, S. Glasser, L. Smith, D. Deming, G. Livins, J. Collins, A. Turner. ThirJ row: S. Cutler, Z. Binder, M. Hessert, H. 
Levine, L. Cherry, D. Rich, B. Asrael, J. Koethan, R. Remsburg, J. Eitemiller, M. Jacobs, M. Wittstadt, W. Nesche, A. Mcintosh, A. Kelly. 
Fourth row: C. Simon, J. Adams, C. Otto, E. Laupheimer, R. Barnett, N. Glazier, J. Abbey, B. Morstein, P. DuBou, J. Booth, P. Louie, C. 
Franz, B. Lore, K. Salzman, J. Bayless. Fifth row: C. Gross, D. Karlson, J. Griswold, R. Hull, D. Covey, E. Shaffer, M. Torossian, P. 
Quimby, M. MacArthur, J. Johns, B. Miller, F. Huntley, L. Gottlieb, M. Denny, E. Lepin, I. Farber, G. Ehrlich, C. Cornell, K. Cummings, 
A. Ketting, V. Davis, J. Otrupchak, P. Kanner. 



Somerset Hall 



For THE second consecutive year, Somerset Hall 
copped the AWS academic cup for the highest 
scholarship among the women's dormitories. 

The atmosphere is so academic that one freshman 
in September mistook the housemother's living room 
for a "dorm library," went in and settled down to 
study. 

Later in the fall Somerset was chosen hostess dorm 
for the Day Dodgers Open House tea. At Christmas 
the residents held their first Mistletoe Ball, and in the 
spring sponsored an Easter Party, with an award 
going to the most original Easter bonnet. 

Officers for Somerset were Betty Rhoderick, presi- 
dent; Ginger Orser, vice president; Julie Beattie, 
secretary; and Elizabeth Torossian, treasurer. 



ONE OF the nice things about ping pong is that it's a good 
excuse for getting out of your room. 





atflBnyi 



tSk 



WICOMOCO HALL— F<r// rou: L. Copenhaver, M. L. Fox, M. L. Gosorn, M. J. Spielman, J. A. Hthard, B. Watts. A. Staton, J. Radlinski, 
R Laziriiv. (. Kjtz, !,. Pomcrantz, S. Polinger, S. Bookoff, J. Bcueiman, N. Rosofsky. Seconil rou : D. Levy. R. Gordon, S. Hurdc, S. Levitas, 
C Applesicin. B. Reynolds, M. Castro, A. Stufft, Mrs. Councill, house director; A. Gibson, I. Diener, M. Korn, E. Braverman, C. Solomon, 
E. Walker, J. Jones. Third rou : ]. Scott, J. Kahn, B. Weber, B. Grimes, P. Stag.us, P. Mowbray, M. Getz, L. Newman, B. Benesuns, A. Frank, 
J. Stone, F. Allen, I. Dennison. J. Neol, M. Wellcr, S. Willen. S. Frey. G. Anderson. M. Reed, t'ourih rou: K. Strauss. G. Coughcnouv, 
M. Gallimore, S. Trego, P. Gortner, P. Thursby, J. Sherman. D. Rill, R. Weber. A. Hoffman, M. Swafford, A. Ermer, R. Conn. J. Morton. 
J. Fine, P. Riley, B. Keller. Fiflh rou : K. Kiernan. S. Thomas, P. A. Romesberg, M. Supplee, B. Thompson, J. Lewis, E. Pickett, C. Bowers, 
N. Berger, J. Yost. 




THE BASEMENT COKE machine is just the right answer to 
i.iit .ihcriiiiDii bic.ikN luiwc-fn d.isses. 



Wicomico Hall 



CoMi^i: 1 1 1 ION WAS the byword at Wicomico Hall 
this year. 

In tlic fall residents foiit^ht for a pins^-pong cham- 
pionship, with the dormitory orferini; for the first 
time a wooden plaque to the winner. 

In the spring Wicomico card queens com]x-ted in 
a bridge tournament. 

And third Hoor coeds had to figiit to study over 
the chirping of pigeons nestled on the roof. 

Graduating Wicomicans were bid farewell in June 
with a graduation party, complete with mock com- 
mencement ceremonies anil humorous dijilomas. 

Leading this dorm as president was Genevieve 
iMumford; vice president, Beverly Ruilolph; secretary, 
M.irv Ann Brown; and treasurer, Bunnv King. 



282 




283 




FOOD IS SHARED equally, but it doesn't hurt to steal a 
midnight snack once in a while. 



It's More Than 

A Pin . . . 

There's so much to sorority living that isn't 

tangible — the extra special feeling of 
closeness, the consolation of understanding 
sisters, the joy of laughing, working, and 
sharing together. 

Gabbing it up at slumber parties . . . 
midnight snacks in the kitchen . . . watching 

rushees perform hysterically at fall functions 
. . . running down the lire escape by moonlight 

. . . and Diamond tapping as a reward for job well 
done . . . 

They're all a part of sororit)' life. 



CARES ARE THROWN to the wind whenever the setting 
is a sorority slumber party. 





WEEKEND CABFEST is momentarily interrupted by one 
of those sudden fire drills. Down we go! 




ACTIVES NEVER FAIL to get a kick out of discovering 
hidden talents in pledges. 



WEEKS OF THINKING, planning, and hard work add up 
to a Homecoming decoration that just might win. 



SHE ANSWERS the door, and Diamond, sorority honorary, 
makes this moment one to remember. 





285 







ALPHA 
Evelyn 
Fairall, 
Hovis. 
Elaine 



CHI OMEGA — l-ni! roif: Beverly Bernier, Joann Linduska, Mary Ellen Kempers, Patricia Stanton, Darlene Nesler. Si'cuiij run : 

WailkiKh, Mary Woster, Leiia Copenhaver, Mrs. Moore, house director; Elsa Carlson, president; Betsy Bowen, vice president; Judy 

Bette Coder, Pat Moore. Thin/ roii : Sharon Reaves, Jerilyn Jones, Nancy Leverton, Joan Martin, Sandra Stant, Helen Juten, Pat 

Gwynneth Jones, Kate Waters, Phyllis Hetlin. Forth rou : Barbara Mclchcr, Barbara Hardingham, Kay Scoggin, Ellie Salmon, Mar>' 

Bi>'ce, Pat Marietta, Vera Rae Hare, Libbi Lange, Doris Henderson, Barbara Grimes, Suzanne Trego, Ellie Munsey. 



"WHAT DO WE c]o now? Somebody please fine] a seven- 
foot male with a hammer anci nails." 



g^Jr^^igi J 



TlhtH 






suuriji 









Alpha Chi Omega 



AAusK Ai. mi;m()RIi;s of the 1956 Intcrfraternity 
Sini^ were cherished by the Alpha Chis this year 
every time they looked up at the gold trophy awarded 
them as first place winners. It was the second suc- 
cessive year in which the AChiOs had received top 
honors for their orii^inal arransjcments. 

Between soni; practices the sisters found time to 
make toys for instructional use by cerebral palsied 
children in nearby Mount Rainier. Annually the 
chapter supports the cerebral palsy drive. 

But philanthropy didn't obscure socializing; in 
November the AChiOs danced at tlieir Carnation 
Ball in honor of new pledges. 

Several members were in campus iionoraries, while 
others held such jxisitions as secretary of the Free 
State |-iarty and chairman of the AWS Christmas 
i^aqeanr. 



Alpha Delta Pi 



The ADPi year got off to an exciting start when a 
short circuit in the doorbell caused a small invasion 
by ten firemen, two ambulances, and eight fire trucks. 

In November the chapter went Dutch, requiring 
stocking feet for admission to its annual Sock Dance. 
Some 300 red-socked guests turned up at 4603 
College Avenue for the hop. 

A survey of the campus found ADPis active as 
class officers, as president of WRA and executive 
editor of the Diamondback. 

Beyond the campus. Alpha Delta Pi helped the 
National Crippled Children and Adult Society by 
hostessing, making toys, entertaining the youngsters, 
and doing clerical work. 

At their joint Founders Day celebration with the 
GW chapter, ADPi climaxed its year by giving 
awards to outstanding members. 




WHEN YOU WALK down two lliyhts of stairs and forget 
to mail that letter, it's time to laugh. 



ALPHA DELTA PI — First row: Jean Abbey, Martha Lee Thomas, Eleanor Baker, Judy Barnard, Marlyn Rossi, Joyce Bossert, Carolyn Lejonhud, 
Carolyn Carozza. Second row: Gale Tallevast, Judy Habich, Shirley Cross, treasurer; Barbara Bechtoldt, vice president; Mrs. Carten, house 
director; Kit Embree, president; Stuart O'Neill, Ginger Miles, Jan Steinmiller. Thin/ row: Diane Hamilton, Anita Ketting, Carol Hofman, 
Clare Wootten, Lora Lee Alexander, Karen Habich, Pat Du Bourg, Margie Rohwedder, Joan Alexander, Judy Dodson, Nancy Glaser, Elaine 
Krebs. Fourth row: Dolores Daniel, Carole Stutz, Theda York, Mickey Seward, Betty Anderson, Regina Schwartz, Cynthia Kinahan, Nancy 
Chedester, Grace Gorsuch, Beth Edmunds, Carolyn McVearry, secretary. 





NOTHING MAY be learned, but who knows who might 
drive up in Ins shiny new convertible.'' 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 



Although the AEPhis ranked third this year in 
scholarship, there was one day when they let their 
hair down and acted just phiin foolish. 

On April I they greased door knobs, rearranged 
rooms, stole shoes, and coated their soap with nail 
polish. 

Earlier in the year the chapter held a Christmas 
dance and a February hop. A formal dance in May 
ended the year's social activities. 

Charitably speaking, AEPhis sponsored an orphans 
parry at Christmas. 

The sorority boasted four members in Mortar 
Board, four members in Phi Kappa Phi, as well as 
representatives in many other honoraries. 

AEPhis also served as narrator of May Day 1956 
and overall chairman of Spring Week. 



ALPHA EPSILON PH\— First rou: Phyllis Miller, Jean Frank, Sharon Iskow, Joan Zimmerman, Debbye Yerman, Vicki Hainsfurther, Carolyn 
JaLobsun. liikcri Kc.tzin, Judy GiKlen, Natalie Dosik. Secoml rou: Abbie Sokol. treasurer; Dotty Lapides, Caiole Rosenberj;, Janet Grecn- 
ber>!, secretary; Mrs. Roley, house director; Phyllis Segal, president; Harriet Cole, vice president; Ruth Hockman. Hike Blum, Gail Rudie, 
Eleanor Cohen. Third rou: Janet Amitin, Diane Yaffee, Marlene Brown, Carol Anne Sycle. Helen Kolodner, Millicent Cierler, Joan 
Smclkinson, Daryl Reich, Lorraine Freedman, Arleen Cole, Barbara Kellman, Lois Sigor, Sue Willen. Ruth Blum. Fuurlh rou: Ina Blumberg, 
R(,na Blankman, Brenda Krifchin, Roberta Mimeles, Shirley Lipman, Betty Kramer, Judy Jaffc. Nancy Glazier, llene Steinberg, Linda Sher, 
Babs Miller, Harriet Melnikov, Carol Rachclson, Barbara Jacobs, Doris Ella Cooper, Ruth Barnctt. 




k; 











m^^^^Sk^l^^ 




ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — First roir: Karen Ritter, Jo Ann Shields, Shirley Edwards, Charlotte Taylor, Phyllis Abel, Barbara Wright. 
Second row: Janet Mulligan, secretary; Carolyn Allen, Margaret Shank, Babs Ballif, Mrs. Stewart, house director; Nancy Stone, president; 
Virginia Cronin, Eleanor McVearry, Bonnie Wilson, treasurer; Carolyn Jones. Third row: Jeanne Wasson, Joan Bunyon, Sita Lamb, Sandy 
Barnhart, Sue Curtis, Marion Briscoe, Sue Taylor, Mary Amberson, Pat Favier, Margaret Price. Fourth row: Barbara MacDonald, Anne Riley, 
Deane Kempfer, Beth Bennett, Judy Huff, Ann Harrington, Lee Ross, Jean Palmer, Barbara Webster, Patricia Lehman, Joyce Stumpner. 



Alpha Gamma Delta 



Hay flew at the Alpha Gamma Delta house more 
than once this fall. No sooner had the AGDs held 
their annual fall hayride, than the Dekes bestowed 
upon them quite a bit more hay, which served only 
to block the front doorway. The hay was then cere- 
moniously returned to the Dekes in similar fashion. 

The Alpha Gams perked up the winter season with 
their formal and Trip-the-Tree party. In the spring 
they had a barbecue, Flapper party, and sponsored an 
Easter party for cerebral palsied children. 

During the year members of this sorority partici- 
pated in University Theater, Diamondback, and many 
honoraries. 

Eager to make a success of the Red Cross blood 
drive, the AGD house mother donated along with 
the sisters and helped them carry home their first 
place trophy. 




TRAFFIC IS so heavy from the Student Union across the 
road, that AGDs have taken to the great indoors. 



289 




A^ ^ f> 




ALPHA OMICRON PI — I-inr mw: Iran (.arrodus. Shirley Williams, Barbara black, Margie Gates, Maureen McConnell, Pat Cross, Aurclia 
Thomas Vicky Clark. Kreujjh Eichclbcrijer, Janet Stewart. Second roif: Darlcen Foley, Liici Martin, Becky Fralcy, treasurer; Pat Callahan, 
Jotly rioyj, vice president; Mrs. Harris, house director; Barbara Stark, president; Janie Eble, secretary; Gloria Weijiel, Kate Berry, jean 
Harne. ThinI rnu : Bernice Stallings, Thelma Van Herpe, Carol Townsend, Bev May, Ellen Shawe, Pat Hartj;roves, Linda Thomas, Lois De 
Tota. Mary Lue Holt. Nancy Stevens, Pat Morrison, Beth Mezey, Gail Noble, Sue Nuesse, Pat Stewart, Pamela Maher. Fiturtb rou: Janet 
Wolfe, Mary MacArthur, Phyllis Turner, Carolyn Maskell, Mary Love, Sue Mullan, Betty Reynolds, Shelby Davis, Anne Lydon, Marylyn 
Burr, Kay Simmons, Sandy Niland, Liz Ellis, Carol Plumhoff, Norma Kelley. 



THE MAT doesn't have to spell welcome, tor it's as plain 
as the smiles on those AOPi faces. 




I Alpha Omicron Pi 



As FAIR warning to all who visit this Oiitstanch'ng 
Sorority of 1956, make yourself known when you 
come to call. The AOPis' own housemother narrowly 
escaped prosecution last fall when she was mistaken 
for a burglar entering the hack door. 

Opening their redect)rated house to the campus in 
October, members of Alpha Omicron Pi rolled back 
tile rugs for their second annual Jam Session, featur- 
ing tiic jazz of Joe Hockaday and his band. 

At Thanksgi\ ing the sorority gave a needy family 
a turkey dinner and at Christmas played Santa Claus 
to the same family. 

Residing at i517 College Avenue this year were a 
Homecoming Queen, two Mortar Boards, and many 
Terrapin editors, as well as Soph Carnival co-chair- 
men, and officers of several honoraries. 



1 



Alpha Xi Delta 



Television in every room was apparently the 
Alpha Xis' motto this year. With more TV sets in 
their house than in most other Greek residences, the 
Alpha Xi Deltas still found time for many other 
activities. 

The vice president of Omicron Nu, president of 
Aqualiners, president of Angel Flight, and secretary 
of Panhellenic Council could be counted among 
Alpha Xi ranks. The sorority also boasted five Angels 
and the runner-up for Homecoming Queen. 

On the lighter side of campus life, the Alpha Xis 
held their annual fashion show, winter and spring 
formals, and a Christmas party for a local orphanage. 

The Alpha Xi Homecoming decoration lampooned 
Harpers magazine's derogatory article on the Uni- 
versity. 




WARM, BREEZY afternoons make the front porch the ideal 
spot to hear what happened when. 



ALPHA XI DELTA — First row: Sandy Scheuffler, Carole Hall, Ruth Ann Magee, Dolores De Pierre, Maxine Boyer, Margie Mercer, Phyllis 
Young, Joan Griswold, Wanda Brown, Ruth Corcoran, Joyce Tichnell. Second row: Beryl Ackley, Dotti Robinson, Janet Jones, Sibyl Klak, 
Pat Patterson, secretary; Carolyn Saffron, treasurer; Mrs. Reed, house director; Nancy Stevens, president; Sheila Bryden, vice president; 
Georgia Claxton, Jayne Eyreman, Vi Furman, Scarlett Voris. Third row: Mary Jane Evans, Kay Waddell, Margaret Powell, Mimi O'Connell, 
Deanne Kimmel, Nancy Kaufholz, Donna Aldridge. Peggy Beegle, Linda Barnes, Mary Lou Gosorn, Lesley Newman, Kaye Johnson, Binky 
Varey, Lee Wirth, Sandy Sears, Boots Bennett, Sara Rafter, Johanna Kerr, Lolly Morris. Fourth row: Mary Anna Brown, Emily Fletcher, 
Louise Martin, Margo Sansone, Myrna Faupel, Jean Clark, Sandie Patterson, Janet Kaufifman, Dorothy McCarty, Pat Hunsaker, Pat Staggs, 
Norma Berger, Ruth Mosely, Kay Kearney, Suzanne Smeltzer, Joy McGuire. 




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WHOEVER COT the iJca tor these window dcxoratunis had 
an eye for composition. 



8 Delta Delta Delta 



On Saturday morning, November 3, a huge 
atomic mushroom and a scale balancing the weapons 
of war and the dove of peace stood in front of i6() i 
College Avenue. By noon the Tri-Delts had been 
chosen first place winners in the Homecoming house 
decorations contest. 

During the year Terp teams were cheered to vic- 
tory by four Tri-Dek cheerleaders, a color guard, and 
a majorette. 

Spring came and Delta Delta Delta again sjx)n- 
sored the Interfraternity Sing, with all its color and 
harmony. At this event outstanding sorority women 
were tapped for membership in Diamond, which was 
led this year by a Tri-Delt as president. 

Members were presented various awards at the 
chapter s scholarship banquet. The sorority also spon- 
sored a scholarship for a deserving woman student. 



DELTA DELTA DELTA — First mu: Alice Higginbotham, Barbara Heterick, Pat Smith, DeJe Smith, Judy Wright. Barbara Ryan, Mary Lou 
Bourne, Ciracu Tunnicliflfc, Margaret Toster, Diane Stottler, Mary Baker. Secand rou : Patricia Jenkins, Dottie Byers, Leoma Seltzer, Janice 
Kinslcr, treasurer; Marge Stauffer, president; Mrs. Hall, house director; Joan Gaddy, vice president; Janet Lee, secretary; Bobbie Lee Carlsen, 
Peggy Gillespie. Joyce Ann Donaldson, Marie Mattingly. Third mu: Margaret Zaumeyer. Rusty Peterson, Marty Steward, Bette Wright, 
Nanc7 Loane, Mary Creveling, Nancy Bowen, Brooke Turkington, Betsy Mooers, Paula Sloat, Pat Nash, Pat Pardoe, Paula Holloway, Liz 
Appleby, Lvnn Tarbeck, Judy Moore. Paurth row: Joan Gue, Betty Anne Headley, Kathy Sherman. Aija Livins, Barbara Neale, Carolyn 
Lineweaver, Annie McCormack, Judy DuMars, Wanda Reynolds, Patricia Dix, Sue Gumpper, Elizabeth Long, Mary Pat Cobey, Barbara 
Dean, Mary Anne Goodyear, Barbara Brown, Sally Hart. 




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DELTA GAMMA — First row: Carol Ann Cot, Mary Lou Smith, Arlen Kelly, Rosemay Kirby, Mary Ellis, Alice Ring, Minnie Orndorf, Tina 
Fragale. Second row: Babs Pike, Carol Trotman, Alma Frank, Alice Love, Kay Rodgers, Ginny Harvey, Carol Carr, Anne Ermer, Pat Gent, 
Carolyn Eleu. Third row: Alice Decaindry, Joan Blochlinger, Mary Kent Shell, Barbara Miller, treasurer; Kitty Duckett, vice president; 
Liz Hanauer, president; Suzie Hood, secretary; Barby Glaser, Pris Imirie, Sandy Snyder, Cally McDermott. Fourth roic: Jackie Williams, 
Sue Dahlin, Joanne Beard, Jane Thiemeyer, Kate Ricketts, Jean Thomas, Carole Cushard, Pat Duvall, Gwen Barnthouse, Barbara Green, 
Lynne Schelz, Ann Van de Putte, Sally Dallam, Suzanne Hasel, Mary Gill, Bettie Stephens, Julie Hoke. Fifth rou: Ann Swank, June 
Weber, Thelma Hammond, Shirley Bussard, Nancy Gessner, Margy Plackett, Ann Longfellow, Sharon Bosworth, Elaine Titus, Pat Hensley, 
Jean Otrupchak, Pat Purdum, Jo Ellen Simms, Helen Holland, Carol Hoy, Gloria Gearhart. 



Delta Gamma 



When the winners of Homecoming house decora- 
tions were announced. Delta Gamma's "Man versus 
Beast" came in second. 

When the winners of the 1956 Sophomore Car- 
nival booths were announced, Delta Gamma's 
"Knotty Spine" came in first. 

In addition to interior and exterior decorating, 
Delta Gammas played important roles in University 
Theater and on publications. Members also held 
class offices, a seat on the SGA Executive Council 
and several SGA committees. Other Delta Gammas 
were active in religious club work. 

In the spring the sorority turned the spotlight on 
their favorite man by awarding him the Man of the 
Year trophy at their spring formal. 




"BE CAREFUL with that football this time. We've already 
got two outs. ' 



293 




GAMMA PHI BETA — First ran i .reen, Shirlic Hupp. JiKly Powt-ll, Maureen Burns, Janet Taylor, Carole Kelly, Sondra DcVore, 

Dottit Brewer. Ida May Channey, Bedy Munyon, Pat Wcir, Carol Schlotzhaucr. Second roii: Ann Marie Johnson, Ethel Gardner, Ann Cook, 
treasurer; Nancy Reppert, PcmmY Wilkins, Arlys Reitz, president; Mrs. Bostic, house director; Duane Phillips, vice president; Carol Lake, 
secretary; Su/ie Allen. Marilyn Ander.son, Babs Mangan. Third roii: Diane Hunter, Margie Kline, Dotty Mumford, Judy Palmer, Lynn 
Summers, Ellen Kirby, Pat Metz, Caroline Cook, Louise Rushton, Harriet Campe, Nancy Kemp, Shirley Corcoran, Beverly Silar, Mary Kay 
White, Joyce Schaeter, Judy Foltz, Marilyn Rodgers. Fourth rou : Vicki Lucas, Kathy Thompson, Barbara Dyson, Stanley Heim, Helen 
Hale, Lois Bauermann, Margie Clark, Lois Lindgren, Pat Crane, Irma Dennison, Kay Snyder, Anne Lusby, Gayle Frazier, Audrey Osborne, 
Marcia Slavinski, Joan Marie Sheckels, Lois Taylor, Libby Roberts. 



COFFEE OR COKES .ire ;i must for any cocci before that 
loiiL' c\ciiini: <i( pcirinu over ihc hooks. 




Gamma Phi Beta 



DiNNi-iniMK AT the Gamma Phi house is usually a 
IxriiKJ of relaxation, but standins,' up for dinner can 
he rather exhausting. This fall an unnamed fraternal 
group sneaked into the house and remo\ed all chairs 
— plus desserts from the Gamma Phi dinner table. 

At Christmas time the sororit}' gave a formal 
dinner-dance to present its new pledges, and with 
the Delta Sigma Phis sponsored a Christmas part)' 
for underprivileged children. 

Spring saw the basement of No. 9 Fraternity Row 
rigged Willi ,1 gangplank and galley in preparation 
for the .innual Ship Party dance. At the Founders 
Day bantjuet studious sisters were hont)red with 
scholarship awards. 

To round out the year, the Gamma Phis held a 
senior banquet at which underclassmen im|x'rsonared 
the graduating senii>rs. 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



That old competitive spirit won the WRA partici- 
pation cup for Kappa Alpha Theta in 1956. In addi- 
tion to this award for taking part in more WRA 
activities than any other sorority, Theta also received 
the WRA swimming trophy in the spring. 

WRA sponsors no competition in kite flying, but 
Theta pledges brightened Fraternity Row with paper 
replicas of their pin. 

The group's activities were not limited to intra- 
murals; many KATs spent their time spreading 
campus news through the Diamondback, Old Line, 
and Terrapin. Several members were also initiated 
into scholastic honoraries. 

Kappa Alpha Theta proudly claimed Margo Lucey, 
who was not only Miss District of Columbia, but also 
runner-up to Miss America of 1957. 




IT'S NOT a publicity gimmick; the Theta pledges are 
merely flying their traditional kite. 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA — First row: Dianna Reiff, Betty Lou Towner, Cynthia Sowder, Carolyn Iverson, Shirley Shugart, Nancy White, Ann 
Andrews, Emily Walker. Second row: Mary Ann Allison, Karen Rasmussen, Gail Caffrey, Nancy Sneed, treasurer; Darrilyn Sigley, president; 
Mrs. Crowley, house director; Mary Claire Harrison, vice president; Patty Myers, secretary; Eleanor Jacobson, Janice Funk, Joan Earle. Third 
low: Sally Tolson, Glory Slone, Barbara Brown, Betty Dean Troxell, Fayne Finley, Betty May O'Brien, Norma Reed, Darla Misener, Helen 
St. John, Ann Runkles, Gail Day, Jane Workman, Betty Conklin, Mary Love Jacobs, Rachel Remsberg. Fourth row: Karen Ulrich, Gail 
Kissling, Barbara Becker, Joan Gamble, Judy Stone, Jini Gist, Elma Powell, Joan Mangan, Marian Fischer, Sallv Tripp, Gill Chadsey, 
Marjorie Hutcheson, Joan AUender, Nancy Mason. 





Kappa Delta 



An oversize battle ax was added to KD trophies 
last fall — the "Outstanding' Housemother Award" 
presented at Harmony Hall to the group's house- 
mother, Mrs. Fenner. 

Next to the battle ax is the "Turtle Derby ' trophy 
wliich Ollie, the speedy KD sprinter, copped at the 
annual turtle track e\ent. 

Halloween found the girls out trick-or-treating in 
full costume. Pledges made their debut at the Black 
and White Ball which ushered in the winter social 
season. 

Traditional 'water bagging" battles with neighbor- 
ing fraternities gave evidence of the arrival of spring. 
The battles, added to the 'WRA S\\ im Meet sponsored 
by the sorority, provided a pretty damp time for 
the KDs. 



VISITORS TO ilic K.U Ikaisc may 
duck befort entering the front door. 



lind It wDnlnvhile to 



KAPPA DELTA — Pint ran : Judy Frederick, Margaret Carter, Carolyn Sennett, Marlies Diencmanii, Ann Marie Perry, Anne O'Donnell, Mary 
Mike Rupert, Suzanne Willis, Janice Oxiey, Lorna Cavanauf;h, Mary Ann Ward, Janet Willey. Second row: Betsy Snyder, Nancy Neilson, 
Sally Smith, Anne Cannon, Ann Lethbridj-c, secretary; Joan Htilman, treasurer; Mrs. Fenner, house director; Joan Hubhell Burton, president; 
Barbara Burns, vice president; Dona Schle^cl, Laurie Clifton, Joan DeTurk, Barbara Klaess. ThirJ ran: Linda Goodwin, Cacky Davies, 
Sandy Connelly. Anne Gifford, Gay Reynolds. Betty Spivey, Jean Lee, Pat Bott, Pat Andrews, Doris Rettew, Sandy Shaw. Pat Conncely, Char- 
lotte Collins, Elaine Wright, Marilyn Jarvis, Betiiy Blunt. Fourth rou:- Barbara Starkcy, Toni Shipman, Nancy Randall. Joan Winter, Pat 
Sherer, Carolyn Kraus, Sue Claxon, Pat Giersch, Marge Hudson, Pat Leonard, Carole McDuflie, Lou Gatewood, Ann Langer. Vicky Pope, 
Jeanne Kane. 










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KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA — l-ini rotv: Nancy Nystrom, Carol Vaughan, Lee Henderson, Beth Holmes, Eleanore Aschettini, Jean ,S\\cL;lar, 
Lynne Cashman, George Faw, Diane Robertson, Nancy Ladd, Judy Larmour, Ann Swanger. Second row: Pat Maxson, Elaine Martin, Jean 
Mace, Sharon Ruddell. Ann McConnell, secretary; Kate Williams, president; Mrs. Lusk, house director; Kay Cross, vice president; Claire 
Wolford, treasurer; Bobbie Denton, B. J. Anderson, Judy Eberts, Connie Cairns. Third row: Evelyn Pickett, Joanna Berlin, Jean Lacey, Ernie 
Hinkle, Pat O'Neil, Jackie Eads, Linda Conover, Nancy Kibbe, Dee Dee Burnside, Judy Purnell, Barbara Goodhart, Marie Comi. Louise 
Kricker, Pat Davis, Betty Boyd, Cindy Otto. Fourth row: Sandy Eldred, Alice Heisler, Elaine Gude, Anne Newman, Ellen Oosterling, Connie 
Cornell, Althea Eccles, Jackie Dean, Mary Anne Young, Peggy Maddox, Betsy Taft, Kathy Krueger, Debbi Gude, Pat Donnelly, Sue 
Koetzle, Nancy Houston. 



Kappa Kappa 
Gamma 



Highlighting their reputation for campus firsts, 
the Kappas surprised the Tri-Delts with a walk-in 
dessert in October. The Kappas themselves were 
surprised one Saturday night when they came home 
after dates and found that a few delinquent stay-at- 
homes had put photographs of boys ( other than their 
dates) on the front porch! 

In December, Kappa's quartet harmonized its way 
to second place in Harmony Hall competition. 

The chapter was represented in Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Nu, 
and Sigma Tau Epsilon. Kappas also held such offices 
as SGA secretary and Sophomore Carnival chairman. 

During football season, the sorority boasted four 
cheerleaders and a majorette. 



"WHO WAS the sixth czar of Russia? Do you think he'll 
ask that on the final?" 





PHI SIGMA SIGMA — l-int run: Linda Cherry, Judy Kahn, barbara bappcrsteiri, Bonnie Asratl, Marilyn Aranuw, Marsha Dicncr, Hllen Sue 
Marsh. Sara Goodman, Adricnne Abelman. Seconil ran-: Pat Kanntr, Bunny Bernstein, Betty Kru,i;er, Bobbie Haber, treasurer; Gail Blum, 
president; Mrs. Stevens, house director; Sally Rubin, vice president; Revanne Hoffman, secretary; Deana JafTe, Cilie Beneman, Rita Cohen. 
Third r(jw: Joanne Price, Marilynn Miller, Linda Naditch, Myra Abramawitz, Sheryl Dorman, Harrictte Sherman, Nicky Wolk, Sandy Price, 
Linda Gertner, Lynn Friedman, Janice Seidel, Carolyn Holen, Roslyn Freiman, Madge Rosky, Lynn Potash. Fourth row: Vicki Gutsiein, 
Sara Fran Berlin, Sandy Simon, Lynn Pomerantz, Sherrie Macks, Betty Prince, Candy Neimeiser, Carole Baker, Frankie Weissman, Patti 
Kahn, Elaine Freed, Ina Diener, Anne Goldstein, Carrie Henkin, Gloria Ehrlich. 



WEARERS OF the sphinx must be worthy — so Phi Sig 
pledges rake it in while active oversees. 




