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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

TERRAPIIV 



1958 




Zinirehsltu of Maryland 



1 






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



JOHN ALLEN 
Edifor-in-Chief 

PHYLLIS TURNER 

Managing Editor 

GEORGE WEINKAM, JR. 

Business Manager 

BUD ANDREWS 

Chief Photographer 

ROBERT CAREY 
Faculty Advisor 



COPYRIGHT 1958, JOHN ALLEN, EDITOR • GEORGE WEINKAM, JR., BUSINESS MANAGER 



• aryland life 


10 


FALL 


21 


WINTER 


45 


SPRING 


67 



icademic 

ADMINISTRATION 

COLLEGES 

RESEARCH 



80 
89 

107 



STUDENT GOV'T. 

COMMUNICATIONS 

DRAMA 

MUSIC 



■ct 

116 
129 
145 
155 



i'vifl-ies 



lis 




MILITARY 


161 


HONORARIES 


165 


ORGANIZATIONS 


185 


RELIGION 


207 



■thietics 

FOOTBALL 
WINTER SPORTS 
SPRING SPORTS 
INTRAMURALS 



219 
235 

245 
257 



■esidences 

MEN'S DORMS 
WOMEN'S DORMS 
SORORITIES 
FRATERNITIES 



269 
279 
285 
305 



N D EX 



ieni< 
374 



>rs 



334 

CLOSING LETTER 376 



Foreword 




Just what is Maryland? It is many things . . . 
the summer's wait for school to begin . . . the con- 
fusion at registration . . . the warm hellos as old 
friends meet . . . and classes begin . . . the cheers at 
a football game . . . the long hours of study ... It 
is the age in which we live . . . with nuclear fuel . . . 
with our entrance into the space age . . . with its 



recession and unemployment ... It is the school year 
itself . . . higher academic standards ... a good foot- 
ball team ... a championship basketball team . . . 
an "Old Line" problem ... a new "Expression" . . . 
It is buildings of stone ... a hard working staff . . . 
tireless faculty . . . and S,6()0 students all blended to 
make our University what it is. 





^W^''\ 



|j'N ' f '-^ '"T" 








Buildings 








Staff 





Faculty 









•a* ^ 







Students 



•^ 




LI 


■h^P 




1 

f 


1' ^^^^^^^H 


It 




^f^jW^: 







For six pages we have presented pictures without 
captions. These pictures represent the many things 
it takes to make a university — buildings, staff, faculty, 
and students. Each plays a separate part and yet each 
is never separated from the total picture, for . . . 



this 



IS 




r If IcincI 



Terpville, U.S. A Home for Awhile 



Returning to Collet^c Park often occasions a re- 
newed feeling of beginning a new year with old 
friends and familiar activities. We know the days 
will be filled to capacity with little time for rest, but 
many of the experiences we encounter here will be 
long remembered. 

Perhaps outstanding in our memories will be many 
days of rain, long lines in the dining hall and book 



stores, study breaks in Albrecht's, and rushing to sign 
in before the stroke of twelve forty-five. We know, 
as we hear the last notes of "Maryland, My Maryland", 
that we should be in class. Moving from class to 
class we may seem to lose our identity among the 
many students on campus, but when we leave the 
University of Maryland, we will be proud to once 
have been among those many. 



COLLEGE PARK, fondly called Terpville, becomes the hometown of 8,600 students for nine months of e.ich year. 





SHOPS CATERING to the college crowd furnish our males with that extra something needed for the "Maryland Look.' 



WEATHERWISE, the Terps are always prepared for those 
clouds that don't have the silver lining. 




MALE BEAUTY PARLORS in the College Park area do a 

thriving business, especially as the weekend draws near. 





IN BETWEEN academic and social life a conscientious collegian might be found almost anywhere. 



COFFEE BREAK, then lunch hour, then 



. . OOPS! They're late. 




14 





"DO I HAVE time for another cigarette before my ride 
comes?" 





AT LEAST this gives us a two minute study break. 



15 




WEEKEND WARRIORS await the bus. 



OUR LONESOME CAMPUS, awaiting the return of its 
8,600 students. 




"WHO SAYS the parking lots aren't crowded here?" 





"I JUST CANT seem to make it to that eight o'clock class." 




"MY INSTRUCTOR said I had to have a Harbrace Hand- 
book." 



LATECOMERS to dinner are greeted by this familiar sight. 




„ >..t>»^,.«{fti 



17 




WITH SIX WEEKS exams over, two anxious 
students clietk for results. 



EVEN MATH is baffling. 




AN INDISPENSABLE part of the campus which supplies 

us with much "food for thought". 



NEITHER RAIN, nor hail, nor snow, nor sleet shall keep 
these students from their appointed rounds. 




«&....; 



•^-^ 




tSr^' 





TIME OUT . . . expected return . . . Return . . . Destination 
. . . How and with whom — the daily ritual after eight p.m. 



"EXCUSE ME PLEASE, but there's a five minute limit to 
calls on this telephone." 



'I JUST might write a letter home this week.' 



X' 





'I ' l i iii " ■ii ij ; I i i iriwJ 




TRADITIONALLY SPEAKING, a couple takes advantage of the well known tunnel. 



AND LAST of all . . . we study. 





fall 



21 




Freshmen Don Dinks 
For Orientation 



Gold and black dinks dotted Maryland's campus 
during Freshman Orientation Week this fall. 

From early Monday morning until late Saturday 
night, freshmen were kept busy learning about their 
new campus. 

Many friendships were formed at the movies, con- 
certs, parties, and the tours provided for all the new 
students. At the Dink Debut the freshmen were pre- 
sented with a name card, dink, and the freshman 
bible, the "M Book." 

Interest grew as the new students heard Dr. Elkins 
at the President's Convocation and later met him at 
the reception. 

Freshmen were introduced to Maryland's social 
life at the Daydodger Coke Dance, the Starlight 
Dance, and the Freshman Mixer, where the typical 
Freshman couple was crowned. 



FRESHMEN ANSWER their invitation to meet Dr. Elkins. 



A HANDSHAKE from the Dean of Men gives a yoimg freshman that extra confidence needed for the new life ahead. 








"DO I REALLY have to wear this all the time?' 



'NOW LET'S SEE — what is my name?' 




"SHALL I TAKE Orientation Activities at eight o'clock or 

five o'clock?" 






J^l^rNAML 'is 

^ J ^6^' SON 








TYPICAL FRESHMAN gets untypical help with his aca- 
demic endeavors. 



TYPICAL FRESHMAN Katrine Garrison displays her sign 
and new dink during her first week on campus. 



FOREIGN STUDENTS promenade into a new year of college experiences. 




24 



October Brings Flu 
To U of M Campus 



Bleary eyes, hacking coughs, hstlessness, and 
dying cow looks were very much in evidence during 
the month of October. Anyone who was anyone 
had Asian flu. Garrett Hall and Harford Hall were 
made into temporary hospitals for male students, and 
coeds were treated at the infirmary or in temporary 
dorm infirmaries. 

Students who lived within an hour's drive were 
sent home. ROTC and PE classes were called off 
for a week to help everyone recuperate. Of most 
concern to the students, however, was the threat of 
homecoming decorations being called oS due to the 
number of students unable to participate. 

But eventually a semblance of normality was 
reached and campus life again flourished. 



MISERY LOVES COMPANY, as do victims of the Asian 
Flu. 





T 




^-./v 




JUST WHAT the doctor ordered. 



AND THIS SEEMS to be the cause of it all. (A niicrophoto 
of the flu virus.) 





25 



JC^T '^^■0 



^.n.Uf^XIK, 





THE QUEEN ARRIVES ;imid awed spectators. 



A RECORD CROWD, a spectacular game, a royal guest, make for a perfect 

day. 



;r.tv.i^i:.<»:i;>v. /' , - 




«?--.' 




Royalty Reigns at 
No. Carolina Game 



An enthusiastic throng of 43,000 fans greeted 
Queen Elizabeth II and Prince PhilHp when they 
came to Byrd Stadium to see the Maryland vs. North 
Carolina football game. 

Before the game, co-captains Jack Healy and Gene 
Alderton of Maryland, and Dave Reed and Buddy 
Payne of North Carolina, gave the Prince an auto- 
graphed football and a replica of the ACC coin 
tossed at the beginning of the contest. 

Our cheerleaders presented Her Majesty with a 
mum trimmed with the ribbons of both schools. The 
Queen also was offered a beautiful vase displaying 
the University of Maryland seal. 

Our royal visitors seemed to be very pleased with 
the game, the bands, the card section and the delirium 
of the crowd. The purpose of the visit was to witness 
a typical Saturday afternoon American football game. 
In every respect it was a perfect day. 




A NEW FAN, Prince Phillip, added to the ranks of Mary- 
land football enthusiasts. 



TEAM CAPTAINS Gene Alderton and Jack Healy present souvenir pigskin at games opening. 






"JUST A LITTLE MORE crepe paper ought to make it a 
winner. " — and it did. 



STANDARD EQUIPMENT of chicken wire and crepe 
paper keep this little coed busy. 



EXCITEMENT MOUNTS as finishing touches are added. 





A PREDICTION of "30 Luued States" wins top honors for Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity. 



Sun, Queen, Parade 
Welcome Alumni 



Lacking the usual rain, this year's Homecoming 
dawned bright and clear as thousands of loyal alums 
and spirited students jammed into Byrd Stadium. 

Sigma Kappa's look into the future, "Maryland in 
the Orange Bowl," won them top honors for the best 
house decoration. "50 States" by the Sigma Alpha 
Mu fraternity won a first prize for them in the float 
contest. 

Climaxing the activities of the game was the 
crowning of Peggy Wolfe, Alpha Epsilon Phi, by 
President Elkins as the 1957 Homecoming Queen. 
Members of her court included Diane Caraway, Kap- 
pa Kappa Gamma; BufT Kunzig, Kappa Alpha 
Theta; and Ann Ermer, Nursing School. 

Charlie Barnet's orchestra and the Crewcuts pro- 
vided the music and entertainment at the annual 
Homecoming Dance held in the Armory, making 
a perfect ending to a full, exciting day. 



SIGMA KAPPA'S winning decoration portrays Terps' hopes 
for an Orange Bowl bid. 







^•S^T~^i 



29 



b 



II 







A SURPRISED, but 

thrilled, Peggy Wolfe is 
overcome with the an- 
nouncement of her title as 
Homecoming Queen. 



THE REIGN OF Queen Peggy begins with her crowning by President Elkins. 








>^ 




. '^ "^^ 




PEGGY SMILES upon enthusicistk students und loyal alums. 



CREWCUTS BRING their musical charm to Maryland's annual Homecoming Dance. 




31 



Maryland Fans Laud Alec Templeton 



Alec Templeton's cleverness and skill were very 
much appreciated by the 3,H'0 students who attended 
his concert at the Cole Field House on November 1. 
He dedicated the first part of his concert to serious, 
classical, and modern piano works while the latter 
part consisted of musical caricatures and improvisions 



on tones or themes suggested by the audience 

Mr. Templeton was born in Cardiff, Wales, and 
is now a citizen of the United States. Although blind, 
he has appeared with nearly every major symphony 
orchestra throughout the United States, Canada, the 
British Isles, and Australia. 



PIANIST ALEC TEMPLETON 



ALEC TEMPLETON .md wife meet an appreciative fan. 





32 




Terp Blood Donors 
Aid Red Cross Drive 



Twice again this year, the Armory took on a 
strangely different appearance as the American Red 
Cross set up its blood drive headquarters. Sponsored 
by Alpha Omicron Pi and Tau Epsilon Phi, the blood 
drive was held to build up the reserve supply of the 
Washington Blood Bank. 

Hundreds of brave Terps rolled up their sleeves in 
response to pleas for the badly needed blood. 

Due to the flu, the quota of 1000 pints could not 
be met, but Maryland's students and faculty members 
didn't let this lower their enthusiasm as campus or- 
ganizations competed for the participation trophies. 
The constant efforts of the Red Cross members 
helped to make this drive a successful one. 



STUDENT BOB YELLOWLEES and other donors have tem- 
peratures checked. 



WAITING TO DONATE his blood, Bob relaxes. 



THE FINAL OKAY is given after a blood pressure check, 

^ 1 ■ 1 ! 





BOB AND FELLOW DONORS discuss effects of blood 
donation. 










Dance Honoring Pledges A Success 



Amid a "Rainbow Reverie," Panhcllenic inaugu- 
rated the Greek social season by presenting their 
annual Pledge Dance in October. 

Highlighting the evening was the crowning of 
Nancy Lewis, Delta Delta Delta, as Queen of Pledges 
by Charles Rayman, Executive Sports Editor of the 
"Diamondback." Page Swartz, Alpha Omicron Pi, 
and Peggy Smith, Kappa Kappa Gamma, were mem- 



bers of the court. 

The judges included Professor Catton of the His- 
tory department, John Dorsey, president of Men's 
League, and a representative from a local modeling 
concern. 

For the second year in a row, Delta Tau Delta's 
trophy for the best Sorority of the Year went to Alpha 
Omicron Pi. 



PLEDGE QUEEN Nancy Lewis and her attendants. Page Swartz and Peggy Smith, reign over the evening's festivities. 




34 





BUT, AS A PLEDGE, 

Nancy also has her duties 
to perform. 



NANCY TAKES time out from pledging to pose for photographer. 



FOR THE SECOND year in a row the Delts present their Sorority of the Year award to AOPi. Margie Gates accepts the 
trophy from Joe Meadows. 





THE STEAMERS on their first spirit-raising campaign, per- 
form before enthusiastic rooters. 







"SHADES OF THE TWENTIES" seen as Mickey 
Croce conducts BVD pep rally. 



CHEERLEADER PAT SMITH leads crowd in score raising 
cheers. 






.1 


^SM 







Steamer's BVD Rally 
Gains Student Praise 



Come one, come all, to the B. V. D. (big Virginia 

i)i;nAci.E ) . With this rallying cry the Steamers Club 
initiated the hrst student sponsored pep rally of the 
year. 

Maryland's students apathetic? The cheerleaders 
were drowned by the responses of the crowd. A mas- 
ter of ceremonies, riotous costumes, fraternity ban- 
ners, and jazz bands added to the spirit of the occasion. 

Tommy Mont's entrance anil the introduction of 
rlic football team were tlie higlilights of the evening, 
riic ijanu- — M.irvland won, of course! 



36 



National Symphony 
Opens on Campus 



The first concert of the Prince George's series was 
presented by the National Symphony on November 
21 in Ritchie Coliseum. Howard Mitchell directed 
and Philippe Entremont, a young French-Canadian 
pianist, Vt'as featured. 

Mr. Entremont played the well-known Rachman- 
inoff Second Piano Concerto. John Vincent's Sym- 
phony in D which he entitled "A Festival in One 
Movement" was presented. 

Dr. Mitchell entertained the audience with the 
Benvenuto Cellini Overture by Berlioz and the Sec- 
ond Suite from "Daphnis and Chloe" by Ravel. 

The National Symphony presented this special 
program, the Prince George's Concert Series, with 
hope of fostering interest in serious classical music 
by bringing the orchestra to the University. 




MARYLAND STUDENTS Joe Holland and John Dorsey 
meet Dr. Howard Mitchell at the Symphony Tea held in 
October. 



HOWARD MITCHELL conducts National Symphony at one of the campus cultural events. 





ANOTHER JOURNALISTS name is added to the guest 
book. 



Building Dedication 
Draws Journalists 



The $350,000 Journalism Building became official- 
ly dedicated to democracy's principle of freedom of 
the press November 23- 

Before a gathering of 200 guests in tiie Rotary 
Room of the dining hall. President Elkins welcomed 
tlie speakers for the occasion. 

President of the American Newspaper Publishers 
Association, William Dwight, was the main speaker 
at the ceremony along with Governor McKeldin; J. 
Freeman Pyle, dean of BPA; Louis L. Goldstein, 
president of the Maryland State Senate; and Daniel 
Brewster, vice-chairman of the Judiciary Committee 
of the Maryland House of Delegates. 



MARYLAND'S TOP MEN dedicate the long-awaited Journalism Building. William Dwight, President Elkins, Governor 
McKeldin and Charles McCormick. 




38 




KAPPA'S "BEAUTY SHOP QUARTET", sung by Joan 
Sweglar, Louise Kricker, Marie Comi, and Linda Cutting, 
captures women's award. 



Most Harmonious 
Win First Honors 



Blended in the familiar tones of barbershop quar- 
tets, the voices of the Greeks resounded throughout 
the CoHseum at the annual Phi Kappa Tau presenta- 
tion of Harmony Hall. Such old favorites as "Rock- 
a-bye-my-Baby" and "Row, Row Your Boat" were 
combined with "Halls of Ivy" and "Dry Bones." 

Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi Delta Theta sang 
their way to first place in their respective divisions 
amidst much applause. Highlighting the evening was 
the presentation of the Housemother of the Year 
award to Mildred Hugg of Harford Hall. 

In the eight years since its inception Harmony 
Hall has become an integral part of Maryland 
tradition. 



HARFORD HALL'S Mrs. Hugg cheerfully accepts her bat- 
tle axe, as she is named "Housemother of the Year". 



"ROW, ROW, ROW YOUR BOAT" + four Phi Delts, 
Don Long, Jack Patten, Tom Sauter, and John Kinnamon, 
= first place. 





39 




ADMIRAL BERKNER speaks to students and faculty at the first convocation held in Cole Field House. 



REAR ADMIRAL LLOYD V. BERKNER 



Students Enlightened 
On Satellite Affairs 



WINCE A sudden interest in space satellites arose in 
1957, the topic of the first University convocation 
was well suited to public interest. 

Despite had weather conditions, many students and 
faculty members were on hand at the Cole Field 
House to hear Rear Admiral Lloyd V. Bcrkner, whose 
topic was "Rockets and Satellites". 

Comments followini^ the speech indicated that it 
was favorably accepted. Members of the faculty felt 
that hearing the talk was a great opportunity and that 
the speech was most enlightening. The speaker also 
aided students in grasping the importance of outer 
space missiles. 




40 



UM Sees "Copellia" As First Ballet 



Another Maryland first! This year for the first 
time, a professional ballet company appeared on the 
Maryland campus. "Copellia," a ballet in three acts, 
was presented by the Civic Center Ballet Society of 
Washington and the University's Symphony Orches- 
tra as a part of the University's concert series. 

Such well-known musical selections as "Dance of 
the Mechanical Toys" and "Mazurka" were included 
in the ballet. In the main role of "Swanhilda" 



Gioconda Filippini, prima ballerina of the Civic Bal- 
let Society. 

Other featured performers were Raul Rogers as 
"Franz," Youry Yourlo as "Dr. Copellius," and Olivia 
Greendawn as "Copellia." Professor Berman, direc- 
tor of the orchestra, described "Copellia" as being 
"one and a half hour's full of lyrical simplicity and 
beauty." 



was 



CIVIC CENTER Ballet Society brings dance in its highest form to the Ritchie Coliseum with its presentation of "Copellia". 




41 





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Yoj^^^l 



NO SHOW WOULD BE complete without ' Les Girls ". 



■'TURNABOUT IS FAIR PLAY," agrees the flight attendant. 




JIM OWEN, alias Elvis Presley, goes into his act. 




"The Flying Follies" 
Presented Overseas 



The preview performance of "The Flying Follies" 
brought many demands for well-deserved encores. 
Emceed by Dick David, the show presented a variety 
of the best talent available on our campus. 

The overseas production is an annual show. De- 
signed to give a lift to the morale of servicemen un- 
able to be home for Christmas, this show included 
everything from beautiful dancing girls and spots 
from Broadway hits to baton twirling and rock 'n 
roll. This year's itinerary, which covered three weeks, 
included Iceland, the Azores, Bermuda, and a surprise 
stop in Scotland. 

As the sign flashed "Fasten your safety belts" an- 
other University of Maryland Christmas show was 
on its way. 




JIM BYRD, director of the troop, gets set for another open- 
ing, another show. 



"IT'S BEEN a long day.' 




VARIED EXPRESSIONS reveal audience reactions. 





WHO SAID I couldn't get along without my hairdresser?" 




'SHALL I, or shan't 1? " questions DeEste Graumann. 



"SO WHAT if I spent next semester's tuition . . . look what 
1 have to show for it!" says Harvey Beavers upon his return 
home. 



'BRRR! Tliey weren't kidding when they called it Iceland.' 




i 




44 




45 




THE CHRISTMAS STORY, under the direction of AWS, is portrayed on the Chapel steps. 




46 



Campus Captures Christmas Spirit 



Noel. Noel!" came the sound of the forty voices 
of the Women's Chorus from the Chapel steps. This 
year's annual Christmas Pageant ushered in the holi- 
day season with joyous songs and beautiful tableaux. 

The assembled carolers heard a beautiful rendition 
of Benjam.in Britten's "Ceremony of Carols." 

A week later the newly organized Steamer Club 
led a campus-wide caroling program which ended 
with coffee and doughnuts served on Fraternity Row. 



Christmas brings with it a gay social season. Mem- 
bers of the International Club enjoyed breaking a 
Mexican pinata at their annual Christmas Dance, 
while the Student Union Dance was enjoyed by all. 

Orphans parties, a traditional campus Christmas 
activity, were again sponsored by the various frater- 
nities and sororities. The orphans were kept so busy 
that some groups had to cancel their parties because 
of the unavailability of orphans. 



TRADITIONAL CAROLERS gather at Christmas ceremony. 




47 




SANTA PUTS GUSTO into his traditional method of delivering gifts. 



ATO SWEETHEART Janice Oxley gets a kiss from Santa at the Christmas formal. 





MORE AND MORE roomier card catalogs make library use 
a pleasant chore. 



$2,000,000 Library 
Highlights New Year 



Even before classes were recessed for the Christ- 
mas holidays, strange happenings could be noted in 
the Shoemaker Building. Boxes were piled in the 
halls, labeled and filled with books, and trucks were 
being loaded. The move to the massive new library 
had begun. 

The major portion of the move was completed dur- 
ing the Christmas recess, so that the library facilities 
were ready for use with the beginning of the new 
year. The privilege of open stacks came at the start 
of the second semester. 

The workmen have gone, many of the book shelves 
are filled, the new furniture has been placed. Peace, 
quiet and an atmosphere for learning pervade this 
long awaited campus building. The new library has 
been completed at last. 



COMFORTABLE CHAIRS like these are like studying at home. 








49 




THIS SPACIOUS FLOOR will soon be filled with students rushing to complete book reports, struggle with assignments, 
and cram for exams. 



CONE IS THE old library's personality — the softened tread, the books of wisdom, and the whispered words. 





EMPTY SHELVES await the arrival of the library's million books. 



LIBRARY WORKERS spend Christmas holidays transferring books from old to new library. 





THE LONG-AWAITED library becomes a reality. 



52 



Biggest Crowd Ever 



A RECORD BREAKING Crowd of 15,100 filled Cole 
Student Activities Building beyond capacity to see 
Maryland down the Tar Heels 74 to 61. 

Because all the seats were filled, students were 
found rooting from the aisles. 

The super-charged Terps regained the lead with 
five minutes remaining in the half, a lead which they 
never relinquished. 

Maryland's win over North Carolina brought the 
grand total to 30 wins for UNC and 20 for the Terps. 




EXCITED MARYLAND ROOTERS jump to their feet as 
the Terps score again. 



SOLD-OUT SIGN predicts thrilling game far in advance. 



A TENSE SITUATION is reflected in the eyes of the 
tightly packed crowd. 





53 




BACK-STAGE ASSISTANCE l^ L;ivcn m hnal preparation 
for the big show. 



For the 37th Time 
KA's Don Blackface 



FliATUKlNd THli "Roaring Twenties," the Kappa 
Alpha Minstrel Show returned in good form for its 
thirty-seventh annual performance. 

Brightening the dark days between Christmas and 
exam week, the KAs and their audiences enjoyed a 
week of merriment and comedy. 

Interlocutor George Bragaw and veteran end men 
""Noodles" Nolker, ""Westinghouse" Wilkinson, 
""Waffles" Warfield, and ""Meathead"' Mascone car- 
ried the first act of the usual straight minstrel format 
to an hilarious finish. 

The Charleston and winning Harmony Hall quar- 
tets were featured on the bill of the second act 
variety show, along with a chorus line of campus 
beauties. 



A BRIGHTLY- CLAD sextet harmonizes to an old favorite. 




54 




PAT STRETMATER looks at the messier side of theatre life. 



SHADES OF THE TWENTIES see coed flappers swinging 
out to the Charleston. 



KA ENDMAN 

Minstrel Show. 



sets the atmosphere for the traditional 






HIGH-STEPPING COED shows her date just how it is 
done. 




GALLANT FRATERNITY MEN retrieve their dates' coats. 



RAND TUTTLE accepts for SAE Phi Delta Theta's Hillock award from Joe Hardiman. 





RESTING COUPLES overlook ballroom scene from the Sheraton Park's balcony. 



IFC Ball Welcomes 
Spring Semester 



iviARYLAND's GREEKS Started off the new semester 
gaily at the annual Interfraternity Ball at the Shera- 
ton Park Hotel. The dance was a success as the 
tuxedo-clad Greeks and their dates floated along to 
the music of Claude Thornhill and his orchestra. 

At intermission, the dancers' attention was focused 
on the stage to see who had won the coveted awards. 
The Phi Delta Theta-sponsored Hillock Award which 
is presented to the fraternity that is most outstand- 
ing in campus sports, campus activities, scholastic 
average, and sorority rating went to Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. Sixteen outstanding fraternity men were 
tapped for membership in Blue Key, a newly organ- 
ized fraternity honorary. 



COUPLES MAKE their ^rand entrance at the IFC Ball. 




Stern and Mitchell 
Head Symphony Bill 



Maryland's cultural program was greatly en- 
riched when Issac Stern, internationally known vio- 
linist, played at Ritchie Coliseum with the National 
Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Howard 
Mitchell, and accompanied by the Howard Univer- 
sity choir. 

Mr. Stern, thought by many to be the greatest vio- 
linist in the world, has performed on five continents 
during the last three seasons, and is presently making 
his sixteenth coast-to-coast tour. 

This concert was the second of the Prince Georges 
series. 




GUEST VIOLINIST Iss.ic .Srcrn pcTldiins with National 
Symphony. 



HOWARD MITCHELL conducts the National Symphony Orchestra for the second time in the 'ST-'SS Prince Georges series. 




58 




Blanket of White 
Envelops Campus 



A FROSTY-FACED campus peeked out from its blan- 
ket of snow at an accumulation of mighty drifts. 
Both cars and students were stuck in the seventeen 
inch snowfall, the worst in many years of local 
history. 

Despite the bleak side of the storm, there was the 
happier side, that of vacation. While students strag- 
gled in from all over the state, their snowbound 
friends found an abundance of time to indulge in 
all the pleasures of the snow. 



ONCE AGAIN on their way to classes, high-stepping 
students become trail blazers. 






Jl 





JACK FROST leaves signs of his visit at every corner. 





OUR SCENIC CAMPUS becomes a "Winter Wonderland.' 



ALMOST EVERYONE who stopped for a short visit on 
Saturday had to either dig themselves out or take a vacation 
here. 




"Age of Education" 
Outlined By Elkins 



At the beginning of the convocation, Howard 
Miller urged all students to take more interest in 
SGA affairs and to participate in more acti\ ities. 

Dr. Elkins said our College Park, Baltimore, and 
overseas schools are expanding and enrollments are 
rising. He feels that the number of February 
failures was due to "lack of ability, preparation, 
and application." He said many students miscalcu- 
late the time required to do a good job and the credits 
needed for junior standing. His plans for the future 
include better teachers, holding down costs to allow 
more students an opportunity for an education, and 
better football prospects this fall. 




DR. WILSON H. ELKINS presents The Age of Educa 

tii)ii" to Maryland students. 



PRESIDENT ELKINS, honored guests, and faculty occupy 
the platform during convocation. 



HOWARD MILLER, opening speaker, informs students 
of the stare of their campus activities. 





Cannibal Caravan 
Captures Carnival 



Nineteen groups participated in this year's car- 
nival which had no over-all theme. There was a 
gambling booth, a movie theatre, and picture taking. 
There were cowboys, men from Mars, characters 
from Greenwich Village, people in pajamas, and a 
crew of heathens. The UMOC could not be an- 
nounced at the carnival because of the heavy snow of 
the previous week and the postponement of frater- 
nity rush. The booth judging was done by Howard 
Miller, Perry Andrews of WBAL radio station in 
Baltimore, and an anonymous professor. Sigma 
Chi and Gamma Phi Beta won with "Cannibal 
Caravan." 




OVERLOOKING THE CARNIVAL scene is a barker 
advertising his booth. 



WHAT YOU have always wanted to do — throw a pie in 
someone's face. 




CARNIVAL-GOERS are given the stamp of approval as 
they contribute to Campus Chest upon entering the armory. 




61 




A MIGHTY CRASH rtsounds tlirough tht armory as 
"Wreck the Car" satisfies siirpressed desires. 




ONE OF MANY lucky students t;ets a sample of the 
Kappa-Phi Kap "Kissing Booth." 



PICTURES OF APO'S iiL;ly man contestants are displayed as money is solicited to decide the UMOC. 




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EVERYONE IS GIVEN a chance to "Dunk the Greek.' 



BACKSTAGE HUDDLE eases tension between acts. 



GIRLS OF SOMERSET HALL and the Phi Taus present 
a "College Park Pajama Game." 



FIGURES ARE ADDED, as proceeds for Campus Chest 
zoom upward. 





63 



Oriental Garden Surrounds Miss Maryland 



Another prom, another band, another Miss Mary- 
land . . . This time it was the Junior Prom in oriental 
garden fashion, the hand of Johnny Long featuring 
the Four Coins, and the crowning of Bev May as Miss 
Maryland. At the beginning of the evening staunch 
basketball fans remained in the Armory lounge to 
hear Maryland's final effort in the NCAA Tourna- 
ment, while the Junior Class Executive Council urged 
all juniors to contribute to their class project of buy- 
ing benches for the campus. As the lounge cleared at 
the end of the game, the armory became filled with 
juniors and seniors who then took advantage of the 



music of Johnny Long and the spectacular show of 
the Four Coins. 

Bev May, selected as one of five finalists by a panel 
of judges for her poise, personality, campus activities, 
and appearance, was chosen, finally, by Cyril Rit- 
chard, noted stage and television personality, as Miss 
Maryland of 195S. Runners-up in the contest were 
Nancy Nystrom, "Teeter" Heterick, Nancy Mason, 
and Wanda Brown. After Miss May's crowning, she 
and the Junior and Senior Class presidents led the 
traditional promenade around the Oriental Garden. 



QUEEN BEV MAY, and her date. Hart Joseph, take part 
in leadini; the traditional promenade around the armory. 



THE EVENING is spodighted by the presence of the Four 



(!nins 





64 



^«'**»».., 




BEV EXPRESSES her joy as the surprise announcement is 
made. 





'■JS....U. 



MISS MARYLAND — BEV MAY, whose activities as a 
cheerleader, on the Junior Class Executive Council, on 
Terrapin and M-Book. and on Freshman Orientation Board 
helped her to win this title. She represented Alpha 
Omicron Pi. 



CYRIL RITCHARD — final judge of the Miss Maryland 
contest and noted stage and television actor is known for 
his appearances in "Peter Pan", "The Millionairess" and 
"La Perichole." 



65 




THE FIVE FINALISTS gather in the armory entrance hall, 
expressing best wishes to each other. 




TERRAPIN EDITOR John Allen finds that there is pleasure 
added to the business of his job of crowning Miss Maryland. 



NANCY NYSTROM, whose 
activities as a majorette, on 
the Junior Class Executive 
Council, on major chairman- 
ships and theatrical produc- 
tions helped win her the 
recognition of first runner- 
up, represented Kappa Kap- 
pa Gamma. 



TEETER" HETERICK, ,i 

Delta Delta Delta, .second 
runner-up, has served her 
class as a chairman on its 
proms and in other activi- 
ties as well as being queen 
of the Sophomore Prom. 
Teeter's home is in Hethesda, 



Maryland. 



NANCY MASON, of Kappa 

Alpha Theta and third 
runner-up, has worked on 
class chairmanships, has held 
offices in the Home Eco- 
nomics Club and the Ross- 
borough Club, and has 
worked on the Dhimoitd- 
hiuk. 



WANDA BROWN, Carroll 
Halls entrant, and fourth 
runner-up, has served on 
various committees and has 
been in the Modern Dance 
Club and the Home Eco- 
nomics Club. She calls 
Washington. D. C, her 
iiometdwn. 








*'*)»* '^ -'1 



S|9ring 



67 



Spring Elections 
Cause Campus Stir 



The last weeks of April see the campus littered 
with scraps of paper, political haranguers, and con- 
vertibles filled with pretty girls carrying banners for 
their candidates. This is election time. 

Sororities, fraternities, and independents divide 
into two major parties, the Old Line and the Free 
State, which hold conventions to nominate candidates 
for the various SGA and class offices. After the peti- 
tions are signed, the speeches begin. 

When the big day arrives, all those politically in- 
clined stand outside the polls for last minute cam- 
paigning. After the votes are counted, the campus 
is cleared and a new group of administrators take 
office. 




MEMBERS OF THE Election Board faithfully post results 
as they are received. 



OFFICE ASPIRANTS pass out last minute information 
before voting 




CIVIC-MINDED STUDENTS prepare to elect next years 

otficers. 




siL 




THE PI PHI'S capture first place with two Negro spirituals. 



MARY ANNE GOODYEAR of Tri Delt presents trophies 
to Medora Graves and Bob Carr, winning song-leaders. 




Top Greek Vocalists 
Take "Sing" Honors 



Weeks of feverish preparation culminated in a 
fine performance by various sororities and frater- 
nities at the annual Inter-Fraternity Sing. 

Beautiful medleys of songs were sung against a 
varied background of calypso and formal dress. 

Pi Beta Phi's spirituals won them first place 
among the sororities, while Alpha Tau Omega won 
fraternities honors with their rendition of "Grand- 
father's Clock." 

The annual Morty Cohen award for the outstand- 
ing senior man on campus was presented to Jack 
Healy. 



ATO'S "GRANDFATHER'S CLOCK" cops a trophy. 





WORRIED SPECTATORS rcllecr imcrcM in Spring Week 
activities. 



Terps Greet Spring 
With Festive Week 



Spring! Whar better time of the year than this to 
bring Maryland's students together for a week of 
fun-filled activities! When else can one of our most 
respected professors be seen whizzing around the 
coliseum on rt)ller skates or attempting to mix to- 
gether ingredients for a cake while blindfolded? 

Begun as an attempt to have a school-wide activity 
program that would be enjoyable to all. Spring Week 
has proved to be most successful. The displaying of 
their own creations in the Mad Hatters Parade brings 
forth spring fever in quite a few campusites. Turtle 
seeking becomes the favorite pursuit as campus resi- 
dences attempt to beg, borrow, or steal their entries 
for the Turtle Derby. May Day, Interlude, and a 
concert by the Army Band bring this exciting week 
to a spirited ending. 



MARCO LUCEY gives assistance to Colonel Chaney at "Profs on Parade.' 





DERBY CLAD MEN supervise the running of the annual turtle derby. 




A REFEREE shows concern 
in deciding race results. 




{[^^ 



YORICK AND HERSHAL duel in "Interludes" musical 
parody of "Hamlet." 



Interlude Performers 
Open Spring Week 



DuKiNC, Spring Wkhk, Maryland's campus is en- 
livened by the arrival of "Interlude." This humorous 
variety show features parodies of stage hits, TV pro- 
grams, and movies. 

Sponsorcil by the SGA, it is written, directed, and 
produced entirely by students. 

For the fifth year in a row, hilarious writer-director 
Kenny Zareswitz and his voluptuous partner Nancy 
Austin lent their talents to the success of the show. 




KENNY ZARESWITZ — producer, director, author, actor. 



ANOTHER SUCCESSFUL RUN OF Interlude" opens 
with an introduction of the cast. 








NANCY AUSTIN, ihc (ith(.r h.ilf of the famous Kenny 
.inJ N.UKV uwm 





Maryland Senior 
Women Honored 



Once again honoring senior women, the May Day 
celebration highlights Spring Week. Many alums 
and parents descend upon the mall to watch our 
sophomores stage a traditional May Pole dance, fol- 
lowed by an honor guard of outstanding junior 
women proceeding before May Queen candidates. 
Last to leave the administration building is the Queen 
of the May, a senior elected on the basis of her schol- 
arship, citizenship, and service to the University. 
Highlighting the afternoon's festivities is the crown- 
ing of Her Majesty, along with the presentation to 
her of the first Terrapin, Also featured is the 
tapping of outstanding junior women for Mortar 
Board. Truly this is a day to be remembered as a 
tribute to those not to be forgotten. 



THE PROCESSION attendants follow the May Queen to 

her throne. 



QUEEN JOAN ADAMS receives the first edition of the Terrapin from a page as Chairman Alice Love looks on. 







DEAN STAMP and anxious mother boost flower girl's 
confidence. 



MR. AND MRS. ADAMS bestow parental congratulations 
on daughter Joan. 



LAST MINUTE PREPARATIONS are made by the court 
before the May Day procession. 



ELSA CARLSON joyfully receives her yellow rose as she 
is tapped by Mortor Board. 






A HAPPY ENDING to a beautiful day for our May Queen. 



DEAN STAMP and Miss McCormick discuss the success 
of May Day with Mrs. Adams. 




OVER, BUT NOT FORGOTTEN is May Day in the minds 
of those who were honored. 





Seniors Convene 
for Final Time 



After lining up around Byrd Stadium, graduat- 
ini^ seniors march into the Cole Student Activities 
Building alphabetically according to colleges. For 
many, that walk down the aisle is filled with mixed 
emotions. Many are happy to be graduating but 
sorry to be leaving friends and good times. Addresses 
are given, honorary degrees are conferred and then 
the graduates are given their diplomas by the deans 
of their respective colleges. This marks the end of 
four years of hard work. 

These students are now prepared to be our busi- 
nessmen, scientists, teachers, agriculturists, engineers, 
mathematicians, home economists, and fill many 
other necessary positions. 



DEAN SMITH ctmyratukues new gradiuite on receiving 
her diploma. 



ROWS OF DIPLOMAS inspire hope for the future of Maryland graduates. 





GRADUATES OF the Class of '97 return to see what 61 years have done to their once small and beloved campus. 



THE PROCESSION comes down the aisle as the end of six- 
teen years of formal education comes closer to reality for 
the assembled seniors. 



DR. GEORGE K. FUNSTON, speaker at commencement 

exercises in June of '57, was presented with an honorary 
Doctor of Laws degree by President Elkins. 





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Dr. Elkins Tightens 
Academic Standard 



Dh. Elkins has almost four years of progress at 
tlu- University of Maryland behind him. Some Mary- 
land students simultaneously think of President 
Elkins and of scholastic improvement and change. 

Dr. Elkins is faced with the problem of planning 
education for a group with varied interests and abil- 
ities. In meeting this problem he emphasizes the 
importance of providing a good education despite the 
variety in the student body. 

He is responsible for the administration of every 
phase of the University's educational program. A 
part of his job is to see to it that there are proper 
facilities to help the students obtain the education 
they seek, the new library is tangible evidence of the 
President's efforts in this direction. 



THE PRESIDENT surveys his school. 



CROWNING HOMECOMING QUEENS is one of the 
President's most pleasant duties. 



THE BOOK being presented is The Art of Eloquence. 






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THE BOARD OF REGENTS: Thomas B. Symons. B. Herbert Brown, secretary; Charles P. McCormick, Sr., chairman; Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, 
Edward F. Holter, vice chairman; Thomas W. Pangborn, Alvin E. Aubinoe. Standing: C. Ewing Turtle, Harry H. Nuttle, treasurer; Louis 
L. Kaplin, Enos S. Stockbridge, Edmund S. Burke. 



The Men with the Final Word 



Plans proposed and policies formulated at a meet- 
ing of the Board of Regents directly concern Uni- 
versity of Maryland students in both College Park 
and Baltimore. 

The chairman of this board, and its ten other mem- 
bers are appointed by the Governor of Maryland for 
a nine year term. 

The Standing Committees of the Board of Regents 
study such topics as agriculture, budget, buildings, 
athletics, endowments, and hospital and medical 
schools. 



Because of special interest at present, committees 
have been formed to work on plans for a Student 
Union in Baltimore and an expansion of the College 
Park campus westward in the direction of the Presi- 
dent's house. 

Items of special importance this year to the Board 
have been approval of arrangements for the visit 
of Queen Elizabeth to the University in the fall, 
the development of nuclear study at Maryland, and 
the appointment of Dr. Albin O. Kuhn as Execu- 
tive Vice President of the University. 



82 




EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT, Dr. Albin O. Kuhn, works directly with President Elkins on planning and formulating 
the University's budget. 



The Men Closest to the President 



DEAN OF FACULTY R. Lee Hornbake's major responsi- 
bility is the coordination of the academic procedures and 
programs of the University. 




EXECUTIVE DEAN of Student Life B. James Borreson 
coordinates all phases of student life on campus. 





MISS EILEEN McCORMICK, assistant Jean 



MISS MARIAN JOHNSON, assistant dean 



MISS JULIA BILLINGS, assistant dean (right) discusses program with student Anne Lydon. 




84 




MISS ADELE H. STAMP, dean of women 



Their Principal Concern is the Coed 



For Maryland women, the transition from the 
brick building on the hill to elaborate new offices will 
require some adjusting. However, once seated next 
to Miss Stamp's desk uneasiness will vanish. 

Dean Stamp has watched the university's enroll- 
ment of women grow and has initiated the founding 
of organizations which we now take for granted. It 
is hard to visualize the campus with no Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, May Day, Panhellenic 
Council or AWS. 

The Dean of Women's office is concerned with 
every phase of women students' activities on campus. 
Specifically, women's residences are handled by Dean 
Jameson, job placement and counseling by Dean 
Johnson, and social activities and advising of Pan- 
hellenic Council by Dean McCormick. Dean Billings 
serves as advisor to AWS and Campus Judicial Board. 



MISS MARGARET JAMESON, associate Jean 




o 




MR. FURMAN A. BRIDCERS. asMStant dean 



t -i * 







MR. DOYLE ROYAL, assistant Jean 



MR. FRED S. DeMARR, .issist.int dean 




MR. LEWIS M. KNEBEL. assistant dean 





MR. GEARY F. EPPLEY, dean of men 



Deans of Men Regulate Campus Activity 



Dean Eppley ranks high among University ad- 
ministrators who are well known to the student body. 
He transcends the popular conception of a figure 
seated in an office marked "Dean of Men". This year 
Dean Eppley has worked with the movement of 
Administration offices into the new annex. As Direc- 
tor of Student Welfare, he works closely with stu- 
dent organizations. 

Dean Eppley's associate, Dean Robert James, is 
in charge of Men's Dorms and advisor to the Inter- 
fraternity council. Assistant Dean Fred DeMarr is 
in charge of student activities and coordination of 
religious life on campus. Doyle Royal, tennis and 
soccer coach, is director for off-campus housing and 
handles the I.D. card section at registration. Lewis 
M. Knebel directs the University's Placement Service, 
while Furman Bridgers acts as advisor to foreign 
students. 



MR. ROBERT C. JAMES, associate dean 




87 



^ 




The President's Staff 



MR. ROBERT J. McCARTNEY 

clircclor ot university relations 



MR. HOWARD ROVELSTAD 

dirn.t' t lit libraries 



MR. CEORCE WEBER 

dirnt. r ' it physical plant 





MRS. NORMA J. AZLEIN, registrar 



MR CEORCE WEICAND 

assistant lican of students and special guidance 




MR. DAVID L BRICHAM, alumni secretary 




MR CEORCE FOCC 

persnnnel director 





MR. C. WATSON ALCIRE 
director of admissions aiul registration 



DR. LESTER M DYKE 
director ot student health 




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MR C. WILBUR CISSEL 
business and linance director 




MR. ALVIN E. CORMENY 

assistant to [^resident tor eiulowment 

and development 



I 





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89 






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iNII/fRSiry 0' MARriAND 

KllCdlHUi mttUMS 

II II iiiiiii riri Hill If iiiiciiiiii 




DEAN CORDON CAIRNS explains a map showing serv- 
ices performed by the state's agricultural program. 



CHUCK HUNLEY draws the chore of feeding these two 
handsome Hereford steers. 




Agriculture Stresses 
New Modern Studies 



Claiming the title of the oldest unit on the College 

Park campus is the sole right of the College of 

Agriculture. Sciences and humanities are stressed to 

students in this college with the latest scientific 

information and technological advances incorporated 

in their courses. Work in plant and animal sciences, 

agricultural economics, marketing, and public policy 

receive special emphasis. Thus the program prepares 

the students to follow opportunities in scientific or 

business agriculture, industry, and related fields. 

This college is unique in that the Agricultural 

Experimental Station offers facilities for members of 

the teaching staff to engage in research. Findings 

of the research workers are made available to the 

people of the state through the Cooperative 

Extension Service. 



LEADING this Hampshire boar is a job Eddie Bills knows 

cjuitc well. 






A POPULAR WALKWAY is the one in front of Symons 
Hall, home of the College of Agriculture. 



CROWING PINE TREES in the greenhouse are checked by 
Ann Van de Putte. 



BILL SMITH finds insects quite small when making his drawings. 




T--«iAA»*»r5 .•-*tr:' 



91 




DEAN LEON P. SMITH, Ucm ui Arts 
and Sciences, works in his office on an 
old French manuscript. 



A&S Offers Students 
Variety in Courses 



Three degrees are offered to students pursuing 
the program of the College of Arts and Sciences — 
Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor 
of Music. With the degree comes not only general 
education, but the foundation for further training in 
the field of a graduate's choice. 

Among the many courses offered as majors are 
English, General Biological and General Physical 
Sciences, Foreign Languages, Music, and Sociology. 
Taking the required amount of these credits gives 
students a wide range of knowledge. 

Freshman and Sophomore years are planned on a 
general liberal arts program with concentration in the 
major field postponed until the Junior and Senior 
years. 



JIM BENSON .ind Marv Rosenstein watch intently as 
Charlie Reckson carefully works on his experiment. 




THIS RADIO CLASS of Ann Croft, Phyllis Cox, Pat Leon- 
ard, George Nyhart, Margie Plackett, and Paula Caulk find 
their skit quite amusing. 





ESTHER BROWNSTEIN, with supplies close at hand, puts 
the finishing touches on her picture. 





CAROL CAPRIO and Peggy Shepherd discuss class by Fran- 
cis Scott Key Hall, home of Arts and Sciences. 



EXPERIMENTAL WORK is performed by Paul Harris and 
Donald Middendorf. 






PAUSING FOR A MOMENT in his office is Dean Freeman 
Pyle of the Business and Public Administration College. 



FRED OLVERSON points out an interesting aspect of the 
picture Nan Guthrie has just developed. 



BPA College Sees End To Bad Stairways 



Steep .stairway.s, leaky pipes, and narrow corridors 
will soon be replaced by a modern new building. The 
College of Business and Public Administration hopes 
to have a new home by September, 1959. Plans are 
now in the hands of the architect and excavation is 
scheduled to begin when these are comj-ileted and 
funds allocated. 

BPA students can enroll in a variety of fields in- 
cluding Economics, Geography, Government and 



Politics or General Business. These departments and 
several others will be housed in the new building. 
The Department of Journalism and Public Relations 
has a new building of its own. 

The Bureaus of Governmental Research and Eco- 
nomic Research are umler the auspices of this college. 
These organizations prepare various studies which 
benefit the community and provide valuable experi- 
ence for the students. 



94 




KAREN ANDERSON and Janet Rogers enjoy the autumn 
sun in front of Taliaferro Hall, home of the College of 
Business and Public Administration. 




THE PERFECT SECRETARY 

dictaphone and typewriter. 



. Bev Silar practices on 



DR. CLUSE, a familiar face in statistics, gives Stewart 
Moore a clue to the solution of his seemingly impossible 
problem. 




BURNING MIDNIGHT OIL is a must for students working 
on their practice sets as demonstrated by Chris May. 




95 





INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION major Frank Speaks com- 
pletes a well-performed soldering job. 



STARRY-EYED four year olds show Dcui Vernon L 
Anderson, Dean of Education, their new fish. 



Maryland Trains Future World Educators 



One OI" the most important jobs today is the train- 
ing of teachers to meet the demands of expanding 
school systems. This task is the primary function of 
the College of Education. Besides preparing teachers 
for childhood, elementary, secondary, and industrial 
education fields, the college also trains teachers at the 
graduate level as supervisors, administrators, coun- 
selors, and education college teachers. 

A nursery-kindergarten is operated for the children 
of the faculty and community and for the benefit of 



childhood education majors. Here future nursery and 
kindergarten teachers may do their student teaching. 
Elementary and secondary education students gain the 
experience of practice teaching in surrounding public 
schools. 

The Institute for Child Study, also a part of the 
college, organizes teachers in some 70 school systems 
throughout the United States for the purpose of help- 
ing them understand children. 



WOULDN'T ANY youngster just love to have this pure candy house a la Dottle Gates? 





STUDENT TEACHER Patty Patterson reads a Christmas story as Nancy Loane arranges the manger scene. 



JUNE WALKER and Jackie Koukal, going to class, pass the 
Skinner Building, home of College of Education. 



PUTTING THE SKIN on Linus' drum are Carol Carr, Sara- 
fran Berlin, and Barbie Glaser. 





97 



Students Transform 
Abstract To Reality 



Individuals who will transform the abstract work 
of the scientist into the everyday needs of the future 
are those students enrolled in the College of Engi- 
neering. The five accredited departments of the col- 
lege show a total enrollment of lyOO undergraduate 
students and 330 graduate students. 

Students are trained in the fields of chemical, elec- 
trical, mechanical, civil, and aeronautical engineering. 
Both men and women make the long trip across 
campus to the college to study principles which will 
enable them to aid in the building of tomorrow. The 
school shows an ever-increasing number of persons 
who will prepare themselves by graduate study and 
research for distinguished service to science and 
engineering. 




DEAN FREDERIC T. MAVIS, Dean of Engineering, enjoys 
his interesting collection of rare books. 



THOMAS ROSE adjusts a valve on a steam turbine as Allan Thomas cliecks the panel to be sure all is safe. 




98 





USING HIS TRANSIT, Bill Hahn sets his sights on a far 
away object. 



BEATING PROHIBITION never required such machinery 
as the distilling column where Al Singleton is working. 



ENGINEERING BUILDING — home of the College of Engineering — after Maryland's first snow. 





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MARGARET BRENT HALL, home of the Home Economics College. 



DR. FLORANCE B. KING, Acting Dean of the College of 
Home Economics, pursues her reading hobby. 




Home Ec Gains 
Dean And Annex 



AAargarkt Brent Hall, home of the College of 
Home Economics, has seen several changes this year, 
the most significant being the acquisition of a new 
acting dean, Dr. Florance B. King. 

The newly remodeled west wing of the building 
complete with a new classroom and office, now houses 
the jiractical art dcjiartmcnt. 

"Home Ec", as it is more commonly called by stu- 
dents, offers a variety of majors for women and men 
ranging from textiles to institutional management, 
including practical art, costume illustration, interior 
design, crafts education, extension service, and foods 
anil nutrition. 

Those graduated from this college look forward to 
a well planned future in business anti intkistry as 
well as in the home. 



100 




MARY AMBERSON begins unwinding the yarn to start 
the long process of threading her loom. 



ARNITA DELL hopes her suit comes out as well as those 
shown on the bulletin board beside her. 





DELORES DE PIERRO and Alicia Smith help keep the 
Home Management House spic and span. 



JANICE MATTINCLY, Darlene Harnack, and Judy 
Habich put the finishing touches on their Christmas salad. 





— ^-j 



ANTIQUATED CONVENIENCES, but they are mastering 
the German language in this classroom in England. 



I. D. CARDS are a must in Germany. You cannot get to 
school without them as evidenced by this sentry. 





AIR FORCE GEOGRAPHY STUDENTS study glacial debris 
deposits first hand in Newfoundland. 



CSCS Serves World 
Through 19 Countries 



Adult uducation in the State of Maryland was 
originally organized by the College of Special and 
Continuation Studies. Increasing demands made it 
necessary for the college to extend its program to 
such a degree that educational op}x)rtunities are now 
available in 19 different countries throughout the 
world. S|iain is a newcomer to the family w itli tlic 
opening of several new centers. 

Often called the "University of the World", Mary- 
laiul offers courses to nearly 23,()()() students in this 
o\erseas jirogram. Among them are Business Admin- 
istration, English, Languages, Education, and Go\ern- 
ment and Politics. Many of the courses offered on the 
(loUege Park campus are available. 

This program enables many military personnel to 
continue their education and earn their degree abroad. 



102 




COLONEL REGAN decorates Captain Manford N)ust while 
Dr. Kuhn and Colonel O'Reagan look on. 



Bootstraps Train As 
Future Military Men 




DEAN OF MILITARY SCIENCE, Colonel James Regan, 
glances up from reading the latest military policies. 



Education of men who desire to follow a military 
career is the objective of the curriculum in the Col- 
lege of Military Science. Established in 1947, this 
department offers students professional preparation 
in the fields of Military Science or Military Affairs. 



These curricula lead to the degree of Bachelor of 
Science, as well as a commission in the Air Force. 

In cooperation with CSCS, the college furnishes 
courses toward degrees in military science for Armed 
Forces personnel. 



BOOTSTRAPS — First row: Dean James Regan, W. Perry, R. D. Limberg, S. R. Davis, F. J. Gigliotti, J. Skorich, H. Krawiec, S. L. Berry, 
H. C. Reed. P. J Davson. G. Feid, J. P. Brynilosen, J. W. Smith, G. H. Benskin. J. G. Demas. Second row: J. E. Blake. R. E. McClain, 
F. A. Roberts. R. J. Schalk, F. P. Sanna. C A. Remele, S. J. Dlugopolski, G. E. Teachout. R. H. Lewis, G. J. Blair, R. J. Conner, L. N. 
Casey, H. Hunter, D. L. Lengel, T. W Williams. Third row: W. T. Zale, F. Newsum, A. A. Dion, J. J. Corliss, F. S. Plummer, J. L. Riffe, 
J. A. Miller, L. G. Thomas. W. A. CoUey. R. M. Harris, F. G Connelly, J. A. Sloan. C D. Corn, E. F. Kinchla, W. V. Stephens, fourth 
row: J. Ledbetter. R. J. Morns, F. G Hilderbrand. W. L. Chaffin, E, J. McDonnell. A. W. Schara,.D. E. Wilkinson, R. W. Holm, F. S. 
Ross, D. S. Wells, R. Jackson, J. W. Humke. U. F. Biffoni, J. M. Sorenson. 



Ill 

IIL 



I 
I 



nil II 

nil II 






^ .!# « 





^ ^\^J^ ^^ ^ 






«if«i • « « 



A 1 




DEAN LESTER FRALEY, Dean of Physical Education, 
Recreation and Health in front of his giant home. 



Phys Ed Offers Many 
Services To Students 




MENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION classes include every- 
thing from swimmini; to archery. 



Future physical education instructors, recreation 
directors, and physical therapists are trained in the 
university's College of Physical Education, Recrea- 
tion, and Health. 

Health, safety education courses, and special educa- 
tion programs for those planning to teacli physical 
education in the state are available. 

Recently, in conjunction with the Graduate School 
and the College of Education, graduate programs 
leading to both Master's and Doctor's degrees have 
been established. A research laboratory is maintained 
for graduate students and faculty members who are 
interested in studying the ef?ects of exercise and cer- 
tain physical education activities upon the body. 



COLE ACTIVITIES BUILDING is a familiar sight to stu- 
dents enrolled in physK.il uliaation. 





"WILL IT EVER go m ilie b.iskei.' wonder O.A. Mudtnis 
as they practice tiieir basketball skills. 



Grad School Dwells 
On Individual Study 



AAaryland's Graduate School, established in 
its present form in 1918, was created for the purpose 
of administering and developing programs of ad- 
vanced study and research for graduate students in all 
branches of the University. Currently, over 50 de- 
partments are authorized to offer graduate programs 
leading to advanced degrees. 

The office is located on the second floor of the 
Skinner Building, with an auxiliary branch in Balti- 
more which serves the Schools of Medicine, Dentistry, 
Pharmacy, and Nursing. 

The Graduate School has grown substantially in 
the past years but the emphasis is still upon indi- 
vidual study under competent supervision. 




DEAN RONALD BAMFORD of the Graduate School works 
hard at his gardening hobby. 



MUCH TIME is spent by Ralph Crosby as he does research 
toward his master's degree. 



SOLVING THIS FORMULA is only part of Young H. 
Rhie's long climb toward a graduate degree. 





105 



mm 




SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



Baiti 



more 




SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 




SCHOOL OF LAW 



SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 




Campus 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 





rch 



107 




THE TERRAPIN ROCKET, cicvelnpcd by Dr. F. Singer to 
provide an economical vehicle for upper atmosphere studies, 
is used for cosmic ray and ionosphere measurements as part 
of the IGY program. 



Terp Researchers 
Step Up In Class 



The thrhi- million-volt Van de Graaf? Accelerator 
( picture on preceding page ) is being installed 
in the physics building. The Accelerator, an out- 
standing addition to the Universir)''s research 
facilities, will be used in the experimental program 
which revolves around the study of the inter- 
actions of various particles with other nuclei. 
Before any material gains are tangible to man, many 
continuous hours must be spent in research. 
Whether it be here in College Park, at the Baltimore 
campus, or in the CSCS program, almost every 
department connected with the Universit)' conducts 
some type of research. Among their many projects 
are work on missiles, basic chemistry to design 
synthetic materials, avoidance learning in animals, 
material strength testers, and speech rehabilitation. 
The University of Maryland is just one contributor 
to the betterment of society, learning through 
research, and aiding our country in its everlasting 

quest for knowledge. 



DR. FRED SINGER of the Physics Department is one of 
our nations foremost rocket instrumentalists and the de- 
signer of the Terrapin Rocket. 




GRADUATE STUDENT Charlie P. Poole does research 
work on tlie properiies of minute quantities of free atoms 
and free radicals through the u.se of microwave paramag- 
netic resonance and pure nuclear quadruple resonance 
techniques. 





EXPERIMENTAL SURGERY on animals is conducted with the use of various recorders by Dr. Robert W. Buxton and 
associates. 



THIS SEAPLANE design is being tested in the wind tunnel of the Engineering buildings for Fairchild Aircraft Corporation. 




*v**;tj«3^ 





HERB JACOBSON, uiulcrgraduatc assistant to Ur. Brush 
of the Psychology Department, supervises an experiment in 
rat avoidance learning. The rats must learn to distinguish 
between the black and white curtains so that tiiey may ex- 
plore the longer of the two alleys. 



THIS POULTRY experiment concerns the effects of rapid 
change in ambient temperature on egg production in hens. 
The series of pictures shows a hen which has not been ex- 
posed to lowered temperature and two which have been 
exposed. The two which have been exposed to these tem- 
peratures have had their combs frozen. The combs, once 
frozen, f.ill off. 



110 



,:<;?*': -'•--;> 




BY STUDYING the life cycle of parasites such as the ticks 
shown on the bat. Zoological students are enabled to learn 
more about the general behavior of parasites. Many closely 
related species of ticks are transmitters of diseases such as 
relapsing fever. 




MRS. RHEDA BAKER demonstrates a two channel tape 
recorder to student Jacobo Sanchez. The dual channel tape 
recorder makes it possible for lessons to be recorded by an 
instructor or therapist on one channel of the recording 
tape. A student or patient then listens to the instructor or 
therapist and repeats what he hears. 



DR. DONALD SHAY, Professor of Microbiology, School of Dentistry, shows a chart indicating the progression of teeth 
decay to his assistants, James Jabbour and Dr. Frank Dolle, as part of the first Baltimore fluoridation study made at the 
School of Dentistry. 




Ill 




DR. R. ADAMS COWLEY and associates of the Department of Surgery carry on an experiment m rciearch in cardio-vascular 
surgery. 



RESEARCH on the functioning of the heart and lungs in 
disabled individuals is carried out by Dr. Bruce W. Arm- 
strong and associates, cardio-pulmonary laboratory. Depart- 
ment of Surgery. 



DR. ROLLINSON and graduates student Randy White do 
basic research on chromium coordination compounds. 






DR. FRENANDO BLOEDORN and Dr. John M. Dennis of the Department of Radiology do research on the treatment of 
cancer with irradiation by Cobalt 60. A nurse readies a patient for treatment by the specialists. 



ROBERT McCarthy, Dr. J. C. Shaw of the Dairy Department, and Mr. Claude Mahoney, farm editor for CBS, perform an 
experiment on the isolated, living forestomach of a cow. This procedure enables them to measure precisely the production 
and aborption of metabolates which are used for energy and formation of milk and meat. 





>, 



_i 





'■T-'r:--T 




Ci c t i ^v^ i t" i 




By-Laws Top SGA 
Accomplishments 



Student Govhrnment Association meets every 
Tuesday. Sometimes the meetings are dull; other 
times tempers flare. That's the way thing go. Never- 
theless, the 17 members hash out the plans and prob- 
lems of eight thousand students. 

While laboring to draw up by-laws for the new 
Constitution and to provide election rules for an in- 
creased number of candidates, SGA efficiently car- 
ried out its many projects which included a new-type 
Freshman Orientation, an expanded cultural program 
which provided three free concerts to the student 
body, and a new traffic program. Accomplishments, 
major and minor, were the ke)'note of this year's 
SGA, serving as the students' most powerful voice 
in the functioning of the University. 



SCA PRESIDENT Howard Miller . . . he's the top man. 



JOE HOLLAND, Traffic chairman, reports to SGA on a proposed program to limit the number of cars on campus. 




W^^ 






it:^ 





SCA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — Ftnt row: John Dorsey, Nancy Stevens, secretary; Howard Miller, president; Vernon Briggs, vice president; 
Barry Wiseman, treasurer; Alice Love. Second row: Robert Bailey, Pearl Gold, Lee Ross, Carole Bowie, Chuck Kugel. Third row: Allan 
Miller, Bill Johnstone, Bob Payne, Robert Franklin. 



117 




ORGANIZATIONS AND PROCEDURES — Charlie Peterson. Mary Anne Voung. Vernun Briggs. chairman; Barry Allen. Joe Holland. Je.ssit 
Braiilcy, Jim Johnson, Allan Miller. 



SGA Committees Make Wheels Turn 



SgA is the hub of student activity, but its sub- 
committees are the spokes which keep the wheels 
rolling. 

Organizations and Procedures Committee worked 
long hours to write the hy-hiws for the new Consti- 
tution. 

"How much money should they get?" is tlie ques- 
tion asked most often by the Ways and Means Com- 
mittee. This committee was responsible for appro- 
priating $96,()()0, gleaned from student activities fees, 
to SGA sponsored clubs and activities. 

Alec Templeton, concert pianist, and Mantovani 
and his orchestra were the first two selections of the 
Culture Committee in an expanded program which 
brought three "big name" entertainers to the student 
body free of charge, in addition to the National 
Symphony series. 

Finding a solution tt) the traflic problem was the 
goal of the Traffic Committee. 

Better scheduling of orientation activities, a cus- 
toms board, and enthusiastic FOB members combinetl 
to make Freshman Orientation Week a huge success. 



WAYS AND MEANS— Dick Watt. Nan Dcbuskey. Barry Wiseman. 
chairman; Don Hcltstein. Pat Kahn. Arlen Kelley, Bob I-itzpatrick. 
Jim Johnson. Jinny Duke, 




I IS 





FRESHMAN ORIENTATION BOARD --Jackie Eads. Judy Eberts, 
chairman; Beverly May, Stan Mazaroff. Ed Clabaugh. 



CULTURE- //I./ :nu. Miis Hilec-n McCormiclv. adviMjr; Mielby 
Davis, chairman; Dr. Homer Ulrich, advisor. Second row: Karen 
Ulrich, Sara Goodman, Frank Ratka, Linda Beck, Alice Heisler. 




TRAFFIC — Charlie Peterson, Joe Holland, chairman; Thomas Jack- 
son, Johanna Berlin. Not shown: Jim Shawe. 





CAMPUS CHEST — /nj/ rou: Jackie l;jds, I'liyllis Miller. Barry Wibcman, Alice Hci.slei. Jean Mace, tluirinaa. Mi.ss Julie billings, advisor; 
Nancy Nystrom. Barry Ncal. Carol Plumhort. Aurelia Thomas, Bill Levy. Second row: Mike Balenson. Hank Goldberg. Jerry Raffel. Ken 
Duncan, Hal Dwin, Jeff Watson, Shelby Davis. 



Deciding which of the many activity-minded Ter- 
rapins should be placed on the coveted hst of Who's 
Who Among St //dents in A/neridin Universities tin J 
Colleges was the difTicuh task facint^ the Who's Who 
selection committee. 

Handling freshman elections, providing for stricter 
voting regulations, and planning for the increased 
number of offices to be filled under the new Consti- 
tution were problems that challenged the Election 
Board. 

Closer relations between the administration and 
students were achieved through the efforts of the 



Public Relations committee. Within two hours after 
SGA meetings, the P.R. group distributed a summary 
of the business to residences and coUeqes. 

Campus Chest is the student's means of giving to 
the less fortunate. The annual drive is highlighted 
by the Sophomore Carnival and Ugly Man contest. 
From these funds, the student body supports an 
"adopted" Italian girl. 

After looking for possible ways of improving the 
campus, the Campus Improvements committee pre- 
sents these suggestions to SGA where they are acted 
upon. 



WHO'S WHO — Jerry Bank, Nan Delnl^key, Urine (UK in ( l.iu \\'i« iteii chairman; Frank Ratka. Shelby Davis. Joe Cox. 





ELECTION BOARD — Carole Bowie. Jim Johnson, Mary Anne Young, Judy Eherts, John Dorsey, chairman; Berh Holmes, Bill Johnstone, 
Mary Pat Cobey. 



PUBLIC RELATIONS — EUie Munsey, Tom Baker, Ellen Ragan, 
George Darlington, chairman; Bruce Colvin, Barbara Melcher. 
Ken Duncan, Pat Hovis. 




CAMPUS IMPROVEMENTS — Virst row: Joanne Linduska, Bruce 
Colvin. chairman; Carol Sennett. Second roiv: George Kaludis. Joe 
Hardiman, Beverly Bernier, James H. Evans. Rick Goldstein. Jerry 
Baer. 




121 



AWS Adds Spark 
To Orientation 



Upon enthring the freshman class, the coed auto- 
matically becomes a member of Associated Women 
Students. AWS is the governing body which sets the 
regulations and restrictions for \vt)men students. 

Active participation in the enlarged Freshman 
Orientation program was one of AWS' major accom- 
plishments. AWS Big Sister program, coordinated 
with Freshman Orientation, was appreciated by fresh- 
men and upiXTcIassmen alike. 

A fashion show, displays of silver and china, and 
bridal consultants were all part of the Bridal Fair — 
a program which scored tremendous success with the 
female students. 

As spring arrived AWS sponsored its ever popular 
Summer Job Clinic providing information about jobs 
a coed might obtain for the summer months. 




r 




ALICE AND JOHN get together over AWS and Mens 

League coverage in '57 Terrapin. 



ASSOCIATED WOMEN'S STUDENTS— Pat Hensley, June Walker, freshman representative; Rosemary Kirby. Johanna 
Martin, treasurer; Arlen Kelly, secretary; Alice Love, president; Martha Mueller, vice president; Miss Julia Billings, advisor; 
Carolyn Kraus, senior representative; Pat Crane, junior representative; Abby Cohen. Secoud row: Ann Riley, sophomore 
representative, Alice Heisler. 





Men's League Runs 
New Military Forum 



Nxen's League governs above 6000 male students. 
Included in this year's expanded program was a Mili- 
tary Forum providing information on the various 
branches of the armed services. 

Desserts with girls' dormitories, hayrides, and a 
dance were included in a social program sponsored 
by the league. Conferences were held weekly in vari- 
ous male dorms and proved a useful addition to a 
growing program. 

No Shave Week gave the men an opportunity to 
exercise their desire to "go native". Men's League 
ended its year's activities with a Leadership Banquet 
to honor ten outstanding senior men, a trophy being 
given to the most outstanding senior man. 



MEN'S LEAGUE — F/rsl row: Bernie Karmel, sophomore representative; Jim Levin, freshman representative; Bruce Colvin. junior representa- 
tive; Joe Cox. vice president; John Dorsey. president; Charles Graf, tohn Dorsey, president; Charles Graf, treasurer; Bob Moran. senior 
representative; Joe Holland, Pete Conley. Second roir: Gil Gottlieb, Leroy Burtner, Michael Evancho, Peter Hills, Lee Gresser, Fred Kahn. 




''-♦■♦•firir^f 



the seniors 




Tomorrow's Leaders 
Seek New Horizons 



A QUICK HANDSHAKE — that very important piece 
of parchment — and a final look at Cole Field House 
— mark the end of four flying years. One wonders 
where the years went. Social events, exxiting games, 
and hours spent cramming for exams will always be 
memories. But now the future lies ahead . . . veiling 
marriage or that all important career, the known and 
the unknown. With mixed emotions the senior leaves 
one phase of his life behind to enter another. 



A HAPPY graduate and his family look at recendy acquired 
diplom.i — the symbol of four long years of studying. 



SENIOR CLASS — Carolyn Kraus. AWS representative; Charles Waliher. .sergeant at arms; Karen Rassmussen. secretary'; John White, vice 
president; Bill [ohnstone. president; Mary Lou Smith, treasurer; Bob Moran. Mens League representative; Maxine Boyer. historian. 




th< 



Responsibility Falls 
To Junior Leaders 



Shorter registration lines and 100-Ievel courses 
are indications that junior standing has been acquired. 
Their title is upperclassmen and freshmen seek their 
advice. May Day and Junior Promenade highlight 
an eventful third year. A new Miss Maryland is 
chosen — on the basis of beauty and extra-curricular 
activities. However, juniors are moving away from 
"busy work" activities as they prepare to become the 
leaders of the school. 




THE TRADITIONAL May Pole dance is one part of the 
May Day celebration sponsored by the junior women in 
honor of the senior women. 



JUNIOR CLASS — First row: Jackie Eads. treasurer; A. E. Miller, president; Nancy Nystrom, vice president; Beverly May. secretary. Second 
row: Pat Crane, AWS representative; Bruce Colvin, Men's League representative; Alan Sonner, sergeant-at-arms; Jean Lacey, historian. 




*h< 



• phomt 




Worst Part Is Over 
Now The Fun Begins 



Required courses and basic AFROTC are a thing 
of the past for the sophomores, and year No. 2 is 
beginning. Major courses are attacked with a new 
burst of energy and enthusiasm . . . apathy is rare. 
Class success is marked by the Sophomore Carnival 
whose profits go to a worthwhile charity. Spring 
brings the annual prom and another feather is added 
to the cap of the Class of I960. 



LAST MINUTE touches are put on booth decorations for 
the traditional Sophomore Carnival. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS — First rou-: Kay Rodpers. Martha Tatum, sergeant-at-arms; Betty Conklin, secretary; Bob Payne, president; Ann Riley, 
AWS representative; Barbara Brown, Barbara Grimes, historian. Second row: Coby Scherr, Ed Clabaugh, vice president; Stan Mazaroff, 
treasurer; Hal Dwin. 




th< 



hnnen 



College Days Begin 
With Orientation 



VVhen Freshman Orientation is over, dink 
wearers are officially college students. Many customs 
and traditions are now old hand to them . . . and the 
much worn M Book lies unopened on a shelf. A 
black and yellow beanie remains as a symbol of the 
first hectic days of college life. Frosh Day and the 
prom are only the beginning of many happy social 
activities. With these experiences behind them, the 
freshmen are ready to tackle the next three years with 
better understanding. 




A WEEK of Freshman Orientation activities culminates 
with Frosh Day sack races and relays as the newcomers let 
their hair down and get acquainted. 



FRESHMAN CLASS — Firsl roiv: Arlene Joffe, secretary; Robert Franklin, president; Sue Ramsburg, treasurer. Second row: Jim Levin, Men's 
League representative; Linda Cutting, historian; June Lee Walker, AWS representative; John Hagedorn, sergeant-at-arms. 





JEAN KANE AND SANDY HENNESSEY model bridul fashions in the AWS sponsored Bridal Fair. 



BOB BERCER outlines a candidates qualihcations during 
the second day of the Old Line convention. 



FRANK RATKA appears before the Free State delegations 
to nominate a candidate for an SGA office. 






tions 



129 



Some of the Students Who Made This Book Possible 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

JOHN E. Al.l.KN 



MANAGING EDITOR 
PHYLLIS TURNER 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
GEORGE A. WEINKAM, JR. 



CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER 
BUD ANDREWS 



CAROL PLUMHOFF 



ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
JOHANNA MARTIN DONALD HELFSTEIN 



READ MADARY 



SECTION EDITORS AND STAFF 



MARYLAND LIFE 
Jackie Bads 
Assistants: Norma Ebcrhart, Ellen Shaw, Jeannine Hanus 

ADMINISTRATION 
Anne Lydon 
Assistants: Sue O'Connor, Sara Eisle 

COLLEGES 

Patricia Duvall 

Assistants: Libby Lang, Sandy Scant, Marline Murray, 

Johanna Lewis, Shirley Corkran 

RESEARCH 

Linda Gertner 

As St ants: Barbara Specter, Bill Niedfeldt 

SCA 

Shelby Davis 
Assistant: Linda Beck 

PUBLICATIONS 
Maxine Boyer 
Assistants: Grace Anderson, Sally Gibbons 

DRAMA 

Patricia Crane 

Assistant: Connie Cornell 

MUSIC 

Kate Rickets 

Assistants: Peggy Gordon, Roberta Hovland 

MILITARY 

Barbara Glascr 
Assistant: Chuck Brooks 

HONORARIES 
Beverly May 

Assistant i: Lynda Myers, Kathy Fealy, Betty Ann Carey, 
Louise Gillick 



ORGANIZATIONS 
Aurelia Thomas 

Assistants: Carol Starter, Judy Cunningham, Judy Kahn, 
Babs Vogel, Roberta Dill 

RELIGION 

Diane Bottoms 

Assistants: Kathy Thompson, Margo Moysey, Barbara 
Steele 

FALL SPORTS 
Ken Duncan 

WINTER SPORTS 
Tom Seppy 

SPRING SPORTS 

Chester Steckel 

INTRAMURALS iMen) 
Joel Rubenstein 

INTRAMURALS iWomen) 
Mersine Stavrides 

MENS DORMS 
Bruce C oK ui 

WOMEN'S DORMS 

Kay Simmons 

SORORITIES 

Harriet Husted 

Assistant: Carol Jean McCleary 

CIRCULATION 

(luick Knigiit with 25 Assistants 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Ray Yoskosky, Dave Cox 

COPY EDITOR 
Carole Bowie 

FACULTY ADVISOR 
Robert ( .ircv 



130 



ri«»" 



This is the terrapin — a panorama of 1957-58. 

Many things contributed to this finished product: 

activities, traditions, classes, administration, sports, 

residences. But most of all, it is a record of the 

accomplishments and contributions of the students 

of the University of Maryland. 

There is so much "behind the scene" activity 

in preparing this bound volume — inspiration, copy 

writing, proofreading, cropping, and even typing. 

Spelling errors must be caught and many faces 

identified correctly. There are schedules to be 

arranged and a multitude of pictures to be taken. 

Pictures must be laid out on many pages. Deadlines 

must be met; consequently the wee small hours of 

the morning find students still hard at work. 

All these plus the endless worries of cost and 

procedure of financing this finished product are 

combined with the proverbial "blood, sweat and 

tears" of student endeavor to give a sum total 

of something wonderful — a treasure chest of 

memories — the 1958 terrapin. 




JOHN ALLEN, editor in chief. 



1958 Sees Terrapin's Biggest Staff 





CEORCE WEINKAM, business manager. 



PHYLLIS TURNER, managing editor. 



131 




SPORTS SECTION— Ken Duncan, fall sports editor; Joel 
Rubenstcin, male intramural sports editor; Chet Steckel, 
spring sports editor; Tom Seppy, winter sports editor. Not 
iboini: Marty Stavrides, female intramural sports editor. 



DON HELFSTEIN, sports associate editor. 




READ MADARY, residences associate editor. 




%tK^ 



RESIDENCES SECTION— Harriet Husted, sororities edi- 
tor; Kay Simmons, women's dorms editor; Vicky Clark, 
seniors editor. 






1.^2 




ACTIVITIES SECTION — Pat Crane, drama; Bev May, honoraries; 
Barbara Glaser. military; Shelby Davis, campus government. 




ACTIVITIES SECTION — Aurclia Thomas, organizations; Maxine 
Boyer, publications; Kate Ricketts, music; Diane Bottoms, religion. 





JOHANNA MARTIN, activities associate editor. 



MARYLAND LIFE SECTION— Linda Gertner, research; Jackie Eads, 
features; Anne Lydon, administration; Pat Duvall, colleges. 




CAROL PLUMHOFF, Maryland life associate editor. 



133 




CHUCK KNICHT, circu- 
l.ition manager; JERRY 
KENDER, assistant busi- 
ness manager. 




CAROLE BOWIE, copy editor. 



Zero hours hit a yearbook staff throughout the 
school year from September copy deadhnes to May 
distribution deadhnes. 

But those who must suffer through most all of 
these tlcadlines are the "ever-faithful" photographers. 
Just taking the pictures does not mean their job is 
done. There are re-takes, besides developing nega- 
tives, enlarging, printing and drying prints. 

Even final exams could not slow down the amount 
of work the photographers must and did do. Once 
again, these "cameramen" have earned the title of 
"TERRAPIN life-savers". 

Only after distributing till of the pictures to all of 
the section editors can these photographers say that 
their job is done — this year. 




PREDOMINANTLY FEMININE Termpin staff checks pic- 
tures and layout before an early lieadline. 



BUD ANDREWS ihief photographer. 



RAY YOSKOSKY |ihotopraphcr. 



DAVE COX, phdto.urapher. 




'^•^ • ^i^mfm^mf'mmmmmmmmsmmttii 



From reporter to copy editor to editor — so goes 
the life of a newspaperman . . . and so goes the 
Diamond back staff. 

Graduation to an executive position on the DBK 
is much to be desired but it is little recognition for 
the tremendous amount of work that goes into only 
one edition of the paper. A "hint" of a story must 
first be discovered; the story must then be written 
and copy read. Page layout follows with headlines 
to be written and counted. Next is the trip to the 
printers in Rockville to read proof, with the anxiety 
of getting the papers distributed to Diamondback 
racks all over campus. 

This effort is what published four issues per week 
this year from September to June, with the biggest 
issue of the year hailing Queen Elizabeth's visit to 
Maryland. 

The compensations may be few but there are some 
rewards for the time and effort expended. To men- 
tion several, there is the five-room suite in the Jour- 
nalism Building and the pride of seeing your material 
and work, if not your name, in print. 




DAVE HEINLY, editor in chief. 



Fourth Estate Gives Student Views 



I' 





CHARLIE RAYMAN, executive sports editor. 



DINAH BROWN, executive editor. 



135 




Tuesday 



TUESDAY STAFF — Ken Duncan, news editor; Norm Polmar, copy 
editor. 





4 



TUESDAY MANAGING EDITOR John Blitz pauses while checkinii a 
deadline on his calendar. 



Wednesday 



WEDNESDAY MANAGING EDITOR Dick Gossom types his schedule 

for the spring semester. 



WEDNESDAY STAFF— I'red Olvcrson, assistant copy editor; Bill 
darrett, news editor; Bonnie I'eldesman. copy editor. 





iv-> 




THURSDAY STAFF — Ellen Ragan, news editor; Frank Allen; Dave 
Newman; Hal Taylor, copy editor, 



Thursday 




THURSDAY MANAGING EDITOR Doris Walter checks on a possi- 
ble story via phone as the deadline approaches. 



FRIDAY STAFF — Pat Hovis. copy editor; Don Witten, news editor. 




Friday 



FRIDAY MANAGING EDITOR Carole Bowie posts one of many 
notices for her Friday staff. 






BUSINESS STAFF — Janice Oxley. circulation manager; Bruce Col- 
vin. aJvertising manager; Larry Granat. ad salesman; Jerry Connor, 
ad salesman. 



FRANK RATKA, business manager. 




BUSINESS STAFF Rosemary Kirby. oliicc mana.gtr; Ann Woods; 
Joan Griswold; Phyllis Young, accounts manager. 




DAVE COX, photographer. 




JOHN ROSEBOROUCH, photographer 



38 





ROGER MITCHELL, business manager. 



TINA FRACALE, editor in chief. 



New 'Old Line' Turns To Art 



It was not the "same" Old Line that hit the Mary- 
land campus this year, but a new "arty" format full 
of fun, features and fascination. 

This monthly publication came out in full swing 
with "gung-ho" jokes as well as "return to the arts" 
features. Relaxing the once self-imposed strict cen- 
sorship code of last year, the Old Line featured cam- 
pus personalities and their favorite "lafls" in a bigger- 
than-ever humor section. 

Many campus coeds added "Old Line Girl of the 
Month" to their laurels, and a student forum was 
established in Letters To The Editor. 

Although the staff remained true to its intellectual 
and arty bent, the student body seemed pleased with 
the enlarged humor section. 




PAUL CARDACI, nianaginL; tJit.; 



139 





OLD LINE STAFF — Carol C.ushard. Dick Margeson. Mickey Ellis. 
Gloria tlreenlieid. Pat Crane. Al Shepherd. 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR Dick Standridge watches art editor Bob Hard- 
ing draw the illustrations for the next Old Line issue. 




OLD LINE STAFF Mark Padow. Joe iMclntosh. Nancy Nystrom, 
Sharon Riiddtll. Kent Newlon. Anne Arnold. Bill Oman, Cacky 
Davies 



140 






Operating on a frequency of 650 kc on your cam- 
pus radio dial is WMUC. 

After much work last summer in wiring the dorms, 
WMUC has a larger broadcast range than ever 
before in the Station's history. A complete reorgan- 
ization of its departments at the beginning of the 
year is responsible for WMUC's exceptional progress 
in its broadcast services. 

A greater emphasis has been placed on special 
events this year than heretofore. Included in the 
live programming were: Interfraternity Sing, Har- 
mony Hall, and special holiday programs of the 
Chapel Choir. Basketball games, usually presented 
by delayed broadcast one hour after the beginning 
of the game, were broadcast on-the-scene for the 
first time, adding another "first" to WMUC's long 
list of accomplishments. In the special interest de- 
partment was an interview with bandleader Richard 
Maltby. 

With one of the largest and best staffs ever to 
man its microphones, WMUC's sounds are heard 
campus-wide. 




TOM WILLOUCHBY, station director. 



Less Voice; More Choice Music 



JIM HAYS, engineer coordinator. 




JACK BOWDEN, pro.yram director. 

i 



WMUt 




141 




WMUC STAFF — First rou\- Bernie Manacher, Mel Muchnik, Dick Single, Stanley Katz. Second row: Jim Ryan, Marvin Weiner, Norita 
Clayton, Claire Solomon, Jeanne Rudigier. Third row: Alan Nevin, Arthur Coster, Sheldon Rochlin, Richard Saenz, Al Hawkins. Fourth 
row: George Kaludis, Don Noe, Stan Herman, Carl Carter, Bob Surridge, Kirk Donovan, Bill Becker, Cliff Rullmann. 



Miss Midnight 




STATION DIRECTOR 'K^m^ W ul.m.uhby checks the icle 
type m.n.hiiK tor news of campus interest. 



MARY JO PARK Miss Midnight. 



142 



'61 M-Book Guides Dink Wearers 



At the end of the weary route on registration day, 
the freshman is given an informative publication 
called the M-Book. 

As in previous years, this year's edition stands as 
the upperclassmen's welcome to the Class of 1961. 

The M-Book is designed to be a helping hand and 
to start the "frosh" out on their new journey through 
college at the University of Maryland. Between its 
covers is stored an immense wealth of knowledge. 
Freshman customs are listed so all will know to 
"Keep Off The Grass" and so all will be able to find 
Tuestedo. 

Each phase of Maryland's campus life is summar- 
ized to give bewildered dink-wearers a picture of 
what to expect and to show the opportunities of- 
fered them. 




CAROLE BOWIE and JOHN ALLEN, co-editors in chief. 



>'Ud 





Joe Carr, business manager; Mickey Ellis, cartoonist; and Pat 
Duvall, managing editor; scan copy and layout for errors. 



M-BOOK STAFF — Don Witten. Maxine Boyer, Bill Garrett, Linda 
Gertner, Tina Fragale. 



143 




DR. JOHN H. FREDERICK, thairman. 




Active Board Guides 
Campus Voices 



OpiiRATlNCi UNDUR a plan of equal studcnt-f-aculty 
membership, the Faculty Senate Committee on Stu- 
dent Publications and Communications is the guid- 
ing force behind campus editors and WMUC heads. 

This policy making body meets monthly to review 
applications, and interview and appoint student can- 
didates for the top positions on the Diamondback, 
Terrapin, M-Book, Old Line and WMUC. 

Student representatives on the board bring pub- 
lications and communications problems to the fore, 
and helpful guidance and supervision enables a solu- 
tion to be found. SGA presidents from College Park 
and Baltimore, editors of the top four student pub- 
lications and WMUC's station director comprise the 
student half of this workini: committee. 

Members of this board, Robert G. Carey and Dr. 
Carter Bryan, publications advisors, and WMUC 
adviser. Dr. George Batka, served once again this 
year in their capacities as student "guides". 

For the third consecutive year, this committee 
has been under the chairmanship of Dr. John H. 
Frederick. 



ADVISORS — Robert G. Carey, Terrapin, Diamondback, M-Book; 
Dr. Gcott-t Batka, WMUC; Dr. Carter Bryan, Old Line. 




STUDENT PUBLICATIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS COMMITTEE— [ohn Allen, Dr. Donald K. Pumroy. Barry Wiseman. Robert G. 
Carey, Dr. John H. Ircdcnck, tliairman; loni Willoiigliby, l)r Cieorjje Batka. Capt. Silas G. Upchurch, Dave Heinly. 



144 




drcim 



145 



0: ^ 7^\.^ 





BEING UNDRESSED by Lotus Blossom doesn't meet with 
the approval of Capt. Fisby (James Vidjande). 



AFTER DESTROYING the brandy stills Sgt. Gregovitch 
(William Becker) drunkenly reports to Col. Purdy (James 
Eccles; and Capt. Fisby. 



WRESTLING PROVIDES enthusiastic entertainment for the patrons of the teahouse. 




146 



The Teahouse of 
the August Moon 



Socks up boss," quips the amusing Okinawin 
interpreter, Sakini, in "The Teahouse of the August 
Moon." 

The post war years in Tobiki village under the 
command of Col. Purdy, Capt. Fishy, and Plan B 
are an ideal setting for John Patrick's satire. 

The conscientious captain in his attempt to Amer- 
icanize the villagers finds himself inclined toward his 
pupils' customs. Interrupting his search for crickets 
is an army psychologist who takes up farming. 

A pentagon-shaped school house becomes a tea- 
house, while the beautiful Lotus Blossom entrances 
Capt. Fisby. 

A sweet potato brandy industry brings money, 
fame, and Washington officials to Tobiki. 



LOTUS BLOSSOM (Joy McGuire) bids welcome to the 
teahouse. 





TORN BETWEEN a school house and a teahouse, Capt. 
Fisby receives advice from Lotus Blossom and Sakini 
(Walter Nakamura). 



"CRICKET CAGE?" questions psychologist Capt. McLean 
(Christopher Larke). 





STILL IN MOURNING, AJcla (Betsy Apel) dares to parade a green dress before her sisters, Amelia ( Kaye Ji)hnsi)n), 
Martirio ( Katliy Moore), and Magdalena ( Margo Lucey). 

The House of Bernada Alba 



rATii HAS sent me to this nunnery," laments the 
servant as she attempts to forestall the inevitable fate 
that awaits "The House of Bernada Alba." 

An unseen suitor sets off conflicting emotions 
among five unmarried daughters that a strict mother 
has confined to the house. 



Unable to live without her lover, the youngest 
daughter commits suicide, but Bernada Alba never 
releases her iron-hand grip on her other daughters. 

Amply portraying the deep seeded tension and 
gloomy atmosphere as set by Frederico Garcia-Lorca 
is a cast composed entirely of females. 



CONTROVERSY OVER a picture belonging to Angustias (Lois DeTota) increases the tension in the liousehold of Bernada 

Alba < liirb.ir.i St.indcraj. 





TO MARRY again is the desire of the insane grandmother (Sanni Stack). 




FOLLOWING THE FUNERAL, friends kneel in prayer 
with the family for the soul of the deceased master of the 
house. 



A DISCUSSION between the servants (Judy Fine and 
Katherine Armacost) reveals the nature of the stiff-necked 
mother, the resentment which lies within the daughters, 
and the tragedy which is fast approaching. 





LOVERS Antigone and Haemon (Joe Warfieki), share a 
final embrace before parting. 



PLEADING EXCITEDLY, the first guard (Frank Tudesco) 
swears thai no one knows the body has been buried. 





FORCING DEATH upon herself, Antigone (Janet Shipley) 
defies King Creon ( Ron Plummer ) . 