Phi Sigma Sigma 



Phace AND harmony — mostly harmony — rcis^ncd 
over the Phi Sigma Sigma house this year. If you 
don't behcve it, the girls can show you the plaque 
they received for placing first in Harmony Hall. 

In last year's IntcrfratLrnity Sing, the Phi Sigs 
surprised everyone by presenting a song and dance 
routine instead of entering competition. 

That extra long distance from campus didn't begin 
to isolate the sisters from campus activities. In addi- 
tion to this year's Fledge Queen, the sorority also 
boasted officers in Panhellenic Council and Senior 
(^lass, as well as Homecoming and Dads Day chair- 
manships. 

As a group these sisters r;mked .second in scholar- 
shi|\ .ill of which led to the Phi Sigs Ix-ing named 
Best All Around Chapter at their last national con- 
vention. 



298 



Pi Beta Phi 



Sweltering one hot day last fall, Pi Phi pledges 
prayed for rain. Their prayers were answered when 
buckets of rain came pouring forth — pouring forth, 
that is, from many actives leaning over the third floor 
balcony. 

The Pi Phis, however, were down to earth most of 
the year. They placed sixth in campus scholarship 
and had three members in Alpha Lambda Delta. In 
addition to serving as class officers and members of 
Angel Flight, Pi Phis were also active in WRA and 
Academic Board activities. 

Pi Phi proudly claimed second place in the 1956 
Interfraternity Sing. During 1956-57 the girls gave 
two formals and co-sponsored an orphans party on 
the Row. 




DON'T EVER let it be said that Pi Phis don't have the whit- 
est porch chairs this side of the Row. 



PI BETA PHI — First row: Louise GilHck, Pat Martin, Joan Asay, June Riddle, Toni Fry, Betty Ann Carey, Middy Hawk, Merry Jane 
Humphries, Nancy Peckham, Ann Mendelis. Second row: Judy Allen, Joan Pittman, Carole Bowie, Judith Spencer, Carol Wheeler, Cissie 
Inwood, secretary; Fran Reynolds, president; Ginger Christenson, vice president; Jo Martin, treasurer; Sue O'Connor, Jackie McDermott, 
Barbara Morris. Third row: Medora Graves, Margaret Duncan, Dotty Coulter, June Lambe, Barbara Cox, Dotty McCabe, Cricket Draim, 
Phyllis Cox, Irene Schaeffer, Jackie Spencer, Georgia Cornwall, Pat Mulvey, Tootsie Anderson, Marilyn Sanders, Nancye Hager. Fourth 
rotr: Julie Marsh, Dottie Siegman, Gay White, Evy Dean, Adele Ritchie, Barbara Hall, Joan Smith, Kathy Lawler, Mary Russell, Peggy 
Creyke, Dolly Moore, Dotty Christensen, Joan Buck, Pat Miller. 










^ Sigma Delta Tau 



With thh aid of their members in Mortar Board 
and Alpha Lambda Delta, the Sigma Delta Taus this 
year won the trophy for the highest scholastic average 
on campus. They also led in many extra-curricular 
activities — prcsidenc7 of Panhellenic Council, editor- 
ships on the Diamondback, and chairmanships of 
various committees. 

During rushing, the SDT Devil and Angel party 
was a huge success; red punch and devil's food cake 
were served to the "devils. " Later in the semester, 
a surprise buffet dinner and Theater-Go parry were 
given by the sorority in honor of new pledges. The 
latter reciprocated with a weinie roast for the actives. 

At the Interfraternity Sing, Sigma Delta Tau pre- 
sented its annual Morton Cohen award to the most 
outstanding male undergraduate on campus. 



NO MAILMAN in sight, so it's off to 9 o'clock classes with 
no word from that certain party. 



SIGMA DELTA TAU — Fini rou : Myrna Mahler, Eve KrongarJ. Shirley Shooman. Liz Lusthaus, Sandy Brooks. Beverly Deitz, Joanne Bolotin, 
2^-lila Binder, Judy Schntidnian, Margie Miller, Sonia Racusin, Carol Applestein. Secuiul run- Sonya Finkelstein, Lillian Caplan, Judy 
Brenner, Zena Sappcrsttin. Marilyn Hess, treasurer; Lois Ann Getz, Mrs. Young, house director; Mary Lee Hudes. president; Barbara Lcvitas, 
vice president; Norma Alpert, secretary; Elaine Livingston, Marsha Rcrnbaum. ThinI rnu : Susan Margolin, Priscilla Dorcnteld. Shiela Leviias, 
Ellen Friedman, Barbara Ackerman, Marcia Perkins, Leah Ciapmoff, Bonnie I'eldesman, Emily Shaftel, Mimi Fcldman. Joan Roscnblum, 
Judy Fine, Button Pollock, Fl ircnce Moffet, Mickyc Kayc, Judy Hirsch, Ro.salic Finkelstein. Fcurth ton: Debbie Adler, Roberta Solins, 
Elaine W<df, Linda Weinstein, Etta Needleman, Edythe Goldberg, Carol Blumentbal, Sheila Silverman, Charlotte Gumnit, Sandy Cutler, 
Marci Weller, Judy Levin, Audrey Glazer. 



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SIGMA KAPPA — I-/r\t yinr: Barbara Strohnian, Ann Sines, Roberta Hoveland, Gloria Snook, Carole Genieny, Alina Smith, Ceeilia Coehran, 
Arlene Steeley, Mary Peay, Bobbie Adams, Diane Meier. Second row: Margo Dieterich, Georgie Foster, Diane Gysel, treasurer; Sue Grim- 
shaw, Barbara Snyder, Marty Mueller, president; Mrs. Terry, house director; Carolynn Beattie, vice president; Mary Ellen McMahon, Pat 
Conner, Joan Duvall, Joan Ludewig, Gaile Mulrenin. Third row: Shanda Stephenson, Alicia Derderian, Nancy Larrick, Emily Watt, Ann 
Woods, Joan Drake, Carole Santo, Evelyn Boyer, Martha Tatum, Alice Glen, Lola Burdick, Mary Petro, Susan Prey, Mary Louise Hurley, 
Darlene Harnack, June Rogstad, Madine Mare. Fourth row: Joan Milbourne, Olga Miranda, Barb Barth, Joy Wohlfarth, Kathleen Sisk, 
Helen Robinson, Judy Risdon, Linda Winklepleck, Lucille Simonds, Nan Guthrie, Judy Taggart, Dotty Smart, Jackie Marshall, Janet Norris, 
Shirley Howard, Mary Rehm. 



GOING AWAY to college is fun, but going home on week- 
ends provides even more excitement. 



Sigma Kappa 



While the Sigma Kappas shone in many campus 
activities throughout the year, there was one night in 
particular when they outshone all other sororities. 

In March the queens of the bootblack and brush 
put their "soles" to polishing available Terp footwear, 
with all proceeds going to Campus Chest charities. 

Beautiful, brainy and busy described the Sigma 
Kappas this year. Three members were tapped for 
Alpha Lambda Delta, women's frosh honorary. Both 
the second runner-up for sophomore queen and first 
runner-up for freshman queen were Sigma Kappas. 

Members participated in Angel Flight and 
Womens Chorus. Two Sigma Kappas served as 
officers of the Freshman and Sophomore classes. 




T 




PANHELLENIC COUNCIL — l-int nni : Arlin Kelly, Liz Hanaut-r, Maxine Boyer, Lesley Newman, Jinny Duke. Secoiiil row: Margo Dieterich, 
Diatina Reiff, Phyllis Turner, Margie Gates, Liz Lusthaus, Ina Bluniberg, Sara Fran Berlin. ThirJ rini : Toni Shipman, Alice Love, treasurer; 
Miss MtCormick, Panhcllenic adviser; Sonia Racusin, president; Bobbie Haber, secretary. Fourth row: Martha Mueller, Karen Ulrich, Alice 
Heislcr, Patricia Lehman, Pat Favier, Kathy Thompson, Margie Clark, Carol Koenblau, Elsa Carlson, Brooke Turkington, Kathy Lawler, 
Elaine Martin. 



Panhel Inaugurates Pledge Camp 



PLEDGE CAMPERS take time out tor inarshmallows and 
conversation. 




Panhf.llenic Council, rcprcscntint; M;iryl;ind's 
16 sororities, this year inaui^urated another hrst — a 
pledge camp tor more than 150 coeds pledged at 
tall rushing. 

Hauled out u) the VMCA's Camp Letts tor the 
October I.V14 weekend, the girls, despite complaints 
about life in the rough, gained an understanding of a 
sorority's relation to the campus, the ;idministration, 
;md to other sororities. 

Other Panhel projects, in addition to enforcing 
rush rules, were the Pledge Dance, a car wash for 
Campus Chest, and an Easter Part)' for orphans. 

Purpose of Panhel is to promote closer inter- 
sorority relationships and higher scholastic ideals. 
The group sponsors a ditTerent war orphan annually, 
each sorority being res|xinsible for one letter a week. 




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303 



it's More Than 
Meetings . . . 

Fraternity spirit can't be limited to time or 
place; Monday night sessions don't tell the 
whole story. 

Marching together up to Byrd Stadium . . . 
welcoming rushees and their dates . . . donning 
tie and 'tea manners" to show a housemother 
appreciation . . . singing and jtiking 

together . . . engaging a solemn promise of 
loyalt)' with a pin as an outward sign . . . 

serenading the girl on whom a brother has 
bestowed that pin . . . 

They're all a part of fraternity life. 



INTERFRATERNITY football play keeps the mall on the 
Row occupied until late in the fall. 






IT ALL BEGINS with rushing . . . and this may be the house 
where you 11 sp)end the next four years. 



304 




THOSE EXTRA-SPECIAL housemothers teas make enough 
work to keep everyone busy. 



NEWLY-PINNED frat man gets a surprise serenade from 
his brothers. 




PLEDCEMASTER LEADS a train of members-to-be through an elaborate fraternity pledge ritual. 




305 




ALPHA EPSILON PI — First row: Michael Backenheimer, Martin Kirchhausen, Allan Doris, Donald Weinruth, vice president; Donald Franklin, 
president; Robert Bulitt, secretary; Raymond Spear, Karl Seif, Howard Feldstein. Second rou: Ed Cooper, Morty Ostrow, Bernie Karmel, 
Doug Gelfeld, Marlin Cohen, Ronald Frankel, Albert Harris, David Scher, Edward Robinson, Warren Granek. Third row: Stanley Kolker, 
Gary Gold, Ed Frieman, Stanley Greber, David Goodman, Gerald Goldberg, Jerry Jacobs, Leonard Miller, Harold Neurick. 



READING NEWS from the home front is a must in the 
d.iih niunncof the AEPis. 




Alpha Epsilon Pi 



In thi; harsh cold of early winter, rsvo fraternity 
chapters braved the elements tor 60 thrill-packed 
minutes in a battle for a herrint: bone bucket. 

The AEPis arc known for such strange shenani- 
gans, and their fishy trophy tilt with the George 
Washington chapter is only one highlight of tiieir 
year. 

Added to the AEPi list of achievements was the 
highest grade award; one of the members posted a 
lofty .^.S7. 

Their proudest acquisition, however, was a sprightly 
scjuirrel named DI), who wandered in during Home- 
coming and was adopted, red sweater and all. 

Other-world chapeaus were on display at the chap- 
ter's Mad Hatters party. In tlie spring AEPi also 
sponsored its annual Turtle Derby. 



306 



Alpha Gamma Rho 



Otep right up, ladies and gentlemen" — to the 
Alpha Gamma Rho house where inside rests the 
retired trophy awarded AGR three consecutive years 
for its winning Sophomore Carnival booths. 

From money-making to music, the AGRs had four 
members to join vocal ranks and place third in this 
year's Harmony Hall. 

A free ride to the annual Washington, D. C, 
Flower Show was provided for all campus house- 
mothers with Alpha Gamma Rho acting as escorts. 

In the spring AGRs and their dates danced at the 
chapters spring formal. 

This house included among its membership the 
vice president of the Senior Class as well as co-cap- 
tains of the soccer team and several members of the 
varsity baseball and basketball teams. 




ACR HOUSE forms ad-like background for proud member 
and his low-slung MG. 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO — First row: Bill Ebersole, Hal Hammond, George Roche, Dick Scott, Bill Jowers, treasurer; Mac Remsberg, president; 

Walter Bay, vice president; Dick Kemp, Jim Hannan, Paul Schwartz. Second row: Bill Malloy, Gordon Roberts, Clyde Culver, Bob Hastie, 
John O'Mara, Warren Boyer, James Dickerson, Thomas Ford, Leroy Johnson, Joseph Lanza, James Sanders, Roy Huffman, John Beatty. 
Third row: Fred Rogers, Bert King, Howard Kramer, Robert Chandler, Richard Boston, James Moulthrop, Peter Drayer, Wayne Kelley, 
Joseph Marshall, Harrison Wolf, Edwin Veo, Charles Shutter. 



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Alpha Tau Omega 



Trim your togas and claim your chariots! These 
words of advice are given annually to all fraternities 
by Alpha Tau Omega, sponsor of the fraternity 
chariot race, a highlight of Greek Week. In this 
year's race brothers pulled brothers down College 
Avenue at the breathtaking speed of 1 1 miles an hour. 

Also in the spring the voices of the "hang-together 
Taus," two-time winners of the Interfraternity Sing, 
rang out again in the Coliseum. 

Then music scores, class notes, and campus activi- 
ties were laid aside as ATOs gave their efforts to pre- 
paring for their famed Tau Tramp party. 

This year the Senior Class president, AFROTC 
colonel, and Homecoming chairman wore the fra- 
ternal badge of Alpha Tau Omega. 



"ATO " un the shutters, "ATO ' over the door; it's the ATO 
house for sure. 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA — Pint row: Roger Crawford, Tom Malloy, Gene Petty, Jay Caruthers, John Sapiente, Robert Delia Peruta, James 
Bogard, Morns Rogers, Con Malloy, Mike Sheehan. S<;co)hI roii: Bob Sheppard, Henry Bagelmann, Barney Reed, Robert Parker, Tim 
Kelbaugh, Fernando Monge. Paul Jung, Bob Kennedy, Jim Johnson, Ralph Winters, Marty Herbst. ThirJ roit : Jack Bowerman, Tom Bur- 
lowes. Bill Rockefeller, Jerry Criscuolo, Bob Hardmg, Bob Dexter, tteasurer; Mrs. Margaret Jaynes. house director; Dick Bourne, president; 
John Pavlides, secretary; Jim Anderson, George Morris, King Jones, Carl Party. Phil Parisias. Fourth roit: Sal Vito, Ken Magc-e, Bob 
Adams, Frank Jakubik, Hal Boggiano, Bill Hendricks, Hervey Harper, Tom King, Ellsworth Briggs, Dick Morgan, Louis Tacchetti, James 
Brodes. Fifth rou : Donald Clark, Darrow Glaser, Burr Grim, Art Hiban, Bob Ciarr, John Bowler, Jack West, Don Palmer, Jim Brinslield, 
John Wall, Joe Warlield. Sixth rou: Robert VanPelt, Donald Dean, Al Shepherd, John Rehme, John Holmead, James Chaney, Perry Moore, 
Donald Collins. Donald McCormack, Top Ingram, Tom Williams, Lonnie Malkus, John Patterson, Robert Merrick, Paul Begansky, Chester 
Steckel, John Salter, Jim Shaw. 





DELTA KAPPA EPSILON — First rou: Ronnie Sarro, Robert Beazley, Thomas MuUin, John Belt, vice president; Philip Norton, president; 
Ennis Mcintosh, Selkirk Dalrymple, Tom Huber. Second row: Larry Brant, David Fellows, Dick Soucy, J. S. Gable, Ted Hillsley, Bob 
Blongiewicz, secretary; George Acree, R. C. Burt, Robert Burbank, George Peters, Tom Seppy. 



STANDING ON the front steps, watching all the girls go 
by... 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 



The "Deke domicile" took on a trophied look this 
year with the fraternity retaining its blood drive 
award for the second consecutive year, copping the 
volleyball title, and participating 100 per cent in 
IPC's workday. 

Weekends found Dekes maintaining their re- 
nowned social reputation. Everyone got a bang out 
of the Halloween Hayloft party, while the spring 
formal and its fall counterpart, the Mount 'n Do 
formal, provided further escapes from the rigors of 
study. 

In compliance with sorority and police requests, 
the Dekes' first serenade was also their last. 

One member topped the chapter honor roll when 
he was tapped for both Phi Kappa Phi and Tau Beta 
Pi. Other members were initiated into journalism 
and business honoraries. 




309 






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DELTA SIGMA PHI — First rou: Sam Kennard, Luke Lockwood, Ken Wicka, Charles Erickson, treasurer; William Wolfe, president: Jim 
HiKkcrsmith, vice president; Peter Hinkle, secretary; Dale Good, Albert Smith, James Schneck. Second rou : Burt Jarman, Guy Aver)', Bill 
Koras, Joe Ryon, John Stevens, Jack Potee, Ken Krach, Courtney Smut. Philip Townsend, Dennis Shcehan, Bill Erler, Ted Manescu, Bud 
Small. Third rou : Ronald Leary, Terry Mckay, Bill Erler, George Bereska, Bob Miller, Robert Berry, Daniel Maloof, William Hay, Tom 
Cahoon, William Abel, Ed Standera, Richard Harvey. 



ONE MORE SCREEN goes in place as the Delta Sigs spring 

hcimc clc.m. 




Delta Sigma Phi 



Di-i.TA SiGS this year turned their attention from 
barricadinL; the back road to campus to redecorating 
the interior of their Knox Road home. 

The brothers came up with a repainted downstairs, 
ixupholstered furniture, and new drapes. Floors and 
stairs were retilcd and the exterior wooclwork got 
another coat of Georgian white. 

Social programs for fall rushing were topped by 
the annual ' i9ers Ball. In the spring the chapter 
held a Sailors Ball. 

Delta Sigs claimed third place in scholarship 
.imong fraternities in 1956, while the fraternity's 
grid team wound up in third place in the first divi- 
sion of the touch football league last fall. 



310 



-mmmmmmmmmm 



Delta Tau Delta 



On the top rung of the fraternity scholastic ladder 
this year, Delta Tau Delta men found time for both 
studying and socializing. 

At the Pledge Dance in October, the Delts pre- 
sented the Sorority of the Year award to AOPi. 

Christmas came and the chapter again sponsored 
its party on Fraternity Row for children from nearby 
orphanages. The man in the red flannel suit gave out 
presents while lights twinkled brightly on a mall 
Christmas tree 30 feet high. 

In the spring the Delts held their formal at Walnut 
Hill. 

Intramurally speaking, the chapter was a winner 
in both ping-pong and horseshoes. This year's ODK 
president was a Delt member. 




THESE SMILING DELTS are either out for target practice 
or out to get someone. 



DELTA TAU DELTA — First roir: Charles Beck, Robert Lapham, Howard Turner, Kent Price, Denny WhitforJ, Rudy Vignone, Bruce Herbert, 
George Burns. Secoiui rou: Samuel Ebersole, Don Moore, Don Williams, David Kappe, secretary; John O'Neil, president; Mrs. Dowling, 
house director; Everett Joslyn, Charles Thomas, treasurer; Donald Witten, Raymond McGreevey. Third rou: Richard Wilkinson, Sonny 
Piatt, Hugh Hunsinger, Thomas Darrigan, Jim Murphy, Chuck Kugel, Jim Murphy, Lew Johnson, Joe Noonan, Ramon Miezis, Noel 
Patterson, Virgil Marsh, Gene Mooneyham. Fourth row: Harley Johnstone, Tom Cherrix, Orin Winn, Jim Noland, Len Hendricks, Mike 
Carpenter, Dick Abel, Hart Joseph. Joe Benson, Bob Russell, Reggie Traband, George Weinkam. 








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POLISHED AND PAINTED, the familiar KA plaque goes 
up in irunt of the new chapter house. 



Kappa Alpha 



"AflisrAH Intkrlocutor, what's the good word?" 

"Why two, suh — Kappa Alpha!" 

This year, as in 35 before it. Kappa Alpha pre- 
sented its annual minstrel show. Black faces hid 
features but removed inhibitions as ad libs and 
minute-to-minute revisions made for much music and 
mirth. 

There was no discrimination against the fairer sex 
either. Coeds lent their talents both behind the scenes 
and in front of the footlights. 

KAs returning this fall moved to a new location 
behind the College Park shopping center. Quite 
poignantly they referred to it as the spacious "Mag- 
nolia Mansion." Scarlett O'Hara didn't come with 
the house, but there was still enough Southern atmos- 
phere there for a Southern fraternity. 



KAPPA ALPHA— f/M^ rou : Thomas Davis, Charles Warlield, Richard Nolker, Ray Bohlam, Fred Mueller, vice president; Phil Beard, 
president; Dick Speicher, treasurer; Greg Lewis. Robert Kinzie, Jim Phillips, Martin Cronin, Henry Donagher. Second row: Andy Marriott. 
Fred Baker. Dick Staisloff, Jim McFarland, Bert Lewis, Ro.uer Frasuno. Charley Mansur, Hilary Rowe. James Vouzikas, John Antholis, 
Robert Canning. Third rou: Denny Brown. Gene Reckner, Quillin Chandler. Al Spellman, Arnie Cook, Paul Rouchard, Richie Crowley, 
Jack Foley, Ed Waldron, Jack Barrett, Bill Gildea. F<,urth r<ju: Paul Gibbons, Wally liwalt, David Wheeler, Roger Goss, Erik Lundvall, 
Hugh Mitchell, Edward Cox, Charles Walther, Jeff Keating, Frank Sandera, Lewis Whitaker. /•////i rou: Charles Russell. Tom Hardesty, 
Buddy Giersch. William Taylor, Tony Manvel, Lee Gordy, Joe Michel, John Mascore, Robert Nolker, Tom Florestano, Dan Loblein, Bill 
T\'din.t;s. Harr\' Lconnig, lohn Murphv, Te»-i lex. 






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LAMBDA CHI ALPHA — First row: Jerry David, Don Ritnour, Don Burkeroeder, Tony Culotta, Ron Clemsen, James Peirce. Second rou: 
Samuel Adams, James Talley, James Wheatley, treasurer; John MacBride, vice president; Mrs. Palmer, house director; Stanford Warner, 
president; Gerard Dobrzycki, Frank Embree, Roger Cover, secretary. Thin! row: Wes Sauter, Bob Kissling, Henry Lippincott, Charlie 
Sorrenteno, Walter Pfaender, Charlie White, Charles Thompson, Richard Roth, Donald Haller, Don Young, Gene Golsen, Ed Walton, 
Richard Taylor. Fourth row: Don Addy, Mike Nails, Mike Wueste, Larry Autry, Tim Sheehan, Bill LaBanz, Will Cronyn, Summers 
Houfer, David Dyer, Robert Hachten, Mike Weed, Harry Mallinoff, Anthony Mattox. 



TALL, STATELY pillars grace No. 6 Fraternity Raw, home 
of the Lambda Chis. 



Lambda Chi Alpha 



Maryland's Epsilon Pi chapter of Lambda Chi 
Alpha is a member of the largest national fraternity, 
chapter-wise, in existence in the United States and 
Canada. 

Ruth Lambert was chosen Lambda Chi's Crescent 
Girl of 1956 at its spring formal at National Airport 
near Washington. A memorable trophy also went to 
the "outstanding bird dog." 

Scholarship and athletic awards were presented at 
Lambda Chi Alpha's Founders Day banquet. 

Famous Lambda Chi alumni have entered political 
and entertainment spotlights. More prominent on 
the list are former President Harry S. Truman, singer 
Frankie Laine, actor Gene Hersholt, and Chester 
Gould, father of Dick Tracy. 




313 



1 



PHI ALPHA /.■■-/ r^r.,: Murray RisiiKk, All.ui Poseur. M.il Si hUisslv. r.u, Stanley Hiisli, scLrct.iry, A 1 Milltr, irt.iMircr; jay Broun. i^rcM- 
dent; Louis Scidel, vice president; tlliot Kocen. David Katz. Howard Rudo, Beryle Cohen. Stcuiiil run: Bill Lipsky, Max Levin, Marshall 
Gerstel, Harvey Goldstein, Mel Weinstock, Ben Krause. Jerry Zlotowitz, Sid Sussman, Steve Saks, Ernest Willcher. Third rou: Jerry Traub, 
Howard Chasjnow, Allan Hcit, Bill Harber; Paul Friedman; Steve Salk, Joel Sereboff, Ernie Wallner, Mel Muchnik, Marvin Ginsburg, 
Ben Rubinstein. Fourlh rou: Louis Hyatt, David Berkenbilt, Shalom Fisher, Ronald Stubiu, Robert Sitnick, Arnie Westerman, Irv Freed- 
man. Mike Hartz. Robert Goodman, Bernard Paul, Nathan Schweitzer, Ted Kaufman. 




Phi Alpha 



HAT BEDECKED Phi Alphs keep tabs on chapter porch 
tiirimure 



Phi Alpha's "goal for '56," as one member put it, 
was its rebuilding program to again attain the stature 
on campus it once enjoyed. Its record this year was 
a big step in that direction. 

The chapter's spring formal, held at the Woodncr 
Hotel in Washington, was considered by the members 
to have been the "best and swankiest yet." Other 
socials were a Guys an' Dolls party and a Cowboy an' 
Indian parry (which may account for those ten- 
gallon iiead warmers shown opposite). 

Fhi Alphas this year were entered in all fraternity 
athletics. 

More active participation next year and an ex- 
panded program are in the works for the men of the 
"lil white house " on College Avenue. 



314 



"*r * 



Phi Delta Theta 



Legislatures of tomorrow, look to Phi Delta 
Theta. These brothers built a bandwagon that car- 
ried two members to voting positions on the SGA 
Executive Council this year — Junior Class president 
and fraternity representative. 

The Senior Class treasurer and Junior Class ser- 
geant at arms also wore the sword and shield of this 
fraternity. Die-in-the-wool Free Staters, the Phi Delts 
claimed the party chairmanship for 1956-57. 

Harmony in politics led to harmony in music dur- 
ing Greek Week as Phi Delta Theta sang its way to 
second place in the 1956 Interfraternity Sing. 

Through social, sports, and study time, watchful 
Wazoo, who returned after lengthy wanderings, 
guarded the Phi Delta Theta house. 









PHI DELT house is home of many student politicos of 
1956-57. 



PHI DELTA THETA — First row: Jack Finnegan, Donald Bates, Dean Griffin, Jim Murphy, John Sharp, Victor Marlcuski, Arch Hyson, Ted 
Conley, Russ Davis. Second rou:- Don Tilghman, Phil Mattingly, Steve Oberg, Earl Timmons, DafFron Greenwell, Lowell McCoy, Wayne 
Lee, Clarence McKenzie, Robert Wilbert, James Habermehl. Third row: Jerry Dresher, Jim Kilby, Jon Richardson, Val Dulay, Bob 
Calhoun, vice president; Dick Shockley, president; Bob Shuck, treasurer; Ray Ascherfeld, secretary; Dick David, Bob Fitzpatrick, John 
Reeves, Richard Herbst. Fourth row: Bill Davidson, Wayne Roelke, Terry Hague, Jim Campbell, John Hopkins, Fred Hiller, Dick Haber- 
stroh, Harry Cranston, William Huey, Eugene Winchester, Bob Mason, Don Smith, Bob Berger, Bruce Corbin, Merle Richman. Fifth 
row: Dick Pairo, Albert Fischer, Jack Patton, Don Long, Art Teagarden, Don Price, Andy Gutow, Bob Dinker, Anthony Natalae, Don 
Critchlield, Vim Halsey, Fred Koch, Jay Butler, Bill Carroll, Mike Aiello, James Lefaivre, George Giavasis. 




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THIS OLD HOUSE looks mighty good after a full day of 



Phi Kappa Sigma 



Fkii;M)1.im;ss vcas the weekend byword at the Phi 
Kappa Sigma house this year. 

These brothers really lived things up on the Row 
with a number of social affairs: the Singapore Sling, 
a French party, and a Shrimp Feast, to name a few. 

Biggest claim to fame for the fraternity this year 
was the election of one brother to the presidency 
of SGA. 

Both fair and foul weather found wearers of the 
skull and crossbones manning sales on Chesapeake 
Bay as Sailing Club enthusiasts. 

This year the group placed third in intramural 
Softball, second in their football league, and fourth 
in the cross-country meet. 



PHI KAPPA SIGMA — Pirsl rou : Joe Sthinstock. Charles Dean, John Hoy. Siilney Bowman. Tred Baker. Second row: Cliff Taggart, Tom 
Strassner, Ed Thommen, George Irwin. Bill Crawford, Jacob Davis, Earl Chambers. ThirtI rou: Frank Jusr, Tony Carano. Bob VanEss, 
Holt Rice, Ed Speer, Bob Duvall, Dick Hopkins, Dick Moran, Dick Scarbath. Fourth rou: Byron Rupp. Jack McCarthy, Dana Groner, 
Boyd Madary, Don Springer, Al Marden, Denny Brooks, Dave Saunders, Bob Denny. F-itlh rou: Charles Bundy, Ken Groner, Charles 
Ballman, Jim Schoocraft, secretary; Clayton Roop, president; Mrs. John, house director; Tilghman Marden, John Doran, treasurer; Ernie 
Betz, Joe lanssens, Fred Kern. Sixth rou : Bob Sommcrs. Jack Buffington, Hugh Olsen, Andy McDonald, Bill Stoinoff, Bill Kaufmann, 
Les Raketts. Bruce Shaffer, Pete Berry, lim Lakey, Merrill Holmes, Ed Dvas. Seieiith rou: Dave Johnson, Ken C.ookin, Tom Wentz, Cleve 
Vetter, Hank Logan, Bob Shoemaker, Reed Madary, Carl Rillle, Walt Stefanowicz, Bill Harting. Etghth rou: Peter Nilles, Bob Gray, Bourne 
Garner. Clark Calyer, Wylie Faw, Kim Webb, Guy Merritt, Fred Miller, Charlie Watson, Dan Hoffman, Bill Slocum. Hugh Bagby, Danny 
McGuirc, Nicolas Zindler. 



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PHI KAPPA TAD — First row: Calvin Longacre, Raymond Yoskosky, Melville Foster. Glenn E. Funkhouser, treasurer; David Huff, president; 
Dawson Ahalt, vice president; Roland Purnell, Robert F. Wheeler, Robert Pluchak. Second rou>: Bill Kennerly, Paul Hall, Julian Cross, Allen 
Passman, Gerald Rudolph, Robert Plante, David Shirey, John Koshak, Alan Moretti. Third row: William Vought, Nicholas Ladd, Henry 
Fee, Nicholas Keck, Kirk Donovan, Rolf Bussang, Carl Gardner, James Shaver, Mike McCordic, William Clagett, Lee Scheeley, Michael 
Kolakowski Jr. 



Phi Kappa Tau 



Barbershop quartet singing filled Ritchie Coli- 
seum once again this year as Phi Kappa Tau presented 
its eighth annual Harmony Hall. 

A six-foot battle ax, the newest addition to campus 
awards, was presented at this time by PKT to the 
Ideal Housemother. 

The coveted Bronze Buck award to the outstand- 
ing fraternity man on campus is another Phi Tau 
tradition. 

This award-happy group socialized at a spring for- 
mal and a gruesome Undertakers Ball, with a costume 
representative of a dead person required for admis- 
sion. 

Since nothing sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau would 
appear complete without an award, the "Deadest 
Couple" attending received a deadly prize. 




ONE WRONG SIGNAL .md there goes a window in the 
Phi Tau house. 