WISHING TO DIE with her sister, Ismene ( Pat Rouleau) 

joins Antigone as tiie king summons the guard. 




Antigone 



A DECREE forbidding the burial of Polynices begins 
the chain of events that lead to the ultimate tragedy 
of Antigone. 

Believing that her brother's soul will be con- 
demned to wander eternally, Antigone deliberately 
defies her Uncle Creon, king of Thebes. Creon oflfers 
life and happiness to his niece with his son, Haemon, 
but Antigone refuses and is sentenced to death. 

Upon her death Haemon falls on his sword and 
Queen Eurydice cuts her throat, leaving Creon to 
face alone the tragedy that his edict has created. 

Jean Anouilh's version of Sophocles' "Antigone" 
gives modern audiences a greater appreciation of the 
Greek tragedy. 




AFRAID AND LONELY, Antigone listens unattentively 
to the boasting of the guard. 



THE CHORUS (Barry Wiseman) introduces the characters who will cause the tragedy of Antigone. 




151 



Gentlemen 
Prefer Blondes 



(( 



Diamonds are a girl's best friend," confides the 
tempting Lorelei Lee as she maps out an extensive 
treasure hunt. 

Pursued by a button king and a zipper king, Lore- 
lei must choose which "Daddy" will pay her lifetime 
charge accounts. 

In the meantime Lorelei scouts around for a few 
millionaires for her friend Dorothy Shaw, who pre- 
fers love to money. 

Buttons prove to be more attractive than zippers 
to the diamond huntress. The wedding and recep- 
tion which follows could easily pass as the biggest 
and longest social event of the year. 





LIGHTLY STEPPING with dance-crazed Gloria (Phyllis 
Heuring; are her shipboard acquaintances (Joe Wartield 
and Richard Hilton). 



NO OBJECTIONS are registered by Sir Frances Beekman 

(Frank Tudesco) as Lorelei (Margie Foster) turns on the 
charm. 



ZIPPERS WILL REPLACE buttons, points out Mr. Gage 
( Jidward La Covey ) to Lorelei and the disapproving 
button king Gus Esmond (Edward Porter). 






c ^5r^- ) 




OVERCOMING the bashfulness of Henry Spoffard 
(Charles Ballew ) may prove a chore with mother (Lynda 
Myers ) close by his side. 



CAUGHT EYEING these two lovely girls Sir Frances 
receives the stamp of censorship from his spouse (Judy 
Finej. 



BUDDING ROMANCES can always be formed on the high seas as shown by the complete cast of the spring musical's 
sweethearts. 





vKap^?: ^jr : ^:^T- . ■ ; ^ 



153 



University Theatre 



t» 



Thh plav is the thing," and to the thespians of 
the Universit)' Theatre this statement has real mean- 
ing. From the scene painters to the actors on stage 
the theater represents a fine form of art. Masterful 
direction by the members of the Speech Department 
has added greatly to the Theatre's performances. 

Working together as one, the grouji has success- 
fully created comedies, tragedies and musicals for the 



enjoyment of their packed audiences. Theatre-goers 
witnessed this season the productions of "The Tea- 
house of the August Moon," "The House of Bernada 
Alba," "Antigone," and "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes." 
A tip of the proverbial hat goes to the University 
Theatre for their continuance of theatre tradition as 
exemplified by this year's excellent presentations. 



UNIVERSITY THEATRE — Firsi row: Janet Shipley, secretary'; Jerry Griffith, publicity chairman; Mary Chambers Crooks, president; Rodney 
Cox, vice president; Laura Cox, business manat;er. Second row: Julie Kelly, Joe Wartield. Pete Clark, Ron Plummer, Bob Eggleson. Third 
row: Nancy Nystrom, Kathy Moore, Jackie Dean, Mary Anne Steninger, Patricia Rouleau, LeClaire Powers, Patricia Chambers, Betty Ann 
Clute. Fourth row: Christopher Larke, Jill Vasilyk. 




154 



I 




155 





MAJORETTES SALUTE F'ans m musical international tour. 



DRUMMERS DISCUSS the coming 
game during a rest break. 



BAND COMPLETES piano saluting the 
Music Department. 




i 1 1 :l 




>?^4, 






TROMBONE TRIO paces off a formation for Band Director Hubert Henderson during a summer practice session. 





Band Salutes Queen 
Before 43,000 Fans 



Taking part in a "command performance", the 
Maryland Band Joined the band from North Caro- 
Hna in saluting the Queen of England. Decked out 
in their new uniforms of red, white, black, and gold, 
the marching musicians made the show a regal affair. 

Football season brought good fortune in the form 
of sunny Saturdays, with the exception of one. Besides 
home games, the Band traveled to away contests, 
including one Baltimore Colts game. Movies of the 
performance are scheduled for viewing at universities 
in various parts of the country. 

Festivity was added to holiday dinners by the gay 
music the Band played. Pep rallies and parades kept 
the members on their toes. 

Convocations, May Day and Graduation claimed 
the more solemn side of the Band performances. 

Each Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday found the 
Band practicing in front of the Chapel. Mr. Hubert 
Henderson directed all the activities. 



TWO DRUMMERS beat a fanfare for the beginning of the 
game and entrance of the team. 



FULL DRESS "Big M", the Maryland students' favorite halftime formation, is formed by the Red and White Band. 





STRING SECTION of ilie Orchestra "takes it once again fru:n ihc lup" during a regular Tuesday night practice. 

Orchestra Presents 
Varied Membership 

Dynamic concert music comprises the program 
of the University Orchestra. Students and faculty 
representing varied fields of interest give their time 
and talent to the success of this group. 

Fifty-six members accompanied the Civic Center 
Ballet Society of Washington in the performance of 
"Copcllia" in Ritchie Coliseum. 

Under the leadership of Joel Berman, the Orches- 
tra provided the background music for the Spring 
Musical. Also, the organization presented their tradi- 
tional winter and spring concerts. Another of the 
many appearances of the Orchestra was with the 
DIRECTOR BERMAN gives the downbeat to begin practice. Women's Chorus. 




JONNY ABROMOVITZ, youngest Orchestra member, and Bill Coffm.ui, his partner, concentrate on their music. 





CHAPEL CHOIR — First rou: Catherine Orrell. Dorothy Morgan, Pat Fisher. Margaret Dickinson, Carroll Matthews, Roger Mitclicll, presi- 
dent; Donald Binder, vice president; Paul Weckesser, Virginia Windle. Jeanette Conger, Gailyn Gwin, Anne Menchine, Edythe Chasen. 
Secoiui row: Anita Stufft, Beth Weber, Martha Lee Thomas, James Smith, Robert Boyer, Lester Buryn, Sandra Roberts, Phyllis Cox, Jane 
Ahalt. Shirley Thomas. Betty Olson. Third rou: Mary Graeves, JoAnn Echard, Kristin Struebing, Bette Thot. Richard Gifford, Eugene 
Brenneman. Robert Bashoor, James King, Caroline Hiscox, Elizabeth Remington, Barry Neal, Lynda Myers, Joyce Baker. Fourth row: 
Nancy Stevens. Anita Hollidge, Mary Lou Bauer, Nancy Carback, Richard Roszel, Thomas Cossoli, Paul Hower, Buddy Colcock, Joan Thot, 
Jane Koethen, Judy Todd, Linda Kagle. Fifth row: Carolyn Coe, Sidney Conger. John Haines. John Swanson, Dave Leas, Russ Beall, Mary 
Savage. Nancy France. 



Choir Appears On T.V. Program 



Coast to coast TV! The Chapel Choir enter- 
tained the nation in February with an appearance on 
the Dave Garroway Show. The program was in 
honor of President Eisenhower. 

Beginning the season under the direction of Fague 
Springmann, the Choir gave its annual Thanksgiving 
service at the Chapel. The program featured several 
Welsh Chorales and compositions by Beethoven, 
Mozart and Bach. 

For the Christmas festivities, the Choir again pre- 
sented Handel's "Messiah". As always, it was one of 



the highlights of the Christmas season on campus. 

Besides all these appearances, the Choir gave a 
number of concerts in the spring. In February, Mr. 
Springmann presented a religious concert in the 
Chapel. Other programs were given at the Mt. Ver- 
non Methodist Church, and the Episcopal Cathedral 
in Baltimore. The Choir also sang on Palm Sunday 
in the Chapel. 

The Easter program consisted of a shortened 
arrangement of Mendelssohn's "Elijah". 



159 



%A 



WOMEN'S CHORUS — l-nsi rati : Eilythe Chosen, Anne Menchine. Anne Drissel. Paul Traver. director; Medora Oraves. vice president; Mary 
CuUison, Mar.me Aronstein. Carla Harms. Secoiiil rem: Sue Laffan, Nancy Stevens. Angela Littleford, Deborah Gude. president; Linda 
Atkins, Virginia Windle, Louise Kapp, Rosemarie Hohenner. ThirJ rou:- Hazel Gosorn. Andrea Vlases, Megan Siehler. Maureen Moore, 
Eleanor Murphy, Mary Elaine Bryce, De Vera Lipsky. Betty Munyon 

Women's Chorus Men's Glee Club 



New ideas plus a new director added zest to the 
Women's Chorus this year. Paul Traver, the director, 
collected music publications and music to stimulate 
interest in the group. 

Benjamin Britton's "Ceremony of Carols" was 
given at the Chapel as part of the campus celebra- 
tion. Besides this service, the Chorus spread joy by 
caroling at nearby hospitals. 

Joint concerts with the Men's Glee Club, the 
Orchestra, Connecticut Wesleyan Glee Club and the 
Club from Georgetown University, provided part of 
the program. 



Broadening interest in music on campus is the 
goal of the Men's Glee Club. To achieve this pur- 
pose the club engages in a busy program of musical 
presentations. This year the Glee Club was under 
the leadership of Paul Traver. 

The season opened with a performance at the 
National Institutes of Health. A wide variety of 
numbers, ranging from semi-classic to barbershop 
quartet, were sung. 

At Christmas, in addition to the annual caroling, 
the chorus took part in the SAE Christmas celebra- 
tion at St. Andrews Church. 



MEN S GLEE CLUB — Finl rou: George Krupinsky. Paul Rubinstein, Bub Krcnek. Arthur Steinberg, treasurer; Dale Nannemachcr, Fred 
Scheer, Charles Scherr, George Ilinsky, Max Wasserman. St'coml row: Ellsworth Briggs, Harvey Coppel, vice president; William Balser. 
president; Paul Traver, director; Lee Gresser, I'red O'Donoghue, Paul I'rederickson, jack Martin, secretary. ThirJ run: Bernard Magsanien. 
Timothy Bennett, Richard Palmquist, Laszlo Payerle, Jack ToriuT. Robert Hutchinson. Lloyd C^ Ludy. 





nnilitcir Y 



161 




THE VANDENBERG GUARD presents an impressive picture at a weekly practice drill. 



Military Adds New Academy 



TRAINING ON a field trip, cadets ^ain first hand experi- 
ence in compression chamber. 




VvfTH A service schedule divided into a two-year 
basic training program and a two-year advanced pro- 
gram, the Universit)' of Maryland takes its place as 
one of ten American Universities whicii ofTers the 
AFROTC program. 

Upon completion of the basic two-year training, 
cadets may apply for a selective advanced program, 
which graduates students with a Second Lieutenant 
commission in the Air Force Reserve. 

This year, for the first time, the Non-Commissioned 
Officers Academy, iiiulcr tlie direction of Lieutenant 
Colonel Howard Turner, was made available to sec- 
ond semester freshmen. The Academy functions as a 
ieadershi|-) laboratory to train cadets. 

in rdMiiary, Cadet Colonel William F. Nesbitt 
became the new commander of the .V^Oth Cadet Air 
Division. 



162 



SCABBARD & BLADE— F»>j/ roiv: 
Harry Flickinger. George Barnes, 
Richard Watt. John Eichler. Larry 
Schoen, Richard Reid. Second row: 
Charles Sherman, William Nesbitt, 
Michael Hathaway, Richard John- 
ston, Rodney Cox, Phil Norton, 
Billy Hellems. Third row: Glenn 
Linsenmayer, Theodore Mount, Don- 
ald Green, Howard Turner, George 
Burgly. Fourth row: Robert Ladd. 
Thomas Scanlon, Charles Dean, 
Robert Dillon, Jr. Fifth row: Capt. 
George Ford, Lt. Col. Henry A. 
Walker, Capt. Samuel Hammerman, 
advisor. 




Angel Flight 

Twenty-five coeds elected yearly by the squadrons 
form the Angel Flight, a national morale boosting 
organization for the Air Force Reserve Officers Train- 
ing Corps. 

"Angels" serve as secretaries for the cadets, host- 
esses for military teas, and ushers for convocations. 



Scabbard & Blade 

Highest military honorary on campus, the pur- 
pose of Scabbard and Blade is to expand and im- 
prove the role of the military at Maryland. 

The members are selected from the Advance Corps 
of Cadets for demonstrating outstanding qualities of 
scholarship, leadership, fellowship, and loyalty. 



ANCEL FLIGHT — First row: Jan Rogers, Katrine Garrison, Karen Anderson, Kathy Fealy, Brenda Kay, Natalie Friedman, Judy Brown, 
Linda Cutting. Second row: Lynne Turner, Janet Michellod, Joyce Battles, Nancy Bowen, Carol Isaacson, president; Dianna Reiff, secretary; 
Mary Jo Park, secretary; Dorothy Tinsley, Wendy Rice, June Walker. Third row: Marge Menton, Bobbie Gray, Sandy Whittam, Helen 
Holland, Jackie Koukal, Sarah Eisele, Lynn Tarbeck, WiUette Borden, Caroline Hiscox. 






^ o 



'^ 




PERSHING RIFLES— //r./ touv Ist/Sgt. H. R. Tillman, Capt. R. R. Ellis. 2nd 'Lt. R. B. Bishop. Secoiul rou : 1st l.t I Rippmy.ik-. InA Lt. 
H. B. EJkins. 2na Lt. E. L. O'Rourke. Thinl Row: L. H. Gross. M. E. Klein. M. Iskow. J. R. Gentry. D. G. Kecste. W. R. Davenport. 

D. T. Diaz. G W. Daniel. J. E. Betts. Fourth row: J. Sousane. D. Leonardo, B. Fcescr. B Moores. G. Rabey. M. Fallon. W. Truesdale. C 
Blankenship. Fifth row: J, C. Matthews. B H. Bloomgarden. R. A. E Igaro, P. V. Johnson, G. E. Hoerichs. J R Rubino. D. K. Denney, 
S. K Bass. G. E Way. Sixth row: F. E. Homberg. N. R Robbins. W. H. Bosley. F. W. Battle. P. W. Holmes. A. M. Nails. D. G. Harry, 
J. W. Eberhardt. D. D. Whitaker. Seventh row: E. W. Cumbow. E. W. Coder. J. J. McPhail. W. H. Stevens. D. F. Rice. W. C Dathsham, 
S. J. Smith. R. D Mundoch. J. W. Martin. EtRhlh row: R. S. Yankowski, W. L. Atteberry. R. Hockhalter. G. W. Wolff. K, K. Taylor. T. 

E. Cozzol. G. Cole. E. Doar, J. J. Tracy. Ninth row: Capt. G. K. Ford. Capt. S. Hammerman. S Sgt. C H. Isgett. Jr.. F. W. Hunt. G. F. 
Ditman. J M. Harris. C. S. Fenn. H. Feldman, E. Jayo, J. P. Vartelli. 



Pershing Rifles 



Arnold Air Society 



Founded in 1894 by the late General of the Armies 
John J. Pershing, the Pershing Rifles is now estab- 
hshed at 130 American colleges and universities. 

Candidates for this organization come from cadets 
enrolled in the first and second years of basic ROTC. 

In the PR's these unskilled freshmen and sopho- 
mores are taught the skills of trick drill and precision 
marching. 



With chapters at 177 colleges and universities 
in the United States, Puerto Rico, and Hawaii, the 
Arnold Air Society is the largest organization open to 
cadets enrolled in the advanced AFROTC program. 

An honorary and social group, the A.A.S. strives to 
create a closer relationship among AFROTC cadets. 

The Frank P. Lahm squadron at the University of 
Maryland is the area headtjuarters for the middle 
Atlantic states. 




ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY— fm/ row: T. 
Stanlcin. W. Ncsbitt. executive ollicer; 
R. Reid, commander; H. Turner, opera- 
tions olVicer; L. Schoen, recorder; R. 
lohnston. ISO. Second row: J. Capants, 
L. W. Brown. J. R. Murphy. E. J. South- 
wick. C. W. Dean, L. B Lewis. Third 
rou: R. H Morgan, J. G. Widencr. W. 
F Sanford. D D. Bates. B. H. Hellems. 
Fourth rou : R. Hunt. B. A. King. L B. 
Holt. R. Cox. I. H. Shapiro. Fifth row: 
R |. Eastlack. Sixth row: J. Appel, G. 
1. i'uller. N. A. Keck. P. L. Mclvin. F. 
n Theurer. L. I'erguson. Seienlh row: 
k Watt. J. A. F.chlcr, J. H. Shock, J. B. 
Rippingale. B C. Stevens, P. Bcganski. 
Fixhth rou: R K. Preston. R. N. Tack- 
ett, S. D. Perry, D. Green. 




h 



165 



JOilll 


Adams 


John 


Allen 


Sijliistiano 


Amato 


Louis 


Arrington 


Carole 


Bowie 


Alice D. 


Brown 


Robert 


Brown 


Elsa 


Carlson 


Mary L. 


Chambers 


Mary P. 


Co bey 


Abhy 


Cohen 


George 


Darlington 


John 


Dorsey 


Robert 


Fitzpatrick 


Margaret 


Gates 


Pearl 


Gold 


A. Burr 


Grim 


David 


Heinly 



Who's Who 



\N bo's \Y^ho Among Students in American Univer- 
sities and Colleges annually gives national recogni- 
tion to outstanding junior and senior college students. 
The publication itself includes the names and biog- 
raphies of campus leaders across the nation. In addi- 
tion to giving recognition, Who's Who also aids 
students in job placement after graduation. 

This year thirty-six outstanding Maryland students 
were honored by the publication. The individuals 
were nominated by a student-faculty committee and 
were approved by the national Who's Who organiza- 
tion. Selection was based upon excellence in scholar- 
ship, leadership, and athletics. 



WHO'S WHO — First ruu : Margie Gates. Carole Bowie. Mary Pat 
Colx-y, lilizabeth Spangler. Janet Shipley. Nancy Stevens, Johanna 
Martin. Seaciiil roii: John Dorsey. Barry Wiseman. Melvin Wat- 
kins. Pearl Gold. Clare Wootten. Alice Love. Dinah Brown, Joan 
Adams. Bob Brown, Howard Miller. Thinl ruu: John Allen, 
George Weinkam, Daviil Heinly, Richard Watt, Perry Moore. An- 
drew McDonald. Burr Grim. Robert I-'itzpatrick. Salustiano Amato 




Terrell 


Holliday 


Gerald 


Loper 


Alice 


Love 


Jean 


Mace 


Johanna 


Martin 


Andrew 


McDonald 


Howard 


Miller 


Perry 


Moore 


Martha 


Mueller 


Janet 


Shipley 


Mary L. 


Smith 


Elizabeth 


Spangler 


Nancy 


Stevens 


Melvin 


Watkins 


Richard 


Watt 


George 


Weinkam 


Barry 


Wiseman 


Clare 


Wootten 



Mortar Board 



A JUNIOR WOMAN is handed a yellow rose and 
crowned with a funny black hat. Shrieks of joy and 
exclamations of surprise fill the air. It is May Day at 
Maryland and Mortar Board is tapping new members! 

The highest honor any Maryland coed can attain is 
membership in Mortar Board. The one qualification 
for membership is excellence; but this excellence 
must come in leadership, scholarship, character, and 
service. Those few who are tapped each spring are 
truly the most outstanding women in their class. 

Some of the services of Mortar Board include sell- 
ing mums for Homecoming, sponsoring an annual 
"Smarty Party" for women students with high aver- 
ages, and acting as hostesses at various campus affairs. 





JOAN ADAMS 



CAROLE BOWIE 





ELSA CARLSON 



PATRICIA DUVALL 







MARGARET GATES 



PEARL COLD 



ALICE LOVE 



JEAN MACE 



JOHANNA MARTIN 



JANET SHIPLEY 



ELIZABETH SPANGLER 



NANCY STEVENS 







Omicron 
Delta Kappa 



When a group of male campus leaders are assem- 
bled in formal attire, the occasion might well be one 
of the semi-annual ODK tappings. 

Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, national 
men's leadership honor society, is the highest honor 
awarded to any male student. All tappees must be 
junior or senior men who have excelled in one of the 
five major areas of extracurricular activities — publica- 
tions, social and religious affairs, speech and dramatic 
arts, athletics, or scholarship. Membership is limited 
to two per cent of the junior and senior classes. Out- 
standing faculty members are occasionally tapped for 
honorary membership. 




JOYOUS SURPRISE is the epical reaction at ODKs 
Calvert Cotillion tapping. 




EDWARD ADAMS 



JOHN ALLEN 



CHARLES BALLEW 



VERNON BRICCS 



ROBERT BROWN 




RICHARD DAVID 



JOHN DORSEY 



ROBERT FITZPATRICK 



DAVID HALLIDAY 



DAVID HEINLY 



168 




FOUNDER OF ODK at Maryland, Dr. 
Reginald Truitt, discusses problems of 
leadership with ODK advisor, Prof. 
Russell B. Allen, and president John 
Allen. 




TERRELL HOLLIDAY 



WILLIAM JOHNSTONE 




CLENN LINSENMAYER 



GERALD LOPER 



ANDREW McDonald 




HOWARD MILLER 



PERRY MOORE 



CARL PARTY 



FRANK RATKA 



DONALD SPENCER 




MELVIN WATKINS 



RICHARD WATT 



NILE WEBB 



GEORGE WEINKAM 



BARRY WISEMAN 



169 



Phi Kappa Phi 

Four years of an unsurpassed scholastic average is 
the rule rather than the exception among members 
of Phi Kappa Phi. Composed only of students in the 
uppermost echelon of the senior class, this group 
dedicates itself to the maintenance of unity and 
democracy in education. 

Tapping occurs twice each year, and at the spring 



banquet a hundred dollar scholarship is presented to 
the graduating senior with the highest average for 
the continuation of his studies at the Universit)' of 
Maryland. 

The national organization was founded at the 
University of Maine in 1S97. Maryland's chapter 
was established in 1920. 




PHI KAPPA PHI— /•;r./ ,<,w: Shcryl Dorman. Inf;eborK Sorcnscn. MarKK- C.atts. I'at Slitrcr. Anne Cannon. Eleanor McVearr)'. Joan Alkn. 
(arolc H.iuK.-. Hhzabcth Span^lcr. Nancy Houston, Johanna Martin. Rcvannc Hoffman. Sccoml rnu.AuiiUit Scliara. Joseph Nizolck, 
Walter liancs. Victor Pepe. Barry Wiseman. Richard Watt. Robert .Sliuppert. .SanforJ Stcrnstein. Thnl n,u: John Dorse>'. Ronald 
Sappinpton. Alan Carr. Joseph Baker. Edward Adams. David Goodman. Ceor.w Wemkam. James Bequette. Donald .Spencer Don Boyle. 
Shalom Fisher. Nol shoun: Harry Bass. Georpc Blair. Mary Bray. Ulsa Carlson. Alma (lancy. Gerald Cohen. Gail C.ohn. D.>ris Cooper. 
Eli?aboth Cooper. Mary Ellis. Maurice Eortin. Carl Eretts. Mardyn Goetz. Carole Goldman. Terrell Holliday. Norma Jones. Helen Klein. 
Millie Korn. Elsbeth Kunzig, James Lamb, Evelyn U-monoff, Glenn Linsenmayer. Allen Lisse. Gerald Loper. Martha Mueller George 
Reier. Mitl.acl Rodell. Marion Rushton. Ernest Schwartz, Vincent Sigillito. Shirley Simms. Nancy Sneed. Miles St. John. Joseph laylor, 
Ercderick Wyant, 



170 




ALPHA CHI SIGMA — First row: Douglas Simmons. Earl Bloss, Donald Thiel, secretary; David Henley, Fred Witmer, president; James Lamb, 
vice president; Will Shulman, treasurer; Chris Kirk, Fred Marx. Second row: Joe Kociscin, Hugh Siggins, Allan Eddy, Mel Ritter, James 
Nelson, Pete Berney, Bob Sudol, Bob Marsheck. Robert Wolffe. Jack Ho. Joe Klein. Third row: Doug Ryan, William Nuttall, Paul 
Johnson, Dennis Witmer, John Beale, Nathan Partos, Paul Sykes, Al Singleton. 



Alpha Chi Sigma 



Alpha Kappa Delta 



Fortunate are the members of Alpha Chi Sigma 
professional fraternity because, aside from having the 
opportunity to work with other chemistry and chemi- 
cal engineering majors, they have the special advan- 
tage of owning their own house. 

The group provides both a social and a professional 
program of events for its members. Smokers, picnics, 
and parties fill out the social calendar while the 
annual Tetra-Banquet and a biannual conclave round 
out the professional events. Since its founding at 
Maryland in 1927, Alpha Chi Sigma has required an 
overall 2.5 average. 



A CONCERN for people and an achievement of high 
scholarship are the requirements for the sociology 
majors tapped for Alpha Kappa Delta. Upperclass- 
men are initiated into this national sociology hon- 
orary twice each year. 

The society, which was established on the Mary- 
land campus in 1946, promotes professional interest 
in sociology and recognizes outstanding achievements. 
An award is presented annually to the writer of the 
best paper contributed to the Alpha Kappa Deltan, 
the society's official journal. 



ALPHA KAPPA DELTA — First row: Dr. Harry Alpert, Margaret Hudson, treasurer; Leonard Norry, president; Carol Baker, secretary; Maren 
Lockwood, vice president; Dr. Peter Lejins. Second row: Dr. Charles Coates, Lawrence Larkin, James Simms, Bea Fiks, Patricia Ritchie, 
Rita McEvoy. Third row: Catherine Harris, William Tonlin. Lois Getz, Thomas Courtless. Fourth row: Dr. Bruce Melvin, Dr. Harold 
Hoffsommer, John Toland, Dr. William Felton. 




f ■'k-^Wn t^* 




ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — First row: Abby Bernstein. Judy Kahn, Mary Anna Pritchett. Joyce. Ruth Kanow, Ina Segal. Sccoiu! roic: Mar- 
garet Foster. Judy l-'ine. secretary; Sally Ann Dailey. treasurer; Julia Billings, advisor; Connie Cornell, president; Gail Kissling. vice 
president; Arlenc Naylor. Judy Purnell. Betty Conklin. Third row: Eileen Dalton. Olivia Scaggs, Birdie Booth. Eugenia Likens. Carol Lynn 
Sanders, Bette Thot, Arnita Dell. Rhetta King. Nijole Brazauskas, Peggy Posner. Ruth Ann Rouch. Bonnie Feldesman. 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



Alpha Zeta 



Thk famed Lamp of Knowledge burns brightly for 
these freshmen women who have achieved a 3-5 
average in their first year on campus. "Intellectual 
living" is the motto of this national organization 
which has had a chapter on the Maryland campus 
since 1932. 

Active only one year. Alpha Lambda Delta mem- 
bers assist in Freshman Orientation Week by serving 
as hostesses at the Terrace Dance. They also help 
Mortar Board sell mums for Homecoming. In the 
spring, an initiation banquet is held with Phi Eta 
Sigma, brother organization of Alpha Lambda Delta. 



Outstanding students in the College of Agri- 
culture are eligible for membership in Alpha Zeta. 
Leadership qualities, good character, and standing in 
the upper two-fifths of one's class have been common 
to all members since the group was established in 
1920. 

Being mainly an agricultural service honorary, 
Alpha Zeta annually sponsors a freshman aid pro- 
gram for future agrarians. The group also honors the 
freshman having the highest average in agriculture. 
Members of the fraternity make it a point to visit 
Maryland high schools having agricultural programs 
and attempt to interest students in attending college. 



ALPHA ZETA — First roiu: Guy Hariland. Palmer Hopkins, advisor; Jack Conaway. Louis Arrington. 
Rothc. treasurer; Walt Bay. Second row: James Dickerson. Sidney Miller. Lewis Smith. Martin Bell. 



Ronald Sappington. Harold Choate. Allan Bandcl. Bert 
Ronald Cline, William Ebcrsole, John Hetrick. Richard 
Constantinos. James McCrumb. 



King. Ed Harman. Dawson Ahalt. Third 
Moffett. Richard lohnston. Robert Keenan. 



James Hannan. Cly 
Anthony Osretkar. 
row: Reed Friend 
Gerald Loper. Ro 



e Culver. 

Laurence 

William 

bcrt Kifcr. 



George 
Brown, 
Martel, 
Spyros 









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BETA ALPHA PSI — Fust row: Donald Day, Glenn Funkhouser, secretary; Juhn Jackson, vice president; Nile Webb, president; James Booth, 
LeRoy Lee, advisor; Carol Colvin, Arlen Kelly. Second roii-: Brooks Hubbert, Robert Baker, Matthew Hubert, Wayne Wilson, Frederick 
Wyant, Frederick Jugel, Carl Fretts, Ira Shapiro, Ernest Gerardi. Third row: Donald Gall. William Warshauer, Edward Marsh, Kenneth 
Mclntyre, Thomas Beller, John Doran, James Flynn, Allen Gable. 



Beta Alpha Psi 



IMoT ONLY can these men balance their budgets and 
books, but as members of this accounting honorary 
they have proved that they can maintain a 3-5 aver- 
age in all accounting courses and a 3.0 average in 
all other subjects. To qualify for membership in 
Beta Alpha Psi, they have also submitted a thousand- 
word research paper and passed a four-hour written 
examination. 

During the year. Beta Alpha Psi often brings vari- 
ous speakers to campus who are outstanding people 
in the accounting field. The group also works with 
the Student Placement Committee in sponsoring the 
annual Job Forum. 



Beta Gamma Sigma 

Fop-ranking business students unite in Beta Gam- 
ma Sigma. This very select group consists of com- 
merce and business administration majors with no 
less than a 3.2 overall average. There may be only 
10 per cent of the senior class and 3 per cent of the 
junior class in membership at any particular time. 

The fraternity exists for the purpose of recogniz- 
ing outstanding scholarship, improving the conduct 
of business operations, and promoting the advance- 
ment of education in business. Activities are limited 
to the initiation banquet and various meetings which 
are held throughout the year. 



BETA GAMMA SIGMA — First rov: Carroll Kite, Doris Cooper, Howard Wright, president; Carl Fretts. vice president; George Weinkam, 
Nile Webb. Second rote: Victor Pepe, William Warshauer, Frederick Wyant, James Bequette, Edward Hutley, Richard Baradet. 







1 



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CIVIL ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY — First rou: Donald Weinroth. Wilton Wills. Terrell Holliday. secretary; PhiUp Parisius. president; 
Thomas Noppenberi;er. vjce president; David Bates, treasurer; George Oberle, Carl Rosenbusch. Second rou.- Francis Steinbauer, Filmore 
Chaiken. John Garner. Richard Gulp. Jon Weeks. Mounzer Bissat. John Viner. Robert Baumgardner. George Barnes. Richard McKisson. 



Civil Eng. Honor Society Delta Sigma Pi 



Appearing in the Terrapin for the first time this 
year is the Civil Engineering Honor Society. Mem- 
bers must be Civil Engineering majors who have 
completed at least one-half of the work required for 
their bachelor's degree, rank in the upper third of 
their class and have an overall 2.5 average. 

The purposes of the fraternity are to contribute 
to the improvement of the civil engineering profes- 
sion as an instrument for the betterment of society 
and to aid the Civil Engineering Department at the 
University of Maryland. 



Future businessmen find many common inter- 
ests in Delta Sigma Pi, national business fraternity. 
Since 1950, the Maryland chapter has sought to pro- 
mote a closer relationship between the commercial 
world and the students of commerce. Among the 
activities of the group is the sponsoring of the Busi- 
ness and Public Administration portion of the cam- 
pus Job Forum. Monthly professional dinners fea- 
ture speakers from the business world. 

This business fraternity is open to male students 
pursuing a business curriculum and maintaining an 
average equal to or above the all men's average. 



DELTA SIGMA PI — Fhu rutr: Frederick Jugel. Donald Day. Ron Bartell. John Wolfe, secretary; Neil Goen. Joseph Carr. president; J Allan 
Cook, advisor; Richard Baradet. vice president; Austin McGce. treasurer; Kenneth Pierson. Carroll Kite. Secoml rou: Larry Parachini. Jerry 
Kcnder. Nile Webb, John Dunham. Gene Santucci. Conrad Russell. James Bequette. Brooks Hubert. Edmund Seyfried. Richard Watt. 
William Gulden, George Weinkam. Samuel Hbcrsole, Robert Moreland, Thiril row: Bob Couse. John Loreg. Fred Plybon. Joe Culhane, 
Don Pickett. Robert Dunker, Ronald Farrell. Jack Calloway. Wayne Wilson, Larry Libauer, Thomas Fox, Robert Denny. Donald Gall, 
Dick Speicher. 



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DIAMOND — First row: Marilyn Hess, Carol Plumhofif, Nancy Nystrora. Sara Goodman. Nancy Hager. Anne Lusby. Nancy Sneed. Diane 
Stottler, Jean Kane. Second roiv: Mary Ellis, Claire Wolford, Carolyn Kraus, Patti Kahn, Ann Norron, advisor; Jean Mace, president; 
Beth Mezey, vice president; Johanna Martin, treasurer; Mary Pat Cobey, Marty Mueller, secretary. Third row: Arlen Kelly, Margaret 
Price, Alice Love, Bonni Wilson, Abby Sokol, Ina Blumberg, Judith Levin. Evelyn Dean. Elsa Carlson. Alice Heisler. Aija Livins. Barbara 
Bechtoldt, Mary Jane Evans, Binky Varey, Patricia Metz, Phyllis Heflin. Martha Lee Thomas. 



Diamond 



Since diamonds are a girl's best friend, sorority 
women are constantly vying for membership in Dia- 
mond, sorority honorary. Leadership and outstanding 
service within their respective groups are among the 
main requirements for membership. 

Tapping occurs tw'ice each year, once in the fall 
and again at the Interfraternity Sing each spring. 
There are never more than three members of one 
sorority in Diamond at any particular time. 



Eta Kappa Nu 



Excellence in electrical engineering is honored 
and promoted by Eta Kappa Nu through such activ- 
ities as helping seniors locate positions and holding 
informal meetings during the year to discuss prob- 
lems common to both students and teachers. 

The Maryland chapter of this national honor soci- 
ety was organized in 1956 and received its charter in 
1957. It limits its membership to juniors and seniors 
in the upper quarter and upper third of their classes 
respectively. 



ETA KAPPA NU — Vim row: Don Boyle. Don Murphy, treasurer; Robert Shuppert. vice president; Melvin Watkins. president; Benjamin 
Werle, Dr. Henry Reed, advisor. Second roir: Glenn Linsenmayer, Billy Niedfeldt. Seymour Bloom, Robert Mallalieu, Richard Lilly, 
William Uirick, Austin Winant, George Widenbauer, Ira Staley, Robert Ginnings, Gerald Ferguson, James Strong. 






Gamma Theta Upsilon 



GAMMA THETA UPSILON— F^rj/ ruu: Ln.i >)mc. Hal Booher. 
treasurer; Joseph WieJel. president; Stanley Wantland. vice presi- 
dent; Lila Bishop, secretary; Roj;er Coonrod. Second roir: John 
Lungen, Harry Cook. Frank Pavlat. Marshall Kaputsos, Abraham 
Salome. John McLendon. Kenneth Thornton. Third ruu-: Charles 
Smith. James Conway. David Carrington. George Ilinsky. Henry 
Boyce. R. F. Allen. Larry Wright. 



Point to the most remote island in the world and 
any of the members of Gamma Theta Upsilon, the 
national geography honorary fraternity, could prob- 
ably identify it. 

This is the first year on campus for the Beta Phi 
chapter of an organization which has over 4,000 
members. All geography majors with junior stand- 
ing and a 2.0 overall average are eligible for mem- 
bership. 

The purpose of this fraternity is to promote inter- 
est in the field of geography and to provide employ- 
ment opportunities for its members. The group plans 
to have many guest speakers at its meetings. 



Iota Lambda Sigma 

Industry, bhinc; a vital part of the United States' 
economy, must have educators. Iota Lambda Sigma 
recognizes this need and directs its efforts toward 
encouraging professional training in industrial edu- 
cation. 

Sponsoring a Teacher Recruitment Drive was the 
main project this year. This professional fraternity 
also awarded its annual $250 scholarship to a fresh- 
man enterino the industrial education field. 



IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA — First row: Joseph Reynolds. Walter Edwards. John Herman. Wallace Bradley. William Stammer. John iMann. 
Stanley Tollberg. Robert Diehl. Claude Hilliard. Milton Mathiowdis. Lewis Smoot. Second nnr: Paul Hartnian. Auburn Lamb. John 
Edelmann. advisor; Wallace Robey. secretary; Chester 1-ox. treasurer; William Tierney. president; William Otto, vice president; Donald 
Hennick. Arthur Dick. Frank Ensminger. George Merrill Third row: E. E Hall. William Hi.ygins. Frank Speaks. Paul Harrison. Heiny 
Shippling. Fred Reitze. William Jeffres. James Gray. Robert Gunning. Ernest Kessell, George Lipkey. John Klier. Paul Manchak. Jack 
Berge. Robert Derbyshire. Fourth rotr: James Koste. Jack Swearman. George Slate. William Wockentuss. William Hucksoll. Ray Plucmcr. 
Edward Stapleton. William Kohl. Eugene Volpe. John Keenan. John Fischer. John Wcires. C. Edward Hixik 



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KAPPA KAPPA PSI — First rou-: Samuel Adams. William Patterson, Fred Froehlich, treasurer, Roland Swanson, president; Hood Geisbert, 
vice president; George Clendenin, secretary; Larry Nowack, James Nichols. Second row: Ed Lynch, Herb Levenstein. Len Cleveland, Jerry 
Matthews, Hugh Henderson, Jim Murphy, Jack Shartsis, Dick Street. Gary Benfield. Not shown: Bill Finagin, Phillip Hooks, Bruce 
Herbert, Al Tase. 



Kappa Kappa Psi 

The excitement and thrill of the Maryland Band 
are dear to the hearts of the Kappa Kappa Psi mem- 
bers. Since 1955 the Gamma XI chapter has rec- 
ognized outstanding male band members with 2.0 
averages. 

Purposes of the fraternity are to further the exist- 
ence and prosperity of the band, to stimulate campus 
leadership, to promote a close relationship between 
college bands and to provide an enjoyable and bene- 
ficial social experience for band members. 

The fraternity, which helped to organize Tau Beta 
Sigma, honorary band sorority, is presently attempt- 
ing to organize an alumni chapter. 



NafI Collegiate Players 

All THE world's a stage" could very well be the 
motto of the National Collegiate Players. Member- 
ship in this organization is an honor given to those 
thespians who have done outstanding work in Uni- 
versity Theater, whether on stage or behind the 
scenes. To be eligible for membership, a student 
must be either a junior or a senior and must have a 
2.0 scholastic average. 

The annual project of Maryland's 1 1 year old 
chapter is the sponsoring of the High School Play 
Festival. 



NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS — 

First row: Charles Ballew, vice presi- 
dent; Janet Shipley, president; Elsa 
Carlson, secretary; Richard Watt. Sec- 
ond row: Mary Chambers Crooks, Jackie 
Dean, Mary Lou Smith. 





OMICRON NU — First roxv: Phyllis Cox, Mary Lue Holt, Bonnie Wilson. Shirley Corkran, president; Marry Mueller, vice president; Nancy 
Houston, treasurer; Wanda Waddell, secretary. Second rou-. Jane Crow, advisor; Pat Hartgroves, Helen Stephens, Janet Coblentz, Phyllis 
Turner, Ann Runkles, Carol Bogert, 



Omicron Nu 



Phi Alpha Epsilon 



That wonderful aroma of fruit cake that you 
may smell around Christmas time is just a sign that 
the outstanding home economics majors are again 
delving into one of their many annual projects. 

Omicron Nu also sponsors a scholarship tea each 
spring and awards a cup to the freshman girl with 
the highest average in home economics. The group 
keeps the Home Ec College posted on its activities 
by maintaining a bulletin board in Margaret Brent 
Hall. 

Always active, the Omicron Nu homemakers have 
sought since 1937 to promote scholarship, leader- 
ship, and research in the field of home economics. 



Physical Education, Health, Physical Therapy, 
and Recreation majors, who are outstanding scholas- 
tically, are brought together on common ground in 
Phi Alpha Epsilon. This local honor societ)', estab- 
lished in 1953, requires its members to have a 2.7 
overall average and a 3.0 average in major subjects. 
This year Phi Alpha Epsilon continued its annual 
program of sending to the American Association for 
Health, Physical Education and Recreation, the soph- 
omore man and woman outstanding in scholastic 
and professional activities. 



PHI ALPHA EPSILON — Vint rou: Dr. Dorothy Mohr, advisor; Perry Moore, president; Alice Love, secretary-treasurer; Buddy Isor, vice 
president; Dr M,irvin Eyler, advisor. Second rou: Binky Varey, Joe Montgomery. Warren Kcrshow. Donald Schuesslcr, Gerald French, 
Marilyn Goctz. 




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PHI ALPHA THETA — First row: Tom Hinson, secretary; Norma Jones. Guy Goodfellow, prcbiJciu, Joe Kenkel, vice president; Mary Ott. 
Carlyle Earp. Second row: Tom Brennan. Eugene Strieker, Bernard Williams, James Simras, Gerald Herdman, Milton Goldinger, Lewis 
Croce, Bob Sheppard, Gerald Shadel. 



Phi Alpha Thefa 

The field of history is vast, but the members of 
Phi Alpha Theta constitute a group of students well 
informed on the subject. Members of this national 
honorary fraternity are selected on the basis of a 3-0 
average in 18 credits of history and a 2.7 overall 
average. 

The national organization publishes an historical 
journal and annually sponsors a contest for papers 
on historical subjects. It also offers scholarships and 
fellowships. 

The Maryland chapter, which was established in 
1948, obtains speakers who are outstanding in their 
various professional fields of history. 



Phi Chi Theta 



To DISPROVE the statement that this is a man's 
world. Phi Chi Theta, professional fraternity for 
women, prepares women for business careers. The 
group holds frequent meetings, with successful busi- 
nesswomen as speakers. 

Members also perform numerous services for the 
University. One of their annual projects is serving as 
hostesses each spring for conferences of Washington- 
Baltimore area high school students interested in the 
business field. 

In order to be initiated into Phi Chi Theta, a 
woman must be enrolled in the College of Business 
and Public Administration for at least one semester 
and have a 2.2 overall average. 



PHI CHI THETA — First row: Tina Fragale, Jane O'Neill, advisor; Carol Colvin, secretary; Doris Cooper, treasurer; Pat Duvall, president; 
Marilyn Hess, vice president; Maryanne Brown, Margie Miller. Second row: Carole Hall. Jean Tressler, Mary Ann Linscott, Donna 
Aldridge. Judith Arroyo, Liz Long, Elizabeth Halpert, Natalie Burdette, Bobby Green Barbara Webster, Arlen Kelly. 





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PHI ETA SIGMA — Fjrst row: Richard McKisson, Georiie Weinkam, vice president; John Dorsey. president; Siil Krome. secretary; Kenneth 
McAulifife. treasurer. St'corui row: Richard Newman. Don Boyle, Alvin Oscar. Terrell HoUiday. Donald Oakley, Eugene Strieker, Carmine 
DiCamillo. Robert Couchman, Jack Shartsis. 



Phi Eta Sigma 



The purpose of Phi Eta Sigma, the freshman men's 
honor society, is to encourage high scholastic achieve- 
ment in the freshman year and to promote academic 
improvement in future years. Membership is at- 
tained by those men who have a 3-5 average during 
their first semester or an overall 3-5 average for their 
entire first year. 

The national fraternity was founded at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois in 1923- The University of Mary- 
land received its charter in 1940. 



Pi Delta Epsilon 



The best of the campus journalists are honored by 
membership in Pi Delta Epsilon, national recogni- 
tion society. Tappees are juniors and seniors with 
better than average scholarship and outstanding serv- 
ice to one or more of the University's student pub- 
lications. 

Each spring Pi Delt sponsors a banquet for all 
publications' staff members. During the year, the 
society, which has been active since 1930, works to 
solve problems and plan new projects concerning 
student publications. 



PI DELTA EPSILON— f/n/ row: Doris Walter. Robert Carey, advisor; Phyllis Turner, vice president; David Halliday, president; Pat Hart- 
groves, secretary; Dinah Brown, Tina Fragale. Second row: Don Helfstein, Dick Gossom. Carole Bowie. John Allen, Bud Andrews. Carol 
Plumhoff, Vicky Clark. Fred Ross. 





9 




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PI SICMA ALPHA — First row: Donald Hester, Jonathan David, president; Pat Sherer, vice president; Richard Hedrich, Adnan El-Bakri. 
Second row: William Hamilton, John Hebal, Norman Wengert, Walter Hohenstein, William Berlin, Charles Lee. 



Pi Sigma Alpha 



Pi Tau Sigma 



The current problems of government, politics, 
and international relations provide an especially 
great interest for members of Pi Sigma Alpha. This 
national political science honorary, established at the 
University of Maryland in 1938, seeks to promote a 
better understanding and relationship among stu- 
dents interested in the various fields of political 
science. 

Membership is attained by those students who have 
shown interest and achievement in the department of 
Government and Politics. 



Scholastic standing, faculty rating, activities, 
and experience are the factors considered for mem- 
bership in Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical engineering 
honor society. On campus only two years, Pi Tau 
Sigma was the first engineering departmental honor- 
ary fraternity at Maryland. 

Each fall, members of the organization send let- 
ters of welcome to the freshmen students. During 
the year, the group gives lectures to high school audi- 
ences on engineering careers. 



PI TAU SICMA — First row: William Walker, Clyde Todd, vice president; James Conklin, treasurer; Harold Cather, advisor; Allan Thomas, 
president; Harvey Trengove, Roy Mannon, secretary; Wilbur Goldschmidt. Second row: Robert Couchman, Ralph Tablet, Thomas Varley, 
Robert Burns, Donald Spencer, J. Richard Potter, Norman Westfall, William Scarborough, John Bisset, Zeb Adams, Calvin Hastings. Not 
shown: James Rampello, Edward Elste. 






SIGMA ALPHA ETA — First row: Marcia Hugghins. Mary Pat Cubcy, treasurer; Beverly Tuttun. vice presiJent; Judith Neumann, secretary; 
Lyn Taylor, presiJent. Second row: Frances Reynolds. Albert Josephson. Georgia Sotcs- 



Sigma Alpha Eta 

Correcting faulty speech and hearing is the 
primary interest of members of Sigma Alpha Eta. 
This professional honorary, active at Maryland since 
1953, taps students who have done outstanding 
work in the speech and hearing field. Members must 
have a 3.0 average in speech and a 2.5 overall 
average. 

Each year Sigma Alpha Eta's project is to assist 
the Maryland Crippled Children's Society in rais- 
ing funds. This past fall, the group was host to 
the convention of the Maryland Speech and Hearing 
Therapists. 



Sigma Alpha Omicron 

The best of the bacteriologists are honored annu- 
ally by Sigma Alpha Omicron, on campus since 1925. 
Students must have junior standing, an overall 2.5 
average, and 12 credits of bacteriology to be eligible 
for membership in this local honor societ)'. 

The purpose of the society is to encourage an inter- 
est in the field and to promote friendliness and co- 
operation among bacteriology majors. Various in- 
formal social and professional gatherings help to 
carry out their aims. One of their special projects 
is an undergraduate tutoring program. 



SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON — V'tni rou: Mara Perlbachs. Phletus Williams, treasurer; Michael Collins, vice president; Frank Koontz. president; 
Marcjuitta Klein, secretary; Patricia Creegan. ScconJ rou: Don McCoy. Stanley Minken. Paul Price. John McGowan. 





SIGMA DELTA CHI — First row: John Blitz, George Darlington, treasjrer; David Heinly, president; Tom Willoughby. Second row: Donald 
Whitten, Robert Irelan, Dick Gossom, Joel Rubenstein, Charles Rayman. 



Sigma Delta Chi 

Notes on the news" is a byword of Sigma Delta 
Chi. This organization brings together male students 
interested in the field of journalism and requires of 
each initiate a pledge to follow a career in journalism 
after graduation. 

Although the Maryland chapter is only two years 

old, the national fraternity is one of the oldest and 

largest professional journalism societies. The local 

■ chapter tries to further the role of journalism through 

a program of professional speakers and forums. 



Sigma Tau Epsilon 

Recreation may seem to be all play, but outstand- 
ing work is the necessary qualification for member- 
ship in Sigma Tau Epsilon, women's recreation 
honorary. Scholastic achievement and active partici- 
pation in campus recreational activities lead to mem- 
bership in this local recognition society. 

Since 1941, the purpose of Sigma Tau Epsilon has 
been to encourage and to facilitate a wider participa- 
tion in recreational activities among the women 
students at the University. 




SIGMA TAU EPSILON — Wm 

row: Marilyn Goetz. presi- 
dent; Ethel Kesler, advisor; 
Binky Varey, vice president. 
Second row: Aurelia Thomas, 
Judy Wilson, Babs Vogel. 



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TAU BETA PI — First row: Benjamin Werle. Zeb Adams. Lawrence Hodgins. advisor; Don Boyle, secretary; Terrell Holliday. president. 
Melvin Watkins. vice president; Sanford Sternstein, Robert Hurlbrink. treasurer; Edward Adams. Allan Thomas. Secoml rou: Seymour 
Bloom. Glenn Linsenmayer. Donald Spencer. William Walker. Thomas Noppenberger. Russell Glock. Billy Niedfeldt. William Ulrick. 
Robert Shuppert. William Scarborough. John Bisset. Robert Couchman. Raffi Turian. Robert Burns. Arnold Munach. Calvin Hastings. 
Vincent Sigillito. ThirJ row: Ralph Tabler. Francis Steinbauer. Filmore Chaiken. Walter Herr. J. Richard Potter. Leo Miller. Philip 
Parisius. Norman Sheetz, Theodore Felsentreger. Roy Mannon. 



Tau Beta Pi 

Only the most select engineers are chosen for 
membership in Tau Beta Pi. Basing its membership 
on exceptional character as well as excellent scholar- 
ship, this national honorary fraternity bi-annually 
taps juniors in the upper eighth and seniors in the 
upper fifth of their respective classes. 

In the fall, the members distribute bookmarks and 
letters of welcome to the freshmen engineering 
students. Each spring an engineering handbook is 
given to the junior who, in his sophomore year, made 
the greatest improvement over his freshman year. 



Tau Beta Sigma 

Outstanding women members of Maryland's 
Band are honored by election to Tau Beta Sigma. A 
2.0 overall average is the necessary scholastic require- 
ment for membership. 

This national recognition society, on campus since 
1956, seeks to promote better inter-band relation- 
ships by sponsoring parties during the year. The 
members also play hostess to the visiting bands and 
organize social affairs for their benefit. This year the 
Maryland chapter was hostess at a convention of Tau 
Beta Sigma chapters in this area. 



TAU BETA SiCMA — First row: Ernie Hinkle. Helen Jutcn. Judy Hill, Aija Livins. Dottie McCarty. Second row: Caroline Cook, Peggy 
DeNeanc. Nancy Nystrom. president; Marilyn Sanders, secretary-treasurer; Pat Tatspaugh. vice president; Phyllis Snyder. 





185 




ACCOUNTING CLUB — Firsl ran : Ri)bert Aitken, Hyson Freiman. Glenn I'unkhouser, Wayne Wilson, vice president; Robert Baker, presi- 
dent; Diiiiald Day. secretary; Kenneth Mtlntyrc. treasurer; John Jackson. Leroy Lee. Marilyn Hay. Sccoud roir: Matthew Walker, lidward 
Marsh. Arthur Porter. Richard Phillips. Nile Webb. Brooks Hubbert. Herbert Young. Leo Roy. Bill Scrivner. John Harrill. William 
Warshauer. Frederick Wyant. Ron Bartell. Harvey Siegel. Robert Harlow. Paul Gallagher. John Stopa, Steve Saks. John Sharp. Third row: 
R. Stewart. R. Soogna. E. M. Weinzweig. Carl Fretts. James Booth. Mike Ruddy, Frank Thomas, Thomas Beller, David Seitz, John Doran, 
Lester Worch, E. A. Gerardi, Fred Jusel. Theodore Stewart. 



Accounting Club 



American Chem. Engineers 



The Accounting Club discusses different phases 
of the world of accounting and provides an oppor- 
tunity for social intcrciiange among those students 
interested in this field. 

Most of the club's meetings are held jointly with 
Beta Alpha Psi accounting fraternity. 

Speakers from government, industry and public 
accounting highlight the meeting. These experienced 
men tell the group what to expect in the profession 
of accounting. 



Ri:alizing THAT the potential chemical engineers 
of our country are an important group of people, this 
club strives to prepare its members for the future 
by presenting important guest speakers, showing not- 
able films, taking field trips to plants and by partici- 
pating in a regional convention. By this program, 
the group hopes to advance the field of chemical 
engineering. 




AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL 
ENGINEERS l-nM r<<u : IVier Berney, 
treasurer; led Felstcntregcr, correspond- 
ing secretary; Edward Adams, president; 
Raymond Barg, vice-president; Sandy 
Sternstein, recordin.g secretary. Second 
roil : I'red Wiimer, Karlis Parcitis, Fred 
Marx. Marcus G. Gouman. Harvey 
Yakowitz. James Nelson. Charles Nich- 
ols, Kurt Menzcl. Not shown: Jesse 
Hotman. Bill Cleveland. 




AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL — First row: Allan Howie, Louis Arrington, president; Paul Poffenberger, advisor; George Roche, 
secretary; Ian Forrest, vice president; Harry Merryman, Ronold Sappington. Second row: Lewis Smith, Richard Johnston. 



Agricultural Student Counci 

The Agricultural Student Council, the only sepa- 
rate college council for students at Maryland, coordi- 
nates all the agriculture clubs on campus. Its mem- 
bers represent the Block and Bridle Club, Alpha 
Zeta, Institute of Food Technology, Plant Industry 
Club, Dairy Science Club, Student Grange, and the 
4-H Club. 

One service of the council is to provide a student 
loan fund for agricultural students in need of finan- 



cial assistance to complete their college education. 

The council is also instrumental in setting up the 
College of Agriculture's Student-Faculty Convoca- 
tion. 

Looking at the council's social side, each spring it 
sponsors the traditional "Ag Weekend", featuring a 
square dance. Other dances are also held throughout 
the year. 



187 




AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS— Fm/ row: E. Voss, R. Suchy, C Bowler, R. Gulp. A. Castronovo, O. W. demons. Second 

rvw: Glenn Johnson. Milton Wills. Francis Steinbauer. secretary; Fred Rogers, president; Charles Finn, vice president; Filmore Chaiken, 
treasurer; Frank CaruUo. Don Hughes. Bob Isaacson, social chairman. Third row: Roger Post. Joseph Hemler, Ed Howlin, Robert Bischoff, 
Jon Weeks, John Viner, John Garner, Robert Baumgardner, John Kal, George Barnes, Richard McKisson, Ted Lindahl. Fourth rou: Dick 
Swinncrton. Donald Weinroth, David Bates, Philip Parisius, Bissat Mounzer, J. B. Rupp, Terrell HoUiday, Thomas Noppenberger, Carl 
Rosenbusch, George Oberle. 

American Civil Engineers Al E E I R E 



DnvFLOPiNG A PROFESSIONAL attitude as future 
civil cnt;ineers is the purpose of the American Soci- 
et}' of Civil Engineers. 

Many activities filled the calendar of this club. 
Among them were the Engineers Ball, field trips, a 
regional meeting, and movies. 

Highlighting social activities for the ASCE was 
the annual picnic held in the spring which featured 
a Junior-Senior softball game. 



Stimulating interest and promoting under- 
standing in the field of radio and electrical engineer- 
ing is the purpose of the joint student branch of the 
American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Radio 
Engineers. 

Meetings are held one Wednesday each month. 
These meetings are highlighted by lectures and dem- 
onstrations of prominent engineers and student mem- 
bers on current topics of interest in the held. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS— F;>.f/ rnu: Stephen Greenhouse. Don Boyle, 
IRE secretary; Bill Ulrick. vice chairman; Walter MiKce, .MI-,F, secretary; L, j, H()di;ins, AlEE counselor; H. W. Price. IRE advisor; Ira 
Stalcy. president; George Wiedcnbauer. Faith Libelo. John Miller. Secomt rou : Jerry Raffel, Ralph Cooley. Miles Wickman. Gerald Fer- 
guson. Melvin Watkins, Billy Niedfeldt. George Hogan. Conald Murphy. Clifford Fawcett. Robert Shuppert. Robert Ginnings. Austin 
Winant. Stephen Vouch. J. H. Rumbaugh, James Cleveland, J. J. SchoUian. Third row: A. R. Compton. Glenn Linsenmayer, Charles 
Weaver, Robert Mallaliev, Edwin Kirstukas, Richard Lilly, Corlys Gillis, Richard Troth, Charles Hornback. R. A. Richards. James Strong. 
R D. Baechtold. 





ALPHA PHI OMEGA — First row: Bill Slater, Ralph Jandorff. Charles Thompson, sergeant-at-arms; Richard Preston, pledge master; Donald 
Wessel. president; David Walker, secretary; Leroy Burtner, Men's League representative; Charles Wise. Jr.. Richard Sherrill. Second rov: 
Ramon Vega, Carroll Steele, Clarence Mitchell. Edwin Krause. Robert Faust. Ray Dearborn. William Brewster. Davis Wilson, Carlos Bella. 



Alpha Phi Omega 



At some time during their college careers, nearly all 
students at the University come in contact with 
Alpha Phi Omega. The Epsilon Mu chapter of the 
national service fraternity has been on campus for 1 1 
years. 

The APO book exchange, which this year was 
located in the journalism building, has been operating 
for nine years. Another important function sponsored 
by this fraternity was the annual Ugly Man contest, 



the proceeds of which go to Campus Chest. 

Other services offered by APO included hat-check 
and coke concessions at all major dances and collect- 
ing tickets at National Symphony concerts. 

Service to the campus and student body, to the 
youth and community, to the nation as participating 
citizens and to the other members of the fraternity 
are the major purposes of APO's program. 



189 




AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS— F;m/ mu : A B Eylcr. r.aulty Advisor; L. W. Bonde, treasurer; W. D. Walker. 
secretary; W. E. Hayman. W. H. GoldschiJt, J. C. Pope. D. H. Spenser, president; H. C. Trengove. vice-president; A. M. Thomas Second 
row: Thomas Rose. Roy Mannon. James Rampello. James Conklin. Robert Couchman. Edwin Elste. Wilham Poole. Thomas Varley. Robert 
Burns. Clyde Todd. Norman Westfall. William Scarborough. John Bisset. Arnold Munach. Zwb Adams. Calvin Hastings. John Coble. Fred 
Schelm. I'hinl row: Thomas Harris. R. X, Tabler. Earl Noel. R. L. Schwartz. Richard Potter. Walter Hcrr. James Fisher. Carmine DiCapillo. 
Kenneth Brow. David Shapiro. 



American Mech. Engineers American Red Cross 



A (iROUP which carries on their activities aker as 
well as during college is the American Society ot 
Mechanical Engineers. Besides promoting films, 
speakers, and trips pertinent to the mechanical engi- 
neer, this group co-sponsors the Annual Slide Rule 
Shuffle. 

The ASME strives to develop in its members the 
professional attitude, pride and associations which 
should accompany technical competence. 



buRiiLY YOU won't miss one pint of blood! Univer- 
sity students seemed to agree with the American Red 
Cross as they participated in the fall and spring drives 
for blood. These coeds also gathered hostesses to visit 
Walter Reed Hospital and the Bethesda Naval Hos- 
pital to entertain the patients. In addition they col- 
lected donations to aid the national unit. The group 
sponsors all Red Cross projects on campus. 




RED CROSS CLUB— r/rj/ mu: Liz Toros- 
sian. Ruih hluin. Beity Mae O'Brien, presi- 
dent; Judy Jartee. Diane Bottoms Second 
row: Shirley Miichell. Kathy Tyson. Dcedee 
Hurnside. Julie Ludwig. Sandra Hurdc. 
l.ileen Smith. Sue Irvin. Helen Long 




AQUALINERS — First row: Richard Gramm. treasurer; Lynn Abel, William Kaplan, vice-president; Jessie Bradley, president; Carol Rachel- 
son, secretary; Ginny Harvey. Gloria Pratesi. Second row: Diane Harrison. Harriet Rosenberg, Mary Ann Taylor. Sally James. Joan Leahy, 
Sue Drennen. Betty Conklin, Justine McKay. Third row: Carol Scuderi, Jane Yeager. Sidni Freedman. Deborah Hanik, Harriet Loce. 
Harriet Prostic. Betty Stuart McNulty, Patricia Tymeson. Eilo Mae Filbey. Binky Varey. Debra Adler. Fourth row: Paul Rubinstein, Carole 
Prick, advisor; Flossy Clapham, advisor; Barbara RuUan. Andi White. Shirley Gahs. Barbara MuUinix. Sally Ann Dailey, Hinda Ashman, 
Richard Sanford, Alice Glen. Fifth rou : Ruth Corcorn. Pat Whipp. Cathy White. Anita Moore. Margie Aronstein. Elizabeth Pels, Joan 
BarnhiU. Arline Holford. Bonnie Girard. Patricia Respess. 



Aqualiners 



Each spring the Aqualiners, accompanied by music, 
costumes, and lights, take to the water to present 
their annual water carnival to the student body. Prior 
to this presentation, our campus fish spend many days 
developing and practicing the various skills of syn- 
chronized swimming. This aquatic group provides 
entertainment and recreation to both male and female 
students. 



Art Club 



Twice a year the Student Union and the Arts and 
Science buildings are filled with exhibits of work 
done by members of the Art Club. 

An Awards Tea is held at the end of each semester. 
Awards are given for outstanding work in the Fine 
Arts department, and judges are brought in from 
Baltimore and Washington. All Fine Arts majors 
are eligible. 



ART CLUB— F«Vi/ row: Dianna Reiff. Kay 
Simmons. Ralph Freeny. Chris Reinecke. 
Darlene Nestler. Phyllis Heflin. Second 
roir: Herbert Smith. Nancy White. Howard 
Behrens. Robert Payne. Eleanor Putnam. 




BLOCK & BRIDLE CLUB — 

Fml roll : Margaret Mathis, 
Nancy Sears, Patricia Quinby. 
secretary; Bill Martel, presi- 
dent; Charles Bowie, vice 
president; Arline Treadway. 
Sue Lancaster. Diean Arnold. 
Second rou: Thomas Donald- 
son. Francis Wingert. Bob 
Hastie. Bill Edward. Charles 
Hawley. Edwin Conner. Peter 
Drayer. Ray Hambleton. Wil- 
liam Harris. William Duvall. 
Robert Farmer. Charles Kub- 
ler. 




Block and Bridle Club 

This organization offers an interesting and varied 
protjram to anyone interested in farm animals mar- 
i<etint,' and allied fields. They sponsor the sorority 
milking contest, a student judging contest, and the 
annual spring picnic. 

For those with an eye for something besides horses, 
the club selects the Agriculture Queen to reign over 
their Spring Barn Dance. 



Collegiate 4-H Club 

The age old motto of "head, heart, hands, and 
health," still stands firm in the minds of the Maryland 
Collegiate 1-H Club members when these students 
come to college and continue to practice the ideals 
they have known throughout their lives. 

A liberal recreational schedule together with in- 
struction and practice in their common interest gives 
the club greatly diversified activities. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND COLLEGIATE 4-H CLUB— f;>j/ rotr: Beverly Fussell. Phyllis Crandcll. Nancy Loweth. Anne Forwood. 
Second rou: Stephanie Tolle. Barbara Lore. Mary Dunbar. Ralph Adkins. treasurer; George Roche, president; Calvert Steuart. vice presi- 
dent; Arnita Dell, secretary; Sharon Emerson. Charlotte Stiles. C^harlsie Harkins. Third row: Stuart Bruchey. Helen Long. Ronald Chason, 
Pat Messer. Melvin Bade. Dessie Buscr. Carlton Ernst, Ann Runklcs. John Crandell. Rac Remsberg. Paul King. Fourth rou: Leo Keller, 
George Tyson. Lcroy Glorioso. Jack Conaway. Louis Arrington. O'Neal Johnston. Guy Tippctt. Ian Forrest. David Denney. Richard Larsons. 
Ed Miller. 



mm 



il 

1 




CALVERT DEBATE SOCIETY 

— F/rst row: Miss J. Smith, 
Women's Debat Coach; Doro- 
thy West, secretary; Morris 
Rogers, president; Ronald 
Keener, vice-president; Frank- 
lin Hunt, treasurer; Frederick 
Seelman. Secnnd row: Freder- 
ick Smith, Carl Brooks, James 
Johnson, William Levy. 




Calvert Debate Club 



Dairy Science Club 



Talking is one of the most popular pastimes on 
the University of Maryland campus. Here is a group 
that utilizes this art to the fullest extent. 

The Calvert Debate Society, besides holding 
debates, forums, discussions, and conferences on 
campus, travels throughout the east coast debating 
with other groups on current controversial issues. 



Dairy products will be coming to our tables 
greatly improved due to the work of the Dairy Science 
Club. These young men work together to develop 
a closer cooperation in the field of dairy science. 

Running a club magazine and sponsoring the dairy 
section of the annual fitting and showing contest are 
just two facets of their varied program. 



DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB — First row: Hailan Tikriti, Lewis Smith, Richard Johnston, president; Robert Kifer, secretary; Ronald Sappington, 
Lloyd Ludy. Second row: John McMuUen, Wayne Johnson. 





ECONOMICS DISCUSSION CLUB — rust loii : John Johnson. Marto S.jnnenschejn, Joyce Dilliplane. Allan Gruchy. Tom Mariani. president; 
Pat Fehr. vice president; ( aroline Cook. James Stine. John Jactcson. Seciiiitl rou : Kenneth Parsons. Matthew Walker. Robert Noble. Richard 
Watt. Philip Norton. James Talley. Alfred Huber. Ronald' Bartell. Third rou: Bill Demas. W. J. Hak. Carl Oesterle. Landon Holt. Robin 
Ehlert, Sampson Gordon. Gordon England, Thomas Clary 



Economics Discussion Club Future Farmers 



CoMPLF.TE INFORMALITY is Stressed by the Eco- 
nomics Discussion Club. Their purpose is to exchange 
ideas, and to discuss contemporary economic topics 
and problems. 

The club is open to anyone interested in con- 
temporary economics. Speakers, such as government 
workers or professors with knowledge of economics, 
are invited to speak at some of the meetings. 

Additional interest in the club this year was stimu- 
lated by the efforts of its advisor. Dr. Allan Gruchy. 



Prospective teachers of agriculture learn much 
more than how to care for livestock in the Future 
Farmers of America Club. They work closely with 
FFA leaders in giving scholarship awards and con- 
ducting leadership classes. 

A sweetheart is chosen each year at the annual 
banquet for the members and their friends. At this 
time awards are presented to outstanding members. 

Also included on the agenda arc outings in the 
spring and fall. 




FUTURE FARMERS OF AMER- 
ICA — l-ir\l riiu: Thoni.is Big- 
bee, Sidney Miller, George 
Marvin, lidgar Adams, Alan 
( arr. Norman Smith. Second 
niii: Russell I'Uis. Professor 
I'jlnier Hopkins. advisor; 
Menill Geis. Top Campbell, 
l.cwis Smith. Demoresi Knapp, 
(harks Coale. Dick Piigh, H. 
Ired Downey. Donald Manic, 
Johnny Thompson Third 
rou: James Dillon, David 
I'latts. Robert Kecnan. Stcen 
VX'estcrberg. Harry Merryman. 




FUTURE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION — F/nl row: Nancy Overton, treasurer; Joyce Cox, secretary; Pat Hensley. president; Nancy Loane. 
Secoiul row: Margie Foster, Nancy Bowen. Angle Littleford, Joyce Stumpner. Gloria Wolf, Beverly Silar, Shirley Corkran, Mary Anderson, 
Paula Halloway. Third row: Carolyn Kraus, Sue Gessford, Barbara Starkey, Doris Barnhart, Ann Bridler, Sylvia Roof, June McBride, Bette 
Thot, Joan Thot. Fourth row: Janet WiUey, Hannah Blitz, Melissa Pilchard, Norma Jones, Juan Valdez, Richard Renfield, Dr. Fern 
Schneider, Advisor; Dr. Jean Grambs, supervisor. Fifth row: Sally Pyles, Sandie Patterson, Hank Zimon, Fred Turco. Gail Gaffrey, Mar- 
garet Johnson, Janet Johnson. Jim Pierce, Gene Burroughs, Robert Risinger. 



Future Teachers 



GamiTia Sigma Sigma 



For those aspiring to the teaching profession, this 
organization provides an opportunity to further their 
interest in this field. 

New teaching methods and the latest in educa- 
tional theory and practice are explained and discussed. 
The highlight of the year is the annual Christmas 
Party held by the group. 



Is A VOLUNTEER needed for a worthwhile cause on 
or off campus? If there is, Gamma Sigma Sigma 
will be there on the spot whenever they are needed. 
Projects that this new group have undertaken range 
from serving as hostesses at the National Physics 
Convention in Washington to babysitting for the Mr. 
and Mrs. Club. 



GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA— 

First row: Jane Johnston, 
Megan Seller, recording secre- 
tary; Harriett Husted, vice- 
president; Betty Siebert, presi- 
dent; Mary McCarty, Mary 
Glotfelty, treasurer; Pat Lee 
Crane, Sandy Ratzel. Second 
row: Charlotte Klimes, Mary 
Louise Ruggiero, Carla Harms, 
Jean Harms, Peggy DeNeane, 
Elaine Rucker, Marcia Price, 
Fran Belair, Helen Juten, 
Charlotte Stiles, Marguerite 
Thornton. 





CYMKANA — First row: Courtney Brown, Jim Shipley. Owen Laug, Boli Phillips, president; Dave Matson, Lew Smith, treasurer; Rich Lines. 
Bob Tracy. Don WaKlschmidt, Gorge Kramer, director; Bill Mathis, Tommy Signian, Millie Brown. Second rou: Phyllis Stevens, Erin 
Dean Dear, Bill Bright. Bob Radisch, Ron Burke, Ted Johnson. Third rou: Winnie Sanders, Bonnie McCaw, secretary; Cathy Herbert, 
Mary Downing, Kay Reynolds. Fourth rou: Millie Lee, Susie Lines, historian. Fifth rou: Sally Siggins. 



Gymkana 



Gymkana TO MARYLAND Students means gym- 
nastics plus showmanship, and those who have seen 
the feats of strength, dare-devil exhibitions, and bal- 
ancing tricks of the Gymkana Troupe know that they 
have plenty of both. 

The troupe's purpose lies in promoting gymnastics, 
entertainment, and leisure co-recreational activities 
among students of the University. 

Performances have taken the troupe on extensive 



trijis along the east coast and as far oil as Bermuda 
and the Azores. 

just before Easter vacation the troupe jire.sented 
its annual show in the Student Activities Building. 
Performances also were given to surrounding high 
schools during the school year. 

All students at the University are eligible for mem- 
liership u ith no j-)revit)us training needed. 



196 





M 


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M 





(^■,'f%ll 





HOME ECONOMICS CLUB — First row: Barbara Millinix, Peggy Shepherd, Pat Schaffer, Jeanne Kane, Sue Gumpper, Ellie Munsey, Anna 
Croft. Second row: Diane Stottler. Jayne Tydings, Margaret Duncan. Barbara Morris, secretary; Pat Nash, president; Jackie Eads, vice 
president; Nancy Houston. Betty Anne Carey, Sue O'Connor, Lynda Myers, Elaine Wright. Third row: Wanda Brown, Bertha Kardos, 
Jane Johnston, Patricia Leonard, Rae Remsberg, Elizabeth Sandlin, Shirley Gahs, Elaine Titus, Virginia Patterson, Babs Dean, Paula Sloat, 
Peggy Romesberg, Nancy Mitchell, Muriel Austin, Rosemary Kirby. 



Home Ec Club 



Industrial Education 



The home economics Club holds programs de- 
signed to acquaint its members with the various pro- 
fessional fields open to them at the present time. 
Guest speakers on subjects such as textiles, fashion 
coordination, and foreign foods are often present at 
the meetings. 

The chief purpose of the club is to develop pro- 
fessional attitudes among its members. 



To PROVIDE group participation for students in Edu- 
cation for Industry and Industrial Arts Curricula, is 
the underlying purpose of the Industrial Education 
Association. 

Among the more outstanding activities of the club 
are an annual "Open House" in March, a picnic, 
exhibit, and speakers. 

The club also publishes a quarterly newsletter. 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 

— First row: Charles Brady. John Weires 
treasurer; Robert Wolf, vice president; 
James Hanna, president; Harvey Iwata, sec- 
retary; Donald James. Second row: Harry 
Russell, Calvin Peterson, Karl Benson, 
Richard Bennertz. Duke Shannahan. James 
Wright, Robin Caldwell, William Stack- 
house, Alvin Wendling. Robert Locker, 
Thomas King, Thomas Van Ness. 





INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES 
— First run: Michael Hailuway, Gail Wis- 
ser. vice chairman; Carrcill Wright. Stephen 
Cassoha, Norman Sheetz. Thomas Berr)'. 
Second row: MirJo Smith, treasurer; George 
Sallee. president; Robert Spencer, secretary. 



Institute of Aeronautics 



nternational Club 



Thosi; who arc studying the aeronautical sciences or 
those who have simply found an interest in one of the 
sciences will find the student branch of the Institute 
of Aeronautical Sciences to be of great value to them. 
The purpose of the organization is to stimulate stu- 
dent interest in aeronautical sciences and to help 
establish a solid foundation upon which to build a 
career. 



This club promotes better understanding betAveen 
American and foreign students on campus through 
a fun-filled social program. Speakers from Washing- 
ton embassies visit the club and foreign movies are 
often shown. Native costumes and exotic food were 
featured at the Middle East Dinner and the Inter- 
national Festival. Hayrides and other events were 
also on the social agenda. 



INTERNATIONAL CLUB — pint row: Eleanor Killer. Margaret Mathis. treasurer. Phillip Graham, president; Irene Suizu. CarIa Harms. Erd 
Miller. Mary Wang. Secoiiil row: Hailan Tikriii. Ronald Monticone. Donald Wesscl. John Wang. Iwata Yoshinaka, Michaels Miller. 




JUDO CLUB— First row: Dave Gunlock, 
president; Richard Martin, vice president. 
Second row: John Addy. Richard Kerslake. 
Charles Kirschman. Tony Versis, Martin 
Herbst, Alan Cornblatt. 




Judo Club 



Marketing Club 



Instruction in Kodo-Kan Judo is the objective of 
the Maryland Judo Club. The boys carry on intra- 
mural competition in the form of demonstrations and 
contests. Meetings are held three times weekly to 
practice for intercollegiate and AAU matches. 

For approximately five and a half years this group 
has been affiliated with the original school in Tokyo. 



Organized in 1948, the Student Marketing Club 
is an affiliate of the American Marketing Association. 
This club is composed of students whose interests lie 
in marketing research, advertising, sales, and similar 
fields. Field trips have been sponsored by the club, 
and it has been instrumental in bringing outstanding 
speakers to the campus to discuss various phases of 
marketing. 



MARKETING CLUB — ¥iru row: Robert Holland. Ernest Smelkinson, Edward Dunlap. Barbara Bechtold. Roberta Kiatta. secretary; William 
Turner, Jack Kanofsky, president; D. L. Gentry, faculty advisor; Sam Povar, John Jones. Second row: Ed Waldran. George Roberts. 
Robin Ehlert, Joe Hartinger, Steve Riedesel, Milt Adelman, Bruce Colvin, Ronald Bartell, John Jackson. Third row: Robert Simons, Thomas 
Clary. John Harrison, Curtis Knight, Harry Rovin, Seymour Witcoff, Landon Holt, John Johnson, Alfred Tuber, Lawrence Misstein. 




199 



MARYLAND FLYING CLUB— 

Virst rnu: Duk I[ii;raham. 
Richard Ltbling, bill 1-inagin. 
Bill Masscy. Joe Carter, presi- 
dent; Bob Fredericks, treas- 
urer; Robert Brise. Stan 
Hames. James Schollian. Sec- 
ond row: Eddie Mack, Denny 
Brown, John Cochran, Tom 
Huber. Arthur Gehauf, Bob 
Bramhall, Ben Poinsett, Don 
Rippey, Bob Olszeuski. Ben 
Hall, James Noe, George Mat- 
son, Toni Viscanti, August 
Schara. 




Maryland Flying Club 

Furtherance of civil aviation is the chief goal of 
the Maryland Flying Association, Incorporated. The 
club now has two planes of its own, participates in air 
meets, and holds flight training courses. Through the 
club, its members are able to obtain private and com- 
mercial pilot's licenses and instructor's licenses. 

In the past three years the group has grown to 
six times its original membership. 



Mr. and Mrs. Club 

For those who have said "I do", this organization 
provides an opportunity to socialize. 

Its activities include card parties, informal parties, 
picnics, movies, and a weekend camping trip each 
spring. Through these activities, married couples 
become acquainted with each other and with campus 
life. 

At the Sophomore Carnival, the group operates the 
coke concession, and at Christmas time they con- 
tribute to needy families. 



MR. AND MRS. CLUB — First row: Elizabeth Aiin Wuermser with Ann Michele Wuermser, Mary Anne Miller, Janet Friend with Anita 
Friend, Patricia O'Donnell, Paul Cunzeman, 111, Pat Cunzeman, Barbara Callis. Deloris Niedfeldt, Delores Mahlstedt. StcoiiJ row: Ed 
Wuermser, S. A. Goldstein, Ruth Goldstein, Phylhs Allen, Terry Scrivner, secretary; Bobby Wason, Yvonne Wason. Dottie Weinkam, 
Anneliese Gross, Dorothy Hanky, Dennis P. Hanley, faculty advisor; Rudolph Gross. Third row: Billy Niedleldt, Paul Cunzeman, Jr., 
Sidney Miller, vice president; Cornelius O'Donnell, Edward I^Iahlstedt, Chester Friend, treasurer; George Weinkam, Jr,, John Allen, Carl 
Callis, president. 





NURSING CLUB — First row: Judy Krueger. Sherry Gordner. Stephanie Smith. Martha Ramsbui!;. Liirna AkLellan. Wendy Jones. Louise 
Bromley. SecoiiJ row: Joan Summers. Miriam Holland, Phyllis Hampton, secretary; Birdie Booth, treasurer; Elame Garrett, president; Miss 
Hayes, advisor; Beth Bennett, vice president; Linda Atkins, Hannah Segal, Bonnie Eshelman. Third roii: Thelma Hammond. Ann 
McCurdy, Carol Lynn Sanders. Dotty Smart, Elaine Reecker, Diane Owens, Georgia Masser, Judith Huff, Dorothy Betz, Elaine Kallis, 
Peggy Pritchett, Jane Yeager, Helen Gates, Gwen Taylor, Lucinda Miller. 



Nursing Club 



Olympic Barbell Club 



Here at Maryland prospective nurses are organ- 
ized into the Louisa Parsons Nursing Club. 

The club's purpose is to encourage good fellow- 
ship among student nurses and to create a sense of 
unity, cooperation, and understanding between stu- 
dents and faculty. 

The organization sponsors guest speakers on the 
careers in nursing, films, and holiday parties. 



Although this is a new organization on campus, 
the Olympic Barbell Club has active and enthusiastic 
members. The purpose of the club is the advancement 
of weight lifting and weight training. 

Plans for the year included exhibitions during 
half-time at basketball games and meets with other 
schools. The club provides both entertainment and 
recreation for its members. 



OLYMPIC BARBELL CL\i%— First row: Ed 
Lanehart. president; Fred Schlcifer. vice 
president; Warren Miller, treasurer; Paul 
Frank. Richard Pozecki. secretary; Harold 
Freeman, advisor. Second row: George 
Stout, James Cox, James Miller. Donald 
Sullivan. Donald Romoser. Philip Ross. 
Third row: Vincent DiPeitro. Harry Kohles. 
Alan Beadle, Hersh Budlow, Jon Virden, 
Michael ZuUo. Robert Greenwald. 





PROPELLER CLUB — Fini row: Charles Heye. faculty advisor; 
Townes Dawson, faculty advisor; Charles Taff. faculty advisor; 
John Cassidy. Jr.. treasurer; Kenneth Pierson, vice president; David 
Silvernail. president; Edmund Seyfricd, Jr.. secretary; Anthony 
Manuel. Richard Crowley. William Hendricks. Claude Bawhles. 
Second roir: Peter Manouse. James Boyer. Vernon Kurz, William 
Griffith. Charles Dean. Burton Carnegie. Jerry Schnitzer. Bobby 
Mullis. John Johnson. Sam Povar. Landon Holt. Dennis Fitzgerald. 
William Baker. James Conna. Robert Wetklcy. Edgar Ciheatle, 
Peter Ludewig. ThirJ rou: Robert Adams. Milton Adelman. 
Henry Sipes. Fourth rou-: Sal Amato. Richard Coates, Morton 
Darvin. John Jones. Walter Taylor. Arnold Ostrom. Keith Proud- 
foot. William Mann. George Greene. Jr.. Robert Smith. Donald 
Eiler, William Byrd. Donald Pickett. 




SICMA ALPHA IOTA — l-irsi rou: Elizabeth Munyon. president; 
De l:Mye Ciraum.inn. Lira Daniels. Carolyn Lincweaver, vice presi- 
dent. Second rou: Shirley Thomas, Hazel Gosorn, historian; Medora 
Graves, Nina Goeller, De Vera Lipskey, Jane Kocthan, chaplain; 
Nancy Stevens, Megan Siehler, Eleanor Murphy, recording secre- 
tary; Deborah Gude, treasurer. 



Propeller Club 



Di-,vi;i.oplNG IN its members a fuller understanding 
ot the transportation industry is the purpose of the 
Propel lor Club, 

Monthly addresses by leaders in the industry are 
sponsored by the club. In addition, two field trips to 
places of interest are taken by club members. Films 
are shown to help these trans{X)rtation majors become 
acquainted with their field. 



Sigma Alpha Iota 

This comparatively new women's music group 
had a crowded schedule of events this year. 

In April, a joint choral and organ recital was held 
with Phi Mu Alpha men's music organization. In 
addition, other joint concerts were held with the 
Sigma Alpha lota and Phi Mu Alpha groups from 
Catholic University. 

Aside from these projects, musicales were held at 
the homes of alumni or on campus throughout the 
year. 



202 




SKI CLUB — Uiysi roti: Barbara Jack, Dolly More, Tom Hoover, KatL Rickcttb, bLtrctary, ittrwart Bushong. president; Francis lliuinpson, 
Bruce Colvin, treasurer; Eugenia Likens, Eloise Ligi. Second row: R. J. Riley, Judy HiU, Jerry Kender, Gail Powell, Hugh Hunsinger, 
Patsy Stretmater. Al Reynolds, Richard Stermer, Pat Kearns. Mary Gaines. Third row: JMarco Sonnenschein. Irvin Hawkins, John McClure, 
Bruce Agambar. Loring Schmidt. George Wroe, Brian Waidler, James Houck, Ron Marshall, Roger Sinclair. 



Ski Club 



Sociology Club 



Although Maryland may not offer the famous 
ski slopes of Switzerland, members of the Terrapin 
Ski Club have many opportunities to enjoy their 
favorite sport. 

During the year, the club sponsors ski trips to 
Pennsylvania and West Virginia in order to provide 
its members with real skiing experience. Before the 
season begins, movies, lectures and demonstrations 
are held at club meetings to help prepare these sports 
enthusiasts for the real thing. 



Providing an opportunity for discussing the 
problems which face the sociologist today is one of 
the jobs that the Sociology Club carries on. 

Helping to develop the sociological point of view, 
the club invites outstanding individuals in the field 
to speak to its members on various related topics. 

By means of campus surveys members discover 
the attitudes and interests of University of Maryland 
students. 

An annual newspaper also is published. 



SOCIOLOGY CLUB — First row: Anne Riley, vice president; Barbara Schwartz. Patricia Tarrant, secretary; Harry Cranford, president; Han- 
nah Segal, Barbara Lasker, Joan Ludewig, Jerilyn Jones. Second row: Joan Corker, Jimmie Parker, V. T. Hall, Frank Hundley, Joseph 
Jesuele, John Wall, Jr., Paul Harris, Martin Herbst, Roland Knapp, Shirley Throckmorton. 





TERP TRAIL — First row: Lynn Pipher, treas- 
urer; Mary Torossian, secretary'; Mary 
VC'hittenburg. president; Andrea DiMaggio. 
historian; Sherry Gordner. Paul Wright, 
vice president. Second rnti: Leonard Dun- 
kin. Dan Tompkins. Ann McCurdy. Sher- 
win Brady. Dennis Guard. Bruce Colvin. 



Terp Trail Club 



Veterans Club 



Every other Thursday the Terrapin Trail Club 
met to make j^lans tor hikes, camping trips, skating 
and cycling excursions, and other outdoor activities. 

In the fall the group went to Catoctin Mountain 
Park, Gathland State Park and Old Rag Mountain, 
Shenandoah. 

Saturday night roller skating and a spring cycling 
trip rounded out their year's activities. 



roK THE VETERANS on campus, the Veterans Club 
provides an ojiportuniry for socializing and partici- 
pating in various activities. 

Group members conduct a blood drive for Walter 
Reed Hospital and arrange for speakers and movies. 
In addition the Vets Club is an active participant in 
the intramural sports program. 

The group holds several dances and a picnic each 
year. 



VETERANS' CLUB— F/rj/ rou : 
Dave Wyatt, Mary Lou Mc- 
Fall. Richard Henry. Melvin 
Watkins. president; Barbara 
Arnold. Second rou.- Bcnn\ 
Negro. Ron Bartell. Carl 
Ocstrele. Robert Metcalfe 
Robert Shuppert. Jerry Ken 
der. William Long. Wayne 
Replogle. Robert Aitken 




204 




VETERINARY SCIENCE CLUB — Firsl roir: Lee Townsend, Gail White, Sam Gehr, secretary; John Hetrick, vice president; Walter 
Kaufman, president; Gary Shive. Irene Schaeffer. Allan Howie. Second row: George Eyster. Walter Witkofsky. Ronald Schueler. David 
Anderson, Freda Bean. Robert Farmen, Norval King. Douglas Dinkel. Robert Johanns. 



Vefinary Science Club 

To ORIENTATE Veterinary Science students and 
familiarize them with the jobs available in their field 
of study is the main objective of the Veterinary Sci- 
ence Club. 

The calendar of this club is filled with activities 
such as picnics, field trips, panel discussions, films, and 
professional speakers from the field. 



Women's Professional Club 

The calendar of this women's physical education 
group is filled with social hours, a college playday, 
guest speakers, and a Christmas party. 

These varied activities are intended to promote 
good relations among faculty and students in the 
department of physical education, and to stimulate 
and develop interest in the professions of health, 
recreation, and physical education. 



WOMEN'S PROFESSIONAL CLUB— Fim 

row: Ann Murray. Bobbie Dawson. Second 
row: Paula Timmons. Pallie Berry, Frances 
Guerra. Sharon Taylor. June Kennard, re- 
cording secretary; Helen Mary Cook, presi- 
dent; Betz Hanley. Marilyn Goetz, senior 
representative; Judy Wilson. Linda Thomas 
Third row: Cindy Wheatley. Jane Schiller. 
Evelyn Fletcher, Colleen Flanigan, Carolyn 
Gouza, Lee Chaney, Judy Gray, Marty Stav- 
rides, Bonnie McCaw, Harriet Husted. 
sophomore representative; Barbara Uri- 
check. Jeanne Williams. Ann Burton. 








WOMEN S RECREATION ASSOCIATION — First row: Bobby WarticKl, Aluc Glen. Patnu.i I hom.is, M.usjic Ai.insaiii. F.tlicl Kcskr. advisor; 
Barrie Neal. presiJc-nt; Aurelia Thomas, corresponding secretary; Pallie Berry, recording secretary; Joan Allender. treasurer; Marilyn 
Goetz. ludy Wilson. Second ron': Diane Baridon. Vicki Gutstein. Shirley Shooman. Paula Timmons. Mary Louise Parker. Kate Ricketts. 
Pat Clark. Regina Schwartz. Vera Hare. Esther Braverman. Norma Kelley. Betz Hanley. Marilyn Hay. Sue Grimshaw. Judi Wright. Third 
row: Linda Myers, Marty Stravrides, Mary Ellen Denny. Deedee Burnside, Barbara Webster. Not shonn: Babs Vogel, vice president. 