317 




^liiTiil 



PHI SIKMA KAPPA— /Vu/ r„ii : John Humhc-rt, Joseph CjsailiiK-, Ru-,s Wall, ArnoKI C.isrerline, William Bright, Charlc-s Marshall, Charles 
Knight, Robert Payne. Second row: Jerry Briele, Charles Broadrup, Charles Fenn, Jerry Rubino, George Faller, Jim Wood, Bob Pearson, 
Hal Mackie, Andy Bicniek, Louis Roy. Third rou: Paul Rosswork, Lindsay Norman, George Harrison, Donald Horner, secretary; Jon 
DuMond, president; Mrs. Ethel A. Cramer, housemother; Don Berlau, vice president; Robert Hall, treasurer; Jack Capants, Stoney Leius. 
Fourth row: Tom Nichols, Bob Dalzell, Hall Williamson, Bob Locker, Lary Acker, Jim Pinholster, Kent Seegmiller, Jim Prettyman, William 
Patterson, Vernon Briggs, George Gerlach. Vijih rou : Stan Hames, Terry Bayer, Tom Moran, Don Sharpe, Gene Kelley, Richard Marshall, 
Harry Hart, John Treadway, Phil Burr. Si.\lh rou-: Lawrence Hyde, Scott Davis, Robert Yellowlees, Bob Geiger, Boyd Bounds, Dave Swann, 
Richard Hodgson, Garrett Altvater, Bill Willis, Walter Bohorfoush, Robert Dickens, T. S. Morgan, Frank Thompson. 



"OH, THEM PHI SIC brothers" — sounds good to the ac- 
companiment of any instrument. 




Phi Sigma Kappa 



Fii-iT BALES of hay were brought to No. 7 Fraternity 
Row this fall when Phi Sit^ma Kappa decided to 
.socialize country style. Couples dug for 200 marbles 
hidden in the hay, and the twosome finding the 
greatest number won a prize. 

After several weeks of wijiing hay from cloths, 
dishes and furniture, the Phi Sigs decided to keep the 
straw outdoors. This they did on a hayride to Great 
Falls later in the semester. 

On Founder's Day, a stag af?air at Binder's, the 
outstanding alum was presented with a gold medal- 
lion and a cup was given to the outstanding pledge. 

The vice president of SGA, presidents of the Soph- 
omore and Freshman classes, the secretary of Men's 
League and members of the Terrapin and Old Line 
staffs were supjxirters of the Tumbling T this year. 



MS 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



Three Maryland PiKAs had the distinctive honor 
this year of attending the first national fraternity 
convention ever held outside the United States. 

The PiKA conclave convened in Mexico City in 
September. 

Returning to a house freshly painted by an 
alumnus, the PiKAs pulled out their shabbiest clothes 
for the annual Hard Times party in the fall. 

A Founders Day banquet and dance was held in 
March. The Baltimore affair was attended by Dela- 
ware and George Washington chapters also. 

Maryland PiKA men helped the GW chapter cele- 
brate their Shipwreck Ball at the Washington chapter 
house and wound up their College Park rush this year 
with the strongest membership since the fraternity 
was locally chartered in 1952. 




"BETTER DROP that course — 1 couldn't even decide what 
language the exam was written in." 



PI KAPPA ALPHA— Pint rotv: William Poole, Wilbert Maloney, Sam Dickson, Wayne Eline, Don Hughes, Dick Shultz. Second row: Ray 
Stevens, Frank Carman, Bud McCloskey, vice president; Jack Zane, president; Bob Bischoff, secretary; Charles Dean, treasurer; Buz Braun. 
Third row: Bob Zapotocky, Joe Zapotocky, John Marshall, Howland Lutz Jr., Dick Schieke, Robert Lee, Dave Steinbauer, Jack Duey, Fran 
Steinbauer. 



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Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



5AE HAUMONY earned honors again this year with 
a second place win in Harmony Hall and third place 
recognition in the Interfraternity Sing. 

On the athletic field these brothers were runners-up 
in the fraternity basketball league and second in their 
league division in focjtball. 

Scholastically, the chapter boasted the highest 
average in their province. 

Biggest social event was the annual Bar Beta party 
held at the Iron Bridge Hunt Club and featuring an 
array of gunmen and dancing girls. 

At their spring formal the SAEs crowned their 
first sweetheart — Peggy Lazel. 

The close of another year finds the brothers still 
seeking information about the missing half of their 
lion. 



THE KING of the jungle reigns in stately marble before the 
SAL house. 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — Firsl roii : Ed LliiyJ, Lee Chaney. John Galiajihc, Morton Blanthanl, John Feeney, Frank Corboine, EJ Clabaugh. 
Secoml nni : Ivmory Brown, Robin Ehlert. Jack Caklwell, Harry Russell. Tom Carter. Landon Huh, Robert Adams, Charles Bowler. ThirJ 
rou: Jack Johnson, David Hodges, Denis Knox, Edward Dunlap, Richard Palmer, Roderick Coan, George Schmieler, Roger Brown. Ed 
Tiffey, Marcus Black. Fourth rou: Bill Radcliffe, Donald Jones, Bill Scibilia. Bill Rapson, secretary; Jack Jackson, president; Mrs. Miller, 
housemother; Dick Frederick, vice president; Ron Ward, treasurer; Al Wharton, Bob Mitchell, Don Healy. Fifth rou: Bob Kirchnian, 
Charles Whitman, Charlie Stcckel, George C^iaffney, Jack Buschman, Tom Beall, Bob Weiss, Bill O'Brien, Ralph Kern, Phil Schwartz, George 
Oatis, Dick Margeson, Rand Tuttlc, Bill Johnstone, Jim Brice. Sixth rou: Michael Hickman, Richard Burns, Mike Middleton, Bill Hahn, 
Bill Clark, Wally Lord, Walter Beringer, Frank Underbill, Bob Fouchs, Joe Montedonico, John Fischer, Dick Spencer. Larry Chaney, John 
Parker, Dick Davis. 



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SIGMA ALPHA MU — F;>jr ro!r; Melvin Slan, Paul Teitelbaum, Martin April, Don Berger, Gilbert Gottlieb, secretary; Samuel Penn, president; 
Gerald Stempler, Howard Miller, Marvin Schlosser, Norty Tucker. Second mi': Leonard Arzt, David Bush, Gary Rubin, Arthur Chernow' 
David Freishtat, Ronnie Israel, David Liebman, Calvin Hamburger, Boris Rodner, Stanley Zupnik, Jerome Weinstein. Third row: James' 
Katcef, Harry Friedman, Eugene Horowitz, Jerry Bank, Leonard Helfgott, Stan Mazdroff, Richard Rosenthal, Marvin Grodnitzky, Marty 
Millison, Melvin Eisenberg, Eddie Blickstein, Norman Roland. Fourth row: Lawrence Burns, Marshall Dinowitz, Ronald Geltman, Marshall 
Silver, Robert Reamer, Charles Schwartzberg, Stephen Harris, Stanley Foxman, Donald Daneman, Irvin Sopher, Eddie Spice, Ted Isaacson. 
Fifth rou : Jeff Watson, Hal Dwin, Joel Smeyne, Vic Lebow, Buddy Miller, Stuart Millison, Bernard Reamer, Michael Folb, Allen Greif, Jerry 
Mondell, Ivan Rosengarden, Jeffrey Legum, Michael Rocklin. 



NO ONE in sight — only final exams could cause such con- 
finement. 



Sigma Alpha Mu 

Sammie, Sammie, tell me." 

Not an old folk song, but a little ditty that can be 
applied to the Sigma Alpha Mus. 

The little brick house on the hill is the home away 
from home for many campus leaders, including the 
SGA treasurer and sub-committee chairmen for the 
Junior, Sophomore and Freshman proms. One cheer- 
leader is also wearer of the Sammie pin. 

Hilarity prevailed as SAM's production was 
awarded first place in the Hillel Skit Night. Then 
cares and responsibilities were cast into the back- 
ground while music and dancing took the spotlight 
at the SAM winter and spring formals. 

At year's end, the brothers agreed this had been 
the best year yet. 




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SICMI CHI — hirst roii: Charles Miller. Robert Green, Mike O Neill, James bmart. John Bell, Duk Waf;ncr, Babe West, Vinee Crugliaci, 
Ed EJel. Second rou: Edward O'Lou^hlin. Bill MacDonakl, Joe Ponzo, Cliff Rau, Jim Saylor, John Shipley, vice president; Mrs. Hercher, 
housemother; Warren Hak. president; Frank Ratka. secretary; Robert DePiro, treasurer; Charles Revoile, Fred Stillwa.nen. Third rou: 
James Merna, Ronald Stolti, Robert Shook, Kenneth York, Richard Hyland, Jerry Render, Bill Demas, Mickey Groce. James Russo, Norman 
Peterson. lames Donahue, loseph Maratta. Gerald Hughes, Tim Gorman, Fred Hock. Fourth rou: Rod Faller, Walter Rabbitt. Pete Mager, 
Bob Stebner, Harold Peterson, Al Wendling, Don Mclnnes, Mike Lynch, John Rymer, Dan Mauser, Bob Nardone, Bill Wickert. Roger 
Mitchell, John McKcchnie, John Klar. Fred Severance, Lewis Ensor. 



HANDY MAN, Ir.itcTnity m;in; this Sigma Chi says they're 

one .inj (lie s.imc. 



Sigma Chi 




Si'ORTS WERE the keynote of Sigma Chi activities 
tlii.s year, with the chapter copping the interfratcrnity 
lia,sketball crown on all intramural night last spring 
■iiul placing second in the tr.ick meet later in the 
semester. 

In the 1956 Interfratcrnity Sing, the Sigs placed 
loLirth, hut their thoughts were on the upcoming 
Sweetheart Weekend. Ann Longfellow was crowned 
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and the beach party which 
followed was one for the brothers to long remember. 

Sheets were in order for would-be Arabs who 
mingled with foreign legionnaires and sultans' wives 
at the Thousand and One Nights party in the fall. 

The Sigs sponsored an orphans Christmas |->arty as 
well as an c^s:, hunt for the same children at Easter 
nine. The |i ledge-active ftx:)tball game and the Shi[v 
wreck party were other Sigma Chi features. 



Sigma Nu 



Diamonds were Sigma Nu's best friend last spring 
as the chapter rolled over all opposition to take the 
interfraternity softball championship. All running 
wasn't between bases either, for Sigma Nu placed 
third in the interfraternity track meet. 

September saw one of the chapter's pledges lug- 
ging a gold-painted brick around campus for scoring 
lowest on the pledge test and missing the most 
meetings. 

Also in the fall Sigma Nu welcomed back Glip 
Goldstein, its alumnus extraordinary. Now an Air 
Force lieutenant, the Clipper returned for a football 
weekend. 

The chapter claimed a first-string Terp halfback 
among its ranks, as well as members of publications 
and University Theater staffs. 

Canine Pat and her five puppies were also listed 
on the Sigma Nu roster. 



'HEY KITTY, didn't you hear the dinner bell?" 




SIGMA NU — First row: Dick Toth, James Conklin, Frank Donato, Joe Interlandi, Joseph Raposo, George Kline, Phil Mangis, William 
Kilpatrick, George Harvey. Second row: T. Murphy, A. Smalley, }. Cummins, secretary; Mrs. Aidala, housemother; Philip Calder, president; 
Richard Patton, Marshall Yankelevitz, treasurer; Dick Churchville, Buddy Fontana, Jose Fernandez, Third row: Bernard Smith, Jack 
Thomas, James Olsson, Kenneth Crowell, Robert Pineau, Charlie Peterson, Julius Tolson, Harry Hoberman, Robert Haskey, Donald Weber, 
Robert McCaw, Joe Kerensky, Ben Aquilina, Anthony Nicastro, Chuck Jones. Fourth row: Ted Radomski, Bob Rudner, Dick Huntington, 
Harry Flickinger, Dick Eury, Warren Hurley, John Huntington, Nick Antonas, Bruce Norton, Hank Marsh, Bill Wirth, James Cullen, Jay 
Solomon. 




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"NO ALLOWANCE from mom — guess that means another 
television date tonight. " 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



"I 

I'll but you" is a phrase used quite freely, espe- 
cially at the Sig Eps' annual Casino party, a time when 
dice tables, black jack games, and roulette wheels are 
the rule rather than the exception. 

At this miniature Monte Carlo each couple re- 
ceived an ec]ual amount of money at the beginning 
of the evening and the twosome with the most dough 
at the close of the party was awarded a prize. 

The Wild West came east for the Sigma Phi 
Epsilon two-day Frontier Festival, climaxed by a 
rodeo and the crowning of a queen. 

Marriage vs. Bachelors — the Sig Eps couldn't reach 
a decision, but their float of this title won first place 
Homecoming Day, then burned while parked in front 
of the house with the big red door. 

The musical Sig Eps again led Christmas carolling 
prit)r to tiic University's tree-lighting ceremony. 



SICMA PHI EPSILON— F/n; rou: Ben Spencer. Buz Whitman, Charles Phillips. Fred Landon, Ed Lynch. Joe Wright. Bob Johnston Tom 
Maxwell, Ja.k () Shea. Second rou: Bob Frost, Bill Higgins. Wade Byerly, Ray RenneberKer, Dean Koth. Dick Watt Bill Turner Harvey 
Hall, Un Cleveland. ThirJ row: Marty Mrozinski, Frank Hansen. Kermit Frye. Steve Barber, Jess Hofmann. tarl Schultz Bill Cleveland. 
Dick Parker, Harry Abrams. Mike Hadaway, Vince Du Celier. Founh row: Charles Corder, Steve Maranka, Al Mcserol, Jim Reid. Buddy 

r :': ,' II ll,,|,,ka Frank 0'Brini-,ki. IVte Grimes, Bruce Tucker, R n H.ill I.-hn \!..nn. Di.n llvnn, Boh .^mith. H-b B.ilr 



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SIGMA PI — First row: Fred Frei, William Ramey, John Grubar, secretary; John McLendon, president; Wayne Johnson, treasurer; Walter 
Quenzer, Fred Jugel. Second row: Clyde Triplett, Frank Michael, Richard Sommer, Ben Poinsett, William Rains, Philip Kane, Paul 
Liedlich, Humberto Domenech, Edward Jones. 



Sigma Pi 



M AVE AS much fun as you can whenever you can." 
That's the motto at the small but active Sigma Pi 
house. 

This group's party-a-week social calendar is de- 
signed to keep them busy during their spare time 
without interfering with studies. 

While sporting a great social season, the Sigma 
Pis did not fare so well in other sports. They are 
still trying to figure out, by slide rule no doubt, how 
they won only three games and at the same time out- 
scored their opponents in the totals for the year. 

Although few in number, the chapter has among 
its ranks men who head such organizations as the 
Vets Club, APO service fraternity, and the Rifle team. 
For the last three years the Sigma Pis have received an 
efficiency award from their national organization. 



TRAINED DOC? Hardly. Look, he can't even stand on his 
own two feet. 




325 




stem. Irv Donick. Otts Steinberg, Ronnie Ruiiitk, Harvey Coppcl. Sylvan Rankin, poiirlh ron : Herbert Jacobson, Howard Hcneson, Joseph 
Antonelli. Ralph Levin, Beryl Jacobson, Stephen Hess, Howard Shunick, Kenneth Stern, Stuart Blankman, Stan Marks, Ralph Weiss, David 
Band. Fillh row: Calvin Belsky, Joel Abramson, Paul Rosenberg, Roy Schiller, Bill Balser, Dave Resnick. Dock Weingarten, Seymour Farb- 
man, Marvin Wies, Ira Wolpert, Howard Pedolsky, Sonny Krome, Phil Pushken. Joel Epstein. 



"AUTUMN LEAVES — ugh! Evergreens would be so much 
more sensible." 




Tau Epsilon Phi 



S( HOi.ARSHiP, SPORTS and social activities — they 
each have their place in the life of a TEP. 

An award for the highest scholastic average for all 
men's groups went to Tau Epsilon Phi this year. 

Volleyball champs, these boys were also in the 
pigskin spt)tlight when they tied for the champion- 
ship of their football league. 

Costumes were in order for the TEP Halloween 
and Shipwreck parties. At the winter formal a sweet- 
heart was crowned and awards were presented to the 
outstanding brother, the best all-around athlete, and 
the best pledge. 

One TEP, graced with hypnotic powers, performed 
at most fraternity functions, ending one show with 
five lx)ys asleej-" on the floor. 

Hypnosis, however, hail no harmful effects on the 
TEPs since they were active in many campus activities 
throuuhout the year. 



326 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



Remodeling plans for the Tau Kappa Epsilon 
house failed to include accommodations for an en- 
larged canine family. 

High pitched barking was heard at the TKE House 
this year, and with much chagrin the members ad- 
mitted that their mascot "Ralph" had become the 
mother of seven snarling puppies. 

The pups were born into a house with an enlarged 
living room, new furniture, new TV set, and new 
rugs. 

The TKEs bowled over all opposition to become 
bowling champs in 1956. 

Socially the brothers presented their Comic Strip 
party and a Wild West party with cactus and sand 
for a bang-up ending to another year. 



NO BELFRY here, so the Tekes must devise devious ways 
to keep possession of their famed bell. 




TAU KAPPA EPSILON — First row: Charles Cummings, John Hampton, John Luscombe, Jack Despeaux, Dick Powell, Bob Ching, Carl Mohr. 
Second row: Edwin Goetz, Norman Price, Frank Miller, treasurer; George Ward, vice president; Bob Ratliff, president; Richard Kennard, 
secretary; Jon Files, Russ Long, George Leimbach. Third row: Dick Gossom, Bill Spann. Bob Mellott, Bob Rush, Bill Sanford, Bob Stroessner, 
Ray Goetz, Herb Weiss, Carl DiPietro. Fourth row: Bud George, Johnny White, Lou Ferguson, George Hutton, Lou Volandt, C. P. Miles, 
R. E. Harris, Ben Wimberly, David Bowie, Guy Stahr. 



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Theta Chi 



A KHNOVATED CHAPTHR housc, a Strong showing 
in every phase of interfraternity sports, and a varied 
social program were the high points of the Theta Chi 
story for 1956-57. 

Sportswise, Theta Chi notched its division cham- 
pionship and went on to annex the fraternity trophy 
in a clutch contest with TEP. The chapter took run- 
ner-up spot in Softball and placed well among the 
leaders in the interfraternit)' track meet. 

Socially the Moonshine Ball, French Party and the 
annual spring formal were red-letter events on every 
Theta Chi's calendar. 

Not to be outdone vocally, the brothers brought 
liome the coveted Harmony Hall trophy for the first 
time in history. Certainly a fine way to end things on 
a hajipy note. 



WOULD-BE intr.imural stars take time out to fumble a 
few plays. 



THETA CHI — First row: Bob Wright, Lloyd Lewis, John McLaughlin, Duke Arnolt. John Bigelow, Bill Osha, Ronnie Lange. Second row: 
Frederick Turco, Tom McGeoy, Alan Sonner, secretary; Robert Pla.kett, vice president; William Fleischmann. president; Jack Crowl, 
treasurer; Marty Loftus, William Belt, Richard Hill. ThtrJ row: Howard Koontz, David Ganley, Jim Haley. Quin Donoghue, Tom Jackson, 
Marc Hare, Bob Mowery, Perry Browning, Dick Longe, Lew Bartram, Pete Chakmakian. Fourth rott : Bill Hampton, Francis Gerber, Russ 
Owings, Robert Richins, Stan Bottler, Dennis Fitzgerald. Charles Berry, Pat Moreland, Dave Smith, Steve Knoebber, William DeGrafft, 
John Worden, George La l"nr,Mn< Richard Fleischmann. 




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ZETA BETA TAU — Firs! row: Joseph Weinstock, Myron Farber, Joel Goldstein, Boh Cutler, Fred Denenberg, Michael Balenson, Jerald 
Scheinberg. Second row: Mik Zell, Joe Axelrod, Dave Rankin, vice president; Shel Dagurt, Harold PoUin, president; Mrs. Pauley, house- 
mother; Thomas Katz, treasurer; Bernard Yedinak, secretary; Sam Saks, Charles Caplan. Third row: Frank Hart, William Kolodner, Robert 
Brawer, Ted Sobkov, Ed Schleider, Ed Kassan, Sherman Gesben, Morton Libov, Sheldon Rudie, Mike Goodman. Fourlh rmv: Gordon 
Greenspun, Albert Hoehn, Bert Sugar, Alan Halpern, Jeff Sidney, Richard Goldstein, Sidney Caplan, Bob Singer, Alan Geller, Marvin 
Zimmerman, Steve Sakin. 



ZEBE polishes bronze plaque on door of new chapter house 
on Knox Road. 



Zeta Beta Tau 



IMoiSY ALUMS, stepped-on feet, and apologetic smiles 
all loaned themselves to the atmosphere at the Zebes' 
housewarming party early in the fall. Some 400 
alumni and friends came to inspect the new ZBT 
domain. 

The campus activity calendar was enhanced by the 
ZBT-sponsored bridge tournament and the IFC bike 
race. Receiving as well as giving awards, the Zebes 
this year won the golf trophy and the divisional 
bowling championship. 

A Miami Beach party, Spring Weekend and 
Fouriders Day Weekend were the outstanding social 
affairs of 1957. 

All things considered, the members agreed that 
the biggest event of the year was the return of their 
dog Zee Bee after a nine-month Absence Without 
Leave. 





INTERFRATERNITY COUHOL— First row: John ONeil, A. E. Miller, Dave Katz, Phil Beard, Dick Bourne, Bob Brown, Frank Ratka, Jon 
DumoiKl. StidiiJ roil : Joe Holland, Dick Shockley. Dick Gossom, Joe Mcintosh. Bert Supar, treasurer; Jack Love, vice president; Bill 
Kennerly, president; Tom Spann, secretary; Morty Libov. Ray Uohlnun, Stanford Warner. Third roti: John OMara. Warren Hak, James 
Pinholster, William Jowers, Adrian Remsberg, Bill RadclKTe, Bob Ratlit?, Barry Wiseman, Richard Rosenthal, Lenny Helfgott, Ed Lynch, 
Ray Renncberger. Fourth roic: Fred Denenberg, Reggie Traband, George Acree, Rand Turtle, William Belt, William Wolfe, Robert Fitz- 
patrick, William Fleischmann, Philip Kane, John McLendon, Tilghman Marden, Read Madary, Dave Huff. 



IFC— Many Hands in Many Projects 



CvLKV OTHLK Thursday ni^ht during the year, the 
presidents of Maryland's 24 fraternities were usually 
seen entering one of the chapter houses in College 
Park. Here as the Intcrfraternity Council, an organ- 
ization pledging service to the coinnuinity, the Uni- 
versity, and member fraternities, the presidents met 
to plan cooperative fraternity projects. 

Under IFC direction, the fall crop of pledges 
helped finish the physical plant at Brookline Child 
Center as a part of Hell-turned-Help Week. 

Other community services included inviting handi- 
capped veterans to University football games and 
contributing S2()() to Campus Chest charities. 



For the University the council again offered a S2()() 
non-athletic scholarship to the most deserving fresh- 
man, who need not be a fraternity man. Interfra- 
ternity relations were promoted through intramurals 
and cxchanirc dinners. 

The council continued to supixirt Korean orphan 
Lee Jong Nam, whose letters were translated and 
read at each meeting. 

In the spring fraternities rededicate themselves at 
Greek Week, IPC's biggest project. A chariot race, 
tug of war and block party were other features of 
the week. 



330 




TUC-OF-WAR, ONE FEATURE OF IFC-SPONSORED CREEK WEEK, ENDED AS FREE-FOR-ALL WITH ONLOOKERS GETTING SPRAYED. 



.M 



COLORFUL entrant in Greek Week race, Sig Ep 
chariot ( top ) was preceded by flower girls, torch- 
bearers and trumpeter. Bottom entry employs genuine 
horses. 




ROCKING at Block Dance, couple concentrates on beat. 




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Class of 1957 





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WILLIAM ROBERT ABEL, Baltimore; College of Education. B.S., 
Iiuiustrial Arts — i - 'I'; Arnold Air Socierj'; Intramurals ROBERT 
KINGSLEY ABERNETHY, Btthesda; Collcse of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Industrial Management — HI'l; A 1 II; Student 
Placement Comm., chm. ADRIENNE FRANCES ABLEMAN, Wash- 
ington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Speech Pathology — 
-I' i: 1; A A A; •!■ K'l>; UT; Children's Theater; Hillel Executive Council; 
Spring Week; Young Democrats. SARAH ABPLANALP, Mt. 
Rainier; College of Home Economics, B.S., Crafts — K A H; Panhel. 
Council. 



LARY LYN ACKER, Takoma Park; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
History— 'i'l K; Rossborough Club, GEORGE WILLIAM ACREE, 

Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Education for Industry ^ K E, 

pres.; Arnold Air Society; lEA; ASME. ROBERT J. ADAMS, Silver 
Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Speech — A T ".2; SGA; Dia- 
mondback; WMUC; UT; Canterburj' Club; Sr. Class, pres. CAROL 
W. ADAMS, Baltimore; College of Physical Education, Recreation & 
Health 



THOMAS FRANK AIDALA JR., Cheverly; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., History— i; N. MARY MALAS AIELLO. HyattsviUe; 
College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education — ^ — -^; Chapel Choir; 
Childhood Ed. Club. JOHN KEITH AIKIN, Schcrtz, Texas; College 
of Military Science, B.S., Military Science — Sailing Club; Ski Club; 
Internatl. Club; G & P Club. HARRIET PHYLLIS ALEXANDER, 
Chevy ('base; College of Education, B.S., Elementary Education — A K ♦; 
FTA; AWS; Jr. Prom, chm.; Women's Forum Comra. 



CAROLYN JANE ALLEN, College Park; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology — \ r A; Soc. Club, secy.; Rossborough Club. JUDITH 
ALLEN, Westmoreland Hills; Colle.ge of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociol- 
ogy — II 1'''!'; French Club; Aqualiners; Sailing Club; Wesley Founda- 
tion. SELIG ALTERMAN, East Riverdale; College of Military Science, 
B.S., Military Science— 'I' K ■!■. JOHN RUSSELL AMICK, Silver 
Spring; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Accounting 
— 'I' - K; Accounting Club. 



CHARLES RAYMOND ANDERSON, Baltimore; College of Educa- 
tion, B.S., Secretarial Business. MARILYN JEANNE ANDERSON, 
Wayne. Pa.; Colle.ge of Home Economics. B.S.. Textiles & Clothing — 
I' '!> H <l N; Home Ec. Club; Marketini; Club; Westminster Foundation. 
STUART CURTIS ANDERSON, Dear River, Minn.; College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Civil Engineering— T H II; ii A K; ■!■ K ■!•; ASCE. VERA 
KATE ANDREASEN, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences. B.A., 
Sociology. 



SOPHIA ANN ANDREWS. Cumberland; College of Education, B.S., 
Science — K A •>. pres.; Diamond; Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir; 
Aqualiners; Young Democrats. JOHN RALPH APEL, Absecon. N. J.; 
College of Arts & Sciences. B.S., Physics— 'I' -^ •', pres.; -i'M^. IFC, 
executive v. p.; Internatl Club; Veterans' Club; Literar>' Club. JANE 
AREY, Kensington; College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education — 
- K, secy.; Childhood Ed. Club; Rossborough Club. MARTIN ROBIN 
APRIL, Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Transportation — - A .M; IFC; Veterans' Club; Propeller 
Club, secy., treas. 



ELMER LEE ARRINGTON. Baltimore; College of Business & Pub- 
Ik Administration. B.S.; Accounting — Hi'il; Accounting Club. WES- 
LEY THEODORE ASHLEY. Baltimore; College of Education. B.S., 
Education for Industry — Ind. Ed. Ass<K.; Sailing Club. PHILLIP 
BRUCE AUSTENSEN, Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A.. 
Sociology— -I- - K. JAMES RICHARD AUSTIN, Silver Spring; Col- 
lege of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — T " •'. 



334 




(7 "^ ^ R*. *- r /^ "^ W 



ROY VERNON BEAUCHAMP, Pocomoke City; College of Agricul- 
ture, B.S., Poultry Husbandry — A 1' I'; Soccer; Baseball; M Club; Poul- 
try Judging Team. WALTER NELSON BEAUCHAMP, Aberdeen; 
College of Business & Public Administration, B. S., Industrial Manage- 
ment — K A; Ai;!!; Management Club; Marketing Club; Intramurals. 
THEODORE JORDAN BECKER, Hyattsville; College of Business & 

Public Administration, B.S., Accounting \ i^ i'; Accounting Club. 

GEORGE THOMAS BEHM, Baltimore; College of Engineering, B.S., 
Electrical Engineering. 



ROLLIN MEREIDITH BELL JR., Avondale; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Economics— Band; Newman Club. JOHN WEST BELT 
JR., RockviUe; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Pub- 
lic Relations — A K E, secy., v.p.; Diamondback, asst. sports ed.; Baseball. 
ROBERT LEE BENNER, Salem, N. Y.; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Accounting — K K ^'; HA*; I) K 'I'; BFi); Ac- 
counting Club; Band. WILLARD HARRISON BENNETT JR., 
Chevy Chase; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Indus- 
trial Management & Marketing — A i) IT; UT; Chapel Choir. 



ERNEST JOSEPH BENSON, Hyattsville; College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Food Technology — ATA; IFT, pres.; Pershing Rifles; Block & Bridle 
Club. FREDERICK S. BERG, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.S., Psychology. DONALD EDMUND BERGER, Baltimore; Col- 
lege of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History — - A M; Intramurals. SAUL H. 
BERNSTEIN, Washington, D. C; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil 
Engineering — T E <t>; ASCE; Intramurals. 



KATHRYN ANNE BERRY, District Heights; College of Education, 
B.S., Elementary Education — A(UI; Terrapin; Old Line; Homecoming 
Comm.; Jr. Prom Comm. FRED WILSON BESLEY, Hyattsville; Col- 
lege of Agriculture, B.S., Education — A Z; Baseball; FFA. JAMES 
LOUIS BEST, Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club. WILLIAM JOSEPH 
BIGGINS JR., Washington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology — Golf. 



LARRY KENT AUTRY, Perry Point; College of Agriculture, B.S., 

Anmial Husbandry \ X A; Block & Bridle Club. ROBERT RITTER 

BAILE, New Windsor; College of Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture Eco- 
nomics — - '1' E; A Z; Agr. Econ. Club; Collegiate 4 H Club; Lutheran 
Student Assoc. FRANK ROBERY BAILEY, Silver Spring; College 
of Business & Public Administration, B. S., Transportation — II K A. 
JAMES DOUGLAS BAILEY, Washington, D. C; College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — T H 11; 11 T i^; ASME. 



RONALD WILLIAM BAMFORD, Hyattsville; College of Agricul- 
ture, B.S., Food Technology— i; X; IFT. ALVIN SIDNEY BARAFF, 
Washington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Psychology — 
T K 'I'; UT; SAC; Homecoming Comm.; Soph. Carnival Comm. 
PATRICIA ANN BARKLEY, College Park; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., Russian— Russian Club. ALEXANDER JOSEPH BASSO, 
Riverdale; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Economics 
— Placement Service for Econ. Dept. 



JOHN ANTHONY BATES, Ponce, Puerto Rico; College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering — T II II; 'I' II ^; <l> K <I'; Scab- 
bard & Blade; Newman Club; IAS. HARVEY BAYLIN, Baltimore; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., General Biological Sciences. WESLEY ' 
EVANS BAYNES JR., Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Educa- 
tion for Industry— Track; lEA. JULIANNE HELEN BEATTIE, 
Schenectady, N. Y.; College of Home Economics, B.S., Education — N; 
Newman Club; Home Ec. Club. 