WRA 

Every woman student at the University is auto- 
matically a member of the Women's Recreation Asso- 
ciation. Intramural recreation is sponsored and super- 
vised by WRA. This organization offers the oppor- 
tunity to participate and help plan intramural activi- 
ties, sports days with girls from other schools, picnics, 
banquets and a co-recreational program. 



Young Democrats 

Stimulatinc; interi^st and activity in gov- 
ernmental affairs, fostering and perpetuating the 
principles and ideals of the Democratic party, and 
increasing the efficiency of popular government are 
the main aims of this club. Members of this group 
have an opportunity to enter in local and national 
politics. Films, guest sjK-akers, and discussions are 
used to stimulate interest. 



YOUNG DEMOCRATIC CLUB 
First row: Dr. V. E. Chatclain. 
faculty adviser; Perry Wilkin- 
son, guest speaker; Janet 
Jones, secretary; Babettc Vo- 
gel, Wallace E. Brown, presi- 
dent; Burton Jarman. vice 
president; Jonathan David, 
treasurer. Sccoiiil roir: Ellen 
Ragan, Sally Aitkcns. Jerry 
Kender. Robert Dunker. 
Thomas Clary, Barbara Mel- 
cher, Elaine Siegel. Lucille 
Koenick. 





religion 



207 




^ ' -" ' >■ ^_ r-ilL*tlBBk_ . ^ , __. . _^_* ' . -^--'-J" 

STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL — First row: Virginia Hill, Channing; Barrie Neal. secretary, Canterbury; John Allen, president, Channing; 
Charlie Peterson, vice president. Newman; Mary Rehm. historian. Newman; Peggy Pritchett. Westminster Second row: Paul Wright. 
Channing; Jerry Kender. Newman; Robert Seiler. Lutheran Students; Wayne Gourley. Channing; Roger Mitchell. Canterbury'; Donald 
Campbell; Westminster. 



Student Religious Counci 



"There are three requirements for the making of a 
good character: 

— a faith to live hy, 

— a self to live with, 

— and a purpose to live for." 

SELECTED 



To PROMOTE religious harmony, tolerance and 
untlcrstanding is a function of the Student Religious 
Council. The council is an interfaith group composed 
of representatives from each of the 1 1 religious clubs 
at the Universit)'. The members met bi-weekly to 
plan and promote activities in which ail denomina- 
tions participate. 

During the year, the council planned fireside chats 
which were held in dormitories, and sorority and fra- 
ternit)' houses, and conducted a Religious Emphasis 
Night during Freshman Orientation Week. 



208 




CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION — First row: Betty May O'Biien. Richard West, treasurer; Barrie Neal, vice president; Roger Mitchell, presi- 
dent; Sara Gribbon, secretary; Dorothy Muir. Second row: Richard Woodall. Margaret Shank, Ben Spencer, Sharon Henderson, The 
Reverend Mr. Edward N. Burdick, Betty Lou Tester, Bill Demas, Demas, Lannie Nixon, John Thompson. 



Canterbury Association Christian Science Club 



^laggett" is always the password at the Canter- 
bury Association for a wonderful and inspiring time. 
Winter and spring conferences are held each year 
at Claggett, Maryland, with students of other col- 
leges and universities attending. 

Canterbury's program also includes a week day 
meeting, Holy Communion, Bible Study, a Chaplain's 
Coffee Hour, and the monthly publication of Canter- 
bury Tales featuring reports of meetings and articles 
by members of the association. 



The Christian Science Club, a non-social group, 
meets every Wednesday evening for Bible readings 
and testimonials. Later in the evening the members 
attend the services held in the Christian Science 
Churches which are in accordance with the plan in 
the Manual of the Mother Church in Boston. Every 
year the club sponsors a program which is open to 
everyone, featuring a lecturer from the Christian 
Science Board of Lectureship. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLMl — First rou: Margaret 
Price, treasurer; Sharon Emerson, secretary; Joan 
Drake, Bertha Karlos. Second rou: Raymond Rivera, 
president; Peter Moreland, Birnie Feeser, vice presi- 
dent. 




%-W' 



15 





HILLEL FOUNDATION — First rotr: Anne Goldstein, vice president; Howard Hencson, treasurer; Harriet Melnicoff. secretary; Stuart Hack, 
president; Phili|i Rice. Rabbi Meyer Greenberg. Second rou-: Bonnie Feldesman. Shirley Shooman. Margie Deitz, Deanna Jafle. Helen 
Hoffman. Phyllis Lever. Harriet Litman. Suzy Seidenman. Evelyn Laupheimer. Third row: E. Weinzweig. Steve Saks. Howard Rudo, 
Chuck Harrison. Aaron Luinchuck. Barry Berger. Jim Levin. 



Hillel Foundation 



Islamic Association 



Daily Kosher Supper Club, Hebrew courses, a 
Student Zionist Organization, afternoon discussions 
with faculty members concerning psychological and 
sociological problems, and evening social and re- 
ligious programs are a few of the varied highlights of 
a Maryland Jewish student's year. 

The group also does charity work for Galludet Col- 
lege for the deaf and blind in Washington, and pre- 
sents to the Maryland campus the annual Hillel Skit 
Night and the Arts Festival. 



By acquainting American students with the 
Islamic culture, people, and country, the Islamic 
Association promotes better understanding between 
American students and the people of the Moslem 
world. 

At various times during the year, the group invites 
a Press Attache or Cultural Attache from the embassy 
of a Moslem country to speak to the members of the 
association ant! all students who wish to attend. 




ISLAMIC ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE 
COMMITTEE /•/-./ n,u: N.iAir Miss.i. 
secretary; Mounzer Bissai. president. 
Second rou : Hamced Naz. program chair- 
man; Hailan Tikriti. 




LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION — Firit row: Jciiict Coddington, Karla Hulla, The Reverend Mr. Carl Werner, vicar; Rosalie Maddox, 
secretary; Jim Poffenberger, vice president; Robert Seller, president; Carol Colvin, treasurer; Bob Bishop. Maryanne Crosgrove, Arlene 
Naylor. Secoiiil row: Mary Jane Spielman, Suzanne Lawyer, Werner Severin, Fred Bower, Burton Carnegie, Donald Demey, Carlton 
Ernst, Lloyd Ludy. Eugene Young, Gary Platterspid. Ruth Clark. Joan LeBeau, Vivian Wolfe, Rosmarie Hohenner. 



Lutheran Students Assoc. Md. Christian Fellowship 



The Lutheran Students Association meets at 
Hope Lutheran Church for a program of worship, 
study, recreation and service. As a part of their 
Christmas service project, the association gives food, 
gifts, and clothing to a family on relief. Fall and 
spring retreats and an annual conference of the North 
Atlantic Region held in the Pocono Mountains add to 
the schedule of activities. 



Christianity, with no particular denomination 
emphasized, is the main theme of the Maryland 
Christian Fellowship. This inter-denominational 
group is part of the National Inter-Varsity Christian 
Fellowship. The group learns and practices biblical 
principles and emphasizes Christian living and fel- 
lowship. Weekly Bible studies are held in the 
Chapel, as well as bi-monthly meetings with local 
ministers as speakers. 



MARYLAND CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP — First row: Phyllis Smith, Lucy Wiles. Madia Beryk, Joan EitemiUer. Florence Prince. Second row: 
Jane Koethen, Joan Janney, vice president; Jean Gardner, vice president; Robert Bouder, president; Robert Jones, treasurer; John Jackson. 
Third row: Art Carpenter, Ron Bartell, Wesley Wilson, John Haines, Ralph Cooley, Hallam Hayden, Charles Ballew. 





NEWMAN CLUB — First row: (officers) Richard Merns. Mary Rehm. social chairmen; Mimi O'Connell, assistant corresponding secretary; 
Jerri' Render. Newman Club regional director; Julie Kyle, historian; Tom Whiteleather. treasurer; Michael Evancho. president; Father 
William C. Tepe. chaplain; Pat Metz. second vice president; Henrj' Lyons, public relations chairman; Margie Mercer, recording secretary; 
Bob Amadio. first vice president. 



Newman Club 




The Newman Club has approximately 900 mem- 
bers and is the largest religious organization at 
Maryland. 

The club provided spiritual and educational pro- 
grams for Catholic students by sponsoring three 
weekly discussion groups on such things as the Apolo- 
getics, the Mass in Slow Motion, and the Bible. Col- 
lege level catechism courses and a series of pre-mar- 
riage conferences were offered. Both lay and clerical 
speakers were features at Wednesday night meetings. 

The Newmanites' social program, open to the 
whole campus, included a Freshman Mixer, a St. 
Patricks Day Dance and the Sno-Ball Dance over 
which Miss Newmanitc Nanc7 Burke reigned this 
year. 



MISS NEWMANITE, N..ikv burke 



212 



^: - 



<-r-^ 



-Vi '-1 



-eAA 



WESLEY FOUNDATION — First row: Mike Shaffer. Barbara Brown. Norma Dowd, Doris Wolverton. Jon Closson, president; Dorothy 
Morgan, vice president; Barbara Covington, corresponding secretary; Brooks Hubbert. treasurer; Kay Plummer. Shirley Turgg, Anne For- 
wood. Eleanor Baker. Nils Larsen. Second row: Roy J. Hendricks. Jeanne Coyne, Mary Jo Bakes. Nancy Overton. Gwen Taylor, Barbara 
Shufelf. Dessie Buser. Sandra Ratzel, Arnita Dell. Mariana Garrett. Joanne Thorn. Jean Palmer. Frances Knox. Elsa Coleberg. Irene Suizu 
Eugene Brennem. Third roir: Charles Webster. John Newton. Bucky Cogar. Carl Smith. Larry Nowack. Jack Conaway. Dick Swinnerton, 
The Reverend Mr. Vieth, David Reed. Bob Krenek, Anton Thom, Terry Griner, Robert Childs, Clarence Mitchell. 



Wesley Foundation 



Westminister Foundation 



Through fun, fellowship, and worship, the "Wesley 
Foundation provided a program for Methodist stu- 
dents on campus. The schedule of activities included 
not only weekly meetings held in the University 
Chapel, but also a Sunday morning class, Sunday eve- 
ning Supper Club, Bible study, drama, sports, various 
social events including an annual banquet and picnic, 
and fall and spring retreats. 

A series concerning "College, Religion, and You" 
and "Are Protestants Catholic?" was presented. 



Presbyterian and Congregational students are 
represented in the Westminster Foundation. The 
group also joined with Maryland's Wesley Founda- 
tion and Presbyterian student groups from Washing- 
ton, Baltimore and Delaware for an annual retreat. 
The Foundation's year was also highlighted by the 
presentation of the topic "This I Believe, I Think", 
and the organizing of Bible studies co-ordinating with 
the Chaplain's Bible studies. 



WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION — First row: Mariam Buzzell, Jeannette Conger, Barbara RuUan, Jean Scoltock, Nancy Hulburt. Virginia 
Myers. Jean Bruggemann. Second roiv: Richard Gifford. Joyce Cox. Jerry Liddel. Mary Ann Pritchett. Dorothy Betx. secretary-treasurer; 
Peggy Pritchett, vice president; Gailyn Gwin. Third row: Marilynn Morton. Donald Campbell, president; Nancy France. Carol Scoltock. 
Fourth row: Joseph Anderson. David Harry, James Foskett, James Smith, Harry DeRan, The Reverend Mr. Sidney Conger, Dr. Bruce 
Melvin, The Reverend Mr. Jesse W. Myers, Rex Snodgrass, John Riedmaier. Wayne Replogle. Alvin Owens. Sylvester Thompson. 





thio-tics 





NOTHING STOPS the cheering squad, not even the famous 
Maryland mud. 



JOE SCHINSTOCK whips up some cheers for that Touch- 
down that's about to be scored. 



Gimme An 'M' 



Being a cheerleader had its rewards this year be- 
cause they had the honor of being presented to Her 
Majesty, Queen Elizabeth, and presenting the Queen 
and her Royal part)' with chrysanthemums. 

The cheerleaders could be found in Byrd Stadium 
every week during the football season, rain or shine. 



sparking the enthusiasm of the crowd. Who can for- 
get the noise at the "Queen's Game"? 

The group also livened up the BVD rally, bas- 
ketball games, and the bright spring afternoons with 
their attendance at the lacrosse matches. An extra 
highlight was the trip to the NCAA games. 



CHEERLEADERS — Don Rittnaur. Joan Purdon. Sue Ramsburg, Bev May, Pat Smith. Sue Gumpper. Jackie Eads. Judy Larmour. Judy Eberts. 
Bonnie Ciirraril. Linda Cutting. Harvey Beavers. 










JOE BLAIR 

director of sports publicity 



DUKE WYRE 

head trainer 



EDDIE BEAN 

ticket manager 




BILL COBEY 

director of atfiletics 



Behind the Scenes 

The Athletic Council, with representatives from 
the faculty, administration, alumni, and student body, 
is charged with the task of seeing that Maryland 
adheres to the rules of the National Collegiate Ath- 
letic Association and the Atlantic Coast Conference. 

The council also approves all athletic awards and 
letters, along with planning special fall events such 
as Homecoming, Dad's Day, and the Away Weekend. 

Dean Geary Eppley is the chairman of the Athletic 
Council. 



MR. WILLIAM COBEY, direcror of athletics; Professor C. R. Hayleck, Jr., Dr. John E. Faber, L. E. Scott, Dean Geary Eppley, Dr. Warren 
R. Johnson. Joseph H, Deckman, alumni representative; James R. Reid, Joe Blair, athletic publicity director. Not shown: Howard Miller, 
SGA president. 





JACK HENNEMIER 



Football 

Coaching Staff 



TOMMY MONT, ln,i>i t..,,,rviii uuch 




BOB WARD 



FRED LAYMAN 



ROY LESTER 
freshman football coach 



BILL FRY, assistant trainer 




BILL DOVELL 



ED FULLERTON 



JOHN IDZIK 




i 

if,/. 



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f-^^ 



JIM PEEBLES 



1 





footBcill 



219 












■-•»e»iir'.:r"<^>5r.-l||>- 



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PLAYERS PUT in many hours of praniLi. l.kIi J.i). 



Before the Kickoff 



THE CHEERLEADERS usher in the football season. 



FANS BUY their souvenirs before the game. 




MARYLAND'S MARCHING BAND puts on a pre-game 
show. 





THE NATIONAL ANTHEM . . . and then the Kick-OflF. 





VARSITY FULLBACK Jim Hatter enters end zone as Bob Pellegrini (50) pursues in vain. 

Alumni Takes Fifth in Row 



College Park, April 13, 1957 — The Terps lost a 
14-13 thriller to a star-studded Alumni squad today 
in Byrd Stadium, but the fans of Tommy Mont's vars- 
ity squad were consoled greatly by the standout play 
of freshman halfback Jim Joyce. 

The 205 -pound native of South Philadelphia con- 
stantly battered the hefty Alumni line and gained 
nearly 4 yards a carry. Joyce accounted for 78 yards 
. against former varsity stars, several of whom play for 



National Football League and Canadian teams. 

A standout back on the Frosh team last fall, Joyce 
weaved 24 yards on a kickoff return and ran back an 
intercepted pass 19 yards. 

Bob Pellegrini, unanimous All American in 1955 
and the outstanding lineman on the Alumni defense, 
lauded the flashy Philadelphian after the game. 

By winning today's game, the Alumni made it five 
in a row for the annual spring classic. 



ALUMNI LINEBACKER defends against short varsity pass. 




s^':*> 



i^'.-'^'i/^Mr-* 



Terps Scare 
Aggies, But Fall 

Dallas, Thxas, Slpt. 21 — Hurricane warnings 
were broadcast prior to game time, but few of the 
rain-soaked Aggie partisans and literally a corporal's 
guard of the thousands viewing the nationally tele- 
vised game expected the low-crawling Terps to pro- 
vide the biggest storm scare in Texas. 

A&M was fortunate in edging Tommy Mont's 
charges 21-13. Head coach "Bear" Bryant admitted 
that his Aggies, ranked second to Oklahoma na- 
tionally, were outfought and outplayed. 

Dickie Lewis sent out a warning to seven other 
teams in the ACC as he scored the initial Terp six- 
pointer and engineered the drive that missed tying 
the score by an extra point. 

Lewis's poor punt from deep in Terp territory set 
up A&M's last touchdown in the final minutes of the 
fourth quarter. 

Guard Tom Gunderman, who set up the first score 
by recovering a fumble, and tackle Kurt "Bull" 
Swartz, exhibited outstanding line play. Howie Dare, 
out last season with yellow jaundice, thrilled on- 
lookers with a storybook run back of an intercepted 
pass. Dare lost his helmet on the play but ran the 
ball 30 yards into Aggieland. 




FRED HAMILTON, h.ilfback. trys to alluJt A.vM defenders 
;is qiiarterb.ick Dickie Lewis blocks. 




AGGIE DEFENSIVE end grabs fullback Jim Hatter behind 
line of scrimmage. 



TWO AGGIE TACKLERS fell iialfback Howie ■Rabbit' Dare after short gain. 



f 



rj 










TERPS RUSH on field prior to hrst home game. 

Wolfpack Devours 
Old Liners 




College Park, Sept. 28— Before 24,000 flabber- 
gasted fans, who found the 48-13 romp hard to 
beheve, the hungry N.C. State Wolfpack devoured 
yards in Byrd Stadium like Humphry at a crabfeast. 

The Terrapins absorbed the worst defeat handed a 
Maryland team since 1944 when Wake Forest shut 
out the Liners, 39-0. 

Two wolves, Dick Christy and Dick Hunter, 
wrecked the Terps on offense and defense during the 
"repast." 

Christy scored three touchdowns, one on a 31 -yard 
pass from quarterback Tom Katich, another on a 



seven yard plunge and the third on a spectacular 
96-yard kickoff return. 

Hunter scored six points on a 7 -yard run after 
intercepting a Maryland pass and returning it 37 
yards. The scatback, who did the punting and place 
kicking for Earle Edward's squad, was successful in 
his live conversion attempts. 

The only thing Maryland partisans could talk 
about after the game, besides N.C. State, was the 90- 
yard kickoff return by Howie Dare in the third 
quarter. 



HALFBACK HOWIE DARE gallops through Wolfpack line for gain as end Ed Cooke (80) awaits State defenders. 







<♦' 




^ K 







DUKE BACK SETS to tackle fullback |ulm 1 uibcs attcr short advance. 



Blue Devils Triumph after Struggle 



Durham, N. C, Oct. 5 — Maryland displayed a 
stout defense in spots today, but not stout enough to 
completely contain the Duke Blue Devils who 
handed the Terps their third straight defeat, 14-0. 

As usual, the Devil-doers came in a pair. Big, 
fleet Wray Carlton scored eight points and passed to 
fellow-halfback George Dutrow for the other six 
markers. Carlton converted twice. 

Duke marched 74 yards the first time it received 
the ball, mainly on the smashes of Dutrow, Carlton 
and fullback Hal McElhaney. The series was capped 
by a 3H-yard pass-run play involving quarterback 

BLUE DEVIL soars high to break up Terp pass. 



Bob Brodhead and McElhaney, who carried to the 
one. Carlton smashed over for the score and added 
the extra point. 

Duke cros.sed into Maryland territory on four occa- 
sions. The Terps held on two drives and yielded 
touchdowns stubbornly on the other two. 

Four sophomores, guards Tom Gunderman and 
Rod Breedlovc and tackles Kurt "Bull" Schwartz and 
Tom Flor, teamed with veterans Gene Alderton, Ed 
Cooke and Ben Scotti to quell several Duke scoring 
drives. 





HALFBACK BOB LAYMAN scampers around the Wake Furcst left end tor good yardage. 



Terps Roll Over Wake Forest 



College Park, Oct. 12 — The Terps' passing 
game, the weakest point in Maryland's attack until 
today, accounted for two touchdowns and set up a 
third as Tommy Mont's gridiron charges roiled by 
Wake Forest 27-0. 

The Old Liners started off slow, but two third 
stringers entered the game in the second quarter and 
quickly gave the attack a shot in the arm. 

John Fritsch and Gene Verardi, who had played 
less than 10 minutes between them before today, 
contributed the Terps' first score. Fritsch raced into 
the game as quarterback in the second period and 
promptly heaved three passes, all going incomplete. 

Verardi got behind Deacon defenders, grabbed 
Fritsch's fourth pass and legged it 40 yards to the 
"Wake Forest 18. Five plays later Fritsch registered 



the initial Terp score on a one-yard plunge. 

With nine seconds remaining in the game, Dickie 
Lewis hit Verardi on the Deacon's 10. Without 
breaking stride the soph flash entered the end zone 
untouched. 

Llowie Dare, who picked up 42 yards in 10 car- 
ries, caught a pass from Bob Rusevlyan on the 
Deacon 19 and crossed the goal line for the third 
score. 

Fritsch booted the PAT's. 

End Ben Scotti grabbed a Wake Forest fumble 
in mid air and raced it back 34 yards to set up Mary- 
land's first score. That recovery set the stage for the 
Terps' first home victory since they beat George 
Washington 19-0 in Byrd Stadium October 30, 1955. 



COACH TOMMY MONT gets carried 
from the field after first victory of the 
season. 




HOWIE DARE catches a short pass during one of the 
Terps' scoring drives. 











V 



' :" ^r- ^ 





BOB RUSEVLYN picks up yurdagc on a keeper play. 



HALFBACK BILL SLADE carries aruunJ the Carolina end. 







PHIL PERLO intercepted a Canilina pass and ran it back 
50 yards. 




COACH TOMMY MONT is congratulated by Queen 
Elizabetli after the game. 



CO-CAPTAINS GENE ALDERTON and JACK HEALY 

present I'nnce I'hilhp with a football autographed by the 
entire Terp Squad. 



>-T^ 



^:i 







DR. ELKINS and GOV. McKELDIN provided the Queen 
with a running commentary on tlie game and colorful back- 
ground of college life. 





EVEN THE PRESS celebrated the 
Queen's visit to Maryland. 






S - 



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BYRD STADIUM was packed for the "Game of the Year." 



The Queen's Game' 



College Park, Oct. 19 — A "Royal" atmosphere 
produced a royal game today as the spirited Terps 
struck for three second half touchdowns to defeat 
Jim Tatum and the favored North Carolina Tar 
Heels 21-7. 

Queen Elizabeth and Prince Phillip, Duke of Edin- 
burgh, were among the 45,000 fans who packed 
Byrd Stadium to see the Terps score an upset. 

Maryland and North Carolina played on near even 
terms during the first half, but the Terrapins roared 
back to even the score and then go ahead on an 81 
yard scoring run by halfback Ted Kershner. 

On the first Maryland series in the second half, 
Bob Rusevlyn quarterbacked the Terps 44 yards for 
the first score. 

Line smashes and end runs by Fred Hamilton, 



Gene Verardi and Phil Perlo moved the pigskin to 
the one yard line. Rusevlyan capped the drive by 
sneaking the ball over for the touchdown. 

North Carolina's next series fizzled and halfback 
Don Coker punted through Maryland's endzone. 

Ben Scotti took the ball on an end around play 
on the 20 and lost a yard. Kershner then exploded 
with his down-the-middle 81 yard sprint. 

On their third series of downs after scoring, the 
Terps marched 77 yards for the third and final score. 
Long gains by Hamilton, Verardi and Kershner 
placed the ball on the Tar Heel 13- 

Jim Joyce carried the ball into the endzone on 
the next play for the final touchdown. John Fritsch 
made his third straight extra point. 



THE FANS CAME early and saw a 'jolly good show." 

'■^-- ■ "' ■-.-;■;■-"■-■■■ .vmnl 






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Q u a B 
J Q B 




DICKIE LEWIS is hauled down by a Volunteer after pick- 
ini; up slujrt yardage on a run. 




.J^i^f*. M.MXM ^^jsr 

' - 4 



ED COOKE misses a pass from Bob Rusevlyan on the 
Tennessee 35 yard line. 



Volunteers Spoil Terps' Homecoming 



College Park, Oct. 26 — Maryland opened the 
game like it was the fifth quarter of the North Caro- 
lina skirmish today, but the Tennessee Volunteers 
quickly squelched any ideas of a Maryland victory 
and took a 16-0 decision. 

Tennessee started the game by fumbling the open- 
ing kickof?. Maryland moved the ball from the 17 
to the 1 yard line but could advance the pigskin no 
farther. 

Tennessee recovered a Maryland fumble deep in 
Vol territory and tailback Bobby Gordon punted 
on first down 56 yards to the Maryland 16. The 
Terps lost 5 yards for delay of game. Ed Cooke's kick 



was blocked and Tennessee recovered the ball in 
Maryland's endzone for a safety. 

On the next Tennessee series, Gordon and fullback 
Tom Bronson combined to move 63 yards in 1 1 plays 
for a touchdown. Gordon added the extra point. 

A Maryland series ended with a punt by Cooke 
into the Volunteer endzone. From the 20 Bronson 
squirmed 5 1 yards to Maryland's 29- 

Second string fullback Carl Smith capped the ensu- 
ing drive by running the ball 9 yards around right 
end for Tennessee's second touchdown. Bill Gent 
kicked the extra point. 



WILBER MAIN stops a Volunteer ball carrier for no i;ain. 



HOWIE DARE tackles a Tennessee wingback at the line 
of scrimmage. 





Maryland 
So. Carolina 



Columbia, S. C, Nov. 2 — End Ed Cooke recovered 
a missed handoff on the Gamecock 49 yard line to 
give the Terps an early start in a 10-6 conquest over 
South Carolina today. 

Line smashes by the Maryland backfield moved 
the ball to the Carolina 17 where the attack stalled. 
Tommy Mont then sent in kicking specialist John 
Fritsch who booted a field goal for three points. 

Maryland's two ace fullbacks, Phil Perlo and Jim- 
my Joyce, were a problem to Gamecock defenders 
all afternoon. Perlo carried the ball 70 yards in 19 
carries to cop game rushing honors. 

Joyce scored the Terps' only six-pointer after Bob 
Rusevlyan had guided the team 74 tedious yards to 
the Gamecock endzone. 

During the drive, which consumed 13 plays, 
Joyce reeled off three first downs. Bill "Moose" 
Turner took a pass from Rusevlyan on the Game- 
cock two and Joyce churned over from that point to 
put Maryland in the lead 10-6. 

South Carolina failed to make the best of several 
scoring opportunities. Maryland's defensive line — 
tackles Don Healy, Kurt Schwarz and Tom Stefl; 
guards Tom Gunderman, Rod Breedlove and Nick 
DeCicco; and centers Gene Alderton and Wilbur 
Main contained all but one Gamecock drive. 




BILL TURNER catches a pass from Rusevlyan on the two, 
setting up the winning touchdown. 



JIM JOYCE dives over the South Carolina line for the winning touchdown. 

* tif -mi 




Tigers Come from Behind to Trip Terps 



CLENfSON, S. C, Nov. 9 — Maryland led the Clem- 
son Tigers 7-0 for three quarters today, but the pass 
defense yielded to the touchdown tosses of sophomore 
quarterback Harvey White in the final stanza. 

The Terps wound up on the wrong end of a 26-7 
score. 

White started the snow job witii a 65 yard heave 
to Whitey Jordan. The Bengal end took the bail 
over the shoulder and pranced 26 yards to paydirt. 

White hit teammates for two more touchdown 
aerials before hitting halfback Billy Mathis with 
a 20 yard strike with 42 seconds remaining in the 
fourth quarter. 

Maryland's only score came after quarterback 
Dickie Lewis engineered the Terp offense 7.o yards 
to paydirt in the first period. A 29 yard run by half- 
back Bob Layman featured the march. Kerschner 
scored on a 4 yard burst to put Maryland ahead for 
three quarters. 

Maryland hit on just 2 of 14 passes today. Clem- 
son completed 5 of 9 attempts, two going for six- 
pointers. 

The win was Clcmson's first over the Terps. In 
five previous matches the Bengals could do no better 
than gain a tie. The teams fought to a 6-6 deadlock 
last year in Byrd Stadium. 




BOB LAYMAN picks up 29 yards on a run in the first 
quarter against the Tigers. 



FULLBACK PHIL PERLO rushes around the Clemson right end for six yards to set up the Maryland touchdown. 






HOWIE DARE is pulled down icom behind after a short DICKIE LEWIS yarns short yardage behind Ed Cooke. 

gain. 




LEWIS IS STOPPED behind the line for no gain. 




PERLO GETS READY to take 

a plunge through the line. 



the haadoif from Lewis for 



Terps "Pass Over" Miami 



Miami, Fla., Nov. 15 — Quarterback Bob Rusevlyan 
stole a little thunder from Hurricane field general 
Fran Curci tonight. The lithe Terp signal caller re- 
corded the best one-game passing record for the 
Terps this season as he led Maryland to an upset 16-6 
win over University of Miami in the Orange Bowl. 

Rusevlyan completed 10 of 14 aerials, on a jump 
shot into the awaiting arms of halfback Howie Dare. 
"Rabbit" Dare outscampered Miami defenders for 
a touchdown. The pass was executed on a fourth 
down half yard to go situation. 

Rusevlyan was the star of the Miami production. 



but guard Tom Gunderman rated top billing also. 
The 206 pound sophomore lineman recovered three 
of four Hurricane fumbles. 

His first recovery early in the first period set up 
the Liners' first score. 

Senior quarterback John Fritsch booted his sec- 
ond field goal of the season in the first quarter to 
give Maryland the lead 3-0. 

Dare's touchdown run in the first half did not end 
his antics for the evening. He raced back Miami's 
third quarter kickoff 76 yards. 



DARE TAKES A HAN DOFF from Lewis as the Terps drive for another touchdown. 






IT WAS A WET and dreary day and a very muddy field. 



PARENTS OF the players watched their sons in action. 



Terps Slide through Virginia 



College Park, Nov. 23 — The Tcrps slipped and 
slopped their way to a 1 2-0 victory over the Virginia 
Cavaliers today, behind the alert play of the defen- 
sive unit. 

Maryland choked off three Cavalier scoring drives 
in the fourth cjuarter. Virginia made two bids for 
touchdowns but Jim Joyce and Howie Dare inter- 
cepted passes in the endzone to preserve Maryland's 
shutout. 

Fullback Phil Perlo grabbed a pass on the Terps' 
47 in the same period. 

Earlier in the game guard Tom Gunderman 
snagged a pass from quarterback Reece Whitley on 



the Maryland 27 yard line to climax a drive which 
began on Virginia's 47. 

On a third period series, ends Ben Scotti and Ed 
Cooke and tackle Tom Flor threw Whitley for a 41 
yard loss. Before Whitley began back peddling, the 
Virginians had moved the ball to Maryland's 40 
yard line. With fourth down and 5 1 yards to go 
for the first, coach Ben Martin signaled for a punt. 

Quarterback Bob Rusevlyan piloted the Terps' 
touchdowns. He ran left end for the first score and 
passed seven yards to Ben Scotti for the final six- 
pointer. Rusevlyan also picked up 48 yards in 7 
carries to lead the Terps on the ground. 



BOB LAYMAN slips and slides his way around the Virginia end. 






THE SEASON had its ups 



And downs. 



The Final Gun 



AFTER THE LAST PLAY the stadium becomes deserted, 
except for the vendors and the clean-up crew. 



After the scoreboard clock ticks off the final sec- 
ond, the crowd leaves the stadium, quietly if we lost, 
noisily if we won, and always looking forward to the 
next game, be it next week or next year. 

The stadium lies quiet, cluttered with the debris 
of the crowd, a remembrance of fall afternoons, of 
hot dogs, cokes, popcorn, and cheering. 

The game is a thing of the past. 




233 




SOCCER TEAM — Front rou: John Kotchenrtuter, John Coates, Lcroy Skinner, co-capt.; Andy McDonald, co-capt,; Richard Thompson, 
Gc-or^c- Purdy. Second row: Leo Pasini, Taras Charchalis, John Fulton, William Pflugrad, Orest Hanas. Thinl rou.- Basilio Liacuris, Daniel 
Somarnba, Alton Fortney, Thomas Sinclair, Algirdas Bacanskas. Fourth roic: Doyle Royal, coach; Robert Fuss, Assad Shukry, David Beatty, 
Harold Norton, Ernie Betz. Filth row: George Politz, Edward Grund, James Simms. 



Soccer Team Wins Fifth Straight ACC Title 



IViakvland's soccer team, perennial ACC champs, 
exceeded all expectations last fall by compiling an 
8-1-1 record and by copping its fifth straight con- 
ference crown. 

In pre-season practices, coach Doyal Royal con- 
centrated on replacing seven starters on the IV^f'i 
squad who were graduated in June. 

Besides going undefeated in the conference, the 
Terps handled Johns Hopkins University with ease, 
lost to nationally ranked Penn State and fought to a 
scoreless tie with arch rival Navy. 

Maryland subdued Southern Conference champs 



Washington and Lee 4-2 in Byrd Stadium to end the 
season. 

The experience of seniors Andy McDonald and 
Leroy Skinner (co-captains) and Jim Simms kept the 
team together. 

Sophomore Asad Shukry booted home eight goals 
during the season to lead the team in scoring. Taras 
Ciiarclialis, jiuiior, scored on four j-ienalty shots to 
lead the Terps in tliat department. 

In 10 games the Terps booted 29 goals as com- 
paretl to I 2 by the opposition. 



234 




r sp 



235 




BASKETBALL TEAM — First row: Bill Murj n; t .^.i krukar, Tom Young, Jerry Shanahan, Gene Danko. John Nacincik. SciutiJ mu : Doc 
Weingarten, Jerry Bechtle, Perry Moore, Nick Davis, Jim Halleck. Third row: Charlie McNeil, Bob McDonald, Bob Wilson, Al Bunge, 
Wayne McGinnis. 



Maryland Wins ACC Tournament 



After winding up the regular season in fourth 
place in the ACC, the Terps took three straight vic- 
tories in the post season tournament and won the 
right to represent the Atlantic Coast Conference in 
the NCAA playoffs. 

BUD MILL I KAN, hwd basketball toach. 




Millikan's Metropolitans, as they were nicknamed 
by North Carolina Coach Frank McGuire, nipped 
Virginia and Duke. In the tournament final, the 
Terps overcame a 13-point deficit to defeat North 
Carolina, 86-74. 

Following several years of patient waiting. Bud 
Miliikan finally received what he wanted in basket- 
hall talent-height. This height couplctl witli sharp- 
shooting, veterans, and bench strength, made Milii- 
kan claim, "This is the best team that 1 ha\e ever 
coached." 

The height was in the form of 6'7 Yz" Al Bunge 
and 6'6" Charlie McNeil. The sharpshixiting was 
done by Nick Davis and McNeil. The veterans were 
Tom Young, John Nacincik and Davis. Bill Murphy, 
jini Halleck, Gene Danko, jerry Bechtle. Doc W'lin- 
gartLTi. .Hid Perry Moore m.uli.- up the strength on 
the bench. 





MARYLAND'S CHARLIE McNEIL goes up but a little IT'S A LONG STRETCH but the Choir Boy cant quite 

too late. make it. 




SLICK NICK DAVIS scores two more with his favorite 
jump shot. 



BY THE LOOKS of the things, everything is going Milli- 
kan's way. 




237 




JOHN NACINCIK lays up a Slum bird Imi 
against the Tigers. 



.uKJther two 




"WYATT EARP" McNEIL pulls down another one 
as everyone watches. 



MARYLAND 

64 George Washington 

61 Fordham 

71 Kentucky 

72 Wake Forest 

88 Navy 

71 Vanderbilt 

46 Memphis State 

72 South Carolina 

66 Clemson 

74 Duke 

74 North Carolina 

55 Georgetown 

48 N. C. State 

64 Navy 

87 Virginia 

74 Wake Forest . 



72 
64 
69 
59 
59 
56 
99 
70 
71 
86 



Clemson 

N. C. State 

Virginia 

Duke 
North Carolina 

Georgetown 
South Carolina 

Virginia 

Duke 

North Carolina 

ACC Champions 



OPPONENTS 

55 
58 
62 
58 
58 
56 
47 
59 
73 
49 
61 

45 

57 

51 

66 

67 

54 
69 
56 
68 
66 
46 
59 
66 
65 
74 



LINDA CUTTING 

wonders why. 



gets enthusiastic as Spider Frye 





McNEIL FLIES through the air with the greatest of ease 
into the basketball frame. 





ARMS AND ELBOWS tly but who's going to come down 
with ball. 



UP INTO THE wide blue yonder and McNeil scores again 
for the Terps. 



COACH FRANK McCUIRE looks pensively as he sees his hopes for another national championship go up in smoke as 
the Terps take the toll of the Tarheels, 74-61. 



$4r$ 



:*^^ 




SCOREBOARD sliows record breaking score against South 
Carolina. 




BIG AL BUNCE gets a little help as he goes up for another 
shot. 

THE ACC CHAMPIONS as they arrived at the airport 
with their trophies. 





-^^1 



I 



ALL HANDS i;et into the act as the ball bounces high and 

away. 



TERPS BECOME actors as television comes to College Park. 




240 




CO-CAPTAIN Ray Aschenfelc leads his team against 
North Carolina. 



Beating the sophomore jinx, the varsity swimmers 
proved to have a successful season. 

In its second year as a varsity sport, the swim squad 
improved their record of last year and moved up in 
the ACC standings. 

Coach Bill Campbell stated that he will lose two 
top men, Co-Captain Ray Aschenfelt and Stape 
Shields, through graduation. 

Outstanding lettermen returning to the team next 
year will be Co-Captain John Bell and Dick Sinclair. 



Swimmers Beat 
Sophomore Jinx 




WHO'S AHEAD? is the question as the breaststrokers go 
at it. 



SWIMMING TEAM — First rou: Bob Kohl. Nick Paleogols, John Ladrido, Will Stockman. Al Margolis. Second row: Paul Sykes, John Bell, 
Ray Aschenfelt. Bernie McGinn. Tom Carter. Third row: Bruce Hutchinson, Gus Fern, Dick Sinclair. Bob Mcintosh, Bob Cowell, Dick 
Reckson, Coach Bill Campbell, 





DON SANTO tant;Ies with a Panther and the result is a pretzel. 



Maryland Matmen Maintain Monarchy 



Perennial champs of the Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence, the Maryland Matmen ck)minatecl the wrestling 
scene. 

Sully Krouse's grapplers romped over all Confer- 
ence competition and fought to a draw with the 
Middies of Annapolis. 

Led by Nick Biondi, picked as outstanding wrestler 



against Pittsburgh and Navy, and Dick Dean, power- 
ful letterman, the varsity wrestlers enjoyed a highly 
successful season. 

After convincing victories over Wake Forest, 
North Carolina State, North Carolina, Virginia and 
VPI, the wrestlers went on to further success in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. 



WRESTLING TEAM — First roti : Dick Van Aukc-n. Dan Claire. Guy Tippctt, Ray Haney. Ray Osborne. Second rou: Leroy Kennedy. Nick 
BicMuli. A! .Spcilman. John Crandell. Don Santo. Jerome Carroll. Joe Thomas. Joe AnJerone. Third row: Tony Matulonis. Dick Besnier. 
Sal Aniato. Ed Burlass. Bob Schuler. Charlie Bowler. Asst. Coach John McHuj^h. Foiirlh rou: Sr. Mpr. Bunny Blades. Equip Mgr. Chief 
Johnson. Trainer Spider Fry, Bob Anderson. Art Marinelli. Pete Blavett, Carl Runk. Dick Dean. Joe Dougherty. Coach Sully Krouse, Jr. 
Mgr. Bob Delia Pruta. 





DETERMINED NICK BIONDI prepares to let a Tarheel drop as Maryland goes on to smash North Carolina. 



SLAM! . . . and Dick Dean scores 5 points over his Tarheel 
opponent. 



ALL THAT strain was in vain because the Pitt Panthers 
won in the end. 





243 




BULLSEYE! . 

score. 



and nil /re- pmnts .ire added to the team 




ALL READY on die linn^ luie . . . Get into a good prone 
position. 



Marksmen Score 
For New Coach 



Undhk THi; direction ot their new coach, M Sgt. 
R. W. Wilt, the varsity rifle squad aimed at new 
heights. 

Plagued by mid-term dropouts, the marksmen 
managed to fire better than a .500 average. 

Sergeant Wilt cited Don Webster, Hank Strom- 
berg, and H. L. Chandler as top marksmen and main- 
stays of the team. 



RIFLE TEAM— fin/ rou: Nils Larsen. Kim Edel, H. L. Chandler. Harry Franks. Secoml row: M/Sgt. R. W. Wilt, Donald Webster, Merle 
Nelson. Tom Yolken, Hank Stromberg. Not shown: Margaret Guy, Saul Honigsberg. 





spring sports 



245 




1957 BASEBALL TEAM — Pint run: Jim Kthut, hatboy, Fred Gebhart. Uick Rcitz. Roy bLauchamp, Jack John.son, Stc-ve Boltn, Stan Bobb. 
Hiiwic Dare. Jack Doane. Second rou: Dutch Rosenbusch. Bob Carr. Eric Heintze, Walt Alley, Andy McDonald. Gary Piatt, manager, 
Joel Rubenstem. manager. ThirJ rou: Coach Burt Shipley. Bernie Garner. Bob Moorehead. Don Henderson. Rodney Norris. Jim Hodges. 
Norm Beres. 



Terp Nine Improves In '57 



Lnn BY veterans Howie Dare, Andy McDonald, and 
Steve Bolen, the 1957 Terp nine posted an 11-12 
overall record. 

After a midseason slump, the diamondmen finished 
the season by winning five straight games. Coach 
Burt Shipley's team was 6-cS in the Atlantic Coast 
Conference. 

One of the highlights of the season was Howie 
Dare's 3 1 stolen bases which set new University and 
ACC records. The speedster also led the team in 
batting, hitting at a .357 clip. 

Fred Gebhardt and Stan Bobb won all of the 



COACH BURTON SHIPLEY 




Terps' games last spring. Gebhardt was 5-3 for the 
year and Bobb was 6-5. 

The 1957 squad was one of the most improved 
teams ever to represent Maryland. Under Coach 
Shipley's guidance, the team made good improve- 
ment over last year's record. 



HOWIE DARE prDvidcd liie Tcrp.s with ,\n offense. 



^^ 



4 





'^^i.-. 



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STEVE BOLEN is safe on this play at third against Dartmouth. 



PITCHER FRED CEBHARDT had a 5-3 record. 




^ M 




ANDY McDonald hit .318 for the Old Liners 




^^^^'^^^'hYiAjrP 




10 






?->£>,■' 



DICK MAXWELL starts a late inning rally against Wake Forest. 





1957 LACROSSE TEAM — First row: Dick Silverman, manager; Al Spellman, Ernie Bet2, Sonny Tamburello. Dick McNicholas. Jim Kappler, 
Ronnie ScheyJt. Second row: Don Kraus. manager; Marty Herbst, Leroy Skinner. Al Martin. Tom Church. All Tiedemann. Stu Carlisle. 
Buddy Vaneous. Joe Scheober. Bill 1-rye. assistant trainer. Third row: Coach Al Hc-agy. Bob Shepherd, head manager; Pat Meagher, Larry 
McLean, Dick Slaza, Dick Britt, Dick Nolker, Bob Nolker. Ted Kyte. I-red Kern. Coach Jack l-aber, Duke Wyre. head trainer. 



Stickmen Have 9-1 Season 



After winning 32 straight games, the Tcrps were 
edged out for the National Championship in the last 
game of the season, 15-10 by Johns Hopkins. 

The Terrapins were led by two hrst string Ail- 
Americans, Ernie Betz and Jim Kappler. It was 
Kappicr's second year on the All-American first 
string. Ted Kyte and Leroy Skinner were given hon- 
orable mention on the team. 

Kappler was also named the state's outstanding 
goalie for the third straight year and received the 



C. Markland Kelly trophy for his excellence at that 
position. 

One of the hitrhliqlus of the season was the nar- 
rcnv 5-4 victory over Navy. Behind at one point 3-0, 
the Old Liners rallied to post the victory and clinch 
their 3()th win. Outstanding for Maryland in this 
game was Bob Nolker who scored the winning goal. 

Coaches Al Heagy and Jack Fabcr completed their 
2<Sth year of coaching the Maryland lacrosse team. 
During these years they have won six national 
championships. 



248 




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JIM KAPPLER receives the C. Markland Kelly, Jr., Trophy 

for his outstanding play. 



ERNIE BETZ, top scorer for Maryland, was first string Ail- 
American. 



KAPPLER GETS set to defend against a Hopkins shot. Other Marylanders are Dick McNicholas (59), Dick Nolker (61), 
Al Tiedemann (51), and Dick Slaza (54). 





— '^5*«*4*»- 



Tft«»^'»--'''<^ 



TED KYTE hawks a Hopkins attai.kman. 




HOT ACTION against Navy! Larry McLean looks on as 
lirnic Hetz tangles with the Navy. 