^ /**^ o 






335 



WILLIAM THEODORE BIGGS, Silver Sprinj;, College of Business 
& Public Administration. B.S., Accountini; — Actountinj; Club; Baptist 
StuJent Union. DAVID NATHAN BIXLER, Westminster; College 
ot Arts ^; Sciences. B.S.. Physics. CHESTER MILES BLACKFORD 
JR., Baltimore; Colleije of Education, B.S., Education lor Industry — 
.\ .\ A; lEA. JOHN ROSS BLACKHALL, Bladensburg; College of 
Military Sciences, B.S , Military Science. 



MARN i;. BLACKHALL, West River; College of Home Economics. 
ARTHUR R. BLACKWELDER JR., Silver Sprin«; College of Mili- 
tary Science. B.S., Military Science. MORTON KNOWLES BLAN- 
CHARD, Delta, Pa.; College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineer- 
ing— i: A K. MILTON BLAZEK, Johnson City, N. Y.; College of 
Arts & Sciences, B.A., German — German Club. 



ELKE DOROTHY BLUM, Baltimore; College of Education. B.S., 

Childhood Education \ I- 'I'; Childhood Ed. Club; Hillel I'oundation; 

WMUC, asst. traliic director; Soph. Prcm Comm.; Homecoming Decora- 
tions Comm. GAIL HELEN BLUM, Rogers; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., American Civilization — 'I'- -, treas., pres.; Diamond; SGA, 
delegate at large; AWS, Jr. Class rep.; Hillel Foundation; UT; Campus 
Improvements Comm., chm.; Who's Who Committee, chm.; Fresh. 
Orientation Board; Jr. Prom Publicity, chm.; Dad's Day Publicity, 
chm.; Campus Chest Posters, chm.; Mad Hatter's Parade, chm. STAN- 
LEY BOBB, Washington D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology— T K 'I'; Baseball. JANET ANN BODE, Teancck, N. J.; Col- 
lege of Education, B.A., Social Science — 'I' A (t; Canterbury Assoc; UT. 



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WALTER LOUIS BOHORFOUSH, Washm.uton. D C ; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.A. — 'I'- K; Newman Club; Ross- 
borough Club. WALTER KAIN BOILEAU, Baltimore; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.A., Journalism — - N; Terrapin; 
Diamondback; SAC; Interplanetary Space Society; Young Republicans; 
Arnold Air Society. PAUL OLIVER BOND, Washington, D. C; 
College of Arts & Sciences. B.A.. Psychology— i: N. BURTON HAR- 
RIS BOROFF, Wheaton; College of Business & Public Administration, 
B.A., Public Relations — - ,i X, secy.; Diamondback; SRC. treas.; Cal- 
vert Debate Society, v. p.; Hillel Executive Council; ISA; Human Rela- 
tions Conference, chm. 



BO^D I. W. BOUNDS, Salisbury; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S.. Accounting — 'I'- K; Rossborough Club; Intramurals. 
RICHARD BOURNE, College Heights Estates; College ol Arts & Sci- 
ences. B A , Government & Politics — \ T i!, pres.; 1' - A; 'I' K 'I-. GALT 
SUTER BOWEN, Washinnton. D. C.; College of Engineering. B.S., 
Meclia.iKal r.ngineenng. WILLIAM JOHN BOWEN, Takoma Park; 
College ol Arts & Sciences. B.S.. Zoology. 



FRED ALBERT BOWERS, Frederick; College of Engineering. B.S.. 
Civil Hngineering— ASCE. JEROME NEAL BOWERS, Silver Spring; 
Coileue ol Arts S: .Sciences. B.A . Sociology — Six. Club. WILLIAM 
WARREN BOWLES, Silver Spring; College of Engineering. B. S., 
Civil Fnmneerini; — ASCE. Newman Club; Daydodgers Club. GIL- 
BERT OBIE BOWLING, Hyattsville; College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Agronomy — 'I' K -, Men's Glee Club; Block & Bridle Club; Student 
Union Comm., chm.; Wesley Foundation. 



HARRY SIDNEY BOWMAN, Hyattsville; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S. Economics — '!• K il; Ai^ll; Intramurals. 
HENRY COYLE BOYCE, Hyattsville; College of Business & Public 
Adnimisiraiicin. BS . tieiiuraphy — Assoc. American Geographers. ED- 
WARD GEORGE BOYER, Greenklt; College ot Business cS; Public 
Administration, MA. PublK Relations — - A .\; Oianiondbaik; New- 
man Club; Veterans Club CARL AUSTIN BRANDENBURG. Bal- 
timore; C^ollege of Business & Public Administration, B.S.. Industrial 
Management. 



3.^6 



Class of 1957 



CHARLES THOMAS BRANNAN JR., Hyattsville; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S., Accounting — Newman Club. 
ALGOT LAWRENCE BRANT, Babylon, N. Y.; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations — A K K, pres.; Gate & 
Key; Diamondback; IPC, pres.; Lacrosse; SAC; Campus Chest Comm. 
ROBERT CAREY BRAUNBERG, Rockville; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Bacteriology— i: A (). CHARLENE DELANO BRIGGS, 
College Park; College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles Sc Clothing — 
Home Ec. Club. 



LOUISE MIRIAM BRILL, Takoma Park; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Spanish. JAMES STEWART BRINSFIELD JR., Rhodesdale; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Government & Politics — A T S2; n 2i A; 
Chapel Choir; Men's Glee Club; Young Demcorats. MARIAN VIR- 
GINIA BRISCOE, Chevy Chase; College of Home Economics, B.S., 
General Home Economics — A V A; Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir; 
Canterbury Club; Modern Dance Club. JOSEPH FRANCIS BRIT- 
TAIN, Springfield, Mo.; College of Military Science, B.S., Military 
Science. 



JOHN NELSON BROWELL JR., Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Zoology — 'Veterans' Club; Newman Club. BARBARA 
JANET BROWN, Washington, D. C; College of Home Economics, 
B.S., Textiles & Clothmg— A A A; Home Ec. Club. CECIL OWEN 
BROWN, Palo Alto, Calif.; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.A., Public Relations — H K A, pres.; Gate & Key; Arnold Air 
Society; Young Republicans. HENRY CLOYD BROWN, Washing- 
ton, D. C; College of Enaineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — '1' r A; 
A T «; IRE; Intramurals. ^ 



HUGH BROWN JR., Hyattsville; Colleae of Arts & Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology. JOHN F. BROWN, Alameda, Calif.; College of Education, 
B.S., Elementary Education— A i: <!>; Band; UT. LAWRENCE EDGAR 
BROWN, Easton; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Government & 
Politics— Intramurals. OTIS LEE BROWN, Silver Spring; College 
of Business & Public Administration, B.A., Transportation — Track. 



PAUL A. BROWN, Towson; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Transportation — Aiill; Arnold Air Society; Transporta- 
tion Club; Canterbury Club. WILLIAM GREGORY BRUMFIEL, 
Kensington; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Mar- 
keting. FRANCIS LOUIS BRUNO, Geneva, N. Y.; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S., Pre-Law — HAT; Track; Football; 
Fresh. Cross Country, coach. SHEILA JEAN BRY'DEN, Brentwood; 
College of Physical Education, Recreation, & Health, B.S., Physical Edu- 
cation — A S A, v.p.; SGA Culture Comm.; M Book; Panhel. Council, 
secy.; Phys. Ed. Club; Spring Week; Soph. Carnival. 



WILLIAM BRZOZOWSKI, Baltimore; College of Engineering, B.S., 
Civil Engineering— ASCE. ANN FRANCES BUCHER, Washington, 
D. C; College of Education, B.S., Social Science — Modern Dance Club; 
Newman Club. CARL W. BUCKS, Hershey, Pa.; College of Home 
Economics, B.S., Practical Art — Terrapin; Tennis; M Club; UT. MAR- 
CIA ANN BUEHLER, Hagerstown; College of Education, B.A., Ele- 
mentary Education — Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir, Red Cross; Luth- 
eran Student Assoc, secy. 



JOHN RAYMOND BUFFINGTON III, Baltimore; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.A., History — * K Z; Gate & Key; SGA, pres.; Fresh. Class, 
v.p.; Fresh. Orientation, chm.; Soph. Class, pres.; Student Union Comm.; 
Jr. Prom, asst. chm.; Organization & Procedures Comm. DOUGLAS 
HARMON BURCH, Silver Spring, College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Economics. GEORGE ALFRED BURCH, Mt. 
Rainier; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — 6 X; 
Arnold Air Society; Baseball; Intramurals. DOROTHY JONES BUR- 
DICK, Hyattsville; College of Home Economics, B.S., Education — • 
A r A, treas.; Diamond; Westminster Foundation; Collegiate 4 H Club, 
v.p., treas.; Home Ec. Club; FTA. 







p 'p ^ 




yr'W 



337 



Class of 1957 




O p O P 

Ci p O ^ 

rj o j^ ,^ 




DONALD HOWARD BURKETT, HyaHsviIle; College of Agricul- 
ture, B.S.. Agritulturt Hcoiiomics & Marketing — Agr, Econ. Club. KEN- 
NETH JOHN BURKHARDT, Silver Spring; College of Engineering. 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASME; Newman Club. DONALD R. 
BURKHOLDER, Hagcrstown; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Government & Politics — A X .\. il i X, treas.; Diamond- 
back; Lutheran Students Assoc. WILLIAM RALSA BURNETT, 
Greenwood, S. C; College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science — 
G & P Club. 



BARBARA RUTH BURNS, Dundalk; College of Arts & Sciences, 
b.A.. Sociology — K A, v. p.; SGA, delegate at large; Fresh. Prom Comm.; 
Soph. Prom. Comm.; Ir. Prom Comm.; ROTC Sweetheart; Canterbury 
Assoc; Angel Tlight, \".p. BERNARD J. BURNS, Silver Spring; Col- 
lege of Education. THOMAS BURROWES JR., Chevy Chase; College 
of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Transportation — A T U; 
Intramurals; Propeller Club. CLAYTON BENJAMIN BURTON, 
College Park; (College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., English Literature — 
- N, v.p.; Diamondback; Scabbard & Blade, v. p.; Young Republican 
Club, pres.; English Literary Club, pres.; Wesley Foundation; Senior 
Class Presents, program chm.; Mock Election Comm.; Syracuse Away 
Weekend C>)mm. 



JOAN HUBBELL BURTON, College Park; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., American Civilization — K A, pres.; Mortar Board; "I" K 'I'; 
Diamond; Gymkana Troupe: Angel Plight & Marching Unit; Major- 
ettes, capt.; Young Republican Club; AAUW Award; KA Minstrel 
Shows. WILLIAM K. BLIRTON, Baltimore; College of Business & 
Public Administration. EDWIN ABELL BUTLER, Baltimore; Col- 
leye of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General — Flying Club. 
DOROTHY IRENE B^'ERS, Alexandria, Va.; College of Education, 
B.A., English — i A A; Diamond, pres.; Campus Chest, treas.; Panhel. 
Council, secy.; May Day, program chm.; Car Wash, chm.; FTA. 



JOSEPH VINCENT BYRNE. Washington, D. C, College of Busi- 
ness S; Public Administration. B.S , lournalism — - A .\; Diamonback; 
Veterans Club; Mr. is: Mrs. Club. WILLIAM CRAWFORD CABLE, 
Hvattsvillc; (.olkne of Education, B.A., Social Studies. THOMAS 
ARUNDELL CAIIOON, Roanoke, Va.; College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Floriculture — A i: 'I', Chapel Choir; Men's Glee Club; UT; Floriculture 
Club. PHILIP THOMAS CALDER, Capital Heights; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration. B.S., Accounting — - N, treas.; i>AK; 
B A *; •!■ K '!■; Scabbard & Blade; Baseball. 



ROBERT P. CALHOUN, Brooklyn, N. Y.; College of Arts & Sciences. 
B.A.. Speech— •!■ A n, v.p.; UT; Clef & Key; Newman Club; Pre-Vet- 
erans Club; Freshman Orientation Comm. DONALD PAUL CALLA- 
HAN, Chevy Chase; College of Business & Public Administration. B.A.. 
General Business— Newman Club; Pershing Rifles. PATRICIA IRENE 
CALLAHAN, Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A.. English 

\ II II, corres. secy.; Alortar Board, ores.; H A \ 

delegate at large; Terrapin, assoc 



honoraries ed.; WMUC; AWS, v.p. 

Day, chm.; Soph. Carnival, chm.; 

chaperones chm.; Newman Club. 

College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Accounting 

Mrs. Club; Accounting Club; Chess Club. 



pres.; n -1 <'■: Diamond, v.p.; SGA, 
ed., music & drama cd.; M Book, 

Red Cross Blood Drive, chm.; May 

Homecominu, Fresh., Soph. Prom., 

CARL O. CARLSON, Grcenbelt; 

Mr. & 



iv^ 



FRANK H. CARMAN JR.. Bethesda; College of Education, B.S.. Edu- 
cation tor Industry— II K A; lEA. DONALD ELDON CARRUTH, 
Hyattsville; College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — Track; 
Cross Country Team; M ( lub; AlEEIRE, secy. THOMAS J. CAVA- 
NAUGH, Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences. B.S.. /.(«)logy — 
A'M>; Football; Veterans' Club. ANN MARIE CAYLOR, Chevy 
Chase; -College of Home Economics, B.S., General — Newman Club; 
Home Ec. Club. 



JAMES JOHN CERDA, Brentwood; College of Arts & Sciences. B.S., 
Zoology — II l< A; Newman Club; Young Demixrats. PATRICIA 
ANN CHAMBER.S. Rockville; Colle.ge ol Arts &; Sciences, B.A., His- 
tory — Newman (lub: Internal! (lub; ISA; World University Service. 
FRANCIS E. CHEAFLE, Washington, D. C; College ol Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Economics. NANCY ANTHONY CHED- 
ESTER. Washington. D C; College of Arts & Sciences. B.A.. English 
— \ A II; >X'iimen's Chorus; Wesley Foundation; Red Cross. 



338 



CAROL WINKLER CHERNOW, Baltimore; Collesie of Education, 
B.S., Elementary Education— UT. ROBERT S. CHING, Ocean City, 
CoUeye of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Government Ik Politics — T K K; Ross- 
borough Club; Chinese Club. VIRGINIA FAYE CHRISTENSEN, 
Silver Spring; College of Education, B.S , Biological Science — IIB'I'; 
:i T K; WRA; Aqualiners; FTA; Red Cross; AWS; French Club; 
Placement Comm. RICHARD PAUL CHURCHVILLE, Newton Cen- 
ter, Mass.; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Speech — - X; Newman 
Club; Spanish Club; Radio & TV Guild. 



DONALD EUGENE CLARK, Takoma Park; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Transportation — A T H; Propeller Club; 
Intramurals. ROBERT EUGENE CLARK, HyattsviUe; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.A., English. MICHAEL LEONARD CLARKE, Wash- 
ington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Fisheries Biology. 
GEORGIA CLAIRE CLAXTON, Silver Spring; College of^ Physical 
Education, Recreation & Health, B.S., Physical Education — A S A, secy.; 
Fencing Club; UT; Intramurals. 



SHIRLEY ANN CLEAVES, Dover, Del.; College of Physical Educa- 
tion, Recreation, & Health, B.S., Physical Education — Band. ROBERT 
VINCENT CLERY, Baltimore; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil 
Engineering — 'I" r A; ASCE; Intramurals. JAMES SPALDING 
COALE, Aberdeen; College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy — Plant 
Industry Club; 4 H Club; Intramurals. WILLIAM RUSSELL 
COATES, Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Foreign Trade — Young Democrats. 





JOHNNY ADONIS COCOROS, Silver Spring; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B. A., Psychology. ALVIN IRVING COHEN, Silver Spring; 
College of Engineering, 13. S., Mechanical Engineering — T F, '1'; ASME. 
BARBARA COHEN, HyattsviUe; College of Education, B.S., Elemen- 
tary Education. ELEANOR LEA COHEN, Richmond, Va.; College 
of Education, B.S., Elementary Education — A E 'I'. 



ELVON HARVEY COHEN, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Histori — ZI;T. LEO COHEN, College Park; College of Mili- 
tary Science. B.S., Military Science. MERILYNN WEITZ COHEN, 
Washington, D. C; College of Education, B.A., Spanish — A K <!'; <l> K <!•; 
Hillel Foundation; Spanish Club, secy.; FTA. PHILIP ARTHUR 
COHEN, Baltimore; College of Physical Education, Recreation & 
Health, B.S., Physical Therapy— A K H. 



KATHRYN S. COLBARNE, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., English— Chapel Choir. DONALD GEORGE COLBECK, 
HyattsviUe; College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. HAR- 
RIET HELEN COLE, Baltimore; College of Education, B.A., Child- 
hood Education — A K '!>, v. p.; Diamond; WMUC; Soph. Carnival; UT; 
Childhood Ed. Club; Hillel Foundation; May Dav Dance Comm. DEN- 
NIS LYNWOOD COLLIER, Gaithersburg, College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASME; Boxing; Canterbury Club, v.p. 



FREDERICK COLLINGTON, HyattsviUe; College of Military Sci- 
ence, B.S., Military Science. LAWRENCE RAY COLLISON, Takoma 
Park; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering — ASCE. PA- 
TRICIA LEE COLTON, Arlington, Va.; College of Arts Ik Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology — Chapel Choir, secy.; Women's Chorus, secy.; Soc. 
Club. HARRIET G. COMPE, Falls Church, Va.; College of Physical 
Education, Recreation & Health, B.S., Physical Education — r 'I' H; \54'RA; 
Phys. Ed. Women's Professional Club. 



339 




c o. o c 




MATRICE FREDERICK CRASS III, Kensin.ctnn; College ot Arts 
& Stientcs, B.S., Zoolocy— A T '.!; Band; ROTC Band. VICTOR 
LAWRENCE CRAWFORD, Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., History— Judo Club. MARY CiORHAM CREVELING, Lake 
Charles. La.; College of Business iS: Public Administration, B.S., General 
— A ,^ A; 'I'Xti; Aqualiners; Terrapin Ski Club; Wesley Foundation. 
VIRGINIA SMITH CRONIN, Washington, D. C; College ot Arts 
& Sciences, B.A., Sociology — A 1" A; Diamondback; InternatI Club, 
secy.; Sociology Club, v.p. 



KENNETH COARD CROPPER, Newark; College of Agriculture— 
—An-; FFA; Md. Teachers Assoc. KATHERINE JEAN CROSS, 
Balboa, Canal Zone; College of Education. B.S., Elementary Education 
— K K r. v.p.; Angel Flight; Newman Club; FTA; Modern Dance Club. 
SHIRLEY MILDRED CROSS, West Friendship; College of Home 

Economics, B.S., Education \ A II; <l.\; Wesley Foundation; Women's 

Chorus; Home Ec. Club; FTA; Collegiate 4 H Club. JOHN ALLEN 
CROWL, Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History—" X, 
treas.; Soph. Class, treas.; Newman Club; Rossborough Club. 

JOSEPH THEODORE CROWN JR., Hillside; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Journalism — Diamondback; Terrapin, 
co-sports ed.; Old Line. asst. ed. RAYMOND GEORGE CURTISS, 
Hyattsville; College of Business & Public Administration. B.S., Mar- 
keting — "X, pres.; Scabbard & Blade; Arnold Air Society; Men's 
Chorus; Marketing Club; IIC. MARILYN G. DAGIJRT, Baltimore; 
College of Education, B.S.. Childhood Education — 'I' - -; Childhood Ed. 
Club. ROBERT CARSON DALZELL JR., Arlington, Va.; College of 
Physical Education, Recrc-ation & Health, B.S., Physical Education — 
<l'i;K; Arnold Air Society; Terrapin; Terrapin Ski Club, v.p.; Men's 
League, Fresh. Class rep. 



DOLORES ANN DANIEL, Fort Foote; College of Physical Education, 
Recreation, «; Health. U.S. Physical F.ilucation — \ A II; Phys. Fd. Pro- 
fessional Club; Block &: Bridle Club; D Club; Intramurals. ANNETTE 
MARLFNE DAPP. Chevy Chase; Ciollege of Physical Education, Rec- 
reation, a: Health, B.S.. Physical Education — ■!• A Iv Phys. Ed. Profes- 
sional Club; Mixlern Dance Club, secy.; Lutheran Students Assoc; Intra- 
murals; May Day, dance chm.. GEORGE M. DARROW JR., Bowie; 
College of Arts &: Sciences. B.S., Zoology — Spanish Club. CHARLES 
GELLER DAIIGHERTY, Baltimore; College of Agriculture. D.S.— 
■I' K 1; Lacrosse. 



ALVIN RADFORD COMPTON, Manassas. Va.; College of Engineer- 
ing. B.S., Electrical Engineering. ANN ELIZABETH COOK, Adelphi; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology — I' 'I' 11, treas.; -.\<l, 
secy.; A A A; ■!■ K '!>; Fresh. Orientation. PAULA FLOYD COOKE, 
Harrisburg, Pa.; College of Arts &; Sciences, B.A.. Spanish — .\ •' H. v.p.; 
Cheerleaders, capt.; Homecoming Queen. FRANK EDWARD 
COOPER, Washington, D. C, College of Agriculture, B.S., Botany, 



RAYMOND J. COOPER, Riverdale. N. Y.; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S.. Transportation — Veterans' Club; New- 
man Club; Propeller Club. OGLE B. COPE, Winchester. Ind.;— - T 1'; 
Transfer from Ball State Teachers Colle.ne. CHARLES ROBERT 
COPELAND JR., Hyattsville; College of Business & Public Adminis- 
tration. B.S.. Industrial Management — American Management Assoc. 
GEORGE FRANCIS CORBIN, Chevy Chase; College of Engineering, 
B.S.. Mechanical Engineering. 



CHARLES V. CORDER, Washington, D. C. Colle.ge of Military Sci- 
ence, B.S.. Military Science — - 'I' 1'-; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard & 
Blade; SGA; Fresh. Orientation; Pershing Rifles. JOSEPH FRANCIS 
COSTANTE, Milford, Conn.; College of Agriculture, B.S., Pomology — 
Dorm (A)uncil; Mens League, rep.; Track; Newman Club; Glee Club. 
LYNDON SHERIDAN toX. Arlington. Va.; College of Engineer- 
ing. B.S., Mechanical Engineering— 11 T i!; T HIl; ASME; College 
Forum, chm. RICHARD EDDIE CRAIG, College Park; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S.. Accounting. 




340 



Class of 1957 



RICHARD DAVID, Easton; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Marketing— 'I' A O. DAVID DAVIS, Hyattsville; College 
of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Pre-Law — Children's Theater; Football, man- 
ager; Radio & TV Guild. JOHN J. DAVIS, College Park; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations — Football, 
co-capt. MARY ALICE DAVIS, Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., Philosophy. 



RICHARD GRAHAM DAVIS, Takoma Park; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., Psychology — - A K; Arnold Air Society. RUSSELL H. 
DAVIS, Washington, D. C; College of Engineering. RUSSELL 
SAMUEL DAVIS, Salisbury; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Accounting — <!' A H; B A ^', secy.; 'I' l< '1'; SGA Ways & Means 
Comm.; Accounting Club, v.p. JAMES MICHAEL DEAN, Washing- 
ton, Pa.; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology — - N; Football. 



JOANNE DEANE, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Elementary 
Education— A E *; Hillel Foundation. GUIDO JOSEPH DeGENARO, 
Hamden, Conn.; College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 
BARBARA LEIGH DENTON, Chevy Chase; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., English — K K 1'; SGA, secy.; Diamondback; Old Line; 
Canterbury Club; Campus Chest; Jr. Prom, decorations co-chm.; Organ- 
izations & Procedures Comm.. secy.; AWS Residence Council. ROBERT 
LOUIS DePIRO, Belleville, N. J.; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B. S., Accounting — - -X; Ai;il; Newman Club; Intra- 
murals. 



JOAN ALYCE DeTURK, Chevy Chase; College of Education, B.S., 
Childhood Education — K A; Diamondback, circulation manager; New- 
man Club; Childhood Ed. Club, pres.; Soph. Carnival; Freshman Prom; 
May Day; WRA; Sailing Club. WILLIAM HOWARD DICKSON, 
Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology — Sailing Club. 
MARTHA HELEN DISE, Mt. Rainier; College of Physical Education, ■ 
Recreation, & Health, B.S., Physical Therapy — Baptist Student Union; 
Gymkana Troupe; Daydodgers Club; Phys. Therapy Club. JOHN 
LEWIS DITMAN, College Park; College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering — IRE. 



GERARD DOMINIC DOBRZYCKI, Baltimore; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Real Estate — A X A; A 'I' S2; Dorm Coun- 
cil; SAC; Newman Club; Driver Training Club, PATRICIA CAROL 
DODGE, Bethesda; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History. DORO- 
THY MARIE DONOVAN, Bladensburg; College ofPhysical Educa- 
tion, Recreation, & Health, B.S., Physical Education — K A; <1> A E; Dia- 
mondback, circulation manager; Phys. Ed. Majors Club; Modern Dance 
Club. WILLIAM BERNARD DORN, Baltimore; College of Educa- 
tion, B.S., Education for Industry — Arnold Air Society; Newman Club; 
lEA. 



WILLIAM BARR DOSTER JR., Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., Philosophy — Md. Christian Fellowship, treas., v.p.; Chapel 
Choir; Chess Club; Baptist Student Union. JANE LEE DOWNS, Hill- 
crest Heights; College of Education, B.S., Home Economics — " >■'; Home 
Ec. Club. KATHERINE BOWIE DUCKETT, Annapolis; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations — A F, secy., 
v.p.; Mortar Board; •t' X H; Diamondback, asst. social ed.; May Day, 
publicity chm. VALENTIN DIAZ DULAY, HiUcrest Gardens; Col- 
lege of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History — 'I' A H; Sailing Club. 



JON CHARLES DuMOND, North East, Pa.; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Government & Politics — '1' - K, pres.; SGA, v.p.; Terrapin; 
Men's League, secy.; IFC; Rossborough Club. ELIZABETH ANN 
DUNCKER, Washington, D. C; College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Institutional Management — O N; Ski Club; Home Ec. Club; Westmin- 
ster Foundation. ROBERT HAMILTON DUNN, Hyattsville; Col- 
lege of Business & Public Administration, B. S., Accounting — B A >!'. 
EILEEN MARGARET DUPONT, Nashua, N. H.; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology — Veterans' Club; Trail Club. 








:^ .Sifc 



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341 



Class of 1957 



i^cTi^^rs 




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«!: ^^t^^.h^ 




r^ o o r> 



(llLOi; ANN Dl'VALL, Silver Sprin;<; College of Education, B.A., 
Childhood Education — llli'l'; SAC; Childhood Ed. Club; Canterbury 
Club. RICHARD EARL DYER. Washington. DC; College of Busi- 
ness & Public AdminiMration, B.S., Transportation — Propeller Club; 
Newman Club. BARBARA ANN DYSON. Bethesda; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S.. Marketing — I' •!• H; WRA; Can- 
terbury Assoc; Marketing Club; Business Ed. Club; Big Sister Comm. 
JOAN T. EARLE, Annapolis; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering— K A (•; A .\ A; ASCE; Band. 



CAROLYN JANE EBLE, Washington. D. C; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences. B.A., Speech Therapy — A II, secy.; Mortar Board; n A E; r A H, 
pres.; Terrapin, organizations ed., associate ed.; Jr. Panhel. Council; Sr. 
Panhcl. Council; Elections Board; Jr. Prom, queens chm.; May Day, 
queens chm.; Campus Chest, secy.; Regional WUS Conference, chm. 
JACK CAMPBELL ECHARD. Silver Spring; College of Education, 
BS , Business Education— Veterans' Club. RANDOLPH JACKSON 
EDWARDS. Relay; College of Business & Public Administration. B.S.. 
General— Track; Mens Glee Club; Intramurals. JOHN A. EICHLER, 
Chevy Chase; College of Business & Public Administration. B.S.. Eco- 
nomics — - 'I' I"-; Diamondback, chief photographer; Arnold Air Society; 
Pershing Rifles; Scabbard & Blade. 



WILLIAM WITTE EITEMILLER, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A.. Speech— Md. Christian Fellowship. WALKER CREE 
ELIASON, Chestertown; College of Business & Public Administration, 
B.S.. Financial Management— A T .i. EUGENE LEE ELLIOTT. Adel- 
phi; College of Education. B.S.. Education for Industry — .\ T '.!; K K +; 
Band. RALPH IRVIN ELLIOTT, Hyattsville; College of Engineering, 
B.S.. Chemistr) — AICHE. secy. 



ROBERT WILLIAM ELLIOTT. Arnold; College of Engineering. B.S.. 
Mechanical Engineering— ASME. KATHRYN CHRISTINE EM- 
BREE. Washington. D. C; College of Home Economics. B.S.. Textiles 
& Clothing — .\A11, pres.; Color Guard; Home Ec. Club; Women's 
Chorus; Freshmen Orientation. CHARLES ALBIN ERICKSON, 
Brooklyn, N. Y.; College of Education. B.S.. Education for Industry — 
A -'I'; lEA. MARCIA GREEN ESCHMANN. Greenbclt; School of 
Nursing, B.S., Nursing — Glee Club; Md. Christian Fellowship; West- 
minster Foundation. 



WILLIAM GEORGE ESCHMANN II. Greenbclt; College of Engi- 
neering. B.S.. Mechanical Engineering — Md. Christian Fellowship; 
ASME; Basketball; Track; Westminster Foundation, v.p.. pres.; Inter- 
natl Club. GERALD J. ESKIN. Hyattsville; Colle.ce of Business & 
Public Administration. B.A.. Economics. ANTHONY CHARLES 
ESPOSITO. New Haven. Conn.; College of Business & Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S.. Personnel — Boxing; M Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. 
DONALD JOSEPH EURY, Hyattsville: College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing — Baseball. 



ALAN R. EVANS. Baltimore; College of Education. DIANE LOUISE 
EVANS. Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology — 
l.\(l- <l' K '!>; Wesley Foundation; SU Social Comm.; Campus Chest 
Comm. CHARLES HAROLD EVERLINE. Cumberland; College of 
Arts & ScieiKcs. B S.. /.oology — Chaj>el Choir, v.p.; 4 H Club. MAH- 
MOUD FAKHOURY. Tulkarem. Jordan; Colle.ge of Engineering. B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering — Islamic Foundation; Internat'l Club. 



GEORGE C. FALLER JR.. Memphis. Tenn.; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Govetnmtnt & Politics — -I'-K; SGA, independent rep.; 
Diamondback; Homecoming; Free State Parry, publicity chm.; Young 
Republicans, trcas.; SU Committee, chm. RODNEY L. FALLER. Clin- 
ton; College ol Engineering. B.S.. Cjvil Engineering — - X. IRVING 
IRA FARBER. Silver .Spring; College ol Military Science. B.S.. Mili- 
tary Science. JOHN ISAAC FEENEY. Northlield. N. J.; College of 
Business & Public Administrarion, B. S., Real Estate — - A K; IFC; Intra- 
murals. 



342 



^ C^ ^ CT 





EDMOND J. F. FITZPATRICK, Frederick; Coilege of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. PHILIP DANIEL FITZ- 
PATRICK, Hyattsville; College of Business & Public Administration, 
B.S., Public Relations — Diamondhack; Intramurals; Newman Club. 
WILLIAM EDWARD FLEISCHMANN, LutherviUe; College of Edu- 
cation, B.A., Social Studies — *' ^, v. p.; pres.; IFC; Lutheran Students 
Assoc; Fresh. Orientation. GILBERT MARVIN FLEISHER, Wash- 
ington, D. C, College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — 
Hillel Foundation; IRE. 



HUGH C. FLETCHER, Greenbelt; CoUese of Engineering, B.S., Civil 
Engineering— ASCE. CORINNE MARGERITTE FODORE, Balti- 
more; College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art — II -^ K; Dia- 
mondback, managing ed.; Terrapin, publications ed.; WMUC; Clef & 
Key; Driver Training Club, secy.; Riding Club; ISA. RICHARD 
ARNOLD FOER, Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Zoology. 
ARMANDO JOHN FORCHIELLI, Alpha, N. J.; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management — 1 2 <^^ 



pres., secy. 



KV 



•t•K'^. 



ABDUL H. FOROOBAR, Washington, D. C; College of Agriculture, 
B.S., General — Intramurals; Modern Dance Club; Gymkana Troupe. 
JOHN EDWARD FOSTER, Monkton; College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering— ASME. LAWRENCE ROBERT FOUCHS, 
Arlington; College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics — — A K; Agr. Econ. 
Club, pres.; Men's Glee Club, secy.; Intramurals; Chapel Choir. CLARK 
N. FOULKE, Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Bacteri- 
ology — - A (). 



JAMES BRIAN FOUNTAIN, Hyattsville; College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Agriculture Economics — Agr. Econ. Club; Trail Club. RONALD 
B. FOUNTAINE, Arlington, Va.; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Economics— -* E; Ai:il. RAE MERLE FRADKIN, 
Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology — Hillel Founda- 
tion; Soc. Club; Sr. Class Presents. REBECCA FRALEY, Silver Spring; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Fine Art — A II, treas.; Terrapin, 
features ed.; Aqualiners, v. p.; May Day, costumes chm.; Homecoming 
Comm.; Jr. Prom, flowers chm., programs chm. 



DAVID B. FELLOWS, Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
History — A K K, corresponding secy.; Men's Glee Club; Track; M Club. 
AGUSTIN FERNANDEZ, Colombia, South America; College of Agri- 
culture, B.S., General— II K A; Block & Bridle Club; Riding Club; 
Newman Club. BEATRICE GOLDSMITH FIKS, Baltimore; College 
of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology — A K A; Calvert Debate Society. 
JON MYLNE FILES, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Educa- 
tion for Industry — T K K; Gate & Key; Diamondback; IFPC; SAC; 
Pershing Rifles; Rossborough Club; lEA; Wesley Foundation; Intra- 
murals. 

THOMAS WELLINGTON FINCH, Takoma Park; College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering — TBII; OAK; '!> K 'h; IAS, 
chm.; Chess Club. MICHAEL FINCI, Baltimore; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Economics — T E '1'; Arnold Air Society; 
Soccer; Hillel Foundation. DAVID KENARD FINKELSTEIN, Bal- 
timore; College of Physical Education, Recreation, & Health, B.S., Physi- 
cal Education — Intramurals. WILLIAM F. FINLEY, Brackenridge, 
Pa.; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Transportation — 
6 X; Newman Club; Propeller Club; Basketball; Intramurals. 

MARIAN HAMILTON FISCHER, Washington, D. C; College of 
Arts & Sciences, A.B., English — K A H; Terrapin, research ed.; M Book, 
assoc. ed.; Rossborough Club, publicity chm., secy.; Liberal Arts Career 
Forum, co-chm.; Freshman Orientation Comm.; Soph. Prom. PAUL 
DAVID FISHER, Ansonia, Conn.; College of Engineering, B.S., Aero- 
nautical Engineering \ T U; OAK; Scabbard & Blade, pres.; Arnold 

Air Society;' IAS, v.p. ROBERT LEWIS FISHER, Hyattsville; College 
of Education, B.S., Science — 'I' K *; Chapel Choir; Men's Glee Club. 
LINDA ZEVA FISHMAN, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., English — Literary Club; Hillel Foundation; Forum on Women's 
Careers, chm.; AWS Handbook Comm. 











^^^■i 




343 



FRANCIS BENNETT FRAMPTON, Trappe; College of Education, 
B.S.. Industrial Arts Education — Wesley Foundation; lEA; ISA. ROB- 
ERT J. FRANCO, Trevose, Pa.; College ot Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S.. Marketing — S^U, Marketing Club, v.p. JEAN N. 
FRANK, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education 
— \K'I'; Hillel Foundation; Childhood Ed. Club; Red Cross; Intra- 
murals. DONALD MELVIN FRANKLIN, Baltimore; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.S., Zoology — -\ K II, pres.; IFC; Intramurals; Hillel Foun- 
dation; Homecoming Decorations; Jr. Prom Comm. 

RICHARD ELMER FREDERICK, Chevy Chase; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.A., Economics — - A K; MSK, -SZ; Ter- 
rapin; Diamondback, sports ed.; Flying Club; Terrapin Ski Club; Intra- 
murals; Sr. Class, sgt, at arms. LYNETTE FRIEDMAN, Columbus, 
Miss.; College of Education, B.S., Elementary Education — 'I' - -; Ter- 
rapin; UT; FTA; Young Democrats; Hillel Foundation, MALCOLM 
LAWRENCE FRIEDMAN, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.S., Prc-Medicinc— Hillel Foundation; Riding Club. THOMAS WAR- 
REN FUGATE, Ramsey, N. J.; College of Education, B.S., Music Edu- 
cation— K K 'k; Band; Orchestra; Chapel Choir; MENC; AFROTC 
Band; Canterbury Assoc. 

JACK FRANKLIN FULTZ, Boulevard Heights; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club. HARRY 
CLIFFORD FUNK, College Park; College ot Fngincering, B.S., Aero- 
nautical Engineering — i 'I' -i; IAS. JOAN GADDY, Sherwood Forest 
College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education — A A ,i, v.p.; Ross 
borough Club, secy.; Childhood Ed. Club, v.p.; Angel Flight, secy.; Soph 
Prom, decorations chm. JUDITH LEVIN GANZ, Silver Spring; Col 
lege of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Art — \ I' 'I'; Mortar Board; Diamond 
SGA Ways & Means Comm., secy.; Cheerleaders, cocapt.; AWS, Soph 
Class, rep., publicity chm.; Spring Week, chm.; Pledge Queen 1953 
Miss Maryland 1956; Dad's Day, program chm.; Soph. Prom, queens 
comm. chm. 







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CARL MASON GARDNER, Gainesville, Va.; College of Education, 
B.S.. Education for Industry— -I' K T; WMUC; lEA. ETHEL JEANNE 
GARDNER, Cullen; College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art — 
r ■!• H. HARRY A. GARRISON, Mt. Clemens, Mich.; College of Mili- 
tary Science, B.S., Military Science. AUBREY SYLVESTER GAS- 
KINS, Cheverly; Military Science, B.S., History — Public Administra- 
tion Review Society. 



BERNARD FRANCIS GATTI, Silver Spring; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Accounting — H -\ *; Veterans' Club; New- 
man Club. HOWARD STARK GEER JR., Hyattsvillc; College of 
Arts & Sciences. B.A., Geography— AAG; AGS. HERBERT GRANT 
GELHARDT, Greenlx-lt; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineer- 
ing— Md. Flying Club, pres. JOHN NEWTON GENTRY. Williams- 
port, Pa.; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Economics 
— ■!• II i;; -I' K 'I'; G & P Club; Econ. Discussion Club; Newman Club; 
Young Democrats. 



JOHN A. GEORG, Accident; College of Agriculture, B.S.. Agriculture 
Education — Ml'; A Z, v.p.; FFA, secy. MARY MARIE GERBER. 
St. Marys, W. Va.; College of Physical Education, Recreation & Health, 
B.S., Physical Therapy — K -i; Aqualiners; Physical Therapy Club. 
NANCY RUTH GESSNER, Hyaitsville; College of Education. B.S., 
Childhood F.ducaiion — A 1'; Childhood Ed. Club; Newman Club; Red 
Cross Club. LOIS ANN GETZ, Baltimore; Colle.ge of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology — - -^ '■' secy., v.p.; Hillel Foundation; Modern Dance 
Club. 



FLOURENZ L. GIANNARELLI, Parkland; College of Military Sci- 
ence, B.S., Military Science. GEORGE P. GIAVASIS, Baltimore; Col- 
lege of Arts & Sciences, B. A., Speech — 'l-^n, v.p.. pres.; Diamond- 
back; Men's League, v.p.; WMUC; UT; SAC. PAUL JOHN GILLIS, 
Silver Spring; College of Business & Public Administration. B S., Ac- 
counting — 'I' 1! 1; HA*; Newman Club; Accounting Club. PETER 
JAMES GILLIS. Silver Spring; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting — -I- II i:; H A +; Newman Club, pres., treas.; 
Accounting Club. 



344 



Class of 1957 



RITA ANNE GIOVANNETTI, Bradbury Heights; College of Edu- 
cation, B.S., Elementary Education — 'I' K <l'; Newman Club. WILLIAM 
TEMPLE GLADMON, Baltimore; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Transportation — T K Iv Veterans' Club; Marketing 
Club; UT; Propeller Club; Boxing; Summer Theater Workshop. DAR- 
ROW GLASER, Hancock; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History— 
A T 12; Flying Club; Veterans' Club; History Club; Terrapin Ski Club. 
NORMAN CLINE GLAZE, Hyattsville; College of Agticulture, B.S., 
Agronomy — Plant Industry Club. 



AUDREY GLAZER, Baltimore; College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Crafts Education — - -^ T; Hillel Foundation; Women's Chorus; Modern 
Dance Club; Soph. Carnival; Jr. Prom; Homecoming. ROBERT SPEN- 
CER GLEASON, RockviUe; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.A., Government & Politics. IRIS GLICK, Baltimore; College 
of Education, B.S., Elementary Education — A K 'I'; Hillel Foundation; 
Red Cross; Modern Dance Club. RUTH LOUISE GLICK, Baltimore; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., English. 



GEORGE CLAY GOGGIN, RockviUe; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Journalism — T K E; 2 A X; Old Line; Diamond- 
back; Veterans' Club. JEROME DAVID GOLDBERG, Baltimore; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Zoology — Hillel Foundation. MAR- 
TIN JAY GOLDBERG. Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology — T K *; Intramurals; Fresh. Prom Comm. RICHARD 
JAMES GOLDBERG, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology — T E 't>. 



MORTON NORMAN GOLDSTEIN, Washington, D, C; College of 
Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology— T E <!'; Sociology Club. STANLEY 
A. GOLOWAY, Baltimore; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Industrial Management — A i; IT; Newman Club. HARRI- 
SON CROOKE GOLWA'i' JR., Silver Spring; College of Education, 
B.S., Education for Industry—:^ N. GILBERT FERRER GONZALES, 
Tucson, Ariz.; College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 



BENJAMIN FRANKLIN GOOD, HedgesviUe, W. Va.; College of 
Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture Education — OAK; '!• K <t>; A Z; Scabbard 
& Blade; FFA; Track; Fresh. Cross Country, coach. MARYANNE 
GOODYEAR, Washington, D. C; College of Home Economics, B.S., 
General — A A A; Diamondback; Home Ec. Club; Senior Class Presents; 
Rossborough Club. LOUIS GORIN, Washington, D. C; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Transportation — Propeller 
Club, pres. JOHN MURRAY GORNALL, Cumberland; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations — WMUC; 
Dorm Proctor. 



FOREST DONALD GOSSAGE, Takoma Park; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A., Speech — OAK; Nat'l Collegiate Players; UT, pres.; 
Radio & TV Guild; Md. Flying Association; Summer Theater Workshop. 
GILBERT BRUCE GOTTLIEB, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., Government & Politics — - A Jl; Hillel Foundation; WMUC; 
Homecoming Comm., ticket chm.; Intramurals; Fresh. Orientation 
Comm. HARRY CHESTER GOUDY, Baltimore; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S., General — Lacrosse; Wrestling; M 
Club. FRANCIS JOSEPH GOUGH, Washington, DC; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management — Vet- 
erans' Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. 



CHARLOTTE LOUISE GRAHAM, Westminster; College of Home 
Economics, B.S., General — Wesley Foundation, secy., treas.; Home Ec. 
Club; 4 H Club. LOUIS ROBERT GRANGER, Washington, D. C; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology — Ski Club; Sociology Club. 
ROBERT WALLACE GRANT, Washington, D. C; College of Agri- 
culture, B.S., Horticulture — 'I' A E, pres.; Terrapin; Floriculture Forum, 
chm.; Intercollegiate Flower Judging Team. FRANK DANIEL 
GRAYUSKI, Shenandoah, Pa.; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B. S., Industrial Management — American Management Assoc; 
Newman Club; Basketball; Intramurals. 



F^ n' 1" C?* 




345 



Class of 1957 






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DONALD CLIFTON GREEN. Washington, D. C; Collese of Engi- 
neering!, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering — IAS: Scabbard & Blade; Arnold 
Air Society; Pershing Ritles. RUTH ANN GREEN, Dundalk; Col- 
lege of Education, B.S., Mathematics — Judicial Board; AWS Executive 
Council. STANLEY GUNSON GREEN, Washington, D. C; College 
of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering— T H II; •!- K -I'; ASCE, MOR- 
TON GREENBERG, Baltimore; College of Education, B.A., Social 
Sciences V K II, secy., sgt. at arms; Intramurals; SAC. 



GORDON LEE GREENSPUN, Baltimore; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering — Z li T; Math Club; ASME; SU Comm. 
DEAN U. GRIEEIN, Westminster; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology— ■!' A n ROBERT ANTHONY GROOKETT, Neptune, N. 
J.; College of Military Science. B.S., Military Science — G & P Club, nat'l 
comm, chm. MARGARET CLARE GROSS, St. Albans, N. Y.; Col- 
lege of Home Economics. B.S., Textiles & Clothing — II H 'I', secy.; Dia- 
mond; Home Ec. Club; May Day Comm.; AWS Exec. Comm.; Sr. Class 
secy. 



ROY E. GUDITH, Riverside, Calif.; College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science— Spanish Club. BERNARD EDWARD GUERIN, 

Derroit, Mich.; College of Education, B.A., Social Studies. ALOK R. 
GUHA, Calcutta, India; College of Business & Public Administration, 
B.S., Business Administration — Diamondback; Calvert Debate Society, 
v. p., prcs.; Internat'l Club, v. p., prcs.; Marketing Club, treas.; Econ. 
Discussion Group; Management Club; Philosophy Club; Flying Club; 
Terrapin Ski Club. ROBERT JOSEPH GUNTHER, Catonsville; 
College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., Speech — Arnold Air Society; 
WMUC; UT. 



ROBERTA ELAINE HABER. Washington, D. C; College of Business 
iS; Public Admmistration. B.S., Economics — 'I'--, trc-as.; •!' X <t; Jr. 
Panhel. Council, secy.; Panhcl. Council, secy.; Hillcl Foundation; UT; 
Campus Chest. RICHARD ARTHUR HABERSTROH. Hartford, 
Conn.; College of Arts & Sciences. B.S.. Mathematics — 'l'.^t>; Gymkana 
Troupe, treas.. v.p.; Baseball; AlChE; Newman Club. ROBERT SHIP- 
PEN HACHTEN, Washington, D. C; Ciollege of Business & Public 

Administration, B.S.. Economics \ -X .\; Unitarian Club; Veterans' 

Club. WILLIAM CHARLES HAFER, Riverdale; College of Military 
Science. B.S., Military Science. 



FRANCIS ROGER IIAGAN JR., Baltimore College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A.. Government cS: Politics— WMUC; WiEAX; AIREE; G & 
P Club. JANE FRANCES HAGERTON, Silver Spring; College of 
Arts & .Sciences, B.A., History— A 3! A, secy.; .\ .\ A; ■h.\(t; II i; A; 
'I' K 'I'; M Book, man.iging ed.; Fresh. Orientation Comm, DONALD 
JOHN HAHN, Grecnbcli; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, U.S., General Administration. HELEN FRANCES HALE, Chevy 
Chase; College of Home Economics, B.S., General — '" 'I' H; Home Ec. 
Club. 



ROBERT A. HALL, Croton On Hudson, N. Y.; College of Business & 
Public Ailministration, B. S., Per,sonnel Administration — 'I' IK, treas.; 
.SGA Ways & Means Comm.; Intramurals. WILLIAM CARVEL 
HALL, Cheverly; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology— WMUC; 
Sociology Club, v.p.; Veterans' Club. ALAN ROBERT HALPERN. 
Baltimore; College of Business & Public Administration. B.A.. Mar- 
keting— Z 11 T; Gate & Key. JOHN PATRICK HAM. Hyatisville; Col- 
lege of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical FngiiKcnng — Arnold Air ScKi- 
cty; ASME. 



JOHN WILFRED HAM, Hyattsville; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing — Marketing Club. STANLEY WIL- 
LIAM IIAMES, Washington. D. C; College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering — 'I'- K, v.p.; Old Line, associate ed.; IRE; Amateur 
Radio Club; Flying Club. JULIA JOAN HAMMEIT, Washington. 
D. C; College of Education, B.S.. ElcnKiiiary Fdutation — I'TA; Home- 
coming Comm.; Intramurals. GERALD CLIFTON HAMMOND. 
Keedysville; College of Education, B.S., Industrial Arts Education — - 
K K +; IFA, tteas.; Band; ROTC Band; Chapel Choir; Mens Glee Club; 
SAC. 



346 



ELIZABETH EMILY HANAUER, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., History — A l\ pres.; Diamond; Panhel. Council; SGA, 
sorority rep.; G & P Club; Intramurals. WILLIAM SAMUEL HANEY 
JR., Hyattsville; College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering 
— THII, pres.; OAK, secy.; + K ■^; IAS. VINCENT B. HANRA- 
HAN, Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Criminology — 
ATS!; Diamondback; WMUC; Sociology Club; Spanish Club. WIL- 
LIAM E. HARDEN JR., Hyattsville; College of Education, B.S., Edu- 
cation for Industry — K A. 



CHARLOTTE HOPKINS HARDESTY, Salisbury; College of Educa- 
tion, B.S., Elementary Education. JEAN L. HARNE, College Park; Col- 
lege of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles & Clothing— A O II. RICHARD 
JOHN HARRINGTON, College Park; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Finance — A 'I' S2; Arnold Air Society; Band. 
CHARLES WELLS HARRIS, Hyattsville; College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Agriculture Economics — A V 1'; Agr. Econ. Club; Sociology Club; Plant 
Industry Club; Terrapin Ski Club. 



GEORGE HELLER HARRISON, Tilghman; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Transportation & Marketing — 't' — K, treas.; 
SGA Ways & Means Coram.; Rossborough Club, treas.; Propeller Club; 
Marketing Club; Spring Week, treas. JOHN ROLAND HARRISON, 
Hyattsville; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — 
T B II; n T 2; ASME. ARTHUR C. HARROLD, Hyattsville; College 
of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Transportation — A T O; Mar- 
keting Club; Propeller Club. EARLE VALLIER HART, Baltimore; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History — A X A, treas.; Canterbury 
Assoc; M Club; Men's Dorm Council; Soccer; Pershing Rifles. 






A. i^ Av 

CL ^HK ^^ f^^ 



i I 





GERALD EUGENE HARTDAGEN, York, Pa.; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A., History — ATA, treas., pres.; f d K, pres.; 'I'll-, treas., 
pres.; 'I' K 'I'; <l> A O, v.p.; TI i: A; SGA Executive Council; Elections 
Board; Organization & Procedures Coram.; Honoraria Coram.; Vandel- 
ism Comm., chra.; Internat'l Relations Club, v.p.; Veterans' Club; IPC. 
SUZANNE JOAN HASEL, Chevy Chase; College of Education, B.S., 
Childhood Education — A I'; Sailing Club; Childhood Ed. Club. 
JEANNE ANN HAUCK, Silver Spring; College of Horae Economics, 
B.S., General— Newman Club; Home Ec. Club. WILLIAM COPE 
HEADRICK, College Park; College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical 
Engineering — T B 11; IRE. 



JOHN JOSEPH HEALEY, Brooklyn, N. Y.; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations — - ^■; Football; New- 
man Club; M Club. ELSIE JOAN HEILMAN, Silver Spring; Col- 
lege of Business &. Public Administrations, B.S., Public Relations 
— K A, treas.; Diamond; ■^ X H, treas.; Terrapin, copy ed.; Diaraond- 
back; UT, publicity director; WMUC; Women's Press Club; Aqualiners; 
Homecoming Coram. HAROLD F. HENRY JR., Kenilworth, N. J., 
College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. RICHARD JOSEPH 
HERBST, Baltimore; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., 
Transportation — 'I' A H; Transportation Club. 



D. C; College of Engineer- 
LOUIS STEPHEN HESS, 

i.A., American Civilization — 

rep. JANE ANN HESSE- 

Sciences, B.S., Cheraistry — 

A X Si, v.p.; Diamond; Clef & Key; American Chemical Society. ED- 

College of Business & Pub- 
-- A X, pres.; Diamondback; 



WILLIAM KEY HEROLD, Washington, 
ing, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASME. 
Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.j 
T E '1>; Intramurals; Men's League, fresh, 
NAUER, Baltimore; College of Arts & 



WARD FRANCIS HEYMANN, Towson; 
lie Administration, B.S., Public Relations- 
Old Line. 



ARTHUR WILLIAM HIBAN, Mitchellville; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Economics — AT!!; Newman Club; Intra- 
murals. HOWARD HOPKINS HICKS, Baltimore: College of Engi- 
neering, B. S., Electrical Engineering— IRE. RALPH EUGENE HICKS, 
Uniontown, Pa.; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., 
Industrial Management — D Club; Intramurals. ALICE MAURINE 
HIGGINBOTHAM, University Park; College of Education, B.S., Child- 
hood Education — A A A; Childhood Ed. Club. 



347 







ft."' f - \ i^ri 







SUZANNE EILENE HOOD, Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., English — A I", secy.; University Symphony Orchestra, secy., pres.; 
AWS, rep. WARNER HENRY HORD JR., Hyattsville; College of 

Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Enyineering \ I' I'; Block S; Bridle 

Club; ASME, v. p. DONALD BROOKS HORNER, Bivaluc; College 
ot Business & Public Administration, B.S., Marketing — '1'i.K, secy.; 
AIM; Intramurals; Marketmg Club; Propeller Club. BARBARA H. 
HOUCK, Silver Spring; College of Home Economics, B.S., Institutional 
Management — AAA; Home Ec. Club; Gymkana Troupe; Terrapin Ski 
Club; WRA, secy., v. p.; Intramurals. 



HENRY H. HOUCK, Greenbelt; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Public Relations — - A .\; Diamondback; Newman 
Club; Basketball; Intramurals. PAUL CHRISTOFFER HOVGARD, 
Collingswood. N. Y.; College of Engineering, B.S.. Mechanical Engi- 
neering. BETTY C. HOWARD, Baltimore; College of Education, 
B.S., History — Rossborough Club; AWS Culture Comm.; Dorm, culture 
chm., house chm., political rep.; Day Dodgers Big Sister Program. 
MARY LEE HOWENSTINE, Washington, D. C; College of Educa- 
tion, B.A., Childhood Education — Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir; 
Childhood Ed. Club. 



MARY LEE HUDES, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Elemen- 
tary Education — -AT, treas., pres.; Mortar Board, treas.; Diamond; 
SGA, delegate at large; Hillel Foundation, treas., v. p.; UT; SAC; 
Campus Chest; Spring Week, cochm.; Mad Hatters Parade, co-chm.; 
Fresh. Class, historian; Homecoming Dance, cochm.; Ir. & Soph. 
Prom, decorations cochm. DONALD EUGENE HUDSON. Snow 
Hill; College of Business *: Public Administration, B.S., Account- 
ing— H T :i; liA+. DAVID W. HUFF, Portland. Maine; College of 
Arts *: Sciences, B A., History— ■!■ K T. IFC; Band. RICHARD HAR- 
MON HUFFMAN, Catonsville; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Marketing Management — Marketing Club; Student Union 
Comm.; Wesley Foundation. 



DAISY RUTH HUGHES, Gaulev Bridge, W, Va.; College of Arts & 
Sciences, BS. Psychology WINFRIED H. HUNDERT, Baltimore; 
College of Business «: Public Administration, B.S., Accounting — Rille 
Club. KIN LINCOLN HIING, Washington, D. C; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.S.. Zoology— Chinese Student Club. DIANE NOEL 
HUNTER. Watertown, Conn.; College of Education, B.A., Elementary 
Education — I" 'I' H, pres. 



.^48 



PEYTON BLAINE HINKLE. Ottsville, Pa.; College of Agriculture, 
M.S., Poultry Husbandry — A i; 'l>; Arnold Air Society; Soccer; IFC, secy. 
MARVIN IIIRSCH. Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Insurance & Real Estate — Track. MERLYN 
THOMAS HOAR. Mt. Rainier; College of Business & Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Accounting — Band; Accounting Club. RUTH G. HOCH- 
MAN, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education — 
A K "I'; Veterinary Science Club; Childhood Ed. Club; HiUel Founda- 
tion; Red Cross Club; Soph. Carnival; AWS Residence Council. 



JAMES B. HOCKERSMIl H JR.. Shippensburg, Pa.; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S., Finance — A 1 •!•, v. p.; Men's Glee 
Club. JAMES PARRISH HODGES. Rome, N. Y.; College of Arts 
& Sciences. B.A., Economics — - -\ I-; Football; Basketball; Intramurals; 
Spanish Club; Baptist Student Union. DONALD LEE HOGANS. 
Baltimore; Colleuc of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Market- 
ing— H X. THOMAS VERNON HOGGARD. Greenbelt; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Indutrial Management. 



JULIA JEANNE HOKE. Westminster; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology — AT; Campus Judicial Board, rep. CAROLYN 
HOLEN. Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Science— ■!'- -; Hillel 
Foundation, FTA; Young Republicans. SUSAN CLARE HOLT, Ocon- 
omowoc. Wise; CioUege of f-Iome Economics, B.S., Textiles &: Clothing 

\ .\ "-;; Judicial Board, sr. rep.; Executive Council. LAWRENCE 

ROBERTSHAW HOLTER, Frederick; College of Engineermg, B.S., 
Chemical Engineering — A .\ i:; AIChE, pres. 




f -. J t^-, ^ J 





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Ki^v^ 




w/ 



V 



Class of 1957 



HARRY WAYNE HUNTER, Glen Burnie; College of Physical Edu- 
cation, Recreation & Health, B.S., Physical Education — Soccer. FRAN- 
CIS STEPHEN HUSAR, College Park; CMeae of Education, B.S., Edu- 
cation for Industry. JOHN ALBERT HUTCHINS JR., Gambrills; 
College of Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture Education — FFA; Band; ROTC 
Band. JUDITH ADLER HYATT, Baltimore; College of Education, 
B.S.. Elementary Education — A E "I"; FTA; Hillel Foundation. 



MARY ELIZABETH INWOOD, Philadelphia, Pa.; College of Edu- 
cation, B.S.. Elementary Education— H B '[•. SHELDON ISAACSON, 
College Park; College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — 
i; A I'; IRE; Radio Amateurs Club; Physics Club. ELIZABETH ELLEN 
IVES, Bladensburg; College of Physical Education, Recreation & Health, 
B.S., Physical Therapy — 'I' A E; Md. Christian Fellowship; Baptist Stu- 
dent Union; Westminster Foundation; Physical Therapy Club. FRANK 
DONALD JAKUBIK, Baltimore; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Marketing — A T 0; Baseball; Marketing Club. 



GARY PAUL JANI, Washington, D. C; College of Military Science, 
B.S., Military Affairs— Newman Club. ELEANOR F. JANISZEWSKI, 
Baltimore; College of Physical Education, Recreation & Health. MARI- 
LYN FRANCES JARVIS, Washington, D. C; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.A., Public Relations — K A; fl) X O; Diaraond- 
back; Old Line; Aqualiners; Newman Club; Women's Press Club. 
PATRICIA MAVIS JENKINS, University Park; College of Arts & 
Sciences. B.A., Psychology ^ A A; Unitarian Club. 



DANIEL BRAMLET JOHNSON JR., BeltsviUe; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A., Music— Chapel Choir, pres. EJNER JAMES JOHN- 
SON, Brooklyn, N. Y.; College of Business & Public Administration, 
B.S., Journalism — "l" K T, v.p.; Diamondback; M Book; Veterans' Club; 
Harmony Hall, chm. RANDOLPH GLENN JOHNSON, Washing- 
ton, D. C; College of Business & Public Administration, B. S., Indus- 
trial Management — Veterans' Club; Industrial Management Club; Intra- 
murals. WALTER WILLIAM JOHNSON JR., Chevy Chase; College 
of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 



HARLEY NORBERT JOHNSTONE, College Park; College of Mili- 
tary Science, B.S., Military Science— A T A. ANTHONY ROBERT 
JONES, Hyattsville; College of Business & Public Administration, B.A., 
Marketing. EDWARD CLEMENT JONES JR., Mt. Rainier; College 
of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Physics. MARTIN ROBERT JONES, Crowns- 
ville; College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy — A Z. 



LOUIS ALLAN JOSEPH, Langley Park; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing — Hillel Foundation; WMUC; Market- 
ing Club. WILLIAM LEO JOWERS, Pocomoke; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Marketing — A V \\ hist., treas.; K K *; 
Band. JOHN EDMUND KAHE, Shickshinny, Pa.; College of Agri- 
culture, B.S., Agriculture Education — ATP; FFA; Newman Club. 
DONALD GEORGE KAMMERER, Baltimore; College of Education, 
B.S., Industrial Education — '1' K -; I A -; M Club; Tennis; Intramurals; 
SAC; lEA; Lutheran Students Assoc. 



ROBERT LEE KANAGY, Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Sociology— Baptist Student Union. JACK KANOFSKY, Wash- 
ington, D. C; College of Business & Public Administration. B.S., Trans- 
portation— + A; Veterans Club. MARY DOROTHY KARLSSON, 
Ironsides; College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles & Clothing — 
Lutheran Students Assoc; D Club; WRA Sports. ROBERT E. KARNS, 
Anadarko, Okla.; College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical — 'I' AG; K K •*; 
A X i;; r B; Boxing; Band; AIChE. 



o r (^ 















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349 



Class of 1957 



:»s -«- ^ f^ ^ U ^ f f"*=^ 




fj Iy \T v^^^ 



LEON KATZ, College Park; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Mathe- 
matics — Intc-rnat'l Club; Trail Club; Mathematics Club. SANDRA LEE 
KAUFMAN.FikcsvilIt-; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Hnijlish— 
■l-Dl; AAA; •!. K ■r- Hillcl Foundation; Panhel. Council. JAMES 
HENRY KEATING JR.. Annapolis; College ot Physical Education, 
Recreation & Health, K.S., Physical Education — K A; Scabbard & Blade; 
Lacrosse; Wrestlitig; Soccer; Arnold Air Society; Newman Club. 
ROGER M. KEITH, Dover. Del.; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
American Civilization — (lAK, v.p.; II A K, pres.; 'I' K •!•; i) A X; SGA, 
independent men's representative; Public Relations Comm., chm.; Ter- 
rapin, ed. in chief; Diamondback, news ed., managing ed., in chief; 
Senate Publications Comm., secy. 



JOHN STANLEY KELLEHER, College Park; College of Education, 
B.S., Industrial Education— lEA. NANCY JEAN KEMP, Bethesda; 

College of Physical Education, Recreation & Health, B.S., Physical Edu- 
cation— 1" -I' H. BUFORD KURTZ KENNEDY, Hvatisvillc; College 
of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering. WILLIAM RICHARD 
KENNERLY, College Park; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Marketing— ■!> K T; IPC. 