*r- 



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COACH JACK FABER 



IT COT BY! Jdlms Hopkins scored on this play after slipping by Ted Kyte, Dick Slaza. am! Ronnie ScheyJt. 




f 



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LARRY SALMON wins ACC low hurJlt championship. 



Kehoe's Men Undefeated Again 



For the second year in a row Maryland's excellent 
track team went undefeated both indoors and out. 

In the indoor Atlantic Coast Conference meet the 
Terps walloped their opponents and came away with 
6IV2 points to nearest rival North Carolina's 32. 
Outstanding for the thinclads indoors was Jim Star- 
board who was a double champion in the ACC hurdle 
events. Tom Tait's 6'5V2" high jump set a new 
university record when he jumped that height in 
Madison Square Garden. 

Burr Grim went to every major indoor meet last 
season and finished up by pushing Olympic Cham- 
pion Ron Delany to a 4.03.8 mile in Chicago which 



is just .2 seconds off the world record. Grim ran 
4.07.4. 

After outscoring eight competitors outdoors, the 
Terps once again took the outdoor ACC crown by 
racking up 83 V2 points to Carolina's 47 Vi and 
Duke's 321/2. 

In the course of the outdoor season the following 
records were broken: shot put by Ed Cooke, 53"l', 
distance medley relay (Dave Leas, Bill Wagner, Carl 
Party, Burr Grim) , mile run, 4.06, and two-mile run, 
9.07, both by Burr Grim, and Larry Salmon tied the 
220 low hurdle record in 23.7. 

In all it was a great year for the Terp track team! 



CARL PARTY 



ED COOKE 



BURR GRIM 





*T%I^ 




o. 




fe '> d '^ ^ *sf--t/^-i,'- -%' ' 4l *a.<^«^-.^^J6 



1957 TRACK TEAM — First row: Dave Leas l..iu .Seri;i. Stan Straus. Don Allen. Steve Stheck. \\ es Baynes. S^utti Murnan. Ed Lloyd. Chester 
Steckel. SecomI row: Larry Salmon. Duby Thompson. Tom Tait. Perry Moore. Jimmy Starboard, Bill Wagner. Tom Albertini. Charles 
Flemming. Third row: Burr Grim. Fred Hanson. Lee Duncan. Dick Hull. Irv Donick. Ed Cooke. Nick Leras. Carl Prigg. Carl Party. Fourth 
row: George Butler, assistant coach; Jim Ruckert. assistant coach; Jim Kehoe. head coach; Leo Balasamo. manager, Mel Schwarz, assistant 
coach. 




CARL PR ICC clears pole vault bar. 



JIM STARBOARD, two-iime ACC Champ. 




DUBY THOMPSON and Perry Moore clear the highs in the 
DCAAU meet. 

WWm N D 

I Kf ^. T : m- ,4- ; 








'^^^ 





1957- CROSS COUNTRY TEAM— Bill Warner, Paul Palh. Charles Flemming. Emury Brown. Burr Grim, Jack West. John Claggett. 



Harriers Take 3rd In ACC 



With only veteran runner Burr Grim to work 
with, coach Jim Kehoe had to rely on sophomores to 
help bolster his squad. 

The biggest surprise of the season was the emer- 



TRACK COACH JIM KEHOE 




gence of Paul Palfi as a star runner. The slender 
sophomore was second only to Grim during the 
season. 

The Maryland runners ended the season with a 4-1 
mark. Among their victims were South Carolina, 
Virginia, Duke, and Wake Forest. The Terps only 
loss was to a powerful Navy team. 



MARYLAND 


OPPONENT 




33 


Duke 


37 


33 


Wake Forest 


65 


27 


Virginia 


29 


27 


South Carolina 


68 


40 


Navy 
ACC Third 


20 




ROGER COONROD 



Linksmen Have 
5-4 Record 



The Maryland golf team drove to a winning 5-4 
record last spring, taking fifth place in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference. 

Led by Jerry McFerren, Dick Mason, and Roger 
Coonrod, the team was vastly improved as compared 
with the 1956 team. Coach Frank Cronin once again 
kept the Terrapins in the running for top honors. 

The team, which must participate in the tough 
ACC, was one of the best all-round teams to ever 
represent Maryland, according to Coach Cronin. 

In one of the most exciting matches of the season 
a powerful Navy team, which was one of the top 
teams on the East Coast, barely edged out a deter- 
mined Terp squad, 4-3. 





JERRY McFERREN 



1957 GOLF TEAM — Kneeling: Bob Hogg, Coach Frank Cronin. Denny Brown. Sfant/hig: Dwight Mock. Dick Mason. Jerry McFerren, 
M.irtv P.irks. Rojic-r Coonrod. 




>. 




1957 TENNIS TEAM — Kneeling: Larry Lackey. Jackson Yang. Don Kamnnerer, Carl Bucks. Standing: Coach Doyle Royal, Jack Dunham, 
Doug Dixon, Dave Freishtat, Bert Domenech, Carroll Campbell, Uwe-Thorston Scobel. 



Netmen Win ACC Crown 



The 1957 tennis team rolled to an impressive 11-1 
record overall and 6-0 in the Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference to become one of the top Maryland teams of 
all time. 

With one-two punch Dave Freishtat and Carl 
Bucks providing the main strength, the team faltered 



only once — against Navy 3-6. 

Freishtat was ACC singles champion and team- 
mate Jackson Yang was second. Also high in the 
ACC were Bucks and Jack Dunham. 

The closest matches for the Terps were against 
Virginia, 6-3, and Georgetown, in a real thriller, 5-4. 



DAVE FREISHTAT won the ACC 
singles crown and CARL BUCKS 

was also a top singles player as 
well as Freishtat's partner in 
doubles. 




L .-^ - ♦ ♦ ♦ - * 




M Club 




1957 M-CLUB — First row: Tony Toston, Beryle Cohen, Charchalis Taras. George Lucey. Ray Haney. Stape Shields. Dave Rams. Dick 
Morj;an. Secoml row: George Lindsay. William Krousc. wrestling coach; Bud Millikan. hasketball coach: Bill Campbell, swimming coach; 
Bob Moran. Maggie Guy. Chet Steckel. Sgt. R W. Wilt, rifle coach; Jim Kehoe. track coach; Bob Sheppard. Tom Carter. Thiril rou: Joe 
Dougherty. Dan Somarriba. Basilio Liacuris. Richard Thompson. John Bell. Steve Scheck. Charles Fleming. Bill Wagner. Carl Party, 
Richard Rcckson. James Starboard. Jack Johnson, Elliott Thompson. Fourth rote: Edward Cox, Dick Maxwell. Dave Leas. Jack West, Larry 
Salmon. Harold Norton. Wayne McGinnis. Tom Tait. Gus Fern. Burr Grim. 



Thi; varsi'it M Club is dcsionctl to brint; athletes 
of different sports together in an effort to become 
acquainted and to assist the university as a single 
group in any way possible. 

The M Club is led by Chet Steckel, president; Bob 
Moran, vice-president; Bob Sheppard, treasurer; and 
Maggie Guy, secretary. 

The club sponsors a popular refreshment pcrioil 



durmg halhinic ot liomc basketball games. All 
alumni and members of the faculty are invited. 

Other activities that the M Club participates in 
are: the Sophomore Carniwil. pcj-i rallies, and the 
annual M Club hayride. 

Professor of Chemistry and lacrosse coach A I 
Heagy was 1957's faculty advisor with help and 
ideas comin" from all of the athletic coaches. 



256 




i n t r CI ivi u r a I s 



257 




VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS: TAU EPSILON PH\~Kneelin,i;: Ed Koenigsberg, Marv Apter. Mike 
Breuer. Stan Silverman. Biict row: Hal Korol, Stan Hyatt, Duke Blankman. 



Intramurals Provide for Excess Energies 



The intramural program under the supervision 
of Coach Jim Kehoc, boasts of activities in twenty- 
two different sports. The various events range from 
touch football to skish and co-ed volleyball. 

The intramural program is divided into two sepa- 
rate divisions; the fraternity league and the open 
league. Champions are crowned in each division. 

Fraternities actively compete in every phase of 
intramural activity. In every event riiat a fraternity 
wins a championship they receive points towards a 
trophy that is awarded every year at the IFC ball. 
This past year Phi Ka|i]ia Sigma won the Team 
Sports Trophy, while Tau Epsilon Phi won iIk- liuli- 
vidual Sports Trophy. 

Phi Kap captured the team trophy by Ixing heavy 



contenders in all team sports. TEP was able to win 
weight divisions in boxing, one swimming champ, 
and the foul shooting champion. With these various 
winners, 'lEP was able to accumulate enough points 
for the trophy. 

All of the officials for the intramural events are 
furnished from the officiating cla.sscs given to PE 
majors by Coach Kehoe. 

Some of last year's intramural champions were 
as follows: Bowling — Delta Tau Delta; Softball — 
Sigma Nu; Golf — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Track — 
Phi Kappa Sigma; Cross Country — Alpha Gamma 
Rho; Volleyball— Tau Epsilon Phi. and Basketball 
— Sigma Al|iha Epsilon. 



258 




FRATERNITY BASKETBALL CHAMPS. SAE- 

Jackson. 



-Kneeling: Knox, Babbit, Scabilia, Schmeiler, Briefly. Back roir: Jule, Mitchell, Stitlr, Burns, 



CHARLES WITTEN works out on the parallel bars during 
the Intramural Gymnastics competition. 



TOMMY STEINHARDT, foul shooting champ, hit for 
forty eight out of fifty attempts to win the intramural foul 
shooting crown. 






BADMINTON WINNERS— Dick Maxwell, manager; Martin Herbst, 
Bruce Shaffer, Glenn bmith, asst. mgr. 



DIVING COMPETITION was one phase of the Fraternity 
League Swimming Meet won by Kappa Alpha. 





SKISH CHAMPIONS— Bill Martin, Dana Groner, Perry Moore, 

asst. mf;r.; jnhn j.inkowski, manager. 




OFF THE RIM into the hands of a Lambda Chi, in a con- 
test with Phi Alpha. These games took place in the armory. 



A LAYUP good for two, as the attempted block is made 
in vain. 





STRIKE!! Delighted teammates look on as Charlotte Klimes scores a strike in the WRA Duckpin 
Bowlin" Tournament. 



Women's Sports 



tvEN WITH a jammed college schedule, Maryland 
co-eds wanting an opportunity for fun, relaxation, 
and recreation can find it through the large and varied 
sjx)rts program sponsored by WRA. 

The Women's Recreation Association, with its of- 
fice in Preinkert Field House and Miss Ethel Kesler 
as its advisor, offers both an intramural and extra- 
mural program. Twelve intramural tournaments 
are held each year open to participation by members 
of dormitories, sororities, and day-dodgers. These 
include tennis singles and doubles, archery, bowling, 
badminton singles and doubles, basketball, volley- 



ball, Softball, track and field, swimming, and ping 
pong. 

WRA's interest groups make up its extramural 
program offering co-eds a chance to compete with 
other schools. The Hockey Interest Group opens the 
season followed by fencing, riffery, tennis, basketball, 
and golf interest groups. 

In addition tt) tournaments and interest groups, 
girls may also participate in \arious sports days held 
annually anil in WRA's atFiiiateil clubs. Modern 
Dance aiul A<.]ualiners. 



262 




MARILYN HAY serves an ace against visiting opponents 
when the University of Maryland acted as host to nearby 
colleges at the Hockey-Tennis Sports Day. 




WRA'S FENCING Interest Group is unique in that it has 
the distinction of being the only co-ed interest group on 
campus. Beverly Amland, chairman, checks the fencing 
form of members of the club. 



. FALL SPORTS for women on Maryland's campus begins 
with the formation of the Hockey Interest Group. The crisp 
fall air finds these two players hunting for an elusive hockey 
ball which has escaped to the lower right hand corner. 




THE WINTER SEASON ushers in basketball intramurals 
offering fun and relaxation to break the monotony of 
studying. This season saw Kappa Alpha Theta take the 
Basketball trophy by beating Caroline Hall. 



if^^ipv^o. "iivkv 





AFROTC INSTRUCTORS .md members of the men's rifle team provide the technical knowledge fur members of one of 
WRAs newest interest groups — Riflery. 



VOLLEYBALL INTRAMURALS open WRAs spring 
sports program which also mcludes a co-ed volleyball 
tournament. Girls of various dorms and sororities battle it 
out for that crucial point which can mean the game. 




FOR THOSE who prefer individual sports, WRA offers 
badminton doubles and singles. Pictured here are Ellie 
Beneman and Sarah Goodman of Phi Sigma Sigma showing 
the skill that made them Badminton Doubles Champions. 




v/m,; 



i . : • • t 



^f.^//r 







264 



ilililHiliMitiWO 



TONITE BASKETBALL y 
CONNysDARMOUTH 
MANH Yfe WEST VA 
MARYLAND ysBC 

TtiMRSrNIT-BASKgTBALI, 




TERPS CO BIG time as Maryland enters the first round of FINAL SCORE of tlie first round game in which the Terps 

the NCAA Tournament in New York. completely outclassed Boston College. 



NCAA Tournament 






NICK DAVIS sinks one of his jump 
shots early in the game. He hit for eight 
out of nine in the first half. 



TOM YOUNG drives up the middle for 
two more points. 



JOHN NACINCIK 

adds two more! 



THE CHEERLEADERS were part of the crowd of 1300 

Maryland students who followed the Terps to New York. AL BUNGE goes up for a rebound off the Maryland boards. 





m ^ 




^mu^ 



-.'V.".-.'-'': --rv:. .. ,'.. -^. \. ^ ^j'^_^:-^ - 



AA 



wimmlm 



^■MiMk 



--■'-•■>.X ■■: •■-■?•»■ /: 




rosid 




HOUSEMOTHERS of the women's dormitories meet with the dean of women every two weeks to discuss plans and problems. 



TWICE A YEAR the Associated Women's Students sponsor 

a tea in honor of the housemothers. 




A Tribute to Mom 



The houshmother plays a vital part in the life of 
every college student. 

The functions oi the housemother are many and 
varied. Mom inspects rooms to insure clean living 
habits. She sees that her charges keep the proper 
hours. In the fraternity and sorority house, the house- 
mother keeps the kitchen well supplied and an ade- 
quate diet maintained. Mom fulfills the role of chap- 
erone at many social events. Often, she plays the part 
of nurse and confidant. Most important, mom is a 
friend. 

The hours are long, and the responsibilities are 
many but mom will tell you the rewards are great 
for each is devoted to her work. 



268 




dorms 



269 




DORM RESIDENT Tip Franklin finds warm autumn sun ideal tut study. 



LETTERS TO DAD often brmg extra cash from home just 
in time. 




It's Different 



The candy machine, too many regulations, 

water battles, climbing steps . . . help make dorm life 

complete. And . . . who can forget tlie dining hall 

or pre-dawn study. Tlic impatient wait for the 

phone, tray-riding in snow ... or the beach in 

summer . . . all add their share. 

Aiul roommates, proctors and housemothers are 

there, too . . . 
Home was never like this. 



270 



i 





ART TREASURES receive careful attention from caretaker 
Dick Smith. 



LONG WEEK ends as weekend warriors 
Don Forno and Charlie Foos pack up 
after Friday classes. 



DORM COUNCIL — Fini run: E. Seboda, T. Allen, P. Conley, chairman; P. Hills, vice chairman; S. Beasley, secretary; R. Johnston, B. 
Miller. Second row: B. Magsamen, R, Phillips, R. Couchman, D. McCormack, J. Cox, E. Hannah, J. Haggerty, G. Piatt. Third row: L. 
Sullivan, R. Henry, C Carlson, C. Bastio, R. Bishop, E. Moone, B. Wert, C. Johnson. 





ALLEGANY HALL— First rou: T. Scrivener, M. Bottle, G. Way. Second row: T. Cozzoli, G. Piatt, R. Boone, M. Bc%ara, J. AkPhail, M. 
Witkman, M. London, B. Buchman. Third row: L. Bohlen, D. Colburn, C McGee, C. Campbell. D. Duvall, E. Bloss, C. Wise. M. Hayner, 
G. GoKlberg, R. Bailey, T. McBirney. Fourth rou: L. Barnstein, A. Ameche, \. Space, R. Michaelson, C Hahn, T. Ciigat, AL Dillion, H. 
Piel. Fifth row: K. Gates, J. Unitas, W. Earp, J. Chyenne, H Rovin, R. Mix. Sixth roic: H. Hall, G. Lindsey, G. Krupinsky, G. Bentield, 
P. Jelus. Seventh row: B. Donovan, A. Compton, B. Mallalieu, E. Jugel, L. McLean, R. Langston, B. Kelleher. 



All 



egany 



Hall 



Annapolis Hall 



ANNAPOLIS HALL — Vint row: C. Foos, R. Basil, A. Lehman, E. Clayton, A. Seusenbaujih, P. Reddish. T. Mariani. Second row: E. Cumbow, 
R. Kmi;, D Alexander, J. Miller, L. Fram, J. Newton, J. Jenkins, P. Phillips. I'hird row: R. McQuaid, J. Weyer, J. McPhail, A. Younkin, 
B. Payne, D Jenkins, J. Raposo. 








BALTIMORE HALL — Fhsl row: A. Hawkins, J. Hoot, B. Heflin, J. Lohnas, S. Thompson, J. Samuel, J. Harrison, E. Rudisill, P. Hinderer, 
S. Bresner, B. Sklar, R. Diebold. Second roiv: J. Aumen, L. Schmidt, B. Miller, F. Persohn, M. Kelly, G. Shive, H. Staton, R. Bailey, M. 
ZuUo, B. Mathis, C. Perez, A. Jeffery, R. Keener. Third roir: G. Eckhart, S. Shephard, G. Beechener, T. Angleberger, R. Cline, R. Gastley, 
H. Walsh, E. Weber, J. Tawes, R. Kisielewski, R. Hurst, R. Edelen. Fourth row: L. Dreiband, J. Fimiani, J. Latham, J. Clayten, F. Burgess, 
C Thomas, C. Carlson, G. Sagel, C. Dandridge, L. Kirsh, R. Harrer, P. Hooks, C. Foriska, W. Miller, E. Lanehart, T. Crum, E. Warren, 
D. Thompson. 



Baltimore Hall 



Calvert Hail 



CALVERT HALL — First row: J. Harper, R. Hoffman, J. Robinson, O. Laug, F. Seelman, C. Pittinger, D. Gunlock, R. Billings. Second row: 
J. Bressler, G. Yingling, L. Gross, T. Alexander, G. Edwards, J. Addy, C. Hughes. Third row: P. Plexico, R. Riley, M. Kelly, G. Hunt, D. 
Reese, H. Rosenberg, R. Kerslake, B. Hooper. Fourth row: J. Riedesel, R. Berger, E. Harman, B. Balser, J. Harris, D. Linton, T. Dyhes, 
H. Feldman. 





CHARLES HALL — l-int nn, : S. Haiikin, M. Stomblcr, P. Nurko. B. Finitter, R. Frankel, R. Cutler, S. C...1Ji;ik. ( - kuKs. Second row: 
F. Harris, D. Luffy, L Weatherly, H. Lipman, C. Ward, W. Parsley, E. Frieman, E. Eiker, D. Crowther, S. Bernhardt. Thiril rou: M. 
Lichtig, R. Peruta, L. Brogan, R. Rake, P. Reese, C. Butcher, T. Kelly, D. Webster, C. Gray, J. Benson. Fourth rou : L. Harvey, R. Hamilton, 
P. Earnhardt, R. Coburn, E. Hannah, M. Ritter, A. McGee, F. Elrick, O. Johnson, R. Gaiey. 



Charles Hall 



Frederick Hall 



FREDERICK HALL— F;rj/ r„u: J. Stherba, B. Cantler, G. Gray. H. Tarola, G. England, F. Elrick, P. Johnson, D. Sherrill. Stioiui rou: D. 
Nebinger, R. Smith, B. Miller, H. Geisbert, N. Berg, D. Amend, T. Rao. Third rou: J. Turner, R. Straehling, R. Eberling, R. Hartley, G. 
Cole, E. Griswold, T. Kelly. 





GARRETT HALL — First row: K. Merson, W. Pfoutz, D. Widener, G. McGeaddie, C. Pattor, K. Eagen, D. Shriver. Secomi row: E. Rohrs, 
A. Greiner, F. Stankis, G. Downey, D. Glick, L. Furtaw, R. Gargiulo, S. Somphanh, J. Currier. Third row: L. Burtner, T. Scotti, B. Scotti, 
J. Behrmann, D. Quidas, J. Hull. 



Garrett Hall 



Harford Hall 



HARFORD HALL— F/rj/ row: T. Engle, F. Bird, B. Overy, J. Wilkinson, C Krug, R. Crane, J. Dyas, R. Schieke, E. Lyons. Second row: T. 
Allen, G. Lu, W. Bean, D. Finch, C. Knox, D. Monroe, K. Lore, R. Broseker, W. Lyons, C Bossford, E. Crandell. Third row: H. Amos, 
B. Lisek, D. Glenn, J. Harms, N. Olsson, B. Gallacher, J. Talbott, J. Gordon, J. Horchler, J. Loper, S. Gehr. Fourth row: M. Friedlander, 
T. Morrissey, C. Bastio, W. Kerr, S. Sweet, G. Kern, R. Johnson, G. Taylor, J. Stevens, K. Miller, R. Bouder, G. Sommers, S. Diaz-Piza. 
Fifth rou : F. Fiancheschi, F. Nieves, J. Klovstad, D. Rice, M. Schwartz, D. Keck W. Truesdale, B. Hubbert, A. Fox, C. Gillis, D. Frank, 
R. Jones, R. Birkmeyer. 





HOWARD HALL — First rou: S. Amato, G. Covington, B. Steinbach, M. Eisenberg, D. Bandel, V. Limaurd. Second row: T. Demasse, J. 
Kolarik, B. Griffith, A. Engel, J. Turner, J. Davidge, J. Watson, C. Davies, C. MtGuire. Third rou: W. Hue)', M. Tashgy, A. Gutow, B. 
Binch, S. Bowen, C. Sasscer. Fourth rou: D. Williams, D. Hawkins, P. Slunt, E. Carlin. 



Howard Hall 



Kent Hall 



KENT HALL— F/V// row: J. Kraft, R. Kirssin, W. Moulthrop, R. McCauley, P. Quintilian, M. Bloom, J. Parker. Second rou: E. Wren, W. 
Andcrsiin, D. Garrett, B. Swain, P. Bethke, W. Saunders. Third rou: E. Thomas, E. Zebley, C. Regester. 






^teM 







MONTGOMERY HALL— First row: V. Sigillito, J. Mish, L. Libauer, D. Thompson, W. Miller, W. Moon, R. deChico, J. Przybyla, E. Seboda, 
E. Ribeiro, R. Greenwald, E. Brenneman, J. Kenler, J. Swanson, D. Diaz, J. Culhane, J. Farrall, G. Bushneli, R. Wilhide. Second row: T. 
Potter, A. Mryncza, J. Hagan, F. Bobart, E. Kucharski, L. Balsamo, R. McKisson, V. Pietro, R. Cohen, F. Downey, J. Nizolek, W. Vansco, 
J. Currier, J. Jesuele, J. Gray, F. Allen, R. Spence, J. Fields, H. Carmine. Third row: F. Scholnick, G. llinsky, M. Gonzalez, D. Golden, H. 
Siebenberg, G. Torbert, D. Brice, G. Marshall, G. Frick. G. Llull, K. Proudfoot, C. Ernst, D. Moore, B. Nicholson, C. Raleigh, R. Pugh, J. 
Rosenberger. D. Schreitz. R. Baumgardner, P. Iglesias, H. Clevenger, S. Woodall. J. Harvill. E. Evans. Fourth row: J. Keplinger, A. 
Singleton. B. Simmons. D. Corkran. B. Maysamen, N. Kelley. D. Ulsch, J. Ettlin. C. Phelps, A. Meseroll. R. Johnston, R. Barzyk. R. Welsh. 
G. Oatis, I. Friendland, A. Mufti, T. Morris, E. Burbul, R. Doubleday, D. Trumbauer, P. Hartmann, R. West. Fifth row: A. Bellingham, 
D. Elliott. C. Low. 



Montgomery Hall 



Prince George's Hall 



PRINCE GEORGES HAIL— First row: G. Tippett. J. Alder. R. Creager. D. Claire, B. iMoulds, D. Parker, L. Dogoloff. W. McGee. SecoiiiJ 
rotf: B. Soper. H. Choate, A. Maggio, J. Paffenberger. B. Stolba, W. Gorrell, W. Gray, F. David. Third row: G. Platterspiel. A. Wood, 
D. Murphy, B. Edwards B. Archibald. B. Clawson. G. Tyson, K. Duffield. F. Benjamin. L. Jones. 





TALBOT HALL — First row: B. Pelugrad. P. Manouse. W. Replogle. B. Tretick. R. Brant. R. Baylis. W. Dzanoucakis. Second row: R. Sacks, 
H Mavrclls. A. Coppersmith, E. Clark. P. Hills. A. Savage. S. Mickovich. Third row: R. Gruilziecki. T. FuUerton. J. Kender. J. Yachimack. 



Talbot Hall 



Washington Hall 



WASHINGTON HALL — First row: D. Cain, T. Rossman. J. Jastremski. K. Guelta. S. Winkler. B. Pryor. M. Darvin. Second row: D. Reeser, 
(J. Pufbth. G. Kovatch, W. Fogle, G. Myers, K. Johnson, D. Horner, T. Puento. Third rou: E. Hayden, G. McPhee. J. Haggerty, C. 
Steckel, M. Goldinger. B. Bower, S. Strauss. 





s d 



279 




It's A Woman's 

World 



Dorm livinc; is casual livint; . . . 

Dorm living is hectic living . . . 

It's a place for discussions on anything from 

boys to philosophy, noisy surprise parties, endless 

dorm meetings, all-night study sessions, and 

the inevitable race with the clock each night. 

Each room has its own personalit)' . . . 

its books, friends, and souvenirs. It's whatever 

is made of it, but is always an unforgettable 

experience in group living! 



JUST FIVE MINUTES more— for this call! pleads Carol 
Simmons to Page Schwartz. 




DORM COMPROMISE m a 
(.rowdcd room. If you can't 
stop the party — join it! 




ANNE ARUNDEL HALL — Firs! row: D. Pzalzwcig, M. Petro, B. Stoner, L. Schwartz. F. Kobre, S. Schuchalter, J. Knowles, P. Moore. B. 
Foedisch. J. Missel, K. Phillippi, K. Marchlinus, K. Schacter. Second row: S. Davis. R. A. Hering. N. Kelley, J. Goldschmidt, P. Hensley, 
B. Hackerman, L. Feldman, S. Sayer, M. Klein, N. Schwenk, B. Frank, S. Neale. Third row: G. Smith, B, Warfield, A. Menchine, C, 
Warner. J. Kreuger, C. Britton. D. West. F. Terl. Fourth row: B. Burdette. S. Ford. B. A. Amiand. N. Sears, J. McLean. D. Betz, J. Kitts, 
Fifth row: M. Blount, N. Foland, L. Blake, J. Bunyan, C, Reed, J. Wade. Sixth row: C. Kempf, G. A. Gorsuch, J. Heuther. J. Coyne. E. 
Sweeney. B. Fussell. M. Pressimone. Seventh row: D. Hanik. J. Thompson, L. McLellan. Eighth row: R. Goldner, M. Castiello. N, France, 
K. Garrison, R. Beitler. J. Jester, R. Ober. S. Brenner. Ninth row: L. Cooper. P. Creyke. E. Airman. J, A. Greasley, J, Siegel, S. Tille, M. 
Miller. B. Offit, C. L. Sanders. 



Anne Arundel Hall 



Carroll Hall 



CARROLL HALL — First row: J. Litzinger. G. Sheppard, P. Stevens, P. Montgomery, A. L. Carter, C. Carozza. L. Dickerson. Second row: M, 
Davidson, P. Enzle, D. Disharoon, V. Fowler, Mrs. KiUingsworth, D. Barnhart, B. Potts, J. Ewbank, S. Rappoport. Third row: M. Dawson, 
A. Fepelstein. B. Wachter. A. Lippy. V. Solanas, M. Aronstein. P. Janofsky, M. E. Bryce. W. Johnson. D. Czechowiz. J. Wisnieski. Fourth 
row: B. Bryan. P. Taylor. P. Green. L. Spitznas. B. Rinaldi, V. De Cesare, A. Tilley, D. Fazenbaker, H. Dodd, S. Pyles, A. Miller, N. 
Addison. Fijth row: C. Edwards, W. Marcus. N. Showman. G. Ellis, M. L. Sparks. S. A. Tovell. L. Birthright. J. Theen. D. Dtobish. 
F. Prince. 





CAROLINE HALL — Fint mw: P. Lewis, L. Cashman, C. MacCarter. S. Eisele. H. Beiyamin. J. Wormser. M. Behrend SecoiiJ run: D. 
ArnolLl, J. Craig, J. Harms, H. Ashman, M. Brown. L. Chesney, H. Sachs. E. Pistolas. Thin/ row: R. Miller. C. Light. B. Smith. M. Boote, 
S. Stromberg. J. Kappler. K. Dunn. E. Johnson, Fourth row: A, Packard, M. Crosgrove. S. Lawyer, A. Hoiine. A. Naylor. S. Curtis, B. 
Bovey. B. Dixon. S. McKenzie. Filth row: M, O'Connell. K. Ginn. B. Cromidas, A. Treadway, M. Garceau. S. Throckmorton. Sixth row: 
L. Coddington, V. Lape, M. Snodgrass, L. Clayton. A. Powell, D. Friedel, L. Berman. S. Emerson. 



Caroline Hall 



Queen Anne's Hall 



QUEEN ANNE S HALL— Wrj'/ row: S, Henncssy, N. Boswcll. P. Sansbury. P. Dorenftld, B. Bennett. L Beck. M. Cook. C. Klimes. Second 
roir: K. Struecing. R. A. Rauch. D. Katz. R, Schofcr, C. McDermott. D. Stanley. J, Barnhill. A. Moore. K. Anderson. S. Dillard. Third row: 
S. Lancaster. N. Beard, D. Brayton, W. Borden. P, Respess, C. Flanigan, L. IVlontedonico. L. Koup. J, Olson, D, Kimmel. S, Atkinson. 
Fourth row: W. Phillips. B. Uricheck, L. Lustman. D. Blumenthal, S. Ratzel, D. Buser, M. Sichler, P. Patterson. D. Allman, E. M, Listman, 
P. DeNcane, J. Ritchie. Fijth roiv: J. Cox, V. Petrow. H. Long. I. Reynolds, C. Caprio, D, Sher, B. Lasker, B. Schwartz. H, Sc.gal. X. tlin. 
M. Stone. Sixth roii: E. Dalton, P, Berry. P Whipp, E. Murphy. J, Reicher. R. Corcoran. H Long, L. Watts, R, Long, M. Rosen. D. Pelovitz. 





SOMERSET HALL — First row: J. Zinn, T. Kurland, L. Torubiidi\, iM. i;. Denny, B. Lore, D. L, Quinn, M. Wittstaot. i<.i<,,..; ;.ju. S. Siggins, 
C. Stewart. A. White. H. Levine. C. Colvin. M. Jacobs, S. Harris, P. Krause. Third row: C. Engelman. M. J. Freed. P. Gordon, M. Whitten- 
berg, N. Baldwin, A. Holtes. J. Hanus. M. Ran:isburg. fourth row: S. Glasser. K. L. Cummings. P. Wyand, G. Masser, H. J. Payne, K. M. 
Kuper. Fijth row: B. Siegel. B. Slagle. D. Silverman. M. E. Cooney. J. Holland, G. Mermelstein, R. Hull, S. Engel. Sixth row: J. L. Jones, 
J. Koethen, E. F. Levin. H. R. Landsman, C. Gross, J. Griswold, A. Woods, P. Young, E. Lapin, L. Koenick. P. Posner. S. Epstein. Seventh 
row: E. Siegel. 



Somerset Hall 



Saint Mary's Hall 



ST. MARY'S HALL— F()j/ row: G. Taylor, H. Gates, A. Snyder, M. Harwood, A, Herson, B. Hannah, L. Siegel, C. Walker, A. McCurdy, N, 
Loweth, M. Piraro. Second row: H. Sandler. J. Taylor. N. Remsberg, L. Bromley, S. Lines, M. Lee. M. Mandate. E. Baker. E. Halpert, S, 
Miller, B. Schweitzer. B. Eshelman. S. Gordner. Third row: M. L. Parker. N. Clayton, J. Nickel, D. Owens, M. L. Whisler. N. Leverton, 
B. Apel. P. Pritchett. N. Hulbert. M. Hingely, P. Crandell. B. Calder. P. Tiramons. E. Calvert. C. Watcheski, S. Bosworth. Fourth row: 
P. Mooney. D. Manoll, V. Hill, R. Maddox, J. Breden, A. Stehr. M. Wilcox, S. A. Dailey, J. Smith, P. Chesney, L. Thomas. L. Ritchie, J, 
Carter, M. L. Ruggien, E. Musgrove, D. Dyer, S. Fridinger, H. Rosenzweig, P. Tymeson, A. Potts, L. Gertner, A. Cohen. Fifth row: W. 
Jones. B. Rullan. H. Neunian. C. S. Waghelstein. C. Thabois. J. Mattingly. M. Clarke. L. Lange. I. Dodd, S. Stant. V. Hare. B. Hardingham, 
N. M. Nielson, J. Ceranton. Duh, R. Dill. C. Statter 1 Cu[inirmh.im I Leibnwitz. B. Perskie, D- Ftintuch, C. Buschold, L. Wiles. 





WICOMICO HALL — First run: N. Rt-illy. J. Levine. D. Riisen. R. Barylin. C. Soli)inun, M. Chappars, B. Watts. SucoiiJ run: A. Gibson. 
S. Patson. M. Harrison, M. Culver. B. Keller. E. Braverman. S. Wiley, C. Orrell. T. Mohler. Third roii: B. Weber, A. Stufft. E. Winstead, 
M. J. Spiclman. I. Suizu, C. Harms. G. Blatt. B. Grimes. M. Silverman. P. Smith. S. Shane. Fourth row: P. Staggs. N. Berger, L. Saxon. 
N. Norman. E. Waaicigh. J. Tierney. W. Duly, P. Messer. E. Parker. Fijlh row: R. Weber. E. Pickett. J. Radlinski, M. Supplee. M. 
Macur, S. Mitchell. C. ^3('ils()n, C. Studz, A. Rosser. 



Wicomico Hall 



^■■■l 


v^^B 




"^ 


1 ^^^^^^m 




Ifyr I^^^H. 




L^JB 


^^^^^H 



BACKSTAGE LOOK bctorc Nancy U.itc linally 
ni.ikcs her entrance, anci exit. 




285 




SOUTH SEA ISLANDS -Wlicn does the next boat leave? 
Too bad it's only a rush part)'. 



A Wery Speciol 

World 



pKOM THE moment she pledges 'til the day 

of graduation a sorority girl finds herself engrossed 

in the very special world of the Greeks. 

Who can explain the agony of rushing, 

the tedium of endless IF Sing 

practices, or the sentiment of the rituals? 

Busy, busy, busy . . . that's the password. 

Busy with activities, busy with 

studies, busy with social life . . . 

Yet all of these are only 

the smallest components of the sisterhood. 

The lasting friendships, the hilarious fun, and 

the strong loyalties endear the memories of sorority 

ties to each member for many years to some. 



SORORITY RUSH was a woman's world until the invasion from planet ATO. 






WORKING OUT SONG for Interfraternity Sing. 



IF ANYONE MENTIONS rush once more 111 faint! 



JUST A SAMPLE of sorority enthusiasm! 



WILL WE EVER stop signing names? 





287 



( : 




ALPHA CHI OMEGA — Firsr rou: Lynne Taylor. Joanne LinJuska, Mary EUtn Kempers, Ellen RaL;an, Jerilyn Jones. Margaret Matins. 
SeconJ row: Helen luten, Eleanor Munsey. Doris Henderson, treasurer; Barbara Watt, vice president; Judy Fairall, president; Pat Hovis, 
secretary; Patti Peddy, Sandy Stant, Phyllis Heflin. Thinl rou: Linda Atkins. Lorraine Kantner. Pat Hershberger, Lynn Olson, Stephanie 
Smith, Cynthia Lewis, Beverly Fussell, Joan McKeown, Bertha Kardas. Carol Walker. Fourth row: Janet Jelen. Pat Marietta. Olivia 
Scaggs, Vera Rae Harf, Elsa Carlson, Libbie Lange. Suzanne Trego, Mary Woster, Jane Ahalt, Barbara Burch. 



WHO WILL FORGET those relaxing candlelight dinners? 




Alpha Chi Omega 



All year lonc; the Alpha Chi's busied themselves 
with plans for their new chapter house on College 
Avenue. Bigger activities were in the making to wel- 
come the fall 195s rushees to their house. 

The Christmas party held by the girls at their house 
was an informal affair. According to tradition, each 
girl decorated a Christmas ball with her name and 
that of her date. Everyone entered into the spirit of 
the affair which was climaxed by decorating the tree. 

The Alpha Chi's proudly claim members in Dia- 
mond, Alpha Lambda Delta, Tau Beta Sigma, and 
ui tile Mortar Board. Excitement and pride reached 
■A new higii when one of the memlxTS received an 
AWS key award. 



Alpha Delta Pi 



Between pillow fights the ADPi's managed to 
dedicate a new large addition to their chapter house 
on College Avenue. 

They also found time for their national service 
project — aiding the National Crippled Children and 
Adult Society. Help was given the national chapter 
in awarding fellowships to foreign students. 

Beginning in November, posters proclaimed the 
forthcoming ADPi-sponsored Red Sock Hop. At 
this affair everyone left his shoes at the door of the 
house. Once inside, the group merrily set about sell- 
ing all the shoes. 

Several ADPi members were on the membership 
rosters of Alpha Lambda Delta and Diamond. 




DUCK, BARBARA, or 111 really feather you this time! 



ALPHA DELTA PI — First row: Rhetta King, corresponding secretary; Jean Abbey, vice president; Barbara Bechtoldt, president; Mrs. Carter, 
house director; Cynthia Kinahan, treasurer; Laurine LaPlanche, recording secretary. Second row: Carolyn Carozza. Eleanor McGuiness, 
Eleanor Baker, Martha Lee Thomas, Barbara Green. June Scott, Joyce Bossert. Third row: Freda Bean, Mary Jean Pehlen, Lorraine Blue- 
ford, Diane Moylan, Regina Schwartz, Betty Anderson, Carol Anthony, Judy Habich. 





Alpha Epsilon Phi 



AAaryland's 1957 Homecoming Queen was an 
AHPhi, us any proud member of this sorority will let 
you know. 

Other honors bestowed upon the AEPhi's included 
membership in Diamond and Phi Chi Theta. 

Rated tops for fun by the AEPhi's was participa- 
tion in inter-fraternity frisby games. A high spot in 
their social life was a Hallowee'n party to which 
everyone came in costume. Other social events in- 
cluded a Christmas dance, a Spring formal, a conclave 
in the spring and their annual Founders' Day dinner. 



LET'S FACE IT — The hi-fi can't compare to our tub! 



ALPHA EPSILON PHI — First ran: Barbara Jacobs, Carol Rachclson. Susan Gaines. Phyllis Miller. Margie Aronstcin. Rona Blankman, Mickey 
Bomstein. Sue Willen. Linda Caplan. Peggy Wolf. Natalie Dosik. Second rou-: Carol Anne Sycle. Sara Hoffenberg, LinJa Slier. Shirley 
Lipman. secretary; Abby Sokol, treasurer; Mrs. Roley, house director; Janet Greenberg. president; Millicent Cierler, Ina Blumberg. Doris 
Ella Cooper. Joan Zimmerman. Betry Kramer. Third row: Lorraine Freedman. Sharon Walters. Lois Feldman, Sue Brenner. Cynthia 
Abramson. Cindy Towsner. Barbara Kelman. Dee Morstein, Harriet Melnicoff, Judy Bogash, Diane Harrison, Debbie Geber. Roz Beitler, 
Ruth Blum, Judy Gilden. Fourth rou : Dorothy Grossfeld. Sue Stofberg. Leslie Berman, Doris Feintuch, Sybil Rappoport, Roberta Mimeles, 
luJy l.ctTf, i\i.irii.i K.irp.i, S.imcIlc Tpsicin. ( .iriil Kornblau, Barbara Gold, Janet Shulman, Lo' 



Lois Siger. 



pr;^r,^j„'?_p 





ALPHA CAMMA DELTA — FinI rotv: Gail Powell, Phyllis Abel. Pat Favier, treasurer; Lee Ross, first vice president; Mrs. Stewart, house 
director; Margaret Price, president; Carolyn Jones, secretary; Sandy Barnhart. Cindy Wait. Second row: Karia HuUa. Virginia Cronin, Karen 
Reitz, Charlene Lamb, Bonnie Wilson. Betty McNulty, Karen Ridder. Catherine Herstein, Barbara Webster, Eleanor McVearry, second 
vice president; Susan Curtis, Eileen Smith, Sherry Gardner. Third row: Ann Baker. Pat Lehman. Anne Riley. Ann Harrington, Margaret 
Shank, Judy Huff. Carol Colvin, Barbara Wright, Janet WiUcox, Jane Wade. 



Alpha Gamma Delta 



A FTER A YEAR of hard study the Alpha Gams were 
rewarded by placing fourth out of 59 campus groups 
in scholarship. Some of the honoraries in which 
Alpha Gams earned membership were Psi Chi, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta 
and Omicron Nu. 

And for the second consecutive year the AGD's 
went all out for participation in the Red Cross blood 
drive, once again to win the first place cup. All the 
girls, eager to retain the coveted trophy, which was 
awarded for 100 percent participation, trained for 
weeks with strict liver and vitamin pill diets. 

The winter social season was highlighted with a 
celebration of Alpha Xi chapter's Tenth Anniversary 
Ball. Everyone turned out in formal attire to make 



this a gala affair. 



OUT AGAIN! We're at this project as often as we eat! 





fM f\r h 




ALPHA OMICRON PI — First rati: Pam Maher. EJith Albersheim. Mary Jane Burris. Juan I'uraom. Gail Noble. Sally Tovell. Helen Gates, 
Mary Cook. Barbara Eaton. Jane Thompson. Second rou: Darlene Foley. Lonnie Nixon, Page Swartz. Phyllis Turner, treasurer; Pat 
Hartgroves, recording secretary; Margie Gates, president; Janet Wolfe, corresponding secretary; Anne Lydon, Carol Townsend, Bev May. 
Nancy Humphries. Third rou: Jeanne Dessez. Maggie Titus. Shirley Williams. Vicky Clark, Carol Plumhoff, Carole Statter. Pat Cross. 
Carolyn Maskcll. Aurelia Thomas. Joan Leahy. Linda Beck, Mary Lue Holt. Norma Kelley. Liz Ellis. Fourth rou: Carol Simmons. Alice 
Packard. Jeanne Cerranton. Julie Cunningham. Elaine Kallis. Caroline Myslinski, Liz Sandlin, Carolyn Archbald, Carol Bromas, Marlene 
Murray, Mary MacArthur, Ellen Shawe. Margie Hardy. Marge Moysey, Jessie Bradley. Marilyn Mobley. 



THE AOPi JAZZ CONCERT— but where .ire the AOPi's? 




Alpha Omicron Pi 



l^o ONF. was more .surprised and excited when the 
Delt trophy was awarded than the AOPi's. For the 
second consecutive year these skirls earned the coveted 
Sorority of the Year award. 

A must on e\ery AOPi's social calendar was the 
Jazz Concert. This popidar e\eiir looks like it will 
soon be traditional. 

As co-sponsors of the semi-iuimuil camjius blood 
drive, the AOPi's found res|X)nse to their plea 
iiintiered somewhat due to the outbreak of the flu. 
And never-to-be forgotten was the night the house- 
boys pantomined the personalities of each of the 
girls. Everyone laughed til the tears ran as they 
recognized themselves as others saw them. 



292 



Alpha Xi Delta 



Homecoming found the Alpha Xi's capitalizing on 
the Asiatic flu. Because so many members had con- 
tracted the flu the Alpha Xi's came up with a pint- 
sized Homecoming decoration called "Alpha Zoo has 
Flu". 

The Alpha Xi's main project for the year was a 
fashion show for philanthropy. Annual social events 
held were a winter and a spring formal and a Christ- 
mas orphans party. 

Alpha Xi Delta boasted members in Diamond, 
Phi Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Tau Epsilon and Alpha 
Lambda Delta. This sorority also claimed the captain 
of the band and co-chairman of University Theater 
Box office. 




ANOTHER RAID on the icebox means good-by diet. 



ALPHA XI DELTA — First roiv: Lila Chesney, Vi Furman. Scarlett Voris, Dorti Robinson. Dolores DePierro, Nancy Date. Ruth Corcoran, 
Nancy Walker, Margie Mercer, Maryann Contee. Second row.- Barbara vanKinsbergen. Joyce Tichnell. Margaret Johnson, secretary; Patty 
Patterson, secretary; Maxine Boyer, president; Mrs. Reed, house director; Carole Hall, vice president; Marilyn Varey. treasurer; Kendall 
Williams, Kitty Ginn, Sandra Scheufler. Third row: Peggy Boughter. Ruth Ann MaGee, Mary Ann Taylor. Kaye Johnson. Mary Lou 
Gosorn. Donna Aldridge, Peggy Beegle, Marcia Clarke, Betty Edmonston. Lesley Newman, Deane Kimmel. Pat Gilbert. Sandy Sears, Judy 
Adlung, Boots Bennett. Fourth row: Lynne Turner, Linda Montedomio, Maryanne Brown, Myrna Faupel, Sandie Patterson, Jean Clark, 
Kay Kearney. Beryl Ackley, Eileen Iskrant. Virginia Patterson, Mary Anderson, Margo Sansone, Ruth Mosley. 





Delta Delta Delta 



Thi; Annual Panhellenic Pledge Dance 
found a lovely Tri Dclt pledge reigning as queen. 

Tri Delts were always on hand at football games 
as cheerleaders, majorettes and members of the color 
guard. Active in school politics, offices held by Tri 
Delts included Freshman Treasurer, Sororit}' Repre- 
sentative to SGA, and various participants on SGA 
Committees. 

Their Interfraternit)' Sing was again the kick-off 
event to Spring Week. According to their custom 
they offered the Tri-Delt scholarship award. 

Honoraries which tapped Tri Delts for member- 
ship included Phi Chi Theta, Sigma Tau Epsilon, Dia- 
mond, Tau Beta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi 
Alpha Theta and Sigma Alpha Iota. 



YOU CAN T EAVESDROP on dieir unspoken words. 



DELTA DELTA DELTA — First rou : Janet Johnson, Margaret ForJ. DeEsr>'e Graumann, Heather MacKinnin. Paula Sloat. Grace Tunnicliffe. 
Pat Lewis. Diane Onsgard. Mary Fry, Fredrica Everitt, StcoiiJ row: Liz Lucchisi. Pat Smith. Mary Lou Bourne, Diane Stottler. recording 
secretary; Mary Pat Cobey, president; Mrs. HaU. house director; Annie McCormack. vice president; Paula Holloway, treasurer; Sally 
Hastings. Betsy Mooers. Jeanine Hicks. Mary Ciarceau, Thinl rou: Peggy Gordon. Judi Wright. Karen Anderson. Pat Nash, Lynn Tarbeck, 
Aija Livins, Nancy Loane. Barrie Neal. Kathy Sherman. Patti Bohar, Mary Louise Parker, Sue Ramsburg, Marilyn Hay, Pat Schaffer, 
Barbara Heterick, Margaret Gaumeycr, Betty Lou Tester. Fourth rou: Kitty Godman. Betty Anne Headley. Joan Gue. Barbara Dean. 
Carol Clay. Sandra Atkinson. Sue Gumpper. Betsy Vincent. Barbara Neale. Arlene Hoffman. Liz Long. Iris Windsor. Wanda Reynolds. 
Nancy Bowen. Margaret Foster. Diane Bottoms. Kristen Struebing. 





oa r^oooopo^i 




DELTA GAMMA- //ij/ run Aikn Kelly, Phyllis Holt, Carol Clarke, Irantes Knox. Carol Cue HJna KinJulhLigcr, Jean Jester, Billie 
Mitzelfelt, Katrine Garrison, Anita Moore, Carol Carr. Second row. Alice Ring, Mary Lou Smith, Barby Glaser, Pat Duvall, treasurer, 
Sally Dallam, corresponding secretary; Mary Ellis, second vice president; Bettie Stephens, president; Babs Pike, first vice president; Alice 
DeCaindry, recording secretary; Barbara Calder, Charlotte Lucy, Deborah Stanley. Third row: Ginny Harvey, Rosemary Kirby, Betsy Slagle, 
Sally Wiley, Joan Barnhill, Pat Green. Kay Rodgers, Kate Ricketts, Ann Van dePutte, Alice Love, Thelma Hammond, Carol Cushard, Callie 
McDermott, IJobby Green. Fourth row: Elaine Titus, Ann Swank, Harriet Husted, Justine McKay, Lynne Schelz, Gwen Barnthouse, Margie 
Plackett, Pat Purdum, Jo Ellen Simms. Sharon Bosworth, Pat Messer, Sally Ann Dailey, Shirley Bussard, Ann Longfellow. 



Delta Gamma 



Water battles, games of catch in the front yard, 
and the pledge-active slumber party were character- 
istic antics of the DG's during the year. 

In the spring the girls named a "DG Man". 
According to DG tradition, a trophy was awarded 
to the boy whom the chapter felt served Delta 
Gamma sorority most during the year. 

Throughout the year members of the chapter 
worked at the Children's Hospital Clinic for the Pre- 
School Blind, which is sponsored by all DG's in the 
Washington area. 

Delta Gammas were found in Mortar Board, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha Epsilon, 
Beta Alpha Psi and Tau Beta Sigma. The A'WS presi- 
dent was a DG. 



COME ON GIRLS — now is our time to get even for that 
paper in our beds! 




/ 



r rna^f^^aorv? 




CAMMA PHI BETA — Firit 'i>u: Nancy Reppcrt. Peggy Behrman, secretary; Joanne Carroll, corresponding secretary; Ellen Kirhy, treasurer; 
Shirley Corkran, hsrt vice president; Mrs. Dutton, house director; Beverly Silar, president; Judy Palmer, second vice president; Caroline 
Cook. Margie Kline. Betty Kinney. Seond rou-: Mary Lou Maddox. Suzanne Allen. Patricia Metz. Janet Snyder. Marguerite Thornton, 
Eva Mae Listman. Sharon Henderson. Nancy Overton. Nancy Showman. Nancy Freyman. Carol Schlotzhauer. Lihby Roberts. Louise Rushton. 
Third run: Dottic Brewer. Gayle Frazier, Mary Fry. Mary Graves, Kathy Thompson, Patricia Tarrant. Pat Crane. Marcia Price, Audrey 
Osborne. Judy Powell. Anne Lusbv. Sharon Taff. Ida May Chaney. 



NOT THE SHOWER No' No' Ive been pinned fur a week! 




Gamma Phi Beta 



Eaki.v in the hill the Gamma Phi Beta house was 
transformed into a "Basin Street" for an evenint! of 
clancint; and entertainment. 

Shortly after that was the Founders Day banquet 
and then, witli (Christmas just around the corner, 
preparations were made for the Orphans' Party and 
a winter formal. Invariably someone got pinned, and 
that means a surprise trip to the showers for the 
lucky i^irl. 

Gamma Phi Beta's were honored by Ix-int; tapped 
for membership in Tau Beta Sii;ma, Omicron Nu, 
Diamond, Al|iha Lambda Delta ;uid Phi Kappa Phi. 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



And then there was the time that three Theta 
vacuum cleaners mysteriously started down the sec- 
ond and third floor halls at 3:30 in the morning. 
The rugs had somehow been removed. The insti- 
gators were caught and promptly tossed into the 
showers. 

Kappa Alpha Theta ranked first in campus scholar- 
ship for the school year 1956-1957, and had mem- 
bers in Phi Kappa Phi, Diamond, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Omicron Nu, Phi Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha 
Theta and Gamma Sigma Sigma. 

A Theta was second runner-up to Homecoming 
Queen, and one of their number was named Best- 
Dressed Co-Ed on Campus. 




ISNT HE HANDSOME and I always did like those men in 
uniform! 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA — First roir: Anne Calderwood, Betty Low Towner, Joyce Cox. Paula Timmons, Fayne Finley, Nancy Mason, Barbara 
Sagle, Dianna Reiff, Lynn Pike, Sandy Whittam. Second row: Sue Laffan, Nancy Mitchell, Marcelline Miller, Marilyn Goetz, treasurer; 
Gail Caffrey, president; Mrs. Crowley, house director; Linda Parker, vice president; Ann Runkles, secretary; Carolyn Iverson, Norma Jones, 
Joyce Dilliplane. Third rotr: Betty Conklin, Margy Stone, Marian Vreeland, Sandra Dillard, Carol Isiminger, Bargara Brown, Margie 
Castiello, Betty May O'Brien, Gail Day, Nancy Sneed, Darla Misener, Dixie Baridon, Sanni Stack, Jane Workman, Judy Smith, Diane 
Dietrich. Fourth rotr: Joan Allender, Judy Wilson, Sharon McKenzie, Elma Powell, Janice Theen, April Wilson, Sally Tripp, Nancy White. 
Joan Manpan, Judy Stone, Gillian Chadsey, Barbara Becker, Marforie Hutcheson, Karen Rasmussen, Buff Kunzig, Jane Allender. 




m;'^.'^: 




Kappa Delta 

Onh Ol" the favorite pastimes of the KD's this year 
was checking out Phi Delts and ATO's from the 
front windows. 

And the fraternities on campus won't forget the 
sudden arrival of a very strange looking group of 
pseudo-rushees. Could it have been the KD's? 

Home for the holiday and back again, with exams 
uppermost in everyone's mind. But there was always 
time for that "gabfest" in the kitchen somewhere 
around 1 a.m. 

These fun-loving girls were serious at times too, 
as reflected by their members in Phi Kajipa Phi, 
Diamond, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, 
Pi Sigma Alpha. 



COME AS YOU ARE! But 1 l.ui t Mike, I just canti 



KAPPA DELTA — First rou: Marilyn Wilcox. Anne Terzian, June Wisnieski, Carol Sennett. Barbara Klaess. Suzanne Willis. Janice Oxley. 
Hmma Cella. Pat Stretmater. Carolyn Skeen. Elaine Wright. Celeste Mead. Second ruw: Claudia Knickerbocker. Marlies Dienemann. Judy 
Frederick. Pat Bctt. Carolyn Kraus. vice president; Pat Sherer. president; Mrs. Hooks, house director; Marge Hudson, treasurer; Charlotte 
Collins. Carol Buschold. Joyce Magee. Cindy Dyer. Thirii row: Anne Gifford. Lorna Cavenaugh. Cacky Davies. Becky Cromidas. Sue 
Bessford. Betsy Apel. Janet Willey. Margaret Finch. Betty Spivey. Gay Reynolds. Carol Warner. Ellie Walker. Mary Joan Atkinson, Ann 
Burns. Ann Marie Perry. Sandy Shaw. Fourth row: Linda Goodwin. Joyce Schelle. Barbara Starkey. Carol McDulTie. Pat Conneely. Pat 
Leonard. Ann Langer. Kathy Tyson, Barbara Eschenburg, Betty Rinaldi. Diane Walz, Jeane Kane, Nancy Randall, Jenny Richardson. 









p f ^^a^n^ 







M. 





KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA — First row: Norma Eberhart, Judy Purnell. Carol Vaughan, Barbara Buscaglia, Susan Koetzle. Eleanor Asce, Gwen 
Winter, Lorelei LeBrun, Bonnie Girard, Patricia Maxson, Lynne Cashman, Diane Caraway. Second row: Jackie Eads, Jeanie Lacey. Mona 
Steffens. Lucy Wanless, Beth Holmes, treasurer; Alice Heisler, president; Claire Wolford, secretary; Carolyn MacCartee, Pat Kearns, 
Judith Larmour, Nancy Houston, Barbara Anderson. Third row: Nancy Owens. Joanna Berlin, JoAnne Greasley, Linda Cutting, Judy 
Krueger, Marie Comi, Barbara Mullinix. Harriet Love, Jackie Dean, Joan Sweglar, Ann Swanger, Ellie Burger, Nancy Nystrom, Nancy 
Brown, Sarah Eisele, Deedee Burnside. Fourth roii': Mary Jo Park, Joyce Anne Battles, Lynne Birthright, Evelyn Pickett, Deborah Gude, 
Linda Rohland, Mary Anne Young, Althea Eccles, Connie Cornell, Sandy Eldred. Betsy Taft, Phyllis Smith, Mary Daly. 



POLISHING— SCRUBBING— sweeping— cleaning— rush- 
ing — rushing — rushing. 



Kappa Kappa 
Gamma 



The LOGICAL place for the Junior class executive 
council meeting this year would have been the Kappa 
house. Their ambitious members held the positions 
of vice-president, treasurer and historian of the class. 

Among their other activities Kappa Kappa Gamma 
invited to their Thanksgiving banquet four foreign 
students. And at Christmas 20 orphans were given a 
party at the house. 

The Spring Formal was the Kappa's biggest social 
event. Held at a nearby country club, it provided 
dinner and dancing, and was a memorable occasion. 




299 



nf^W>()fif)fi''^'^"6 



. f? i^ ^ 




PHI SIGMA SIGMA — First rmr: Ellen Sue Marsh. Stenna Hoffman. Rhona Baylin. Harryette Benjamin. Judy Levine, Margie Behrend. Frona 
London. Arlcne Jaffe. Brenda Kay. Tammy Siegel. Second row: Sheila Fram. Bonnie Asrael, Bobbe Spector, Marilyn Aronow. Deanna 
Jaffe. recording secretary; Revanne Hoffman, corresponding secretary; Joanne Price, vice president; Madge Rosky, treasurer; Judy Kahn. 
Marcia Farber. Betty Kruger. Sandra Bukowitz. Third row: Marsha Diener, Pat Kanner Nicki Wolk, Gloria Mermelstein. Roslyn Lazerov. 
Suzy Kintberger. Frieda Kobre. Deana Rosen, Sue Shaivitz, Wendy Rice. Sara Goodman, Ellie Beneman, Linda Tucker, Marilynn Winston. 
Fourth row: Natalie Berman. Margie Dietz. Elaine Freed. Sue Margolis. Roslyn Goldner. Myrna Rosenstein. Phyllis Miller, Ina Diener, 
Gay Abrams. Sherrie Macks. Judy Zervitz. Carrie Henkin. Sara Fran Berlin. Sandra Simon. Janice Seidel, 



HOP ON GANG— we've ,yor .1 ride up the hill! 




Phi Sigma Sigma 



For four out of the last seven years the Phi Sig's 
were Hillcl Skit Nis^ht winners. Two recent queens 
of the show were members of Phi Sigma Sigma. 

Their Freshmen began early to participate in 
campus government for a Phi Sig was named Fresh- 
man Class Secretary. 

Members were found in Plii Kappa Phi, Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Diamond, and Sigma Alpha Iota hon- 
orary societies. 

Among their other achievements the Phi Sigs re- 
tired the Ugly Man Cup by winning it three consecu- 
tive years. 

A favorite social event was the annual Apple 
Polisher's Party at which popular instructors were 
honored. 



300 



Pi Beta Phi 



The Pi Phi's enjoyed working together, both at 
number 12 fraternity row, and in service projects 
such as the blood drive, Easter hunt, and visiting 
patients at the Army hospital. 

Academically the Pi Phi's had a good year, for 
1957 found members active in nine honoraries and a 
Pi Phi was president of Mortar Board. 

Socially the big event for the girls was their 
winter formal, at which all their pledges were hon- 
ored. Decorating the house and planning for the 
dance were as much fun for the Pi Phi's as the dance 
itself. 

And musically these girls weren't to be outdone. 
They won first place in the I. F. Sing and third place 
in Harmony Hall. 




DO YOU THINK it will tir me? It'd be just perfect for 
Saturday night. 



PI BETA PHI — First row: Gailyn Gwin, Martha Sterbak, Joan Pittman. Sharon Emerson, Betty Anne Carey, Sandra Hennessy, Barbaro 
Moore. June Riddle. Second row: Joan Buck. June Lambe, Louise Gillick. Pat Martin, Barbara Jack, secretary; Johanna Martin, president; 
Joan Asay, treasurer; Kathy Fealy. Georgia Cornwell. Grace Anderson. Roberta Richardson. Third row: Anna Croft, Phyllis Cox, Sue 
O'Connor. Eleanor Putnam, Irene Shaeffer, Dottle Coulter, Medora Graves. Marilyn Sanders, Pat Clark, Patricia Boyles, Carol Capnio, 
Merry Jane Humphries, Dottle Bermis. Diane ManoU. Fourth rote: Evelyn Dean. Margaret Duncan. Bobbie Morris. Shirley Grimes. Peggy 
Creyke. Adele Ritchie. Nancy Peckham. Lynda Myers. Cricket Draim. Julie Marsh, Sally Gibbons, Dolly Moore, Liz Kibler, Mary Ann Bish. 




:4,^h^^ 




Sigma Delta Tau 



IMo MATTKR what time of day it is you can always 
find the SDT's enthusiastically playing bridge, 
monopoly, or of all things, jacks. And, most im- 
portant, the always present pizza pie. 

SDT projects included presentation of the Morty 
Cohen Trophy at the Interfraternity Sing, and the 
W.R.A. Archery tournament trophy. 

Honoraries to which SDT's belonged were Sigma 
Alpha Eta, Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta and 
National Hillel Honor Society. 

Several queen titles and a Flight Angel have 
gained recognition for the Maryland chapter of SDT. 



CUT IT RIGHT this time please. R.ilpli won t d.nc 
it is too short. 



i^i\J^ 



SICMA DELTA TAU — Firs! roii: Heily Sachs. Liz Lusthaus. Debbie Adler. Linda Siegel. Elaine Livingston, Dana Perlzweig. Margie Miller. 
Sue Kliiig, Joanne Silver, Bonnie Feldesman, SecomI rou: Sheila Levitas. Lillian Caplan. Minii Feldman, treasurer; Button Pollack, vice 
president; Mrs, Young, house director; Marilyn Hess, president; Zena Sapperstein, first vice president; Judy Brenner, recording secretary; 
Judy Levin, corresponding secretary; Zclda Binder. Third rou-: Suzy Eichler. Dale Blumenthal. Sidni Trcedman. Suzanne Scidenman. Emily 
Shaftel, Judy Rcicher, Marci Weller, Cookie Shenker, Shirley Shooman, Suzie Margolin, Marcia Renbaum, Sonya Schuchalter. Ellen Eried- 
man. Myrna Mahler, Faurlh rou : Hcleen Rosenzweig. Joan Siegel, Etta Needleman, Geri Stein, Carol Blumenthal. Ruth Brandon, Roberta 
Solins, Charlotte Gumnit, Edie Goldberg. Carol Engelman. Harriet Litman, Barbara Ann Meyerwitz. Elaine Ann Wolf. 






# fl C^ ^ ^ ^* 




SIGMA KAPPA — First row: Margo Dieterich, Tawney Mohler, Sue Grimshaw. Debbie Baldwin, Mary Rehm, Jean Sadorus, Melissa Brannan, 
Juanita Johnson, Pat Conner, Darlene Harnack, Joan Duvall, Joan Ludewig. Second row: Ann Sines, Alicia Derderian, Phyllis Hampton, 
Nancy Larrick. treasurer; Lola Burdick, vice president; Mrs. Terry, house director; Carolynn Beattie. president; Roberta Hoveland, recording 
secretary; Nadine Mare, June Smith, Eleanor Jorlett, Shirley Throckmorton, Bobbie Adams. Third row: Linda O'Malley, Patricia Gerzban, 
Andrea White, Dorothy Smart, Martha Tatum, Barbara Strohman. Nancy Immel, Sally James, Alice Glen, Emily Watt, Joan Drake, Moira 
Hanlow. Judy Rice, Valerie Lape. Eardie Hoffman, Carol Gondolf. Fourth row: Jo Ellen Eberly, Shanda Stephenson, Georgia Foster, Judy 
Risdon, Ann Caveness, Helen Robinson, Kate Sisk, Nancy Guthrie, Martha Snodgrass, Pat Butler, Anne Green, Judy Taggart, Marry Mueller, 
Mary Louise Hurley. 



Sigma Kappa 



During the year, the Sigma Kappa's had several 
unique events, one of which was "Shoe Shine Night". 
The Sigma Kappa's cleaned everything from tennis 
shoes to hip boots, and even gave manicures and hand 
massages on request, accompanied by lots of singing 
and lots of fun. 

At their "Skid" party — that is, Sigma Kappa Intel- 
lectuals and Dummies — the intellectuals sat at a 
table set for a queen and feasted on steak with all 
the trimmings while the dummies sat on the floor and 
ate hot dogs and beans. Each member's dinner was 
determined by their previous semester's grades. 

The SK's were proud to claim members of four 
campus honoraries. 



A RING for this lucky girl which means another box of 
candy for the sisters at the house. 





PANHELLENIC COUNCIL — First row: Irma Dennison. Margaret Dun:an. Nancy Peckham. rush chairman; Diane Harrison. Jeanne Kane, 
Gail Kisshn>;. Helen Robinson. Kate Ricketts. Jean Abbey. Second row: Mary MacArthur. Betsy Vincent, corresponding secretary'; Barbara 
Bechtoklt. recording secretary; Margie Gates, president; Leslie Newman, vice president; Ginny Duke. Alice Heistler. Third row: Emily 
Walker, Sandy Stant. Ellen Kirby, Pat Lewis, Arlen Kelly. Judy Purnell, Ina Blumberg. Margo Dietcrich. Margaret Price. Barbara Webster, 
Margie Mercer, Sandra Brooks. 



Panhellenic Counci 



EVERY YEAR the rush rules must be revised. 



^ 



You'n bi:iti:r brin^i; that up at the next Panhcl 
meetini^." This was often heard whenever the 
sorority skirls kit tliey liad a problem t)f mutual 
Interest to all the i^roups. The Maryland Panhellenic 
Council worked all year to iron out any ditViculties as 
well as to sponser many social and philanthropic 
projects. 

In the sprin^^ the i^roup co-sponsored with AWS 
an Easter Eg^ Roll for Orphans. In cooperation with 
Campus Chest, Panhel held its annual car-wash at 
Chaney's gara^qe in order to raise funds for charity. 
Th()ui;h the sorority girls grumbled at having to give 
up a Saturday morning of sleep for this, the project 
turned out to be a lot of fun. 




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305 



A Harmony 
Of Effort 



rl ARMONV OF effort is tlic phrase w hich is perhaps 
most typical oi the fraternity way of doing things. 
The brtJthers work toi:ether into the small 
hours of the night to ready their floats for the home- 
coming parade. They blend their voices for many 
long hours in preparing for the Interfraternity Sing. 
The members root for their intramural teams 
as they vie for sports championships. Every person- 
ality combines to create a pleasant social atmosphere. 
Within the fraternitys' copy are listed local and 
national brothers, some of whom graduated from 
Maryland and some who have not, but, all are 
examples of what the fraternity system can produce. 
Whether it be personality, sports, work or study, 
fraternity men are united in a harmony of efTort. 




TWO WANDERING MINSTRELS lend their talents to 
anyone who would harmonize with them. 



THE GROWTH IN SIZE of the fraternity row is accompanied by a growth in the spirit of fraternalism. 





BULL SESSIONS are important. They readily lend them- 
selves to the objective debate and the exchange of ideas and 
opinions. 




THE FRATERNITY MAN performs his morning rituals. 
Beginning the day right is very important. 



THE TKE BELL has done much to create strong school spirit. Its loud tolling seems to demand a harmony of loud cheering 
from all who listen. 




307 



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ALPHA EPSILON PI — [-mf mu : Paul C'lOtkii). Moity H.ikcr. .ulviMir, Ronnie Ir.inkcl. Allan Duns, crtasurcr, Marcin Kirthhauscn, pri-sulem; 
Robert Bulitt. vice presiJeni; Karl Self Scribe; HdwarJ Robinson, Douglas GelfelJ. Leonard Horowitz. St^coiid rnu: Morton Ostrow. 
Arnold Saidman, Milton Stombler, Paul Derman. Harvey Lipman, Norman Schweb. Sheldon Taubenfeld. Leonard Miller. David Scher. 
Michael Brodsky, Eugene Strieker. Third rou : Barry Allen, Albert Harris, Bernie Karmel. Nate Berger, Carl Carter, Ed Frieman, Don Frank- 
lin. Barry Buchman, Nat Partos, Barry Paur. 



A NEW BUSINESS VENTURE i.s shared by enterprising 
Bob Bulitt and Karl Scif. And the sandwiches are really 
good, too. 




Alpha Epsilon Pi 



Ali'HA Hksh.on Pi included amony its member- 
ship the Chairman of Sprint^ Week, members of the 
Student Activities Committee and Student Govern- 
ment representatives. The brothers of AEPi also 
sponsored the Turtle Derby, a tradition held during 
Greek Week. A mucii sought-after trophy was pre- 
sented to the winner of the event. 

The Mad Hatter's party was one of the biggest 
lilasts of the AHPi's social schedule, which also in- 
cluded weekend |-iarties during the year. 

Outstanding alumni include Morry Siegal, Wash- 
ington sports writer and announcer, and Jerry Lewis, 
nationally famous comedian. 



308 



Alpha Gamma Rho 



The brothers of Alpha Gamma Rho were very 
active in agriculture and veterinary clubs on campus 
and boasted officers in Alpha Zeta as well as in the 
Agronomy club, Ag Econ club, and Vet Science club. 

A free ride to the annual Washington, D. C. 
Flower Show was provided for all campus house- 
mothers with AGR's acting as escorts. 

The brothers also placed in the Interfraternity 
cross-country race and built outstanding booths at the 
Sophomore Carnival. AGR's were also active on the 
soccer, basketball, and baseball teams. 

Outstanding alums of this chapter include Dr. 
Kuhn, A. B. Hamilton, and Dean Cotterman. 




AN ESQUIRE GIRL dominates the interest of Clyde Culver 
and Bill Malloy. Get the picture from all angles. 



ALPHA CAMMA RHO — First row: Buzz Merryman, John Omara, Joe Marshall, Jim Freeny, Bill Ebersole, president; James Dickerson, 
vice president; Glenn Workman, Clyde Culver. George Roche, treasurer. Second row: Demorest Knapp, Wayne McGinnis, Warren Boyer, 
Paul Schwartz, Josef Seidel, Joseph Lanza, Donald Jones, Calvert Stewart. Clarence Reeder, Johnny Webster. Third rou : Howard Kerr, 
Robert Hastie. Truitt Brinsfield, James Sanders, John Sanders, Charles Hunley. Joe Zoller, Skip Wolf, Walt Bay, James Stewart, John 
Fishpaw, Sam Meredith. Dick Rayne, John Beatty, Jim Hannan. Fourth row: Thomas Shokley. Louis Arrington, Paul Weller. Arthur Copper- 
smith. William Malloy, Thomas VonGarlen, Peter Drayer, Tom Ford, Richard Schuster. Leroy Johnson, Richard Boston, Walter Kaufman, 
George Roberts. 




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ALPHA TAU OMEGA — run ran: ben Scotti. Daviil Tankard, Jim Stenersen. Barney Reed. Mike Sheehan, Paul Jung, Bob Kennedy. Sal Vito. 
Bill Cave. Jim Shaw, Marty Herbst, Don Critahheld, Dick Morgan. SecomI row: Louis Tacchetti. Ken Magee. Richard Tatum. Chet Steckel. 
Raoul Jones. Tim Kelbaugh. Don Collins. Jerry Criscuolo. Keith Wilkinson. Paul Sykes. Bob Nussey. Guy Mackin. Ken Poling. Warren 
Rauhoffer. Mel Melloy, Third roti.- Top Ingram. Gordy Keys. Bob Harding. Con Malloy. Mo Rogers, secretary; Clif Stretmater. treasurer; 
Bob Sheppard. president; Mrs, Margaret James, housemother; Bob Brown, vice president; Lou Serge. Jim Johnson, secretary; Ben 
Kopet. Perry Moore. Jerry Hurley. Al Reynolds, rmirth row: Tom Kline, Bob Schuler, Charles Sasscer, Bill Zantzinger. Joseph King. Hal 
Boggiane. lohn Bowler, Louis Malkus, Michael Lashley, Don Shanklin, Ron Willis, Frank Pisher, Bernie McCarthy, Dick Booth, Jack 
Wall. Dick Kraft, Jack Holmead, Bill Salter, Bob Long, Bob Merrick, Roger Crawford, Fiflb roii : Nick Biond. Lie Kennedy, Larr>' Dial, 
lay Caruthers. Chuck Brooks. Vince Del Vecchio. Donald Dean, Patrick Lane, Tom Malloy, Sam Van Pelt, Bruce Wellborn. Ralph Winters. 
Eu.gene Elliot, [on Parker. Donald Kirtley, Paul Bcgansky, Al Shepherd, Bill Hendricks, Tom Williams. Jack Salter. Jim Anderson. George 
Morris, 



COAT KEITH WILKINSON reports ;u two o'clock that .ill 
IS will w ithin tlif jmrr.ils of the- Aipii.i Tau Omega fraternity. 




Alpha Tau Omega 



Alpha Tau Oau-.ga is a fraternity tiiat had a cross 
section of men in its brotherhood. There were ath- 
letes, musicians, politicians, and scliolars within the 
walls of ATO. 

The ATO social calendar consisted t)f at least one 
party a week with Christmas weekend and Spring 
weekend both including formal dances. The ATO's 
also sponsored the chariot race, which was held dur- 
ing Spring Week. 

Within its ranks were the president ,uid the treas- 
urer of the M club, ofticers in IFC. and the captain 
of the wrestling team. 

Outstanding alums include Billy Wells and Ron- 
nie Waller. 



Delta Sigma Phi 



D ELTA Sigma Phi turned politically conscious. 
Among its members were the president of the Young 
Republicans Club and the vice president of the 
Young Democrats. Delta Sig also boasted the presi- 
dent of the International Relations Club and the 
number one man on the varsity tennis team. 

The outstanding events on the social calendar in- 
cluded the '49er's Ball in the fall and in the spring 
the annual Sailors' Ball. 

Delta Sig alums that have made a name for them- 
selves include band leader Tex Beneke, Redskin line- 
backer Ralph Felton and local merchant and friend 
of the University, Emanuel Zaleszak. 




A CRUCIAL BALL brings interested watchers and inter- 
rupts a game of ping-pong. 



DELTA SIGMA PI — First row. Ted Manescu, A. L. Smith, Ken Krach, secretary; Edwin Elste, president; Mrs. Aldridge, housemother; Bill 
Erler, vice president; Ira Good, treasurer; Robert Berry, Jim Hockersmith. Second row. James Hagy, Jack Potee, Edward Savich, Jim 
Robinson, Edwin O'Rourke, Robert Poffel, Bill Hay, IJill Gardner, George Andrews. Third row. Dave McCuUough, Joe Ryon, 
John Canth, Jim Rampello, Burton Jarman, James Noe, Carl Maucieri, Pat Gates. Richard Mills. Fourth row. Carl Bucks. Robert Shick, 
Tom Cahoon, Ed Standera, Mike Carny, Ira Cooper, Ken Taylor, Charles Kirchman, Robert Hardy. 



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DELTA TAU DELTA — //m/ i-k Thomas Charrix, Theodore Lawshe. Jim Murphy. Daniel do Carmo, Denny Whitford. Samuel Ebersole. 
Norton Gillette. Edward St. John. SecomI rou: Lewis Johnson. Dave Kappe, Dick Lathan. Jerry Crumlish. Kent Price, corresponding; 
secretary; Mrs. Dowling. housemother; Joe Meadow, president; Jack Stevens, treasurer; George Weinkam, secretary; Kirt Bass. Mike Car- 
pender. ThirJ rotv: Leonard Hendricks, Reggi Traband, Charley Mundt. Geor,ge Burns, Sonny Piatt. Harold Dorsey. Hugh Heinsinger. 
Rudolph Vignone. Richard Wilkinson. Donald Witten, John O'Neil. Charles Kugel, Harvey Beavers. Fourth row: Tom Brown, Jim Bates 
Mike Healy, Miliary Little. Jim Long. Hart Joseph. Charles McMinn. Ronnie Hunt. Dan Beynon. Tom Allen. Bob Grove. Donald 
Hopkins. Noel Patterson. 



THAT CLOCK always did run too fast. Maybe he'll get 
, mother one someday. 




Delta Tau Delta 



Delta Tau Delta was, until this year, the first 
house on Fraternity Row. 

This year the Delts presented the trophy for the 
outstanding sorority to AOPi for the second con- 
secutive year. This trophy is tlie hirqest presented on 
the Maryland campus. 

The Delts were active in many clubs and organi- 
zations, one of which includes the Men's League, 
w lure one of the olVicers was a Delt. 

Outstandinu alums include James Melton and 
liLstice of the Supreme (lourt Tom Clark. 



312 



Kappa Alpha 



Kappa Alpha was one of the two fraternities to 
move into a new house this year. The KA's are now 
located in the first house on Fraternity Row. 

The president of the Interfraternity Council as well 
as a varied assortment of football players, wrestlers, 
lacrosse players, trackmen and baseball players wore 
the KA badge. 

Outstanding alumni include singer Pat Boone, 
J. Edgar Hoover, Randolph Scott and Gary Middle- 
coff. 

The brothers sponsored the annual KA Minstrel, 
which was heralded as one of the most looked for- 
ward to events of the University year. 




STUDIES ARE FORGOTTEN when Hugh Bagby mkes time 
to admire the beauty of the KA Rose. 



KAPPA ALPHA — First row: Paul Rouchard. Robert Canning, Charles Walther, Bert Lewis. Tom Florestano, vice president; Dick Nolker, 
president; Richie Crowley, secretary; John Antholis, John Mascone, John Tamaro. Second row: Dick Andrews, Gregory Lewis, Eddie Mack, 
Roger Goss, Austin Lilly, Arny Cook, Andy Marriott, Neal Davies, G. G. Shugart, A. J. Vouzikas. Third row: Mike Kavounis. Ron Billings, 
Alex Spellman, Alan Margolis, Bud Warheld, Erik Lundvall. Jack Foley, George CoUias, William Chalfant. Denny Brown. Fourth row: 
Hugh Mitchell, Mitch Moriorana, Ken Baker, Quill Chandler, Earl Leisure, Harry Leonnig, Joseph Dougherty, Edward Cox, William Taylor, 
Butler Church. Fifth row: Dick Speicher, Dave Wheeler, Wally Ewalt, John Murphy, Hugh Bagby, Edward Griswold, Robert Kinzie, 
Vernon Goertz, Kenneth Cates, Frank Sandera, Jack Barrett. 



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LAMBDA CHI ALPHA l■lr^t raw: Barry Brandt, Dick Baker. Art Bacon. Km. C.uihnc. I'nn (.ulort.i. Harr>' Mallm-ii Duk Turney. Roge 
Barber. Second row: James Tallc-y. Charles White, treasurer; James Peircc. Charles Graf, president; Mrs. Palmer, housemother; Robert 
Irelan. James Scanlan. secretary; Frank Embree. Jerry Markert. Don Young. Third row: Donald Fentress. Phillip Detamore. Jerry Miller, 
Perry Wilkin.son. Samuel Adams. George Rabey, WiUard Cromyn, Charles Mock, David Workman. Curt Cramer. Bruce Edkin. Charles 
Gladstone. William Hooks. Fourth row: Bare Bloomgarden, Fred Sessions, Wes Sauter, Summers Hunter, Mike Nails, William Addy, 
Edward Walton, Roger Cover, Ronald Mears. Keith Franklin. 



IT LOOKS AS IF Frank Embree is about to become a bull's- 
eye for two hard swinging brothers, 

/ 




Lambda Chi Alpha 



Thi: BROTHF.Rs of Lamlxla Chi Alpha have dis- 
tinguished themselves in all walks of campus life. 
The treasurer of the Men's League, and the Captain of 
the Vandenherg Guard were Lambda Chi's. Brothers 
were active in University Theater and on publi- 
catitins. 

Annual events include the White Rose Formal in 
the fall and tlie Spring Formal. The Lambda Chi 
floats in the annual homecoming parade have become 
well known for their beauty and originality. 

Lambda Chi Alpiia is the largest national fra- 
ternit)' in the United States, having more chapters 
tiian any other Greek organization. 

Listed among the famous alumni of Lambda Chi 
are Harry Truman. Chester Gould. Robinson Lappin 
and Howie Dare. 



314 



Phi Alpha 



Phi Alpha boasted many of the most athletic men 
on campus. Just this year the Phi Alph's built their 
own outside basketball court. During the football 
season the brothers could be seen staging a full scale 
touch game between the cars on Hopkins Avenue. 

The president of the Junior Class wore the Phi 
Alpha badge. 

Judge Soboloff, Attorney General of the State of 
Maryland, is one of the famous alums of Phi Alpha 
fraternity. 

Socially, the Guys and Dolls party has become one 
of the annual events at the Phi Alpha house. 




BASKETBALL IS FUN, but 1 

all this work? 



\\ under if Its really wurth 



PHI ALPHA — First row: Max Levin, Murray Resnick, Al Fedder, Ben Krause, Howard Rudo, secretary; Alfred Miller, president; Stephen 
Saks, treasurer; Louis Seidel, Allan Posner, Ben Rubenstein. Second voir: Alan Nevin, Larry Granat, Eugene Weinzweig, Louis Click. 
Louis Kline, Ernie Wallner, Mel Muchnik, Bob Goodman, Marvin Ginsburg, Stephen Millison. Third row: Larry Kurland, Arnold Hyatt, 
Allen Bazensky, Herbie Proper, Joseph Meyerowitz, Steve Winkler, Charles Winner, Stan Moffson, Burton Finifter, Dave Morganstein, 
Ira Goldman. Fourth row: Ronald Blavart. Jack Torner, Nate Kohen. Stu Steiner. Stan Goldberg, Mike Hartz, Paul Spector, Allan Schwartz, 
Edward Berman, Paul Friedman. 




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PHI DELTA THETA — Virst row: Joseph Samuel. Art Gehauf, Pete Reddish. Carl Majeczky. Earl Timmons. William Crawford, Nick 
Hconomidcs. George Lakin, Bob Hopkins, Bill Yates. Second rou : Anthony Natale. Dean Griffin. Ted Conley. Thomas Sauter. Joe Culhane. 
John Sharp. Sonny McKenzie Lowell McCoy, George Purnell. Bill Hudson, Donald Scudder. John Kinnamon, Dick Reeser. Third rou: 
John Walters. William Davidson. Jim Campbell. John Turner. Don Price. Ray Ascherfeld. Mrs. Fenner. housemother; Robert Fitzpatrick. 
Joseph Sole, Richard David, James Habermehl, Frederick Oliver, Donald Smith. Bob Berger. Fourth rou: Paul Croft. Michael Murdock. 
Robert Suchy. Jon Westbrook. Si Waugaman. Preston Phenix. Rem Jones. Wayne Lee. Dale Betry, Ken Roberts, Gaty Dunne. Fted 
Thomp,son. Dick McDuific. Donald Lewers. Larry Collins. Jim Fratino. Daffron Greenwell. Jon Richardson. Arch Hyson. Fiflh row: Tom 
Taylor, Bob Dinker. Joe Hardiman, Jim Shipman, Dick Sinclair, Jack Patton. Albert Fischer. Hal Curtis. Stan Atwood, Jay Butler, Bob 
Hardiman. Dick Porter. Bill Carroll. John Ing. Art Teagarden, Paul Sibalik, Dave Yost, Larry Ingle. 



GIVE THOSE TROPHIES careful attention. You never can 
tell when someone will borrow them. 




Phi Delta Theta 



Phi I)i;lta THirrA has over the past two or three 
years become interested in singing and has come up 
to give other groups keen comjietition. 

Tile president of tiie Old Line party and secretary 
of tlie IFC as well as the Co-Captain of the swim- 
ming team were all brothers in Phi Delt. 

The Phi Delt social calendar featured the Pearly's 
Wedding jiarty and the cowboy j-iarty as the high- 
lights of the parry year. 

Famous alums from Maryland include football 
coaches Tommy Mont, Ed FuIIerton and Bt)b Ward, 
while another alum, Richard Nolan, plays ball for 
the New York Giants. 



.^16 



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Phi Kappa Sigma 



Phi Kappa Sigma brothers have participated in all 
phases of campus life. The head cheerleader and the 
captains of the soccer and baseball teams are Phi 
Kaps. The Skulls were also active in publications, 
SGA committees, and the many clubs on campus. 

The name of Phi Kappa Sigma was prominent in 
the intramural sports program, having won the touch 
football crown and the all-sports trophy. In addition 
they acquired the coveted sportsmanship award. 

Judge Cole, former Governor O'Conor and Robert 
Ruark are among the prominent alumni of the fra- 
ternity. 




NOW BOYS, this is no way to treat a brother. What have 
I ever done to you? 



PHI KAPPA SIGMA — First row: Cliff Taggart, Ernie Hasse, Jack Basil, Earl Chambers. Don Kammerer, Ed Thommen, Hank Logan, Fred 
Kern. Tom Joyce, Ed Dyas. Second row: Bill Andrusic, Dana Groner. Dick Thompson, Martin Frenkel, Mike Lavaghetta, Brud Patterson, 
John Scardina. Tom Wiezoreck, Jim Lakey. Bob Vosswinkle, Jerry Nettleton. Third row: George Irwin, Carl Riffle, Bob Shoemaker, Les 
Rickerts, Andy McDonald, vice president; Mrs. John, Charles Ballman, president; Brantley Davis, treasurer; John Fulton, Bourne Garner, 
Joe Schinstock. Fourth row: Rodney Breedlove, Tony Carano, Barry Sterner. Wylie Faw, Jake Vernic, Read Madary, Ken Groner, Jim 
Martone, Jim Munch. Cliff Krug, Dennis Alesio, Bill Pugh, Richie Moran. Thomas Baker, Jack McCarthy, Carl Irwin. Fifth row: Chuck 
Briddel, Don Springer, Ken Steamroller, Holt Rice. Walt Stefanowicz, Bill Kaufman. Fritz Wainer, Daddy Gray. John Patterson, Bruce 
Hurculson, Ernie Betz, Pat Rooney, Joseph Janssens, Harry Tehan, Tom Dean, Frank Majewski. 



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PHI KAPPA TAU — //It; ).;, ( .ihin l,.,ni;.iirc. \ at. r Iniiu', Francis Lambert. Nicholas Ladd. Melville Foster, treasurer; Nicholas Keck, 
president; Allen Passman, secretray; William Clagttt. Paul Garrity. Kenneth Litzinger. Second row: Ronald Brown. Paul Hall. Stewart 
Moore. Charles Lease. Kirk Donovan, Jim Brown, Rob Wheeler, William Herlihy. James Shaver. Julian Cross. 



JULIAN CROSS AND NICK LADD make sure their 
brutiicrs' mugs arc haiiLMiiu in their "priiper" places. 




Phi Kappa Tau 



Pill Kappa Tau friucmity is famous for a number 
of thint;s but it's sponsorship of Harmony Hall was 
probably the most widely known. The Phi Tau's also 
presented a trophy to the ideal housemother and a 
pair of bronzed bucks to the outstanding fraternity 
man. 

One of the main social events for Phi Tau was the 
Undertakers' Ball, where everyone came dressed as a 
dead person and the "Deadest Couple" received a 
prize. 

Three Phi Tau alums are now presidents of the 
University oi Miami, University of Columbia, and 
the University of Colorado. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



Phi Sigma Kappa as a fraternity was musically 
minded. The brothers of Phi Sig don't boast any one 
particular type of music, but almost any kind could 
be found in the center house on the row. Their hill- 
billy legation entertained at campus functions while 
at parties the brothers all stomped to rock n' roll. 
There were even a few lovers of classical music in the 
Phi Sig house. 

Campus leaders that wore the Phi Sig pin included 
the vice president of the SGA and the president of 
the Ski club. Phi Sig brothers were also active in the 
Free State political party. 

Outstanding alums include Frank Gifford and Lou 
Boudreau. 




NICE SHOT, DWICHT. When fraternity basketball be- 
gins, we'll be ready for any opposition. 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA — First row: Joseph Casterline, Arnold Casterline, Bill Patterson, Connie, mascot; Dick Tillman, Jerry Briele, Ed Fox. 
Second row: Charles Broadrup, Jim Wood, Hal Mackie, Dave Ryan, Eb Eberhardt, Jerry Runino, Richard Duncan, Chuck Barlow, Bob 
Price. Third row: Jack Capants, Stan Hames, Russ Wall, Bob Geiger, treasurer; Vernon Briggs. president; Mrs. Smith, housemother; 
Stewart Bushong, vice president; Tom Morgan, secretary; Harry Han, William Bright, Don Berlau. Fourth roif: Stoney Leius, Eugene 
Morahan, Thomas Nichols, Bob Licker, Bob Pemberton, James Hill, John Sincelle, George Beale, Lestern Buryn, Don Sharpe, Wayne 
Bethards, Dwight Mock, Charlie Snake, Frank Thompson, Buzz Heflin. Fifth rotr: Bob Payne. Paul Phillips, Jim Pinholster, Chuck Knight, 
Bill Cummins, BUI Willis, Dick Hodgson, Robert Yellowlees, John Hurrbert, Eugene Kelley, John Bailey, Fred Keister, Bill Binch. 