BENNO CARL KERNEKIN, Mt. Rainier; College of Education, B.S., 
Education for Industry. JOHANNA KERR, Severna Park; College of 
Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art — A H! A, treas.; Aqualincrs; Home 
Ec. Club; Campus Chest; Job Placement Service. WARREN WIL- 
LIAMSON KERSHOW, Sandy Springs; College of Physical Educa- 
tion. Recreation &: Health. B.S.. Physical Education — <t' A K. ERNEST 
CLARKE KESSELL JR., Cumberland; College of Education, B.S., Edu- 
cation for Industry — 1 A 1; Mens Glee Club; lEA, sgt. at arms, secy., 
pres. 



BARBARA ANNE KETELSEN, Hyattsville; College of Home Eco- 
nomics. B.S,, Hducation — Wesley Foundation; Methodist Student Move- 
ment. JAMES CURTIS KILBY, Abingdon; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Bacteriology — ■!■ A ti; SAC; Intramurals. MAX B. KILTZ, 
Hyattsville; College of Business *: Public Administration, B.S., Account- 
ing— A i; 'I'; Accounting t:iub. REED T. KING, Riverdale; College of 
Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 



JANICE LORNA KINSLER, Short Hills, N. J., College of Business 
& Public Administration. B.S.. Public Relations — AAA, treas.; 'I' X H, 
V p ; Diamond; 1' - -; M Book; Newman Club; May Day; Campus 
Chest, assoc. chm. JAMES VfTLLIAM KIRK. Baltimore; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. LON- 
NIE LEE KISNER JR., Hyattsville; College of Physical Education. 
Recreation & Health. B.S.. Physical Education — D Club. SIBYL KLAK. 
Bethesda; College o( Home Economics, B.S., Institutional Management 
— AHA; O.N, v.p.; Diamond; Angel Flight, pres.; Newman Club, v.p.; 
Aqualiners; Homecoming Queens Comm., co-chm.; Spring Week, secy.; 
Jr. Prom, chaperones chm.; May Day, seating chm. 



JOHN FREDERICK KLAR JR., Arlington, Va.; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A.. Government iS: Pohtics — - N; Intramurals; Men's League, 
Sr. Class rep.; G & P Club. WARREN DAVID KLAWANS, Annap- 
olis; College of Business & Public Administration. B.S., Insurance & 
Real Estate—- A .\l. JOHN J. KLEIN, Hyattsville; College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASME. treas ; Slide Rule Shuf- 
fle Comm. GEORGE FREDERICK KLINE JR., Baltimore; College 
of Education, B.S.. Industrial Arts Education — - N; SRC, treas., pres.: 
Newman Club, v.p.; Chess Club; Veterans Club; SAC; lEA; AIAA. 



GEORGE BOIIDA.N KLOS. Lorain. Ohio; College ot Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering. VINCENT LEO KNAGGS. College 
Park; Ciollege of Engineering. B.S.. Civil Engineering— ASCE. DENIS 
ANTHONY KNt)X, I'ontainbleau. France; College of Arts iS: .Sciences, 
B A . French—- A K; Diamondback; Intramurals. LAWRENCE KO- 
BREN. Baliiinore; College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical Engineering 
—1 A .M; Scabbard & Blade; AIChE. 



.^50 











^\^ 




^ ; ^A\ 




NANCY ANN LABOVITZ, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., 
Elementary Education — A E '1', v.p.; Hillel Foundation; FTA. CAROL 
E. LAKE, Sparks; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Art — 1' 'I' B, secy.; 
Diamond; Old Line; Canterbury Assoc; Art Club; Homecoming, pub- 
licity chm. HARRY RAYMOND LANDON, Easton; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Marketing — A i) 11; Marketing 
Club; Sailing Club. DOROTHY LAPIDES, Baltimore; College of 
Arts & Sciences, B.A., American Civilization — A K 'I'. 



JOSEPH WILLIAM LAPIDES, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., Psychology. LAWRENCE GERARD LARKIN, Cheverly; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Crime Control — 't' K <!>; Scabbard & 
Blade; Pershing Rifles; Arnold Air Society. DELORES FAYE LAR- 
SON, Silver Spring; College of Home Economics, B.S., Clothing & 
Textiles— Home Ec. Club. HAROLD VINCENT LAUTH JR., Green- 
belt; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Public Rela- 
tions — <"• X; iC A X, v.p., treas.; Newman Club; Veterans' Club; Intra- 
murals. 



THOMAS PATRICK LAWLESS JR., HyattsviUe; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S., Transportation — A T S2; Propeller 
Club. GILBERT JAMES LEACOCK, Sarasota, Fla.; College of Agri- 
culture, B.S., Dairy Husbandry. DAVID EUGENE LEAS, College 
Park; College of Education, B.S., Mathematics — Arnold Air Society; 
Track. DENNIS LeBLANC, Paterson, N. J.; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management — A 't' '!, treas., pres. 



TOON LEE, Washington, D. C; College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology— Chinese Club. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH LEHMAN, Bal- 
timore; College of Education, B.S., Elementary Education — — K; Soph. 
Prom, invitation comm. chm.; SAC. GEORGE EDWARD LEIM- 
BACH JR., Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Education for Indus- 
try — T K E; lEA; Intramurals; Rossborough Club; WMUC; Lutheran 
Students Assoc; Fresh. Orientation Comm. JOHN WILLIAM 
LEITCH, Huntington; College of Physical Education, Recreation & 
Health, B.S., Physical Education — A T A; Canterbury Assoc; Riding 
Club; Baseball. 



CARL FRED KOCH, Riverdale; College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering — IRE; Engineering Student Council. MICHAEL 
EDWARD KOLAKOWSKI JR., Baltimore: College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Zoology— '!• K T. DONNA JO KOLON, University Park; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Philosophy. HAROLD W. KOROL, 
Washington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Arts — Medicine — 
T E <!'; SAC; Intramurals; Daydodgers Club. 



HOWARD BALLMAN KRAMER, Baltimore; College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Animal Husbandry— A V 1'; M Club; Block & Bridle Club; Soccer 
Team. NANCY ANNE KRATOVIL, BeltsviUe; College of Educa- 
tion, B.S., Elementary Education— H H 'I'; FTA. DAVID HERMAN 
KRICKLER, Riviera Beach, Calif.; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Psychology— Band. IRIS DIANE KRIEGER, Baltimore; College of 
Education, B.S., Childhood Education — '1' i^ — ; Childhood Ed. Club. 



WILLIAM McKINLEY KROLL JR., HyattsviUe; College of Educa- 
tion, B.S., Education for Industry — lEA. KATHLEEN DEAN 
KRUEGER, Wynnewood, Pa.; College of Home Economics, B.S., Tex- 
tiles & Clothing — K K F; X; Aqualiners; Home Ec. Club, secy., treas.; 
Terrapin Ski Club, secy.; May Day Comm. ARTHUR WILLIAM 
KUPFER, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Government & 
Politics— Z B T; Band; German Club; SAC. WILLIAM DUVALL 
LaBANZ, Baltimore; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engi- 
neering— AX A; UTS; Scabbard & Blade; Arnold Air Society; ASME. 




351 



EDLARUO JOSE LEON, Caracas, Venezuela; C()lle>;e of Engineering, 
BS., Civil Engineering. MELVIN LEON, Hyattsvillt; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.S., Physics— i: " i:; Chess Club. VIVIAN A. LERMAN, 
Washington, D. C; College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education — 
Ai;<l'; Childhood Ed. Club; Hillel Foundation; WRA. SYLVIA LES- 
SER. Crislield; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Speech & Drama — 
D Club; Internat'l Club. 



ANN VIRGINIA LETHBRIDGE, Rcckville; College of Education, 
B.A., English — 1< -^. secy.; Uiamondback; Newman Club. HELENE 
SANDRA LEVIN, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Childhood 
Education MARTIN ALBERT LEVIN, Baltimore; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.S., Zoology — - A "1; Hillel Foundation; I EC; Tresh. & 
Soph, Prom Comm.; Intramurals; Soph. Carnival; Fresh. Orientation 
Comm. BARBARA ROTHMAN LEVINE, Hyattsville; Colle,ge of 
Education. B.S., Mathematics — -AT; Old Line; Radio & TV Guild; 
UT; Campus Chest; WMUC; May Day; AWS, secy.; Homecoming, pro- 
gram chm. 



SHELDON WILLIAM LEVINE, Washington, D. C; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.A., Psychology— T K -I-. BARBARA RUTH LEVITAS, 
Baltimore; College of Education, B.A., Childhood Education — - -^ T, 
corres. secy., v. p.; Diamond; Hillel Foundation; C!hildhood Ed. Club; 
Women's Chorus. JACK K. LEWIS, Indianapolis. Ind.; CioUege of 
Military Science. B.S.. Military Science—- ". THOMAS MARTIN LI, 
Washington, D C; College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering. 





JOHN LIAKOS, Cumberland; College of Business & Public Adminis 
tration, B.S., Marketing — Marketing Club, treas.; Dorm Council; Econ 
Club; Ind. Management Club. JOHN CHARLES LITCHFIELD 
Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., 
Finance .S: Economics — 1< A; A 111; SAC; Sailing Club; Intramurals 
FREDERICK THEODORE LIT7. JR., College Park; College of Busi 
ness cV Public Adininistr.ition, B.S., Tr.insportation — Propeller Club, 
v.p. ALBERT JOSEPH LOCHTE JR., Baltimore; College of Business 
«: Public Administration, B.S., Transportation — - N; Newman Club 
Propeller Club; Boxing. 



LAWRENC:E L. LOCKWOOD, Baltimore; College of Business & Pub- 
lic Administration, B.S.. Accounting \ - ■!•; Scabbard & Blade; Ac- 
counting Club; Intramurals. CHARLES GARDNER LOMAS. Ken- 
sington; College of Education. B.S.. Science — ludo Club. v.p.. pres.; 
Intramurals. CHARLES RUSSELL LONG, Baltimore; College of Edu- 
cation, B.S., Educition tor Industry — T K K. hist.; IFC; lEA; SAC; Intra- 
murals; Rossborough C'lub; Lutheran Students Assoc; Fresh. Orienta- 
tion C^oinm. MARVIN RAY LONG. Salisbury; College of Business 
& Public Administration. B.S., Industrial Management — 'I' A (I; Arnold 
Air Society; American Management Club; Intramurals; Basketball. 



WILLIAM ALLEN LONG, College Park; Colle.gc of Business & Pub- 
lic Administration. BS. Public Relations — -AX; Diamondback; Ter- 
rapin. JAY CARL LONGENECKER, Manheim. Pa.; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S.. Pre-Law — \ X A; Economics Club; 
Cross Country; Wrestling; Tennis. ROBERT ALFRED LORD. Salis- 
bury; College of Education. B.S.. Industrial Education. BILLIE JEAN 
LORE. Baltimore; College of Physical Education, Recreation & Health, 



B.S., Physical Education- 
Acjualrners, treas.; May 
Phvs. Ed. 



-Mortar Board; '!• A K; •!■ i: A; V ^ i:, pres.; 
Day Pageant, chm.; Professional Club of 



CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH LOUGIIERY, Washington, D. C; Col- 
lege of lulucation, B.S., Elementary Education. JOHN H. LOWE, 
Hyattsville; College ot Arts «; Sciences. B.A. — K A, pres.; IFC, v.p. 
STEPHEN IH'GII LUBORE, Washington, D. C; College of Engi- 
iicenni;. IV.S . FIcctrical Engineering- Z H T; AIEEIRE. MARY 
LOUISE LI 'CAS. Hyattsville; College of Physical Education. Recre- 
ation lS: Health. B.S.. Physical Education — 'I' A K; Diamondback; New- 
man CJub; Women's Professional Club, secy.; Basketball Interest Group. 



352 



Class of 1957 



VICTORIA ANN LUCAS, Oakland; College of Physical Education, 
Recreation & Health, B.S., Physical Education — r <t> B; WRA; Newman 
Club; Women's Professional Phys. Ed. Club. CRAIG HERBERT 
LUNDBERG, Silver Spring; College of Education, B.S., Music Educa- 
tion— MENC; Chapel Choir. HOWLAND CULLUM LUTZ JR., 
Annapolis; College of Education, B.S., Education for Industry — H K A, 
treas.; lEA. GEORGE ROBERT LYNN, Washington, D. C; College 
of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 



RONALD JAMES LYNN, Teaneck, N. J.; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering — Arnold Air Society; ASME. ROSE- 
MARY VIRGINIA LYNN, Westminster; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., History— A X «, corres. secy.; <!' A H. ESMOND C. LYONS JR., 
College Park; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Physics — Newman Club; 
SRC; Physics Dept. Placement Rep. JOHN EARLE MacBRIDE, 
HyattsviUe; College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy, Soils — A X A, v.p.; 
Arnold Air Society. 



WILLIAM EUGENE MacDONALD, Annapolis; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations — ^ X; Z A X, pres.; 
SGA Ways & Means Comm.; Diamondback, business mgr.; Old Line, 
business mgr.; Canterbury Assoc; Sailing Club, commodore; Manage- 
menr Club; Who's Who Comm. MARY ELIZABETH MacKINTOSH, 
Takoma Park, College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology — - A 0; 
A A A; <1> K 'I'; Women's Chorus. BARBARA STARK MADARY, 






-AO II 



pres. 



TI A E. 



Cumberland; College of Education, B.S., Science- 

v.p.; Diamond; Terrapin, seniors ed., ed. assistant; Sailing Club. 
LAWRENCE LEE MADDOX, Riverdale; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Psychology. 



MARGARET JEAN MADISON, Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., English— Chapel Choir. SHIRLEY LUSBY MAGNESS, 
HyattsviUe; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology — K K P; UT; 
Sociology Club, secy.; French Club. JOSEPH H. MAHONEY, Mt. 
Rainier; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology. JOHN E. MAIER, 
Berwyn Heights; College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 



PAUL J. MANCHAK, Greenbelt; College of Education, B.S., Indus- 
trial Arts— lEA. JULIANO RUDOLPH MANELLI, Baltimore; Col- 
lege of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Pre-Law — Economics Club. JOHN S. 
■ MANN, Washington, D. C; College of Education, B.S., Industrial Arts 
— Z * K; 1 A i;; lEA, secy. PAUL M. MANOUKIAN, Washington, 
D. C; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering — ASCE; Flying 
Club. 



VICTOR PETER MARKUSKI, Fabyan, Conn.; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management — "I' A 6; Man- 
agement Club; Newman Club. ROBERT S. MARLOWE, Washing- 
ton, D. C; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Finance 
—ATA. RICHARD MADISON MARRONE, Frederick; College of 
Arts & Sciences, B.S., Zoology. ROBERT ALAN MARSHALL, Col- 
lege Park; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Industrial 
Management — 'f' A 6; Veterans' Club, pres.; Mr. & Mrs. Club, pres. 



RUSSELL E. MARSHALL JR., Bralkenridge, Pa.; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management — " X; Intra- 
murals; Marketing Club; IFPC. FREDA EARLINE MARTIN, Hyatts- 
viUe; College of Physical Education, Recreation & Health, B.S., Physical 
Education — Mortar Board; - T E, pres.; '^ A E, pres.; •!• K <i>; Diamond- 
back, office mgr.; Women's Phys. Ed. Major Club, pres.; WRA, v.p. 
JAMES LEE MARTIN, Severn; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Eco- 
nomics — 'I' A (); jyiJ Christian Fellowship; Wesley Foundation; Inter- 
nat'l Club; Econ. Discussion Club; Soccer; Traffic Rules Comm., chm. 
JOHN MILLS MARTIN, Severna Park; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.S., Zoology — Westminster Fellowship. 






k^li 




353 



Class of 1957 



i ^' 



■C9\ •»• 






o» - 













4.- 






BERNARD IIKRMAN MASTERS, Aiiniipolis; College <>( Arts & 
Sciences, H.A.. Ec(iinimi(.s — Newman Club; Ecun. Discussion Club; Vet- 
erans Club. LAIIRENCE RAYMOND MAITHEWS, Bowie: Col- 
lege of Education, B.A., English— ■!• K <|.. MARIE MATTINGLY, 
Washington, D. C; College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles & Cloth- 
ing — -i -^ ,^, corres secy.; Rossborough Club; Newman Club; Home He. 
Club. EDWIN ELLSWORTH MAUST JR., Hyattsville; College of 
Fngmcering, B. S., Chemical Engineering — AK^hE; Amer. Soc. for 
Metals. 



GILBERT EUGENE MAYEUX, Alexandria, Va.; College of Mili- 
tary Science, B.S., Military Science. FRANCIS ADAM McAULIFFE, 
Silver Spring; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Indus- 
trial Administration. HAROLD L. McCLOSKEY, Baltimore; College 
of Education, B.S., Education for Industry — II K .\; lEA; Golf. 
MICHAEL BLAALID McCORDIC, Mt. Rainier; College of Engineer- 
ing, B.S., Civil Engineering — "I' K T; ASCE; Intramurals. 



RAMON ERNEST McDONALD, Lothian; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.S., Sociology. HARRY WILLIAM McFARLAND, Cumberland; 

College of Physical Education, Recreation &: He.ilth. B.S., Recreation — 
ATJi; G & P Club; Terrapin Ski Club. GERALD FRANCIS McGEE, 
Newark, N. [.; College of Education. B.A., Social Studies — M Club; 
Newman Club; Track;" Cross Country. HOWARD OGLE McGiLLlN, 
Broomall, Pa.; College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 



CHARLES EDWARD McKENNA, Baltimore; College of Business & 
Public Administratin, B.S., Transportation — Men's Dorm Council, pres.; 
Mens League; Propeller Club; Newman Club. BERNARD EARL 
McKENZIE, Cumberland; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering — ASME; Newman Club; Intramurals. BARRETT L. Mc- 
KOWN, Washington, D. C; College of Education, B.S., Science. ANNE 
McMAHAN, Easton; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology — 
Chapel Choir; Canterbury Assoc; Soc, Club. 



MARY ELLEN McMAHON, Washington, D. C; College of Home 
Economics, B.S., Textiles & Clothing — - K, secy.; Newman Club; Gym- 
kana Troupe; Women's ( horus; Home Ec. Club; Rossborough Club, 
CHARLES HUBERT McMlLLAN, San Antonio, Tex.; College of 
Military Science, B.S., Military Science. JERRY DAVIS McPIKE, 
Washington, D. C; Clollege of Business & Public Administration, B.S., 
Accounting— H A >!'. LELA CAROLYN McVEARRY, Hyattsville; 
College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education — A A II, secy.; I'--, 
v.p.; i; T K; Women's Rec. Handbook, ed.; Culture Comm.; UT; WRA, 
pres.; Women's Chorus; Fresh. Picnic, asst. chm.; AWS House Direc- 
tors Tea, chm.; |r. Prom, invitations co-chm.; FTA. 



GORTON HADDAWAY McWILLIAMS JR.. Cambridge; College 
of Physical l-ducation. Recreation & Health. B.S., Physical Education — 
Baseball. GEORGE STANLEY MELESKI, Brooklyn, N. Y.. College 
of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Economics — \ X .\, trcas.; 
Gate & Key; Newman Club; Fcon. Discussion Club; SAC; IFPC; IFC; 
Homecoming Comm. PARVIN MERAT, Teheran, Iran; Cxillege of 
Arts & Sciences, B.A., Economics. JAMES EDWARD MERNA, Pier- 
mont, N. Y.; College of Business & Bublic Administration, B.S., Gen- 
eral— i: .N; Basketball; M Club; Newman Club. 



SANDRA ELAINE MERNICK, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., 
English — Soc. Club; Hilkl hulependents, pres.; Hillel Arts Festival, co- 
chm.; Intramurals. JOHN MAX MERRICKS, College Park; College 
of Physical Education, Recreation & Health, B.S., Physical Education — 
Football. JUDITH PHYLLIS ME^•ERS. Kensington; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.A., English — KAn •!• K •!•; ( li( & Key; Newman Club; 
Aqualiners; Chapel Choir. VIRGINIA M. MILES, Silver Spring; 

College o( Arts & Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology \ -^ H, trcas.; Diamond; 

- A (); M Book; Rossborough Club, treas.; Soph., Jr., Sr. C;lass, hist.; 
Bacteriology Club; Fresh. Orientation Comm.; Spring Week, dance chm. 



354 



BARBARA ANNE MILLER. Dunmore, Pa.; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Bacteriology — A \\ treas.; - A 0; Newman Club. DAVID 
G. MILLER, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Zoology — 
Hillel Foundation; Veterans' Club; Flying Club. JAMES ALBERT 
MILLER, Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Industrial Soci- 
ology—Newman Club; Men's Glee Club; Soc. Club. MICHAEL SAN- 
FORD MILLER, Arlington, Va.; College of Business & Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Accounting — H A 4'; Internat'l Club; Men's League; Hillel 
Foundation. 



MARION JOANNE MILLER, Takoma Park; College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Education — Md. Christian Fellowship; -Aqualiners. 
ROBERT EARLE MILLER, 'Washington, D. C; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management — A i; '^; Student 
Placement Council; SAC; Intramurals. SILAS ALLEN MILLER, Hyatts- 
ville; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Man- 
agement— '^ i: K; Ai:n. ROBERT ANTHONY MILLI, College 
Park; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Speech & Dramatic Art — A K; 
Nat'l Collegiate Players, pres.; UT, v.p.; Summer Theater Workshop, 
producer. 



JOYCE MINDEL, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Childhood 
Education — A K '1'; Childhood Ed. Club; Hillel Foundation; Red Cross 
Club; Intramurals. THEODORE CHARLES MINTZ, EUicott City; 
College of Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture Education — A Z, treas.; FFA, 
v.p.; Agr. Student Placement Comm., chm. JAMES WILLIAM 
MITCHELL, Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club. DONALD MONROE 
MOORE, Washington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History 
— A T A; G & P Club; Terrapin Ski Club. 









w%^ mi \ wtfi mUKtm 






HELEN RUTH MOORE, Hyattsville; College of Education, B.S., Busi- 
ness Education. JOHN BRINDELL MOORE, Queen Anne; College 
of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture— A Z; IFT. WILLIAM J. MOORE, 
Silver Spring; College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering 
— Tlill; IAS; ROtc Band; Chapel Choir. PATRICK THOMAS 
MORAN, Bethesda; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering — 
•I* ^ K; Newman Club; ASCE; Swimming. 



EVERETT ALAN MORETTI, Newark, N. J.; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Zoology— 'f' K T. MARILYN ELIZABEH MORGAN, 

Brentwood; College of Education, B.S., Elementary Education. 
CHARLES BRUCE MORLEY, Laurel; College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Animal Husbandry. ROBERT LEARY MORRIS, Washington, D. C; 
College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. 



EDWARD SEITZ SHUMAKER MORRISON, Takoma Park; College 
of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — IITi;, treas., pres.; 
Ti! II; Wash. Civic Orchestra. LESTER L. MOUNIC, Jennings, La.; 
College of Military 'Science, B.S., Military Science. PATRICIA KAY 
MOWBRAY, Cambridge; College of Education, B.S., Home Economics 
—Newman Club; Catholic ChoiV; D Club. MARTIN M. MROZIN- 
SKI, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Government & Poli- 
tics—- 'I' K\ Soc. Club; G & P Club. 



FREDERICK SCHAD MUELLER JR., Baltimore; College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Civil Engineering— K A, v.p.; ASCE. CHARLES FRAN- 
CIS MULLANEY JR., Mt. Savage; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Marketing — Veterans' Club; Newman Club; Market- 
ing Assoc. JANET T. MULLIGAN, College Park; College of Home 
Economics, B.S., Education — A P A; Home Ec. Club; Daydodgers Big 
Sister Program. THOMAS J. H. MULLIN, Lincroft, N. J.; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations — A K E; - A X; 
SAC, treas.; Newman Club; Terrapin Ski Club; Snowball Dance, chm.; 
Intramurals. 



355 




SILVI NIELANDER, Hyattsville; Colltge ot Education. B.S., Music— 
Chaix'l thoir; Wdmen's Chorus, treas.; Lutheran Students Assoc; Mod- 
ern Dante Club; Ping Pong Club. PETER P. NILLES, Baltimore; Col- 
lege of Business & Public Atlministration, B.S.. Marketinn — <!' Iv —; 
Diam<.ndback; Sailing Club: Intramurals. CAROL MOORE NINE, 
Hyattsville; College of Hdutaiion, B.S., Science — Modern Dance Club. 
JIMMY LEE NOLAND, Mi. Home, Idaho; College ot F.ngineering, 
B.S., Civil Engineering — ATA; Band; ASCE. 



JOSEPH EDWARD NOONAN JR., Hyattsville; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B A., Sociology— A T A. ALICE LEE NORRIS, College Park; 
College of Education, B.S.. English — -I' K .!■. LEONARD JULES 
NORRY. Riverdale; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology — 
■I' II 1; .\ K A; 'I' K 'I' Student Placement C^omm., rep.; Soc. Club. JACK 
E. NOVOTNY, Riverdale; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club. 



MARY ELEANOR NUNN, College Park; College of Education. B.A., 
English-A I' A; Diamondback, editorial page ed. GROVER CLEVE- 
LAND OAKLEY JR., Hyattsville; C:ollegc of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science. STEVE G. OBERG. Brooklyn, N. Y.; College of 
Arts & Sciences. B.A., Government it Politics — -I' All; II i; A; -I' A O; 
Swimming. JAMES HARRY OBRIAN, Chillum; College of Busi- 
ness «( Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. 



S. RICHARD ODAY, Riverdale; College of Arts and Sciences. B.A., 
l,ni;lish— OKI Line; Young Democrats, pres. ANNE TERESE O'DON- 
NELL. Pound Ridge, N. Y.; College of Arts «: .Sciences, B.A., English 
— KA; Newman Club. LESTER LEE OLINGER JR., Silver .Spring; 
College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., .Sociology — Soc. Club, treas.; Lutheran 
Students Assoc. TAMLIN CURTIS OLSON, Grccnbclt; College of 
Agriculture, B.S., Soils — A '/,, 



GAILE EUGENIA MULRENIN, Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., History — — K; Westminster Foundation; Intramurals. 
GENEVIEVE ELLEN MUMEORD, Ecuador, S. A.; College of Home 
Economics, B.S., Textiles ft: Clothing — A X I!, secy.; Diamond; O N'; 
AWS Exec. Council, pres.; Red Cross; Home Ec. Club; May Day, 
(lowers chm.; Natl lAWS Convention, delegate. BRIAN THOMAS 
MURPHY, Tenafiy, N. I.; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History- 
Newman Club; Spanish Club; Veterans' Club; G & P Club. JAMES 
LEE MURPHY, Washington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
History — A T A; G & P Club; Soccer. 



JAMES S. MURPHY III, Silver Spring; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Economics — 'I' A (>; Veterans' Club; intramurals; 
Econ. Club; G & P Club. WALTER RICHARD MURRAY, Gretna, 
La.; College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. PATRICIA 
ANN M'YERS, Hyattsville; College of Home Economics. B.A.. General 
— K Ad; Red C;ross Club; Home Ec. Club. THEODORE CHARLES 
MYERS, Washington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Geography. 



ANNE BARBARA NACHMAN, Washington, D. C; College of Edu- 
cation. B.S.. Elementary Education i 'I' K; Hillel Foundation; FTA. 

IRMA SUE NASDOR, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Elemen- 
tary Education — A K 'I'; SAC; Hillel Foundation; FTA; Homecoming 
Comm. THOMAS AUGUSTINE NEAL, Bethesda; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Administration — Arnold 
Air Society; Newman Club; Young Republicans. GERALD RAY- 
MOND NEIKIRK, Hagcrstown; College of Engineering, B.S., Chem- 
ical Engineering — 'I' K T ; AlChE, v.p. 



fp ,C- (^ ^^ 



\ 



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356 



Class of 1957 



CLARENCE MICHAEL OPPENHEIM, Hagerstown; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S., Marketing — Z 1! T; Hillel Founda- 
tion, treas. JOHN J. O'REILLY, Washington, D. C; College of Busi- 
ness and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting — <l> II —; B A ^t. 
LAWRENCE SAMUEL ORENSTEIN. Long Island, N. Y.; College of 
Arts and Sciences, B.A., History — 'I'A; Pershing Rifles; Intramurals. 
VIRGINIA RUTH ORSER, Glen Burnie; College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., General — Home Ec. Club. 



JOSEPH VINCENT OSTERMAN, Bladensburg; College of Educa- 
tion, B.A., Social Science — '1' A H; <l> K 't'; Newman Club; Basketball. 
ROBERT WILLIAM OTTOBRE, Hyattsville; College of Business and 
Public Administration, B.S., Marketing — Marketing Assoc; Newman 
Club; Econ. Club; Veterans' Club. JOHN ALLEN OWENS, Quantico; 
College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. 
YUTAKA OZUMI, Fukuoka, Japan; College of Business and Public 
Administration, B.S., Foreign Trade — Propeller Club. 



NORMAN R. PADDOCK, Arlington, Va.; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., Speech— 'I'i; K; WMUC. STEPHEN MING PAI, College 
Park; College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — IRE. MEL- 
VIN D. PALMER,^ Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences. CARO- 
LYN PENDERGAST PARDUE, Annapolis; College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Education — A A 11; I) N; Home Ec. Club. 



JACK STERLING PAREZO, Washington, D. C; College of Engi- 
neering, B. S., Electfical Engineering. JOHN CLARENCE PARKER, 

College Park; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Zoology — - A K; Jazz 
Club. ROBERT LEROY PARKER, Salisbury; College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Horticulture— A T S>; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard & Blade; IFT, 
v.p., pres.; Agr. Student Council; Tennis. ROBERT HOWARD PAR- 
RISH, Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Marketing — i^ >■'; Marketing Club. 



JAMES LOUIS PARSONS, Washington, D. C; College of Physical 
Education, Recreation & Health, B.S., Physical Education — i^ X; <f' A E; 
M Club; Football; Lacrosse; Boxing. PHILIP HENRY PARSONS, 
Washington, D. C; College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering 
— THII; IRE. MICHAEL PAUL PATCHAN JR., Landover Hills; 
College of Education, B.A., Social Science — -II; A '!> S2, secy., treas., 
pres.; Diamondback; Daydodgers Club; Dining Hall Club; Newman 
Club; Riding Club, treas.; Soph. Carnival. RICHARD CHARLES 
PATTON, Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Transportation — - N; Propeller Club; Newman Club. 



JOHN PAVLIDES, Washington, D. C; College of Engineering, B.S., 
Civil Engineering — A T 12, secy.; ASCE; Intramurals. ROBERT 
LOGAN PAXTON, Valley Stream, N. Y.; College of Education, B.S., 
Education for Industry—- A E; lEA; Intramurals. LEO WARD PEAR- 
SON, Hyattsville; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineer- 
ing— i;N; OAK; TBII, v.p.; H T i;, v.p.; * K <!■; ASME; Math Club; 
Engineers Dance Comm. ROBERT CHARLES PEARSON, Univer- 
sity Patk; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Account- 



ing- 



■ — 't'i; K- (I A K- '!> K ■!>• B A ^I' 



v.p.; 



B r 



v.p.; Accounting Club. 



ABRAHAM SAMUEL PENN, Baltimore; College of Business & Pub- 
lic Administration, B.S. — - A M, treas., pres.; Gate & Key Society, secy.; 
IFC; Intramurals; Jr. Prom Band Comm., co-chm.; Homecoming Dance, 
ticket comm.; Spring Week, band comm. HELENE COPLAN PENN, 
Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education — A E 'f>, 
secy.; WMUC; Hillel Foundation; WRA; May Day. MARJORIE 
IRENE PERSION, Silver Spring; College of Education, B.S., Elemen- 
tary Education — A A A, pres.; Baptist Student Union, v.p.; Career Forum 
on Service Professions. AUGUST WILLIAM PETERS JR., Catons- 
ville; College of Education, B.S., Elementary Education — Canterbury 
Assoc; Men's Glee Club. 




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357 



Ciass of 1957 









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358 



JOHN ARTHUR PETERSON, Collc.nc Park: Collefie of Business & 
Public Ailmiiiistration, B.S., Personnel — •!' A it; Newman Club; Bas- 
ketball. FREDERICK JOSEPH PETRELLA JR., Baltimore; College 
of Business & Public Administration, B.S., General — A X A; Football. 
H. HELAINE PETRUSHANSKY, Washington, D. C; College of 
Arts & Sciences. B.A., Speech Therapy—- An. CHARLES GODFREY 
PETTIT IV, EJgewater; College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering — T I! II; "I' K 'I'; Scabbard & Blade; Arnold Air Socieo'. 



WALTER CARL PFAENDER, Chevcrly; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B S., Psvcholoty — \ X .\; Band; ROTC Band. MANIE CECELIA 
PFEFFERKORN, West Friendship; College of Home Economics, B.S., 
education — Women's Chorus; FTA; Home Ec. Club; Campus Academic 
Board, secy.; Dorm Academic Board, Exec. Council; i FI Club, secy., 
treas.; Canterbury Assoc, secy. JAMES ELLIOTT PHENIX, Silver 
Spring; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — II T 2:; 
ASMH. DUANE PHILLIPS, Kensington; College of Home Economics, 
B.S., Practical Art — I' 'I' i\ v.p.; Band, color guard. 



JANET FAVE PHILLIPS. Baltimore; College of Education. B.S., 
Home Economics— Home Ec. Club. SHIRLES' MARIE PHILLIPS, 
Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S.. Elementary Education. 
THOMAS ALLEN PHILLIPS JR.. Laurel. Del.; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S.. Accounting — -^ K K, treas.; Basketball; 
Intramurals. WILLIAM DUNCAN PIPER, Hyattsville; College of 
F.ngineering, B.S.. Aeronautical Engineering — IAS; Wesley Foundation. 



ROBERT MARTIN PLACKETT, C.reenbelt; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S.. Public Relations — "'X, v.p.; lAX; Dia- 
momlback; Newman Club; Intramurals; Veterans' Club: RAYMOND 
ANTHONY PLANT. Greenbelt; Colle.ge of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration. B.S.. Accounting. JAMES AUGUST PLITT JR., Sever- 
na Park; College of Business i^ Public Ailministratlon, B.S., Accounting 
— H A 'I', treas.; ■!■ K 'I'; Scabbard & Blade; Accounting Club. JOSEPH 
JOHN PONZO, Newark, N. J.; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S.. Public Relations — - X; Diamondback; Football. 



JAMES LEO POPE, Silver Spring; College of Agriculture, B.S., Agri- 
culture Education — \ '/■; FFA, pres.; Newman Club. RICHARD A. 
POPE, Baltimore; C!olle,i;e of Business & Public Administration. B.S., 
Otlicc Mana,gement— K A, secy.; Lacrosse. CHARLES HOLCOMB 
POPENOE, Silver Spring; College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical 
Engineering— A K K; OAK; T li II; ■!• K -I'; IAS; Md. Marlins, treas. 
THOMAS TYLER POTTERFIELD, Lovettsville. Va.; College of 
Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry — A Z; Block & Bridle Club; Meat 
Judging Team. 



MARGARET TRUNDLE POWELL, Walkersville; College of Physi- 
cal F.duc.ition, Recreation ..S; Health, B.S., Physical Education \ i A; 

■I' A K, secy., treas.; - ''" K; ''" K ■!'; Women's Professional Phys. Ed. Club, 
treas., v.p., pres.; WRA, corres. .secy.; Basketball interest Group; Campus 
Chest; Job Placement; May Day DONALD EDWARD POWER, 
Silver Spring; Collcuc of Arts & Sciences. B.S.. Zixilogy — 'I' H -; 'I' K •!■; 
Band. JORDAN CRANDEL PRATT, Baltimore; College of Arts 
iS; Scienies, B S., Zoiilouv — Wesley Foundation; Intramurals. FRANK- 
LIN NEWMAN PRESTON. Akrdcen; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Marketing — Terrapin; Marketing Club; Intra- 
murals. - 



A Kl( HARD PRICE JR., Baltimore; College of Engineering, B.S., 
( ivil Engineering— A.SCE. JOSEPH FRANCIS PUGLISE. Hyattsville; 
(ollege of Business & Public Adminisiraiinn. BS. Industrial Manage- 
ment—Newman Club; Intramurals. ROLAND WILLIAMS PUR- 
NELL. Berlin; College of Arts & Scienits. BS. Biological Science — ■ 
■I'KT. secy; Wesley Foundation. JACKIE RUTH PUSCHETT, 
Beihesda; (dllege of Education, B.S., Elementary Education — 1 A T, 
secy.; HiUel Foundation. 





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GEORGE BECKER REIMER, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., 
Education for Industry— Pershing Rifles; WMUC; lEA. ADRIAN 
McCARDELL REMSBERG, Middletown; College of Agriculture, B.S., 
Dairy Husbandry — A f P, pres.; A Z; Agr. Student Council, secy., v.p., 
pres.; Sr. Class, v.p.; Soccer, co-capt.; SGA Ways & Means Comm.; 
Block & Bridle Club, agr. rep.; 4 H Club Exec. Comm.; M Club; Chapel 
Choir; Band; IPC; Men's League Organizations Council, v.p.; Baseball. 
RAYMOND C. RENNEBERGER, Washington, D. C; College of 
Arts & Sciences, B.A., Speech— i: <!' K, pres.; IPC. DORIS EVELYN 
RETTEW, Washington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Eng- 
lish— K A; Diamondback; SAC. 



JOE AVELARDO REYES, Silver Spring; College of Engineering, B.S., 
Electrical Engineering— AIEEIRE. CARROLL W. REYNOLDS JR., 
Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Psychology — A X A, secy.; 
OAK; M Club; Basketball; Soccer, Baseball. FRANCES CORNELIA 
REYNOLDS, Cumberland; College of Education, B.S., Elementary 
Education— ri H '!>, pres.; Diamond; FTA. BETTY LEE RHODERICK, 
Frederick; College of Home Economics, B.S., General — Home Ec. Club; 
4 H Club. 



ALDEN CALVIN RICHARDS, Greenbelt; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., General Business. MERLE WISNER 
RICHMAN, Wenonah, N. J.; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Public Relations — '^ A O; Diamondback; Old Line; M Book; 
Basketball. JUNE ALTHEA RIDDLE, Hampton, N. J.; College of 
Home Economics, B.S., Education — H H '!>; Old Line; FTA, treas.; West- 
minster Foundation Exec. Council; Md. Christian Fellowship; Angel 
Flight. KAREN RIETZ, Drexel Hill, Pa.; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Government & Politics — A 1' A; <^ K 't>; AWS, secy.; Lutheran 
Students Assoc; Clef and Key; Chapel Choir; Young Republicans; 
Panhel. Council; SAC. 



SARAH ELIZABETH RIGG, Malvern, Pa.; College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Textiles & Clothing — Dorm secy., social chm. JOE RIP- 
LEY, Hyattsville; College of Military Science, B.S., Government & 
Politics. ROBERT EARL ROBERTS, Baltimore; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A., Psychology — Diamondback; Wesley Foundation; Philos- 
ophy Club; Intramurals. JAMES COLVERT ROBERTSON, Wash- 
ington, D. C; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., For- 
eign Service — Political Science & Economics Club. 



EDGAR C. QUILLIN, Salisbury; College of Agriculture, B.S., Poultry 
Husbandry— K A; Lacrosse; Intramurals. ROBERT PAUL QUIGLEY, 
Baltimore; College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical Engineering — AIChE. 
ROBERT HOOVER RATCLIFF, Mt. Rainier; College of Military 
Science, B.S., Military Science. LOUIS JOHNSON RATCLIFFE, 
Washington, D. C; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engi- 
neering. 



ROBERT JOE RATCLIFF, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Edu- 
cation for Industry — T K K, pres.; IFC; lEA; Homecoming, band chm.; 
Soph. Class, v.p.; Homecoming, chm. JAMES LAWRENCE REDI- 
FER, Baltimore; College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — 
IRE; Newman Club. WILLIAM JOSEPH REDMAN, Hyattsville; 
College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations — 
i: A X. BILLIE JOE REDMOND, Hyattsville; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Personnel & Labor — "t" A "t-. 



CAROLYN FAYE REED, Bethesda; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology— A A A, v.p.; <1' K ■!■; Intramurals. JOHN ANTHONY 
REHME JR., Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Education for 
Industry — ATS!; Amer. Management Assoc; SRC; lEA; Terrapin Ski 
Club; Propeller Club; M Club; Intramurals; Lacrosse. DONALD 
CLARENCE REICHART, Hyattsville; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Insurance & Real Estate — Intramurals. EDWARD 
LEO REILLY, Takoma Park; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Zoology 
— A <!' S2, v.p., pres.; Men's League, pres.; SGA Exec. Council; Organ- 
ization & Procedures Comm.; Student Life Comm.; Newman Club; 
Pershing Rifles; ISA, pres.; Riding Club, treas.; Daydodgers, Men's 
League rep. 








359 



LOIS GOODSTEIN ROBINS, Mt. Rainier; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Spanish. JOHN NORTON ROBINSON, Takoma Park; College 
of Business and Public AJminisrraiinn. BS. InJusirial Mana>;ement — 
*K'I-; Flying Club KENNETH G. ROBINSON II, Silver Spring; 

College of Business anJ Public Administration, B.S., Personnel V T S2. 

JANE H. ROGERS, HyattsviUe; College of Education, B.S., Business 
Education — A A \ •!> K <l'. 



WILLIAM ALOYSIUS ROGERS, Rivcrdale; College of Education, 
B.S., Spanish — FTA; Newman Club; Spanish Club; Career Week in 
Ed., chm. NORMAN BARRY ROLAND, Baltimore; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.S., Zoology — - A .\I; •!' II 1; Chess Club; Intramurals; 
Campus Chest Comm.; Homecoming Ticket Comm.; Blood Drive 
Comm. HERBERT L. ROLLINS. HyattsviUe; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences. CAROLE H. ROSENBERG, Baltimore; College of Education. 
B.S., Childhood Education — \ K 'I'; Hillcl Foundation; Cihildhood Ed. 
Club; Blood Drive Comm. 



JOEL BRUCE ROSENSTEIN, Washington, DC. College of Business 
tV Public Administration, B.S., Real Estate Insurance. RALPH LEON 
ROSNOW, Baltimore; College of Arts «: Sciences, B.S., Psychology — 
TK'I'. NORMA ILENE ROSOFSKY, Baltimore; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A., Fine Arts — Hillel Foundation; French Club; Art Club. 
FRANK W. RUARK, Baltimore; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Transportation — - -N; M Club; Newman Club; 
Lacrosse. 

o o "1 

Jf-!?** J-^C •«*-<.«^f 






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LEE GERSON RUBENSTEIN, Baltimore; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Civil Engineering—- A .M; ASCE; Football. SALLY LEE RUBIN. 

Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A.. Speech — 'I' - 1; - A II; UT; 
Modern Dance; Hillel Foundation; Panhel. Dance, decorations co-chm. 
MICHAEL EDWARD RUDDY. Binghamton. N. Y.; College of 
Business & Public AdmiiiiMration. B.S.. Accounting — Newman Club, 
v.p.; Accounting Club. DAN'ID NEUMAN Rl'DO, Baltimore; Col- 
lege of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Psychology — T V. '!•; Golf. 



ARTHUR FREDERICK RUFF JR., Baltimore; College of Educa- 
tion, B.S.. Eduction tor Industry — I A 1; lEA; Veterans' Club; Skin 
Diving Club; Amer. Management Assoc; Mr. & Mrs. Club; Soccer. 
JEFFREY HAMILTON RUMBAUGH, Washington, D. C; College 
of Enuinccring. B.S., Electrical Engineering — 'I' K +; T H II; IRE. 
ELEANOR RUSS, Washington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences. B A., 
Fnghsh Education— •!• K •!.; AAA. JAMES MICHAEL RUSSO JR.. 
Stamlord, Conn.; College of Business .S: Public Administration, B.S., 
Industrial & Personnel Administration — - .X; Newman Club; Intra- 
murals. 



ROBERT RUSSO, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S.. Education 
tnr Industry— Newman Club. HARRY MONROE RYAN JR., Bal- 
nmore; College of Arts .S: Siientes, B.A , Economics — Diamondback; 
1 conomics Club. HOWARD MARS R^'AN, Grecnbelt; College of 
Education, B.S., Education for Industry— IAS. JOSEPH SACHS, Bal- 
timore; College of Business «: Public Administration, B.S., Accounting 
/. H T, pres.; SAC. pres.; IFC; UMOC; Who's Who Comm.; Jr. 
I'rom. chm ; Homecoming, chm.; Fresh. Orientation Comm. 



CAROLS N FLORENCE SAFFRAN, Bahimore; College of Educa- 
lion. B S.. Elementary Education — \ - A, treas.; Newman Club. SAM 
J. SAKS, Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion. B.S., Marketing — Z H T; WMUC. announcer; Marketing Club; 
Intramurals. JAMES JOHN SAMALIK, B.iy City, Mich; College of 
Military Science. BS , Military .Science. SHANEDEL COHEN SAND- 
BERG, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., Elementary Music — - AT; 
( hapel Choir; Women's Chorus, MENC. 



300 



Class of 1957 



•™' "=""""•■""■«»- 



LINN BAKER SAVAGE, Washington, D. C; College of Agriculture, 
B.S., Entomology— i; H; Rifle Team, capt. EUGENE TEAGUE SAW- 
YER, Baltimore; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., 
Industrial Management — A 'I'!!; Management Assoc; Senior Day; Ugly 
Man Contest. ROMIE LEE SCARBRO, S. Charleston, W. Va.; College 
of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineermg — IRE. JOYCE PADDON 
SCHAEFER, Bethesda; College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles & 
Clothing — r + H; Diamond; SGA Culture Comm.; Campus Chest, hist.; 
WRA Intramurals; Home Ec. Club; Canterbury Assoc; Big Sister Comm. 



WILLIAM JOHN SCHEFFEL, Baltimore; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Civil Engineering. JERALD STANLEY SCHEINBERG, Balti- 
more; College of Arts & Sciences, A.B., Sociology — /^ H T; SAC; Ross- 
borough Club. LEONARD FREDERICK SCHENKEL JR., Hyatts- 
viUe, College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering. PAUL 
JOSEPH SCHILKE, Washington, D. C; College of"" Agriculture, B.S., 
Botany — A Z; Newman Club; Plant Industry Club, secy., treas. 



GERARD HENRY SCHLIMM, College Park; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Civil Engineering— i: AE; OAK; <!■ K ■!>; T K II, sec>'.; <!' H i;, 
treas., secy.; ASCE, v. p., treas.; Intramurals. MALCOLM M. SCHLOSS- 
BERG, Baltimore; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., 
Transportation— 'I' A. MARVIN EDWARD SCHLOSSER, Washing- 
ton, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences. B.A., Philosophy — i^ A M, secy.; 
Hillel Foundation; Intramurals; Homecoming Comm. ANTHONY 
PETER SCHMID JR., Springfield, Mass.; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.S., Mathematics — * K *; (HIS; ISA, v.p.; Internat'l Club; Men's 
Dorm Council, secy. 



JAMES ROBERT SCHNECK, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.S., Economics ^ — 't', treas.; Newman Club; Economics Club; Intra- 
murals. SHEILA SCHOINTUCH, Baltimore; College of Education, 
B.A., Social Science— '!• A B JAMES LOOMIS SCHOOCRAFT, Sever- 
na Park; College of Business & Public Administration. B.S., Public 
Relations — 'I' K -, secy.; SAC, v.p.; Sailing Club, v.p.; Intramurals. 
MELVIN EARLE SCHWARZ, Baltimore; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering — Track. 



WILLIAM ROBERT SCIBILIA, Rochester, N. Y.; College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — — A K; Newman Club; Veterans' 
Club; IRE; Intramurals; Harmony Hall. CATHERINE JEAN SCOTT, 
Hyattsville; College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education — Gymkana 
Troupe; Childhood Education Club; Westminster Foundation. JOAN 
LEE SCOTT, Hyattsville; College of Physical Education, Recreation & 
Health, B.S., Physical Education — 'I' A E; Women's Professional Phys. 
Ed. Club. SARAH D. SCOTT, Silver Spring; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Marketing — A A A. 



MILFRED EMERSON SEARS, Annapolis, College of Business & Pub- 
lic Administration, B.A., Transportation. ERWIN MAXWELL 
SEGAL, Washington, D. C; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Psychol- 
ogy — Mock Elections Comm., chm.; Student Union Comm., co-chm.; 
Student Union Policy Comm.; Day Dodgers Club, v.p.; Chess Club. 
PHYLLIS RUTH SEGAL, Washington, D. C; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Office Techniques — A E •!>, treas., pres.; 
Hillel Foundation; Panhel. Council; Intramurals; Spring Week, pro- 
grams chm.; Interlude, programs chm.; Homecoming, invitations chm.; 
May Day Comm.; Jr. Prom Comm. ROBERT STEPHEN SEIF, Bal- 
timore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Physical Science — A T S2; Rifle. 



THOMAS EDWARD SELEP, California, Pa.; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering — II Ti^; ASME; Newman Club; Football. 
BETTY JOYCE SELLMAN, Baltimore; College of Education, B.S., 
Childhood Education — A E <l>; Hillel Foundation; Childhood Ed. Club; 
Intramurals; WMUC; Homecoming Ticket Comm. LEOMA NAUGH- 
TON SELTZER, University Park; College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Textiles & Clothing — A A A; Freshman Queen; Miss Football; Angel 
Flight; UT; Lutheran Students Assoc; Home Ec. Club. EDITH C. 
SHAFFER, Chevy Chase; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History — 
Newman Club; Young Democrats. 




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361 



C/oss of 1957 



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JOHN JOSEPH SHARER, Wheaton; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., 
Physics. DENNIS WILLIAM SHEEHAN, Cranford, N. J.; College 
of Businos & Public AJministration, B.S., Government & Politics — 
Ai;'!'. RONALD KENT SHEPLER, Takonia Prak; College of Arts 
& Sciences. b.S . Phviics — Chess Club; ArnoM Air Society; Rossborough 
Club; Persh.ng Ritjes. FRANK WALLACE SHEPPARD, Havre de 
Grace; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Industrial 
Management — Marketing Club. 



ELLEN RUTH SHERMAN, Baltimore; College of Aif & Sciences, 
B.S., Sociology— 'l>i; i;; A .\ A; •!■ K ■]■; WMUC; Sociology Club; Hillel 
loundation. Exec. Council. RALPH A. SHINN JR., Thermont; Col- 
lege of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Marketing — ATA; Vet- 
erans' Club, secy., treas.; Orphans Xmas Party, co-chm. JOHN CAROL 
SHIPLEY, Baltimore; College of Business & Public Administration, 
B.S., Marketing — - X, v. p.; Arnold Air Society; Marketing Club. 
DAVID COBLE SHIREY, Mt. Rainier; College of Engineering. B.S., 
Electrical Engineering — 'I' K T; T li II. 



GERALD ROBERT SHIRLEY. Lexington, Mass.; College of Educa- 
tion, B.S.— Veterans' Club; Mr. & Mrs. Club, pres. RONALD GLEN 
SHOCK, Luthervillc; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Psychology — 
OAK; Dorm Council; Soccer, co-capt.; M Club, secy. JOHN HENRY 
SHOWALTER, Silver Spring; College of Business & Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club. ROBERT REYNOLD 
SHUCK, Cumberland; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engi- 
neering — 'l>A()^ treas.; Newman Club; ASME. 



JEFFREY H. SIDNEY, College Park; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Public Relations — Z H T; Diamondback; IPC. 
DAVID HERBERT SIEGEL, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Philosophy — - A .\1; (Jtt ^: Key; UT; Men's Glee Club; Soccer. 
DARRILYN JEANNE SIGLEY. Downey. Calif.; College of Home 
Economics. B.S., General — K.\<i_ prcs.; treas.; Diamond; May Day, 
sound chm.; Newman Club; Young Democrats. FREDERICK HOS- 
LEY SIGMON JR., Hyattsville; College of Business cS; Public Admin- 
istration, B.S., Economics — 'I' K 'I'; Econ. Discussion Club, pres. 



RALPH SILVERMAN, Washinmon. D. C; College of Business & 
Public Administration. SHEILA SILVERMAN, Baltimore; College of 
Eilucation, B.A., Childhood Education — 1 A T; Academic Board, secy.; 
(Childhood Ed. Club; Women's Chorus; Hillel Foundation; Interlude, 
make-up cochm. LEWIS DANIEL SILVERS JR., Washington, D. C; 
College of Enginecrinu, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — II Ti.. STAN- 
LEY'WINE SIMMONS, College Park; College of Engineering, B.S.. 
Civil Engineering — ASCE. 



HAROLD EDVCARD SIMPSON, Sea Isle City, N. J.; Colie.ge of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Marketing — K K >l'; Marketing 
Assoc; Aqualiners; Maryland Marlins; Band. HERBERT MARTIN 
SIMPSON, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, A.B., English. 
ROBERT HOWARD SINGER, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, 
H.A., Psychology — X. li 'I'; Card Section Comm.; Student Union Comm. 
EDWARD LOUIS SINSKY, Washington, D. C; College of Physical 
Education, Recreation & Health. B.S., Physical Education — Veterans' 
Club; Newman Club; Basketball; Intramurals. 



GLENN ALISIIN SKAGGS, Washington, D. C; College of Engi 
neering, B.S., Electrical Engineering— T H II. JAMES T. SKARDA. 
Baltimore; College of Engineerini!. B.S., Mechanical Engineering — 
ASME; Football, RCXiER LEIGH SLAITERY, Catonsvillc; College 
of Business & Public Administration, B.S., 'Fransportation — Propeller 
Club. WILLIAM GREENWOOD SLINGLUFF, West Hyattsville; 
College of BuMiK-ss *: Pubhi Administration, B.S., Marketing- — - N. 



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GLORY ANNE SLONE, Bethesda; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Art — 1'^ A H; M Book, ed.; Terrapin, layout ed.; Old Line; Art Club, 
secy.; Homecoming Dance Comm., sub-chm.; AWS Residence Council; 
Canterbury Assoc; Modern Dance Club. KENNETH D. SMALL, 
Rockville; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History — Young Repub- 
licans. GEORGE ALLAN SMALLEY JR., Silver Spring; College of 
Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — — i^; ASME. GAYE 
TODD SMITH, Silver Spring; College of Education, B.S., Elementary 
Education — A F A; Newman Club. 



JAMES M. SMITH, Washington, D. C; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Public Relations — 'I' - K; i) A X^ treas.; Diamond- 
back, copy ed. lANE HARRIS SMITH, College of Home Economics, 
B.S., Education—!', i: O. JOAN ELIZABETH SMITH, Baltimore; Col- 
lege of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology — IIB'1>; Soc. Club; Terrapin 
Ski Club; WMUC. LESLIE A. SMITH, Montpelier, Idaho; College of 
Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 



LOIS E. SMITH, Salisbury; College of Education, B.S., Elementary Edu- 
cation. DENNIS TRUMAN SNYDER, Mt. Rainer; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.A., Government & Politics — Calvert Debate Society. 
ERNEST ANDREW SNYDER, Dundalk; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Accounting — B A >{'; Ai; II; Veterans' Club. 
KAY MARIA SNYDER, West Hyattsville; College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Home Economics Education — F <1' B; Home Ec. Club; 
Wesley Foundation. 







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JOHN ANDREW SOLTIS, Elizabeth, N. J.; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Chemical Engineering — 'I' — K; AIChE, social chm.; Engineering 
Student Council. RICHARD CHARLES SOMMER, Wheaton; Col- 
lege of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Accounting — - H; Ac- 
counting Club; Veteran's Club; Canterbury Assoc; Terrapin Ski Club. 
GORDON HERBERT SOUDER, Laurel; College of Engineering, B.S., 
Electrical Engineering— IRE. CHARLES WILLIAM SPATES JR., 
Silver Spring; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology. 



JUDITH ELAINE SPENCER, West Hyattsville; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A., Speech & Drama — II B <1>; Old Line, contributing ed.; 
AWS, treas.; Cultural Comm., chm.; Soph. Class, secy.; UT; Wesley 
Foundation. BARTUS COMEGYS SPICER JR., Baltimore; College 
of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Economics — Channing Fellowship; Wesley 
Foundation; Economics Club. LOUIS ALBERT^SPITTEL JR., Balti- 
more; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering — ASCE. 
GEORGE HARVEY SPRIGGS JR., Smith Island; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Transportation — Propeller Club; D Club; 
Intramurals. 



DONALD BARRY SPRINGER, Hagerstown; College of Arts & Sci 
ences, B.A., Speech—* K i;; Diamondback; WMUC; IFPC Intramurals 
Elections Board. NORMAN LEROY STACK JR., College Park: 
College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering — Md. Flying Club 
ASCE. JAMES FRANCIS STAKEM JR., Washington, D. C; College 
of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. EUGENE AUGUST STALL- 
INGS, Baltimore; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering — 
ASCE; Newman Club; Lacrosse; Intramurals. 



MILDRED VIRGINIA STANLEY, Hagerstown; College of Home 
Economics, B.S., Home Economics Education — <• K, secy.; Orchestra, 
publicity chm.; Home Ec. Club; Baptist Union, secy. JAMES DILL 
STARTT, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., History. 
GEORGE ERNEST THOMAS STEBBING, Washington, D. C; Col- 
lece of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Zoology. LINCOLN HALDOR 
STEIGERWALT, College Park; College of Education, B.S., General 
Science. 



363 




RONALD STUBIN. Baltimore; College of Business & Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Transportation — 'I' A; Jr. Class, spt. at arms; Track; Pro- 
peller Club. EVELYN JEAN SUDDATH, Gaithersburu; College of 
Education, B.S., Elementary Education. BERT RANOOLPH SUGAR, 
Washington, D. C; Collejse of Business & Public Administration, B.S., 
General Business — Z I'. T, hist., pres.; HAM'; SGA Elections Board; 
Diamondback; Old Line; Terrapin; IPC, treas.; Free State Party, pres.; 
Dads Day; Calvert Debating Society; Jazz Club; Intramurals; Boxing; 
Accounting Club; WMUC; Senior Class Presents, chm ; Young Repub- 
licans, v.p.; SAC. JAMES FRANCIS SULLIVAN, Silver Spring; Col- 
lege of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Economics — Econ. Club; Newman Club; 
Boxing; Summer Stock. 



JEREMIAH JOSEPH SULLIVAN, Washington, D. C; College of 
Arts & Sciences. B.A., Government «: Politics — Newman Club; Md. 
Flying Club. DANIEL BENSON SULS, Baltimore; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S.. Accounting — T K 'h, treas.; H A M"; 
•I- Mi;. MARILYN MILLER SWAFFORD, Silver Spring; College of 
Arts & Sciences, B.A., Sociology — Chapel Choir; judicial Board, chm.; 
Academic Board, chm. NANCY JEAN SWEENY, Btthesda; College 
of Home Economics, B.A.. Practical Art — Diamondback. 



SALLY LOU SWINGLER, Bethesda; College of Education, B.A., 
English— .i A A. EDWIN V. TACK. Hyattsville; C:ollei;e of Business 
A: Public AdminiMrari.in. B.S., Marketing. SYLVIA ANN TACKETT, 
Hanover; (.ollcge of Education. B.A.. Social Science. JEAN MAC^' 
TALBOTT, Grecnbelt; College of Education, B.S., Practical Art. 



JOHN WALLACE TALCOTT JR.. Blailensburg; College of Engineer- 
ing, B.S., Electrical Engineering— 'I' K •!■; ■hill; T H II; A ■I''..'; IRE; 
Newman Club. LINDA R. TALKIN. Baltimore; College of Educa- 
tion, B S., Elementary Education — SAC; Hillel Foundation; FTA. GALE 
WILMA TALLEVAST, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology — A ,\ II; Diamondback; SAC; Canterbury Assoc; Young Re- 
publicans. JOHANNE ELIZABETH TALLEY, Hellam, Pa.; College 
of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Journalism — Diamondback. 
copy ed.; Sophomore Prom Comm.; Canterbury Assoc. 



ARNOLD PHILIP STEIN, Silver Spring; College of Engineering. B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering— ASME. JANET KEENE STEINMILLER, 
College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles & Clothing — \AII; Dia- 
mond; Panhel. Council; Home Ec. Club; SAC; Student Union Comm. 
NANCY BELLE STEVENS, Baltimore; College of Home Economics, 
B.S., Textiles & Clothing — \ - A, pres.; Diamond; Home Ec. Club; 
SAC; Rossborough Club, queens comm.; Soph. Prom Publicity. FRED- 
ERIC HAINES STILLWAGEN. Allentown. Pa.; College of Agricul- 
ture, B.S., Agronomy Crops — - •'<, v.p., pres.; Diamondback; IFC; Block 
& Bridle Club; Plant Industry Club; Intramurals. 



EDITH HELEN STIMSON, Washington, D. C; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.S., General Biology — Orchestra, sec^., treas., v.p.; Band. 
NANCY ANN STONE, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A.. 

Sociology ^ I' A, pres.; Diamond: Panhel. Council; Campus Judicial 

Board; Terrapin Ski Club; Soc. Club; May Day Comm.; Car Wash, chm.; 
Westminster Fellowship; SAC. MARILYN MAE STORUS, Crisheld; 
College of Education, B.S., Business Education — 'I' K 'I'; FTA; Wesley 
Foundation; Business Ed. Club; Academic Board. RICHARD IIUSTED 
STOTTLER, Hyattsville; College of Engineering. B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering — T 1'' II; ASCE; M Club; Soccer; Baseball, fresh, manager. 



THOMAS LAVERNE STOVALL. Hyattsville; College of Military Sci- 
ence, B.S.. Military Science. THOMAS ANDREW STRASSNER, Bal- 
timore; College of Business .S; Public Administration, B.S., Insurance — 
<l> K 1, v.p.; A III; Gate cS: Key Society; IFC; Jr. Class, pres.; Track; 
Fresh. .S; Soph. Prom, chm.; Homecoming, ticket chm. JAMES MADI- 
SON STRIBLING, Falls Church, Va.; College of Military Science, B.S., 
Military Science— T K K. JOHN GRAYSON STRINGER, Pooles- 
villc; College of Arts & Sciences. B.A. — - -X; - A X; Diamondback; 
Old Line, assoc. ed.; Literary Club. 



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364 



Class of 1957 



CECIL FOSTER TATE, HyattsviUe; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
History— 'I' A H; * K -h. ALBERTA ROSE TAWNEY, Odenton; Col- 
lege of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Fine Art — Band; Art Club. LOIS 
RIDOUT TAYLOR, Annapolis; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Bio- 
logical Sciences — 1' '1' H, treas.; SGA Culture Comm.; Wesley Founda- 
tion; Chapel Choir; Daydodgers Big Sister Program. NORMAN 
HENRY TAYLOR, Silver Spring; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Office Management — Ai;il; Men's Glee Club; Bap- 
tist Student Union; Chapel Choir; Pershing Rifles; Flying Club; Rifie. 



SUZANNE TAYLOR, Cheverly; College of Home Economics, B.S., 
Education— A V A; Daydodgers Club; Home Ec. Club; FTA. FRED 
THOMAS TEAL JR., Takoma Park; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology— '!■ K '1>. JOHN S. THEON, Bethesda; College of Engineer- 
ing, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering — A X A; IAS; Arnold Air Society. 
JANE THIEMEYER, Baltimore; College of Arts & Sciences, B. A., 
Spanish — A 1', sec; Freshman Orientation Comm.; Canterbury Assoc; 
AWS; SAC. 



CHARLES B. THOMAS, Lilypons; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Marketing — A T A, treas.; Newman Club. RICHARD 
JOHN THOMAS, Greenbelt; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering— ASME. ABE MARTIN THOMPSON, Washington, 
D.C.; College of Military Science. B.S.; Military Science. GLENN 
EVERETT THOMPSON, Landover Hills; College of Physical Educa- 
tion, Recreation & Health, B.A., Recreation. 



ROBERT DANIEL THOMPSON, Salem, Va.; College of Business 
& Public Administration, B.S., Accounting— B A >!'. GEORGE HARRY 
TIMMERMAN, College Park; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering — T K 11; II T 2, secy.; Scabbard & Blade; Arnold Air Soci- 
ety; Men's Glee Club; Canterbury Assoc; ASME. STANLEY HAMIL- 
TON TOLLBERG, College Park; College of Education, B.S., Education 
for Industry— lEA. JULIUS WARREN TOLSON, Washington, D. C; 
College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Government & Poli- 
tics — - N; SAC Comm.; Pershing Rifles; Varsity M Club; Latch & Key- 
Society; Newman Club; Swimming; Football, mgr. 



SARAH ANN TOLSON, Bethesda; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology — K A H; Veterinary Science Club; Westminster Foundation; 
Angel Flight, secy.; Calvert Debate Society, secy. EMERICK WILLIAM 
TOTH, Takoma Park; College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering 
— THII; ASCE; Band; 4 H Club. RICHARD LEE TOTH, Falfs 
Church, Va.; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Jour- 
nalism— 2 N; O A K; 11 A K; il A X; Old Line; Diamondback, ed. in 
chief; Men's Dorm Council; Radio & TV Guild. PHILIP PAUL 
TOWNSEND, Bellevue; College of Education, B.S., Education for 
Industry — A i; •!>; lEA, v.p.; Skin Diving Club; Veterans' Club. 



GEORGE RONALD TRAGESER, Baltimore; College of Education, 
B.S., General Science— WMUC; Lacrosse. JOHN JOSEPH TRA- 
VIESO, Baltimore; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., 
Public Relations — 'f' K — ; — A X; Terrapin, residences ed.; Diamond- 
back; WMUC. BARBARA ANN TRAYNOR, Takoma Park; College 
of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology — -AO; Dorm Judicial Board, 
chm. RICHARD JAMES TROCHE, Towson; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Real Estate — Marketing Club; Westmins- 
ster Foundation; Service Professional Forum. 



BOZHANA JOAN TROST, Washington, D. C; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A., Sociology — Newman Club; Spanish Club; Sociology 
Club. RICHARD LAWRENCE TROTH, Chevy Chase; College of 
Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — IRE. CAROL RUTHE 
TROTMAN, Westf^eld, N. J.; College of Education, B.A., Art— A 1'; 
French Club; Chapel Choir; Canterbury Assoc; Terrapin Ski Club. 
KENNETH ED'WARD TRUFFER, Linthicum Heights; College of 
Business & Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Administration — 
Newman Club. 




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365 



Class of 1957 




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VIVIAN LEE TURNER, Elkridge; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Speech & Drama— A 3: A; Clef & Key; UT; WMUC; Canterbury Assoc.; 
Women's Chorus. JOHN ALEXANDER TUSSING, Caionsville; Col- 
lege of Engineering, B.S., Civil F.nyincering — K A; ASCE; Canterbury 
Assoc; Lacrosse. EUGENE WARREN TYLER, Baltimore; College of 
Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — IITIi; ASME. JOHN 
MICHAEL UZICK, Tuscarora, Pa.; College of Engineering, B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering — ASME, 1-ootball. 



EDMUNDO VARELA, Panama Cit>', Panama; College of Engineer- 
ing, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — T H II; II Tl, secy.; ASME. 
NANCY ANNE VICKERS, Takoma Park; College of Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., General — A I"; Home Ec. Club; Modern Dance Club; 
Terrapin Ski Club. GERALD WOLFGANG VON MAYER, Balti- 
more; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Geography — WMUC. EDGAR 
HILTON WADE, Jessup; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., English. 



GEORGE DONALD WAGNER, Baltimore; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Electrical Engineering — IRE; Gymkana Troupe, v.p., treas. JOHN 
W. WAGNER JR., Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Speech— WMUC. WILLIAM WAHLQUIST, Greenbelt; College of 
Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering— AIEEIRE. JOHN EATON 
WALDO, Silver Spring; College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engi- 
neering — I' I" -; T K II; Engineering Dean's Council; ASME, pres. 



LAWRENCE JAMES WALLACE, Riverton, N. J.; College of Busi- 
ness & Public Administration, B.S., Marketing — Marketing Assoc.; 
Newman Club. ANNA E. WALTERMYER, Parkton; College of 
Home Economics, B.S., Education — Home Ec. Club. JANE STARR 
WARD, Rockville; College of Education, B.S., Elementary Education 
— \ A A. EDGAR L. WARDEN JR., Woodbridge, Va.; College of 
Engineering, B.S , Electrical Engineering — IRE; Amateur Radio Club. 



RICHARD BYRON WARE, Silver Spring; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Electrical Engineering. JOHN PAUL WARFIELD, Boyds; Agri- 
culture, B.S., Dairy Husbandry — \ '/■: Dairy Science Club; D Club; 
Intramurals; Baseball. STANFORD READE WARNER. Baltimore; 
College of Education, B.S., Education for Industry — \ X A, pres.; Gate 
& Key; SAC; lEA; ll'C; Westminster Foundation; M Club; Baseball; 
Soccer. WILLE KATE WATERS, Elkton; College of Business & Pub- 
lic Administration, B.S., Otiice Techniques — A X <!; + .\ O; II A K, secy.; 
Diamondback, copy ed., managing ed.; M Book, organizations ed., man- 
aging ed.; SAC; Student Union Publicity Comm.; Young Republicans. 



ARTHUR HORACE WEAR, Washington, D. C; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.S., Bioscience — Pershing Ritles; Plant Industry Club. 
MARGOT ELLEN WEAR, Silver Spring; College of Home Economics, 
B.S.. Practical Art — Home Ec. Club; Women's Chorus; Lutheran Stu- 
dents Assoc. DONALD MICHAEL WEBER, College Park; College 
of Arts & Sciences, B.A., Industrial Psychology — Scabbard & Blade; 
Arnold Air Society; Newman Club; Terrapin Ski Club; Amer. Man- 
agement Assoc; Young Republicans. JOHN FRANCIS WEICIE- 
COSKIE, Baltimore; College of Physical Education, Recreation & 
Health. B.S.. Physical Education — Football. 



MARII."^ N RUTH WEIDENUAIM. Uladensburg; College of Arts 
& Sciences, B.A., Psychology — Jr. Prom, redeshrrent chm.; May Day; 
Interlude; Hillcl Extc. Council; Home Ec. Club; Day Dodgers Club; UT; 
I'rench Club; Modern D.imt C lub; Mock Election Comm.; Interfaith 
Weekend Comm GLORIA WEIGEL, Chevy Cluse; College of Arts 
A; Sciences, B.^., Sociology — .\ <> II; Old Line; Red Cross; SiKiology 
Club; Sailing Club; Rossborough Club; Student Union Comm. WIL- 
LIAM F. WEINSTEIN, Hyattsville; ( ollige ot Arts & Sciences. B.A., 
Speech Therapy — - -^ ". treas.; Hillel Icnind.ition. pres.; Student Reli- 
gious Council; Radio & TV Guild. ROBERT E. WEISS. Springlield, 
Va.; College of Arts ik Sciences, B.A., StKiology — i^ A K; Men's Dorm 
Council, pres.; Mens League; Varsitj' M Club; Sociology Club; Baseball. 



366 









ROBERT J. WILBERT, Williston Park, N. Y.; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.S., Zoology— -1' A H, MARIAN ELIZABETH WILKINS, 

Alexandria, Va.; College of Education, B.S., Childhood Education — 
r * B, v.p.; •^ K >h; Judicial Board; Childhood Ed. Club; Young Repub- 
licans. ANN LOUISE WILLIAMS, Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sci- 
ences, B.A., Speech — * K '!■; National Collegiate Players, secy.; UT; 
Radio & TV Guild. KATE WILLIAMS, Battle Creek, Mich.; College- 
of Home Economics, B.S. — K K F, pres.; Mortar Board, v.p.; AAA, 
secy.; ON, secy.; 'I' K <!>; Diamond, secy.; Terrapin, sororities ed.; Junior 
Class, secy.; Cheering Squad; Jr. Prom Comm., secy.; UT; Home Ec. 
Club, pres., v.p.; secy., treas. 



DONALD K. WILLIM, Washington, D. C; College of Engineering, 
B.S., Electrical Engineering— Honor Society. VIRGIL P. WILLSON, 
Bel Air; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Industrial 
Administration. DAVID A. WINEMAN, Fallston; College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASME; Lutheran Students 
Assoc; Intramurals. CARL ANDREW WINFIELD JR., Hyattsville; 

College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Technology ^ T A; Dairy Science 

Club, pres.; Intramurals. 



FRANCES JANE WINGET, Washington, D. C; College of Home 
Economics, B.S., General. ORIN DARBY WINN, District Heights; 
College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering — A T A; IRE. LEE 
ANN WIRTH, LaGrange Park, III.; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Sociology— A S A; Newman Club. ERNEST FRIEND WISSEL, Alex- 
andria, Va.; College of Business & Public Administration, B.S., Geog- 
raphy. 



JESSE PAINE WOLCOTT JR., Chevy Chase; College of Business & 
Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Administration — - II. EVA- 
MARIA ERIKA WOLF, Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., 
Zoology— Newman Club. JOY RUTH WOHLFARTH, Bethesda; 
College of Home Economics, B.S., General — i^ K; Diamond; Panhel. 
Rush, chm.; Home Ec. Job Forum, chm.; Aqualiners; Home Ec. Club; 
Westminster Foundation. WYMAN SY WONG, Mt. Rainier; College 
of Engineering, B.S., Electrial Engineering — IRE; Chinese Students 
Club. 



SARA ELIZABETH WELSH, Gaithersburg, College of Education, 
B.S., Elementary Education — Dorm orientation chm.; Newman Club. 
ALFRED JAMES WHARTON, Sewickley, Pa.; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.S., History— i: A E; Varsity M Club; Football. JAMES 
BRIANT WHEATLEY, Monrovia; College of Business & Public Ad- 
ministration, B.S., Accounting — A X A, treas.; Intramurals. CAROL 
ELIZABETH WHEELER, Chevy Chase; College of Business & Public 
Administration, B.S., Georgraphy — II B <i); Diamond; Canterbury Assoc; 
French Club. 



ANNE CALHOUN WHIPPLE, New York, N. Y.; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A., French— A A A; Old Line; WMUC; French Club; Can- 
terbury Assoc; Md. Christian Fellowship. LEWIS WILBUR WHIT- 
AKER, Swedesboro, N. J.; College of Business & Public Administration, 
B.S., Accounting — K A; Md. Flying Assoc, treas.; Terrapin Ski Club. 
MARY KATHRYN WHITE, Hyattsville; College of Arts & Sciences, 
B.A., Chemistry — F <!■ 1!; Big Sister Program; Wesley Foundation, v.p.; 
Amer. Chem. Society; Young Republicans. MARY KATHRYN 
WHITE, College Park; College of Education, B.S., Mathematics — - K, 
secy.; Newman Club; Daydodgers rep. 



PAUL LINCOLN WHITE, Bethesda; College of Arts & Sciences, B.A., 
Historv- Vandenburgh Guard; Flying Club. HOWARD WILLIAM 
WHITLOCK JR., University Park; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., 
Chemistry— Chess Team. LELAND DAVID WHITELOCK JR., 
Bethesda; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., Zoology — Pershing Rifles; 
Sailing Club; Orchestra- Wfsl'v Foundation. WILTIAM ALFRED 
WIDNER, Arlington, Va.; College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical 
Engineering. 







f 



A\k 





367 



Class of 1957 



n «^ o 





JOHN R. YOUNG. Mt. Rainier; College of Arts & Sciences, B.S., 
Bio Sciences. JOHN JOSEPH 7.AMOSTNY. College Park; Col- 
lege of Enginetrint. B S., Civil Lnginecrini! — ASCE; Newman 
Club. JOSEPH MARTIN ZAPOTOCKY, Rutlicrforil, N. J.; 
College of Education, B.S., Education tor Industry — H K A; Arnold 
Air Society, exec, officer; lEA; Newman Club; Young Republicans. 



CARL EDWARD 7.AVADA, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; College of Busi- 
ness S: Public Administration, B.S., Accounting — - "; HAM'; 
1! I'l; Terrapin Ski Club; Accounting Club. MARVIN ZIM- 
MERMAN, Pik'.svillc; College of Business & Public Administra- 
tion, B.S., Marketing — '/■ !'• T; Marketing Club; Inttamurals. NICO- 
LAS ADAMS ZINDLER. College Park; College of Arts & Sci- 



B.A., German — 'I' K 



■I" K •!•; Pershing Rifles. 



LEON LOUIS ZOLET, Baltimore; College of Physical Education, 
Recreation & Health, B S . Physical Education — Football; Lacrosse. 
BETTY MERLE ZUCKER, Silver Spring; College of Education, 

B.A., Social Studies \ K -I', corres. secy.; -I' K "I'; AAA; ■!■ A (t; 

Mortar Board, secy.; Diamond, trcas.; Who's Who Comm.; SGA 
Culture Comm.; Spring Week, programs chm.; Homecoming, dance 
invitation chm.; Junior Prom, invitations chm.; May Day, narrator. 
Voting chm.; Campus Chest, solicitations chm.; ETA, secy.; UT; 
WMUC. 



SAMUEL ARTHUR WOOD JR.. Arlington, Va.; College of 

Engineering, B.S., Chemical Engineering \ X i), treas.; T 15 II; 

AlChE; Amer. Chcm. Society. DONALD IRVIN WRIGHT, 
Washington. D. C; College of Entineering, B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering— AIEEIRE. JOSEPH WILLIAM WRONA, Bayonne, 
N. J.; College of Education, B.A., Social Studies — Newman Club. 



ALBERT ALFRED YASBEC, Alexandria, Va.; College of Arts & 
Sciences, B.A., Sociology. ROYAL YATES, Silver Spring; College 
ol Military Science, B.S., Military Science. KENNETH GEORGE 
YEAGER, Baltimore; College of Education, B.A., Social Sciences 
— ■!■ II 1; 'I' A H: •!• K ■!•: Canterbury Assoc. 



JOSEPH ANTHONY YIENGER, Baltimore; College of Engi- 
neering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering — II Ti); ASME; Newman 
Club; Intramurals. THEDA CARYL YORK. Indian Head; Col- 
lege of Home Economics, B.S., Education — ^ -^ H; Home Ec. Club; 
Wesley Foundation. KENNETH GERARD YORKE, Palmer 
Park; College of Business & Public Administration. B.S., Account- 
ing — - ■'<; DiamonJback, adv. mgr.; IFC Pledge Council; Home- 
coming Comm.; Men's Glee Club; Newman Club; Md. Flying 
As.soc; Accounting Club; Intramurals. 



C^ p ^ 

^^ '" - 





^pilogw* 




DOMED "ANATOMICAL HALL, " HOME OF MED SCHOOL, IS OLDEST BUILDING IN U.S. CONTINUOUSLY USED FOR TEACHING MEDICINE. 

Bolfimore Celebrates 150fh Year 



From 1807 to 1957. It's a long time — 150 years of 
growth and service. 

The University's Baltimore branch this year hon- 
ored the Sesquicentennial of the UM Medical School, 
the original unit in the far-flung educational system 
that has today become Maryland. 

More important than speakers, banquets, and signs 
(of which there were plenty), the professional 
schools celebrated by training a record number of 
doctors, lawyers, druggists, dentists, and nurses. 



AT SESQUICENTENNIAL BANQUET in Lord Baltimore 
Hotel, friends of Medical School observe Charter Day. 




150 YEARS 

or 

MEDICAL PROGRESS 

UNIVERSITY or MARYLAND 
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

SESOUICENTENNIAL 

IflCr^f 1957 




SIGN at Greene and Lom- 
bard streets boast Sesqui- 
centennial. 



HISTORIC PORTRAITS of prominent doctors hang in 

Mcdic.ii Si.li(H)l lobby. 




/Il 




± 



il' Bum 





t5 



WHITE-COATED med student catches breath of air on 

portli. Dentistry Building is in background. 



IN CIRCULAR LECTURE HALL. NEW CROP OF DOCTORS TO-BE LEARN BONES OF THE BODY, AS POINTED OUT ON HUMAN SKELETON. 





IN DENTISTRY 
SCHOOL, woman stu- 
dent fills child's tooth at 
large clinic while another 
dentistry major works on 
set of dentures. 




GEORGE WASHINGTON'S 
TEETH 




GEORGE WASHINGTON'S false teeth enjoy place of 
honor in Dental School museum. 





LAWYERS OF FUTURE study in newly-remodeled Law 
School library. 



WAITING FOR BUS, students congregate in front 
of Pharmacy- Dentistry Building. 



371 




VIEW EASTWARD FROM TOP OF HOSPITAL SHOWS OLDER BUILDINGS— DOMED MED SCHOOL. AD BUILDING, RESEARCH LABORATORY. 

The Baltimore Campus . . . Old and New 



NEW $400,000, FOUR-STORY NURSING BUILDING IS UNDER CONSTRUCTION ON LOMBARD STREET AS CAMPUS MOVES WESTWARD. 




CSCS-a Birthday 
And o New Boby 

As Terps finish a day of classes at College Park, halfway 
around the world in Japan other Maryland students are 
just getting up to make their 8 o'clock classes. 

Through CSCS, which celebrates its 10th anniversary 
this June, Maryland operates the oldest and largest over- 
seas program of any university in the world, with a campus 
of 10 million square miles. 

Some 24,000 American servicemen and civilian govern- 
mental personnel take UM extension courses at approxi- 
mately 200 centers in 20 foreign countries. Already estab- 
lished on four continents, the program this year spread 
to the Orient. 




ON lOTH ANNIVERSARY, CSCS expands to 
fifth continent — Asia. 




MISS MU, mascot of UM's education center in Korea, is 
surrounded by familiar history textbooks. 



EAST AND WEST MEET on Tokyo street. Wife of UM 
Far East student is at left; Japanese mother at right. 








RECRUITING CENTER for Far East program features Uni- 
versity catalogs. College Park Terrapin. 







CSCS DEAN Ray Ehrensberger (third from left) poses 
with Far East Command officers. 



373 





FROM THE LITTLE PENTAGON" in downtown Tokj-o, 
University administers its new program in Korea, Formosa, 
Okinawa, Guam, and Japan. 



MOST LUXURIOUS CLASSROOM (top) in Overseas Pro- 
gram is in Wiesbaden's chandeliered Hotel Rose. At the 
other extreme is tar-paper Inn (bottom) at I.aon Air Base, 
France. 








GRIM GESTAPO BUILDING m Heidelberg served six 
ye.irs as headquarters tor luirope.ui program. 



.^74 




Maryland Life With 
A Bavarian Flavor 

In this city where Adolph Hitler once got his start, 
the University of Maryland has transformed a former 
Wehrmacht kaserne into a College Park campus in 
miniature. 

In the special Munich program, dependents of 
military and U. S. Government personnel study a 
two-year liberal arts curriculum. 

Extracurricularly, Munich Terps enjoy all the Col- 
lege Park activities on a smaller scale, including foot- 
ball team (undefeated), "Bavarian Terrapin" (with 
beer ads) , and Student Government. 



111 10- 



€W 




MUNICH COEDS hold gab-fest in room which once housed 
several of Hitler's Storm Troopers. 




'^^ 



n 












CHEERLEADERS GENERATE SPIRIT FOR BAVARIAN TERRAPINS WHO, UNLIKE COLLEGE PARKERS, ENDED SEASON UNDEFEATED. 




LEARNING HISTORY where it happened, Munich seminar 
visits public square where Hitler spoke to masses. 



CRAD STUDENTS show passes at entrance to McGraw 
Kaserne, former Wehrmacht barracks, now UM classrooms. 





In Europe, Ajricii. Asi.i. ,iiid the Arctic ...<// 

College Park, Baltimore, and the Pentagon . . . this is 
MARYLANii — the Seal of education, research, and service 
throughout the world. 



376 



ind 



A 

Accounting Club 172 

Administration Officers 73 

Agriculture, College of 82 

Agricultural Student Council.... 173 

AIEEIRE 172 

Allegany Hall 260 

Alpha Chi Omega 286 

Alpha Chi Sigma 158 

Alpha Delta Pi 287 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 288 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 306 

Alpha Gamma Delta 289 

Alpha Gamma Rho 307 

Alpha Kappa Delta 158 

Alpha Lambda Delta 159 

Alpha Omicron Pi 290 

Alpha Phi Omega 175 

Alpha Tau Omega 308 

Alpha Xi Delta 291 

Alpha Zeta 159 

Alumr.iVarsity Game 246 

American Society of 

Chemical Engineers 174 

American Society of 

Civil Engineers 174 

American Society of 

Mechanical Engineers 176 

American Red Cross 176 

Angel Flight 151 

Anne Arundel Hall 276 

Aquollners 177 

Arnold Air Society 151 

Art Club 177 

Arts and Sciences, College of.. 84 
Associated Women Students.... 106 

Athletic Council 208 

Athletic Staff 209 

B 

Baltimore Hall 261 

Baltimore Schools 369 

Bond 142 

Baseboll 244 

Basketball 230 

Baylor vs. Maryland 218 

Beta Alpha Psi 160 

Beta Gamma Sigma 160 

Block and Bridle 178 

Board of Regents 72 

Business and Public 

Administration, College of.... 86 

c 

Calvert Debate Society 178 

Calvert Hall 262 

Campus Chest 179 

Canterbury Club 199 

Caroline Hall 277 

Carroll Hall 278 

Channing Fellowship 199 

Chapel Choir 145 

Charles Hall 263 

Cheerleaders 206 

Christian Fellowship 200 

Christian Science 200 

Christmas 42 

Clemson vs. Maryland 224 

Collegiate 4-H Club 180 

Convocations 50 

Cross Country 253 

"Crucible, The" 132 

D 

D Club 181 

Dairy Science Club 180 

Dean of Men 78 

Dean of Women 77 

Delro Delta Delta 292 



Delta Gamma 293 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 309 

Delta Sigma Phi 310 

Delta Sigma Pi 161 

Delta Tau Delta 311 

Diamond 161 

Diamondback 117 

E 

Education, College of 88 

Elections 59 

Electrical Engineering Society.. 162 

Elkins, President Wilson H 68 

Engineering, College of 90 

F 

Football Coaches 213 

Football Team 212 

Frederick Hall 264 

French Club 181 

Freshman Class Officers 109 

Freshman Orientation 

Committee 105 

Future Farmers of America 182 

Future Teachers of America 182 

G 

Gamma Phi Beta 294 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 183 

Garrett Hall 265 

Golf 254 

Graduation 65 

Gymkana 183 

H 

"Hamlet" 134 

Harford Hall 266 

Harmony Hall 38 

Hillel Foundation 201 

Home Economics Club 184 

Home Economics, College of.... 92 

Homecoming 34 

Howard Hall 267 

1 

"Importance of Being 

Earnest" 1 36 

Indoor Track 238 

Industrial Education Club 184 

Institute of Aeronautical 

Science 185 

Institute of Food Technology.... 185 

Interfraternity Boll 48 

Interfraternity Council 330 

"Interlude" 60 

International Club 186 

Intra murals 241 

Iota Lambda Sigma 162 

J 

Jazz Concert 40 

Journalism Building 112 

Judo Club 186 

Junior Class Officers 108 

Junior Prom 56 

K 

Kappa Alpha 312 

Kappa Alpha Minstrel 46 

Kappa Delta 296 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 297 

Kappa Kappa Psi 163 

Kent Hall 268 

Kentucky vs. Mar land 223 

L 

Lacrosse 247 

Lambda Chi Alpha 313 



Library 8 

Louisa Parsons Nursing Club. ...187 

Lutheran Students Association. .201 

M 

M Book 121 

Maryland Flying Club 187 

May Day 62 

Men's Dormitory Council 259 

Men's Glee Club 146 

Men's League 107 

Miami vs. Maryland 219 

Military Science, College of.... 95 

Miss Maryland 57 

Modern Dance 55 

Montgomery Hall 269 

Mortar Board 154 

Mr. and Mrs. Club 188 

Munich Program 375 

Music Educators National 

Conference 188 

N 

Notional Collegiate Players 163 

National Symphony Orchestra.. 44 

Newman Club 202 

North Carolina vs. Maryland....220 
North Carolina State vs. 

Maryland 226 

o 

Old Line 122 

Omicron Delta Kappa 155 

Omicron Nu 164 

Organization and Procedures 

Committee 105 

Orientation Week 30 

"Outward Bound" 130 

Overseas Program 373 

p 

Ponhellenic Council 302 

Pershing Rifles 152 

Phi Alpha 314 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 164 

Phi Alpha Theta 165 

Phi Chi Theta 165 

Phi Delta Theta 315 

Phi Eta Sigma 166 

Phi Kappa Phi 156 

Phi Kappa Sigma 316 

Phi Kappa Tau 317 

Phi Sigma Kappa 318 

Phi Sigma Sigma 298 

Physical Education, Recreation 

and Health, College of 96 

Pi Beta Phi 299 

Pi Delta Epsilon 167 

Pi Kappa Alpha ....319 

Pi Tau Sigma 166 

Pledge Dance 32 

President's Home 70 

Prince Georges Hall 270 

Propeller Club 189 

Psi Chi 167 

Publications Committee 126 

Q 

Queen Anne's Hall 279 

R 

Research 98 

Riding Club 189 

Rifle 240 

Rossborough Club 190 

s 

Saint Mary's Hall 280 



Scabbard and Blade 152 

Seniors 333 

Senior Class Officers 108 

Sesquicentenniol 369 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 320 

Sigma Alpha Eta 168 

Sigma Alpha Iota 190 

Sigma Alpha Mu 321 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 168 

Sigma Chi 322 

Sigma Delta Chi 169 

Sigma Delta Tau 300 

Sigma Kappa 301 

Sigma Nu 323 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 324 

Sigma Pi 325 

Sigma Tau Epsilon 169 

Ski Club 191 

Skin Diving Club 192 

Soccer 228 

Sociology Club 191 

Somerset Hall 281 

Sophomore Carnival 52 

Sophomore Class Officers 109 

South Carolina vs. Maryland. ...225 

Spanish Club 192 

Special and Continuation 

Studies, College of 94 

Student Activities Building 

Dedication 39 

Student Activities Committee.. ..105 
Student Government Associa- 
tion Executive Council 102 

Student Life Committee 1 10 

Student Religious Council 198 

Swimming 239 

Syracuse vs. Maryland 216 

T 

Talbot Hall 271 

Tau Beta Pi 170 

Tau Epsilon Phi 326 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 327 

Tennessee vs. Maryland 222 

Tennis 255 

Terrapin 113 

Theta Chi 328 

Track 250 

u 

University Orchestra 144 

University Theater 140 

V 

Veterinary Science Club 193 

w 

Woke Forest vs. Maryland 217 

Washington Hall 272 

Ways and Means Committee.... 104 

Wesley Foundation 203 

Westminster Foundation 203 

Who's Who 157 

Wicomico Hall 282 

WMUC 124 

Women's Chorus 146 

Women's Physical Education 

Club 193 

Women's Recreation 

Associotion 194 

"Wonderful Town" 138 

Wrestling 236 

Y 

Young Democrats 194 

z 

Zeta Beta Tau 329 



377 



id^rer'tising 




Cut out for provisions 

projectiles or platoons 




The size of Ihc Ih.kI cm he hirj^c :ini.l bulky. 
the dcstinalion just iihout iinyuhcrc. \shcn 
Ihc versatile Fairchild C'-I23 takes over in 
logistic or assault missions. 

With muscle enough for I fi.OOO-pound hulk 
loails. the C-12.1 airlifts just ahout any load. 
And. little more than a pasture is needed for 
lis airfield. 700 feet for landing, and only a 
little more for takeolT. C-12.1's hring men and 



supplies in and out ol short, rough, unprepared 
fields, landing at regular r/e'i' •■fcniiil inu-rvals. 
I'rool that any l.irge scale airlift is quicker 
and surer in the versatile, rugged C-12.V 

Here is assault and logistics performance 
that actually improves on military requii*- 
ments- another good example of Ihc relia- 
hility and hig joh capahilily that Fairchild 
huilds into its aircraft. 



. >MHKn« TMC Puruni ■• mca«ui«ko in i 



FAIRCHILD 

tmCRtFI Division • HUCdtSTOWH 10. M«lin«IIO 



378 




€ 



Mccormick 



"From All The World . . . 

Known The World Over^^ 



SPICES 



FLAVORING EXTRACTS 



TEAS 



CONDIMENTS 



McCORMICK & CO., INC. 



Baltimore 2, Maryland 



World's Largest Spice and Extract House 



379 




They say it's always hardest to write the last sentence of a book, and 
this is particularly true when it comes to placing that final period 
after a whole year of activity at a large university. 

As for the Terrapin '57 chapter of that history, there's only one 
way to end it — by thanking those who have helped us beyond thanking. 

Heading the boldface list at Garamond Press is GEORGE LILLY, 
Terrapin troubleshooter and consultant extraordinary . . . MR.IRVIN 
SILVERS, Garamond president, is responsible for the general high quality 
of the book . . . THE KING BROTHERS of Rex Engraving turned our worst pic- 
ture into a good engraving . . . BARTON-COTTON stepped in to do our color 
work on short notice . . . Messrs. GERACI and DANEGGER of the University 
Photographic Section, harassed by workmen renovating the Old Gym, had a 
way of coming through in the nick of time with top-notch prints . . . 
Ex-Terp GLENN SEARS helped out last fall when our photographic prospects 
looked darkest . . . COLONNA STUDIOS spent close to a month shooting 
senior portraits . . . PHIL KINDEL of S. K. Smith Co. designed our cover 
. . . LARRY STAPP of Rideout and Stapp did an outstanding job on all the 
residences formals . . . And adviser BOB CAREY, whose ulcers came and 
went as our finances went and came, was a staunch friend in the days of 
tribulation. 

To these people — and our staff — go the credit for this year's annual. 

I know that although the last piece of copy is about to go to the 
printers, those of us who have worked so closely with the Terrapin '57 
will still find attachment to it — as you will — in looking through 
these pages. 

This last sentence is, as Winston Churchill would say, "not the end — 
not even the beginning of the end. But it is, perhaps, the end of the 
beginning. " 

The work has ended, the memories are beginning. 

ROGER KEITH 

About the Terrapin . . . TIk text has been set in Garamond No. 3 with display heads 
hand set in Airport Gothic. Airport Gothic Italic ami Airport Broad. The paper is 
Lustre Enamel, manufactured by the S. D. Warren Co. of Boston. The book has been 
printed in letterpress by 

GARAMOND PRESS, BALTIMORE 



--.qp^ 



380