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PI KAPPA ALPHA — First rou : John Kratt. Dcm Hughes, Jack Zane. secretary; Sam Dickson, president; Ray Stevens, vice president; Charlie 
Dean, treasurer. Secr/iul row: Frank Freiseis. Frank Carman, Kenneth Mitchell, Bob Bischoff. Kent Newlon, Alan Moorehead, 



I NEVER KNEW people were so funny kx)king. I'm glad 
I didn't have mine done. 




Pi Kappa Alpha 



Pi Kappa Alpha is the most recently formed fra- 
ternity on the Maryland campus. The Maryland chap- 
ter was established in 1952. Although still small in 
number the brothers attempted to echo the fra- 
ternity's name on the hill by taking part in many 
campus activities. The FiKA's were active in the 
Arnold Air society, the Scabbard and Blade, and the 
Agricultural Stutlent Council. 

Socially the PiKA's hold an annual Hard Times 
party and join the chapter at GW for their always 
well-attended Shipwreck party. 

Outstanding alumni from PiKA include Senator 
Sparkman. Senator Morris and movie actor Fess 
Parker. 



320 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon as a fraternity was always 
represented in every event that occurred on the Mary- 
land campus. The SAE's were not only intramural 
minded, but almost always placed in competition, in- 
cluding Harmony Hall and the Interfraternity Sing. 

The head of the Freshman Orientation Committee 
and the president of the Senior Class were both SAE's 
and many of the brothers maintained other campus 
positions. 

Alums from this chapter that have made good 
include Bernie Faloney, Jack Scarbath, and past 
president of the University, Harry Byrd. 

SAE has nationally the largest membership of any 
fraternity in the country. ■ 




DAY OR NIGHT, any time is the right time for a gixid 
bull session. 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — First row: Teddy Lindahl, Charles Whitman. Lee Chaney. Bill O'Brian, Jack Caldwell, secretary; George 
Schmieler, president; Frank Underhill, Roderick Coan, Harry Russell, Roy Dietrich. Second row: Rex Snyder. Dick Schwartz. John Bros. 
Larry Chaney, Harold Ingraham, Dana Johannes. Jerry Raftery. David Williams. Thornton Seiler, Craig Richardson. John Coble. Third 
row: Charles Bowler. Donald Jones. Arthur Stack, Thomas Carter, James Strebig, William Bride, Roger Brown, George Oatis, Rusty 
Robins, Frederick Rapson, Donald Nye. Fourth row: Art Phillips, Roy Johnson, Emory Brown, Paul Gardella, Landon Holt. Lloyd Sullivan, 
Joe Downs, John Stitt, Bob Mitchell, Warren Ofiut, Ed Clabaugh. F'fth row: Frederick Untiedt, John Fischer, William Clark, Karl Matz- 
dorf. Bill Reisner, Ed Tiffey, Walter Lord, Bill Hahn, Don Healy, Carroll Johnson. Bill Johnstone. Jim Diehl, Richard Margeson, Thomas 
Whiteleather. 



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SIGMA ALPHA MU — First ran: Jcronif Wcinsrein. Icromc Sciinitzer. Allan Buckncr Pcrtnoy. Myron Michaelson. recorder; Gil Gottlieb, 
president; Jerry Bank, treasurer; Richard Reckson, Donald Daneman. Stanley Foxman. I'ranklin I'rush. Secom/ ran: Leonard Arzt. Charles 
Reckson. Chuck Abclson. Martin Millison. Marshall Dinowitz, Richard Rosenthal. Marvin Groditzky, Les Fram, Neal Berg. Arthur Chernow. 
Harry Friedman. Coby Scherr. Thin/ rou: Stan Mazaroff. Hillard Cohen. Jeff Watson. Allen Kramer. Bernie Reamer. Ronald Geltman. 
Irving Freedman, Leonard Helfgott, Bob Brenner. Mike Rachlin. Barry Greenstein. Vourlh rou-: Hal Dwin. Ivan Rosengarden. Bobby 
Schartzberg. Jimmy Katcef. Steve Harris. Barry Rosenbaum, Ed Blickstein. Fifth row: Jeffrey Legum. Fred Schilnick. Mark Govrin. 
Roy Michaelson. Buddy Miller. Edward Spire. Barry Heyman. Gary Rubin. Michael Folb. Fred Sugar, Howard Getlan, Tongue Reamer, 
Norman Tucker. 



WHEN WE MOVE into our new house, I'm going to be 

sure to gel this room. 




Sigma Alpha Mu 



Sigma Alpha Mu was one of the fraternities to 
take up residence on Fraternity Row this year, after 
its members watclied the construction of their house 
move slowly on for almost a year. 

The president of the Student Government Associ- 
ation and the treasurer of the Sophomore class, as 
well as the treasurer of the Student Activities Com- 
mittee all wore SAM |->ins. The SAM's were all active 
in camj-vus functions and presented a skit in the Hillel 
Skit Night. 

Prominent alumni include Maxwell Raab, advisor 
to the president. Bill Stern, s[x)rts announcer, and 
Sid Yount^Ieman, defensive tackle for tiie Phila- 
delphia IZagles. 



322 



Sigma Chi 



S IGMA Chi had probably more varsity athletes than 
any other fraternity on the Maryland campus. Foot- 
ball, basketball, soccer, wrestling, baseball, track, and 
lacrosse were all represented in Sigma Chi and, con- 
trary to some beliefs, in spite of their long hours of 
practice, the brothers active in these sports have made 
good fraternity men. The Sigma Chi's were also very 
active in church groups. 

The president of the Free State party, the freshman 
class president, and the business managers of several 
campus publications were Sigma Chi's. 

Outstanding Sigma Chi alums include Dean Epp- 
ley and Assistant Dean Fred DeMarr. 




SPEAKING OF LUCK, Pete Bachman never had it so good. 
No studies when luck is running like this. 



SIGMA CHI — First roiv: Pete Bachman, Jerry Kender, Alvin Wendling, Norman Peterson, Mickey Croce, president; Mary Hercher, house- 
mother; Bob Nardone, vice president; Dick Wagner, Bruce Colvin, Gerald Connor. Second row: Bill White, Jim Spencer, Neal Thigpen, 
Dick Van Auken, Dick Besnier, Richard Hyland, Dave Clough, Tom Scanlon, Phil Kiritsy, Tip Franklin. Third row: Bill Demas, Randy 
Frese, Bob Colvin, Pat Fehr, Gene Berlett, Dick Gole, James Evans, Mike Lynch, John McKechnie, Bob Couse. Fourth row: Thomas Boote, 
Fred Ross, Brian Dietz, John Russell, John Nacincik, Dan Mauser, John Rymer, Gill Gillis, Jerry Burns, Wallace Downey. 









v%\ 




SIGMA NU -hint rou: Don Weber. WalLae Murphy, Geortje Harvey Mike Talbot. Jack Cummings. Second rou: Charles Nitholson. 
Ben Aquilina. Bernic Crown. Bernie Solomon. Lewis Buchanan. Jake Snake. Jay Solomon. Third rou: Walt Herr, Monte Vinson, 
treasurer; Marshall Yankelevitz. Ted Radomski. vice president; Joe Holland, president; Charlie Peterson, secretary; Joe Kerensky. George 
Kline, Jo Smuts, fourth roii: Dick Cahill. Paul Nurko. Bill Kilpatrick. Jack Thomas. Fred Alverson. Kenneth Crowell. Joe Raposo. Lyn 
Brogan. Pete Earnhardt. Dave Ludeman. Al Baranshas. Bob Shook. Dave Horner. Harry Hoberman. Fijth row: Bill Greatorex. Ed Bradley. 
Harry Cook. Don Sullivan. John Huntington. Steve Weiss. Robert Haskey. Dwight Fortier. Kenneth Jones. Rimas Chesonis. Roger Rake. 



HONEST, ITS JUST 

sense of humor.'' 



itrle practical joke. Where is your 




Sigma Nu 



5k. MA Nu, alont; with other achievements, was 
known for its comic relief at the Interfraternit}' Sing. 
Tlie Nil's never com[x-te in the siiii^, hut come to 
break u|-) tlie serious aspect by tlicir odd costumes and 
humorous parodies. 

The brothers also made the pledge \\ lio sliirked the 
most pledge duties carry a gokl painted brick for a 
week. 

One ot tiie Co-Captains of the football team and 
the secretary of the Men's League wore the white 
cross of Sigma Nu. 

Nationally known Sigma Nu's include President 
Elkins, Glenn Miller, and All-Pro guard Stan Jones, 
who is a Maryland alum. 



324 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



The brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon are located on 
Hopkins Avenue in the house with the big red door. 
Here is where they hold their famed Wild West party 
and the annual Sig Ep Monte Carlo party. 

They are a small fraternity, but are known for 
their big and successful parties. 

Sig Ep men can be identified by their red vests 
which they wear when attending fraternity functions. 

The brothers took part in many campus activities, 
with outstanding men in the Pershing Rifles and the 
Vandenberg Guard. The vice-president of the Men's 
League and the president of Scabbard and Blade wore 
Sig Ep pins. 

Governor Theodore McKeldin and Radio-TV per- 
sonality Ted Mack are outstanding alumni members 
of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 




MIKE HADAWAY shines them up in preparation for the 
night's festivities. 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON — Firsl roiv: James Maslar. Michael Kanagy. Raymond Franklin, Peter Bros. Joseph Zavona. Melvin Wilkins, Daniel 
Hayes. Second rotr: Peter Grimes, Morris DeSimone. Jesse Hofmann, Fred Landon, Edward Holoke, president; Richard Watt, vice- 
president; Ed Lynch, secretary. Jay Campbell, Don Arthur. Third rotr: Ivan Mandukich, William Hussong, Dean Koth, Jim Reid, Bill 
Turner, Bruce Tucker, Len Cleveland, Stan Teler, Frank Hansen, Robert Frost, Bill Higgins, Jim Ryan, Buddy Paland. Fourth row: Bill 
Chamberlin, Bob Defiinbaugh, Bill Cleveland, George Kaludis, Kermit Frye, Joe Cox, Buz Whitman, Earle Schulz, Newton Lewis, Charles 
Galla.uher. William Seaton. Jim McConnell, Larry Bohlen. 





SIGMA PI — First rou: iidwarj Aker, RonaM Rullen, I-reJ l-'rei. secretary; William Ramey, president; Wayne Johnson, treasurer; Robert 
Aitken. Walter McGee. Second row: George Sommers, Donald Webster. Jack Laurence. Bob Archibald. John McLendon. Bill Rains. 
C'harleton Weidemeycr. 



WITH A PICTURE THAT SIZE, Bill Aktr really appre- 
lI.iics the tritic.il eve dI Bill R.imty. 




Sigma Pi 



Sic.MA Pi, althoui;h one of the smaller tratcrnitics 
on Maryland's campus, had some of the busiest men 
in the Greek system. 

The Maryland RiHe Team captain and the presi- 
dent of A PC), national service fraternity, were Sis^ma 
Pi's. Some of the brothers took an active part in the 
Vets Club and University publications. 

The Sis^m;i Pi's have received hii^h efikiency 
awards from their natit)nal chapter the past four 
years. 

Their outstandini; akimni include Frank Buck, 
explorer and hunter. General Maxwell Taylor, and 
Williard Kiplini^er. 



Tau Epsilon Phi 



Tau Epsilon Phi is one of the largest fraternities 
on the Maryland campus and certainly one of the 
most active. 

The TEP's co-sponsored the semester blood drives 
and presented a trophy to the fraternity that con- 
tributed the most blood to the Red Cross. 

A new wing on the TEP house was completed this 
year, which houses a large dining room, a library, 
and several study rooms. Last year the TEP's built 
an outside, concrete basketball court and rigged flood 
lights for night games. 

The treasurer of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi. 




BOOKS LOOK ATTRACTIVE when they are stacked neady 
upon the shelves. However, they may never be used for 
study. 



TAU EPSILON PHI — First row: Sheldon Blechman. Bob Yerman. Kenneth Topaz. Arnie Kaminkow. Dave Band. Alan Trager. Arthur 
Steinberg. Larry Auster. Second row: Barry Wiseman, John Smeyne. Ralph Weiss, Harvey Siegel, treasurer; Samuel Wasserman, vice 
president; Ira Shipiro, president; Stan Hyatt, secretary; Ed Koenigsberg, Stan Marks, Sid Krome. Third roiv: Eddie Shapiro, Iru Dowick, 
Harvey Franks. Calvin Belsky, Marvin Apter. Allen Keiser. Howard Pedolsky. Ralph Levin. Fred Stempler, Don Helfstein. Buddy Shapiro. 
Fourth row: Lee Greeser. Marshall Goldman, Edward Sibel. Stan Caplan. Myron Bloom, Stuart Berney, Don Silver, Phil Quint, Ronnie 
Rudick, Alan Goldfein, Stu Hack. Fifth rou: Beryl Jacobson, Jack Bloom, Howard Heneson, Aaron Linchuck, Aaron Teitel, David Saaks. 
Jerry Kroop, Benton Becker, Chuck Harrison. Tom Steinhardt, Roger Salen, Bernie Manacher. Sixth row: Arnie Berman. Butch Ehrlich, 
Gil Morgan, Morty Glazer, Hal Gershowitz, Phil Rice, Jared Nichelson. Seymour Farbman, Jerry Raffel, Ron Snyder, Al Levinson, King 
Puskin, Mary Berlin, Sky Friedman, Bill Balser. 




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TAU KAPPA EPSILON— /•/;,/ roii 
secretary; Dick Powell, treasurer; 



Terry .^c.iIkiII. Circ.i; (russ. Dim Burgess. Dick Gussom. vice president; Ed Goetz. president; Bob Mellott. 
Bill Santord. Winton Davenport. Jack Despeaux. Seco>iil row: John Tracy. Edgar Bexwell. Frederick 



secretary; uick roweii. treasurer; dim aanroro. winton uavenport. jacK i^espeaux. oecoiia raw: jonn iracy. cagar oexweu. rreaericK 
Haase. Johnny Weyer. Frank Miller. Jim Rew. Jay Epley. Pudge De Pietro. John Ladrido. Don Wilson. Third rote: Donald Oakley. Dave 
Kern. Dick Braungart. Henry Marraffa. C^arl Moltz, Mike Banville. Will Roberts. Bob Mills. Bob Rush. John Loscombe. Buddy Knox. 
Fourth row: Bill Cosgrove. Ben Wimberly. Terry Brown. Carl Pope. Dick Yankowski. Ronnie Dick. Mike Bejvan. Art Clessuras. Don 
Bindok. Dick McQuaid. Fitlh rou : David Bowie. Dick Rohde. Dick Kennard. Bob Ratliff. Bob Stroessner. Ralph Harris. George Kabus. 
Bud George. Bill Cronin. Walter Hellman. Bill Clawson 



TKE BROTHERS relax and enjoy the latest TV western star. 




Tau Kappa Epsilon 



The Tau Kappa Epsilon brothers, who are known 
during footlxill season for their bell rint^inj; abilities, 
are prominent in the Maryland Cireek system. 

The TKE's were active in campus politics and 
tilled the positions of treasurer of the Old Line party, 
and treasurer of the Interfraternity Council. The 
senior class vice-president wt)re a TKE pin. 

They were active in intramural sjxirts, and the 
TKE football team lost only one game during the 
tall season. 

Alumni that li.ue made the TKE's |-iri)ud include 
Buddy Morrow, Stan Kenton, and Hill Skowron. 



328 



Theta Chi 



Theta Chi, for the second straight year, placed in 
the finals of the interfraternity football league. They 
consistently turn out winning teams in all of the 
Greek athletic events. 

Socially the Theta Chi's are held in high esteem. 
On their calendar this year was the Moonshine Ball, 
the French Party, and the Spring Formal. 

Their brothers participated in many honoraries and 
organizations on the hill, which include Sigma Delta 
Chi and the American Public Relations Association. 

On their alumni roster, the Theta Chi's boast 
bandleader Sammy Kaye, and honorary member Dr. 
Robert D. Rappeleye of the University's Botany 
Department. 




RELAXATION IS IMPORTANT as Russ Owings obviously 
knows. Even important phone calls cannot interrupt his 
favorite pastime. 



THETA CHI — First row: John McLaughlin, Dave Smith, Dick Logue, Ox, mascot; Quinn Donoghue, Jack Arnott, Bill Osha. Second row: 
James Haley, Larry Lackey. James Arnold, Robert Richens, vice president; Russ Owings. president; William Belt, secretary; John Worden. 
treasurer; Lloyd Lewis, Nelson, Potter. Third row: William Cooper,, Len Schammel, Joel Potter, Jack Crowl, John Daily, Lew Bartram, 
Marc Hare, Dennis Fitzgerald, George LaFontaine, Morrie Hanson, Will Meyer. Henry Hall. Allan Sonner. Fourth roir: William Vanous, 
Reese Warner, James Williams, Carl AUenfeld, Dashiell Shannahan, Robert Davies. Chick Opel, Don Walker, Bob Bafford, John 
Nicodemus, Bob Mouery, Tom Jackson, Bob Luebkert, John Barrett. 




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ZETA BETA TAU — l-iril mu: Michael Balenson. Ted Sobkov. Norb Lustine. bernaril 'itJinal;. Mrs Pauley. houseniDther; Hd Kassan. Richard 
GoMstcin. Hank GoMberf;, Alan Geller, Dave Rankin. Second rou-: Charles Ezrine. Mike Zell. William Kaplan. Jay Scheinkcr, Bob Cutler. 
Barry Gold. Phil Tucker, William Levy. Albert Hochn. Charles Caplan. Thir,l rou: Donald Silverstein. Marry Miller, Warren Harrison. 
Myles Friedman. Marshall Layton, Max Wasserman, Allan Altschull. Arthur Fleischer. Richard Klaff. Fourth rou : Sander Satossky. Harold 
Davidov. Mike Saltz. Joel Alperstein. Bill Krichinsky. Jay Salkin. Sam Silverman. Bill Cogan. Marvin Spector. Alan Sparck. Stanley 
Kassan. Sylvan C^ornblatt. Gene Friedman, Alan Fornian. riflh rou-: Stanley Foreman, Edward Smith, Michael Yerman. Harry Walen. 
Louis Solomon. Allan Levy, Lee Barnstein, Les Pittler, Jerry Sopher, Gil Feldman. Bob Ginsberg, Arnold Zerwitz. John Haas, Gary Wilner. 



EVEN THE DOC sings when the Zeta Beta Tau brothers 
get together for a song session. 




Zeta Beta Tau 



Thf. ZBT's completed an addition to their house on 
Knox Road — a den and trophy room with a stone 
fireplace that extends across one side of the room. 

They sponsored and presented aw ards to the Bridge 
Tournament winners and to tlie dreek Week Bike 
Race champ. 

The chairman o( the Student Activities Committee 
and a sports editor for the Diiittinndhuck were ZBT 
ImocIkts that contributed greatly to campus activities. 

Well-known alumni of Zeta Beta Tau include 
Ikrnard Haruch anil professional football star Sid 
Luckman. 

Good-will ambassador for the fraternity is "Zebe," 
their mascot. 



330 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 



The DKE's are social standouts on Maryland's cam- 
pus, and always have been. Though curtailed for a 
semester, they returned with added vitality to active 
participation in campus activities. 

Their annual parties, the Military Brawl and the 
"Mount'n Do" Formal, proved highly successful. 
Inactivity did not take its toll. 

Many of their brothers took part in business hon- 
oraries and organizations. 

Nationally, Delta Keppa Epsilon is the oldest fra- 
ternity at Maryland — having been founded in 1844. 
However, they were established here in 1952 and are 
our most recent Greek arrivals. 

Outstanding men among the DKE alumni ranks 
include Theodore Roosevelt, Admiral Byrd, and Cole 
Porter. 




THE NEW DKE's celebrate their return to campus activities 
by opening a health bar. 



DELTA KAPPA EPSILON — First row: John Horner, Jon Hillegeist, Robert Blongiewicz. Robert Dalrymple, George Peters, Richard Soucy. 
Second row: Thomas Clary, Thomas Huber, Thomas Seppy, Housemother, John Gable, Robert Dale, Nils Olsson. 





TWO STELLAR DEFENDERS converge on ATOs Bobby 
Brown in .i fratcrnicy tootb.ill clash. 




WHEN YOU'VE SHI NED that one, pledge, work on my 

pcTSnnal cullcction. 




DELT GEORGE BURNS is paying for the many loii^ scb- 
sions at the Town Hall. 



SUNDOWN BRINGS SERENITY m Fraternity Row on a cold winter night. 






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INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL — First rou: Charles Peterson, Bob Fitzpatnck, vice president; Dick Gossuni, trcdiurcr, Phil BcarJ, prciiJent. 
Bob Brown, secretary; Rand Turtle, vice president; Dick Powell, Roger Crawford. Second row: Charles Broadrup, James Haley, Charles 
Ballman, Charles Ezrine, William Kaplan, Frank Embree, Josef Seidel, Roger Mitchell, Edward Haloka, Mickey Crcce, Nat Dwin, Edwin 
Goetz, Bert Lewis. Third row: Thomas Whiteleatier, Nicholas Keck, Bill Ebersole, Robert Shoemaker, Wayne Bethards, Joe Hardiman, 
Fred Denenberg, Joe Holland, Reggie Traband, William Taylor. 



nterfraternity Council Strives for Harmony 



TwENT^'-FOUR fraternities, working in a harmony 
of effort, comprise the Interfraternity Council. 

Every other Thursday night, the presidents and 
representatives of each of Maryland's twenty-four 
fraternities meet at one of the chapter houses in Col- 
lege Park. Here the members meet to plan coopera- 
tive fraternity projects, pledging service to the com- 
munity, the University and to the fraternity system. 
Here, they formulate the laws by which the Greeks 
must live. 

The community benefits were many. Under IPC 
direction, hundreds of disabled veterans enjoyed 
Maryland football games. 

This year, four Maryland students will be able to 
thank the IPC for the scholarship which they enjoy. 

The IPC sponsors the annual Greek Week, which 



is enjoyed by all Maryland students and includes such 
highlights as the chariot race, the bicycle race and 
the turtle derby. 

The IPC joined the Junior Chamber of Commerce 
of Prince Georges County in sponsoring the big event 
of the year — The Miss Prince Georges Pageant. The 
Pageant is a prelude to the Miss America Pageant in 
Atlantic City. Proceeds of the event were given to 
charity, in keeping with the desire of the fraternity 
system to be of service to the community. 

Por the fifth year, the IPC has supported a Korean 
orphan, Lee Jong Nam. His appreciative letters are 
read at every meeting. 

The IPC represents the harmony of effort that is 
so typical of the fraternity system. 



333 



■>■ 





mors 



Class of 1 958 





DORIS ROBERTA AARONSON, Washington, D. C; Ed., B.S.. 
Mathematics — AAA; v. p., pres.; Hiilel, exec, council, secy.; AWS. 
DENNIS ARTHUR ABDALLA, Adeiphi; Agt., B.S.. Pomology- 
Track. RICHARD ESSLER ABEL, Baltimore; BPA, B.A., Industrial 
Management— A T A. BERYL ACKLEY, Haddontield, N. J.; Home 
Ec, B.S., Textiles & Clothing— A Z A; Angel Flight; HEC. 



AUDREY MAE ADAMS, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Childhood Educa- 
tion — Childhood Ed. Club; Freshmen Orientation Comm. EDGAR 
EARL ADAMS, JR., GambriUs; Agr., B.S., Education— FFA, Secy. 
EDWARD FRANKLIN ADAMS, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Chemical 
Engineering — " A K; 'I' K 'I'; T H II; Pershing Rifles; AIChE, pres.; Engr. 
Student Council. ELLEN BUTTER ADAMS, Highland; Phys. Ed., 
Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Therapy— A X I!; M-Book: Aqualiners; 
Canterbury Assoc; Phys. Therapy Club; Nurses Glee Club. 



JOAN ANITA ADAMS, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., History— Mortar 
Board; Who's Who; AWS, pres., workshop chm.; SGA, Exec. Council, 
Ways & Means Comm.; Campus Chest; Newman Club; May Day, May 
Queen, Properties Chm.; Freshman Counseling Program, chm.; Dorm., 
Jud. Board chm.; Sno-Ball Queen. SAMUEL EDWARD ADAMS. 
Keyser, W. Va.; Ed., B.S., Music — \ X A; K K -I-; Band; Symphony 
Orchestra; Chapel Choir. ZEB V. ADAMS, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering— -I' H K. BRUCE ARNOLD AGAMBAR. 
Elkridge; BPA, B.A., Industrial Administration — Ski Club. 



J. DAWSON AHALT, Middleton; Agr., B.S., Agricultural Economics 
— 'I' K T, vice pres.; Agr. Econ. Club, rreas.; D Club; Dorm, proctor, 
MICHAEL JOHN AIELLO, College Park; A&S, B.A., Sociology— 
■I- AH; Lacrosse. CARL HENRY ALBERS, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., 
Industrial Administration. DARWIN DEE ALBERS, Beatrice, Nebr.; 
A&S, B.A., Economics. 



WAYNE EUGENE ALDERTON, Cumberland; Ed., B.S., Education 
for Industry— Football, co-capt. ROBERT BRUCE ALEXANDER. 
McKeesport, Pa.; Agr., B.S., General— Football. JOAN ELIZABETH 
ALLEN, Hyatt.sville; BPA, B.S., Economics— Ski Club. JOHN ED- 
WARD ALLEN, Quincy, Mass.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations— O A K, 
pres.; H A E; 1 A X, v. p.; Who's Who; Terrapin, ed.-in-chief; Diamond- 
hack, features ed.; M-Bi)oi. co-ed. -in-chief; SGA, Ways & Means Comm.; 
SRC, pres.; Mr. & Mrs. Club, pres.; Freshmen Orientation Board; 
Faculty Comm. on Student Pub.; Faculty Comm. on Relig. Life; APRA, 
pres.; Channing Fellowship. 



DANIEL LAWRENCE ALLGEIER, Catonsville; A&S, B.S., Zoology 
—Track, Cross Country; D Club; Newman Club. ALYIA NADHET 
AL-SHAWI, Baghdad, Iraq; Home F.c, B.S., Foods & Nutrition— Fel- 
lowship from United Nations; Islamic Assoc.; HEC. ROBERT 
AMEDEO AMADIO, Bristol, Pa.; BPA, B.S., Finance— Newman 
Club, v. p., social chm.; Econ. Club; Intramurals. SALLISTIANO 
AMATO, Bound Brook. N. J.; BPA, B.S., Transportation— <> A K; 
■Varsity M Club; Wrestling, co-capt.; ACC Champion; Md. Motor Truck 
Award; Newman Club; Propeller Club; Dorm, proctor. 



JOHN NORMAN AMBERSON, Laurel; BPA. B.A., Real Estate & 
Insurance — ISA, v. p.; Westminster Foundation, v.p.; Floriculture 
Forum. MARY DIANE AMBERSON, Laurel; Home Ec. B.S., 
Practical Art — \ I' A; Westminster Foundation; HEC. ANTHONY 
JOSEPH ANASTASI, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.. English—- A X; 
DianionJbjck. sports eti.; WMUC, sports announcer; Newman Club; 
Intramurals. BARBARA JEAN ANDERSON, Arlington, Va.; Ed.. 
B.S., Elementary Education — 1< K I", social chm.; Aqualiners, pres.; Ski 
Club; KA Minstrel; SNEA; Student Placement Comm. 



JAMES PHILIP ANDERSON, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Marketing— 
A T 11; Cilee (lub, Sophomore Prom; Homecoming; Senior Class Pre- 
sents. MARY WIMBERLFY ANDERSON, Princess Anne; Ed., B.S., 
Social Stuilies — A Z A; SNEA; UT; Westminster Foundation; KA Min- 
strel; Old Line Party, secy. MORRIS ANTONELLI. Washington, 
D. C; A&S, B.S.— TK'I'; Intramurals, Middle Weight Boxing Cham- 
pion, Football All Star Team PAUL APOSTOLIDIS, Washington, 
D. C; BPA, B.A., Industrial Management. 




MICHAEL ALAN BALENSON, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Psychology— 
Z B T; Student Union Comm., chm., publicity chm.; Junior Prom, re- 
freshments chm,; Senior Class Presents, arrangements chm. CHARLES 
LEBRON BALLEW, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., Social Studies— NCP; UT; 
Md. Christian Fellowship. BARBARA ANNE BALLIF, Washington, 
D. C; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education — A V A, v. p., social chm.; Dia- 
mond; WRA; Soc. Club. CHARLES JOHN BALLMAN, Arnold; 
A&S, B.A., Government & Politics — 'I' K <t>, pres., pledgemaster, secy.; 
IFC; Sailing Club, vice-commodore; Flying Club; Freshman Orienta- 
tion Board; Intramurals. 



HARRY H. BALQUIST, Pittsburgh, Pa.; BPA, B.A., Real Estate & 
Insurance. DAVID SHELDON BAND, Washington, D. C; BPA, 
B.S., Law — T E <^, social chm.; Arnold Air Society; Advanced AFROTC; 
Blood Drive, asst. chm. RICHARD LEON BARADET, Takoma 
Park; BPA, B.S., Industrial Administration.— A i: II; B F 2. RAY- 
MOND HENRY BARG, Greenbelt; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engineer- 
ing — AIChE. 



CARALEE KAY BARKDOLL, Landover Hills; Ed., B.S., Elementary 
Education. GEORGE WILLIS BARNES, Washington, D. C; Eng., 
B.S., Civil Engineering — Civil Engr. Honor Society; Scabbard and 
Blade; ASCE; Flying Club. MARGARET ELAINE BARR, Bethesda; 
Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — K A n, advisory board; Special Honors 
in Literature. RONALD BARTELL, Neptune, N. J.; BPA, B.S., 
Accounting — - X; Ai;il; Md. Christian Fellowship; Accounting Club; 
Marketing Club; Veterans Club; Baptist Student Union; Young Repub- 
licans Club; Intramurals. 



JOSEPH C BATZ, Washmgton, D. C; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineer- 
ing — T K E; Pershing Rifles; AIEEIRE; Newman Club; Sophomore 
Class, pres.; Homecoming Comm.; Freshman Orientation Comm., chm. 
RICHARD JOHN BAUER, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.. Electrical Engineer- 
ing— AIEEIRE, pres. IRVING BOSLEY BAUGHER, JR., Catons- 
ville; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering. FRANK RICHARD 
BAVOSA, Westheld, N. J.; BPA, B.S., Accounting— Newman Club; 
Dorm, v.p.; Dorm Council; Intramurals. 



WALTER CARROLL 

bandry — A V I', v.p.; A Z; 



BAY, White Hall; Agr., B.S., Dairy Hus- 
Block & Bridle Club; Dairy Sci. Club. MAR- 
GARET GILLESPIE BEARD, Silver Spring; Home Ec, B.S., Home 
Economics Education— A A A; HEC. PHILIP WESLEY BEARD, JR., 
Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry — K A, pres., v.p., secy., 
corres. secy.; Gate & Key Society; IFC, pres., secy.; Sophomore Class, 
v.p.; Old Line Party, pres.; Lacrosse, mgr. STEVEN EDWARDS 
BEASLEY, Bethesda; A&S, B.S., Microbiology, Pre-Medicine— i: A O; 
Diamondback: Calvert Debate Society; Dorm, pres.; Dorm Council, 
secy. 



GERRY APPLEMAN, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.A., Sociology, 
Government & Politics— HEC; Soc. Club. ROBERT LEROY AP- 
PLER, EUicott City; A&S, B.S., Physics. JAMES DENSEL ARMEL, 
Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Personnel. LOUIS CARROLL ARRING- 

TON, SykesviUe; Agr., B.S., Poultry— A V P; A Z; Who's Who; Agr. 
Student Council; Wesley Foundation; Collegiate 4-H Club; Poultry 
Judging Team; Agr. Stud. Act. Comm. 



JOAN ELIZABETH ASAY, Bethesda; Ed., B.S., Childhood— II B 1-; 
Dhimoi/il/Mck: Newman Club; Childhood Ed. Club. ANN SPENCER 
ATKINS, Bladensburg; Ed.. B.S.. Childhood Education — AAA; Aqua- 
liners; Ski Club; Canterbury Assoc; Childhood Ed. Club. RUDY 
KRIKOR AVADIKIAN, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Personnel— Vet- 
erans Club. JOHN KNAPP BACON, Norfolk, Va.; Eng., B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering — IRE. 



JOSEPH EDWARD BADEN, Washmgton, D. C; BPA, B.S., Finance 
— - N', treas.; D Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. CHARLES E. 
BAKER, Takoma Park; BPA, B.S. JOSEPH FRED BAKER, Union 
Bridge; A&S, B.S., Zoology— * K i); <M1 i;. ROBERT WENDELL 
BAKER, BrookviUe, Pa.; BPA, B.S., Accounting— A i: II, facult)' comm. 
chm.; Accounting Club, pres.; Football; Intramurals. 






CAROLYNN L. BEATTIE, Drcxcl Hill, Pa.; Ed., B.A., Childhood 
Education — - K. prcs.. v. p.; Diamond; Newman Club; Childhood Ed. 
Cluh JOSEPH PAL'L BHAVAN, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Marketing. 
BARBARA ANN BECIITOLDT, West Caldwell, N. J.; BPA, B.S., 
Marketmg Management, Personnel Mana.uement — A A II, pres., v. p., 
rush chm.; Diamond; Panhel, rec. secy.; Lutheran Student Assoc; SAC; 
Marketing Club; Homecoming, publicity chm, JOHN MONCURE 
BECKHAM, Mt. Rainier; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering. 



MARTIN LUTHER BELL, Silver Spring; Agr., B.S., Ornamental 
Horticulture. THOMAS P. BELLER, West Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., 
Accounting — Accounting Club; Newman Club. RICHARD KORNEL 
BENNERTZ, Washinnton, D. C; Ed., B.S., Education tor Industry — 
lEA. JOHN ADAM BENSEL, Baltimore; Law, B.A., Arts-Law — Arts- 
Law Advisory Comm. 



GEORGE HENRY BENSKIN, JR.. Sdver Spring; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
Military Science— USMC, major. KARL NORMAN BENSON, Bal- 
timore; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry— lEA; D Club. GEORGE 
VERNON BERBERIAN, Collete Park; BPA, B.S., Public Relations 
—i: A X; Dianiomlhack. MILDRED FRANCES BERGER, Washing- 
ton, D. C; Ed., B.A., Art— - A T; Diamorulhjck: UT; Hillel Founda- 
tion; Fencing Club, pres.; Sophomore Prom; Spring Week. 



■ r* ^ "^' 




P f^ p r^ 





DONALD HENRY BERLAU, Baltimore; Eng.. B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering — ■!'— K, v. p., social chm., athletic chm.; ASME; Ross- 
borough Club, pres., public relations director. PETER JOHN BER- 
NEY, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engineering — -\ X i;; AIChE, 
treas. PALLIE MARIE BERRY, Silver Spring; Phys. Ed., Rec. & 
Health, B.S., Physical Education — WRA Handbook, ed.; Canterbury 
Assoc; WRA, rec. secy., rep.; Women's Professional Club, treas.; 
Hockey, chm. ROBERT ALEXANDER BERRY, JR., St. Michaels; 
Agr., B.S., Entomology — A i) 'h; E. N. Cory Scholarship; Veterans 
Club; Intramurals. 



THOMAS G. BERRY, Hyattsville; Eng.. B S. DONALD LEROY 
BIEMILLER, Baltimore; A&S. B.A., History — Weslev Foundation; 
Mens Glee Club. ULYSSES E. BIFFONI. Philadelphia, Pa.; Mil. 
Sci., B.S., Military Science. DELLA JANE BIRDSONG, Washing- 
ton, D. C; A&S, B.S., Zoology. 



MARY ANN BISH. Washington, D. C; Ed.. B.S.. Elementary Educa- 
tion— II H -I'. LILA MUELLER BISHOP. Hvattsville; A&S. B.S.. 
Geography— K K P; roT. GEORGE NEEL'N' BLAIR. IR., Canton. 
Ohio; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. JAMES E. BLAKE. Burbank. 
Calif.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science — Dean's List. 



FRANK CHARLES BOBART. Essex; BPA. B S.. Industrial Manage- 
ment — OIJ Line. lir. start; liuraniiirals |OIIN T. BOBIK. Trenton. 
N. J.; Eng., B.S. THOMAS HOWARD BOOMER. Be.illsville; A&S. 
B.S., Psychology. SHIRLEY EUGENE IllEODORE BOGAN, Sil- 
ver Spring; Agr., B.S., Agricultural Economy — Veterans Club. 



CAROL MARSTON BOGERT, West Hyattsville; Home Ec, B.S.. 
Institution Manai:emeni--A A A; O.N. pres.; YWCA, v.p. LAWR- 
ENCE BOHLEN, JR., Baltimore; Ed., B.S.. Education for Industry— 
ii'l'i;. ROBER1 BRUCE BOKAT. Bethesda; A&S. B.S.. Zoology, 
Prc-Medicinc LESLIE WAYNE BONDE. Washington, D. C; Eng.. 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASME. 



Class of 1 958 



HAL EUGENE BOOHER, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Geography. JAMES 
EDMOND BOOTH, Garrett Park; BPA, B.S., Accounting — - H; 
B A ^k. RAYMOND WILLIAM BOOTH, JR., Limhicum Hgts.; Ed., 
B.S., Education tor Industry. PATRICIA ANN BOTT, Silver Spring; 
A&S, B.A., English — K A; Diiimoiiiihack. cir. staff; Newman Club; 
SAC; Sophomore Prom, chm.; Senior Prom, programs comm.; Intra- 
murals. 



ROBERT WILLIAM BOUDER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., History— Md. 
Christian Fellowship, pres.; SRC, treas.; Westminster Foundation; Men's 
Glee Club; Intramurals. PHILIP J. BOURBON, Washington, D. C; 
A&S, B.A., History — * A H; Veterans Club; Newman Club; G & P 
Club; Econ. Discussion Group. JACK WALLACE BOWERMAN, 
Baltimore; A&S, B.A., English— A T S!; Intramurals. CAROLE HIL- 
ARY BOWIE, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Journalism— H H '1'; Mortar 
Board; A A A; II A K; I' K <!'; Who's Who; D'uiinondback. managing 
ed., news ed.; M-Book. co-ed. -in-chief; Terrapin, copy ed.; SGA, dele- 
gate-at-large, Elections Board, Junior Class, historian; Panhel, treas. 



CHARLES ELMER BOWLER, JR., University Park; Eng., B.S., Civil 
Engineering — - A E; Scabbard & Blade; Arnold Air Society; ASCE; 
Advanced AFROTC; Wrestlmg. EDNA MAXINE BOYER, West 
Hyattsville; BPA, B.A,, Public Relations — A a A, pres.; Diamond; 
* X H; Diamoiidback. copy ed.; 'OU Line: Panhel; Campus Chest; Day- 
dogers Club; Student Union Social comm.; Pledge Camp; Career Week; 
Old Line Party. DON RICHARD BOYLE, 'Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., 
Electrical Engineering — T 1! II; 'hlli^; Electrical Engineering Honor- 
ary; Baptist Student Union; IRE; Stud. Comm. on Placement. DORO- 
THY ANN BRADLEY, College Park; Ed., B.S., Elementary Educa- 
tion — Newman Club; Rossborough Club; May Day. 



JERRY WAYNE BRADLEY, Landover; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering— IRE. JUDITH ANN BRADLEY, Bethesda; Ed., B.S., 
Elementary Education — Aqualiners; SAC; Ski Club; Intramurals. WAL- 
LACE WENDEL BRADLEY, Hyattsville; Ed. B.S., Industrial Arts— 
I A i;; lEA. CORINNE BARBARA BRANDON, Randallstown; 
A&S, B.A., Foreign Area Studies — D Club; Internat'l Club; Bureau of 
Business and Econ. Research. 



JOAN GERTRUDE BREDEN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., History— In- 
ternat'l Club; A&S Women's Forum Comm. THOMAS JAMES 
BRENNAN, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.A., History— Newman Club. 
GLENN M. BREWER, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering— 
CEHS. ROBERT GEORGE BRIODY, Hagerstown; A&S, B.S., Chem- 
istry — Newman Club. 



RONALD OGDEN BRITNER, JR., College Park; Eng., B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering — IRE; Student Trainee Naval Ordnance Lab. KEN- 
NETH ALLAN BROW, West Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering — Montgomery County Scholarship; ASME. ALICE D. 
BROWN, 'Pasadena; A&S, B.A., Psychology— H A E; ^ X; Who's Who; 
Diamomlback, exec, ed., managing ed., feature ed.; Old Line, asst. ed.; 
WMUC; Newman Club, historian; Dorm Exec. Council, treas., class 
rep.; Academic Board. DENNY FRANKLIN BROWN, Towson; 
Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering — K A; Flying Club; Cross Coun- 
try; Golf; Intramurals. 



JAY CLINTON BROWN, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Physics. ROBERT 
TRACY BROWN, JR., Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Marketing— A T <2, 
pres., v.p.; OAK; Who's Who; SGA, fraternity rep.; IFC, secy., rep.; 
Homecoming, chm.; Greek Week, co-chm.; Intramurals. WALLACE 
EDWARD BROWN, Takoma Park; BPA, B.S., Personnel Adminis- 
tration & Labor Economics — Marketing Club; Young Democrats Clubs, 
treas. JULIA ANN BUCKINGHAM, Takoma Park; Ed., B.S., Child- 
hood Education — Newman Club; Childhood Ed. Club; Freshman Orien- 
tation Comm. 



BRUCE MILNER BULMER, Woodstock, 111.; A&S, B.A.. Psychology 
— :i: X. GEORGE WILLIAM BURNS, Bethesda; Eng., B.S., Electrical 
Engineering— A T A. GEORGE EUGENE BURGLY, New Kensing- 
ton, Pa.; Agr., B.S., Agricultural Economics — Football. NANCY ANN 
BURKE, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — Newman 
Club; Women's Chorus. 




Class of 1958 











GERALD GLENN BURNS, Bintthamton, N. Y.; A&S, B.S., Zoology 
— i: X. ROBERT ALEXANDER BURNS, Cambridge; Eng., B.S., 
Mcchanital Engineering— ASME. EUGENE WHITE BURROUGHS 
III, Portsmouth, Va.; Ed., B.A., Social Science — Baptist Student Union. 
MILTON HERBERT BUSCHMAN, JR., Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Arts- 
Medicine — 'I' II — ; Wesley Foundation, v. p.; Intramurals. 



STEWAR I CARL^LE BUSHONG, Chevy Chase; A&S. B S., Physics 
—■|. :i K, v.p.; Ski Club, pres.; Mens Glee Club. DALE MATTHEW 
BUTLER, Silver Sprinu; Eni;., B.S.. Mechanical Engineerini; — - H, 
v.p; ASME. WILLIAM KIRKLAND BYRD, University Park; BPA, 
b.S., Transportation—- A K; Football; Propeller Club. MARIAN 
GAIL CAFFREY, Arlington, Va.; A&S, B.A., Historj — KA(t, pres., 
corres. sec)'.; 'I'Ait; Diamond; Newman Club; Young Republicans 
Club; Freshman Prom; Freshman Orientation Comm. 



ALBERT JOSEPH GAMUT, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Finance- 
Accounting Club. ANNE M. CANNON, Washington, D. C; BPA, 
B.S., Public Relations — Iv A, secy., membership chm.; Diamond; "I' X H, 
secy.; Diamoiulb^ick: Terrapin: AWS, social chm.; Newman Club; 
Homecoming, publicity chm.; Women's Pay All Dance, chm. RAY'- 
MOND DAVIS CANNON, Arlington. Va.; BPA. B.S., Industrial 
Management— Veterans Club. CECELIA DIANE CARAWAY, Mc- 
Lean, Va.; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education— K K 1'; SNEA; FTA; UT; 
Women's Chorus; Intramurals. 



ROBERT PATRICK CAREY, College Park; BPA, B.S., Public Rela- 
tions—- A X; Diumomlhack: Old Line: D Club. STUART NELSON 
CARLISLE, Reisterstown; Agr., B.S., General — M Club; Cross Coun- 
try; Lacrosse. ELSA TIIEONE CARLSON, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., 
French — A X S2_ rush chm.; Diamond; Ttrrapiii: Who's Who; AWS, 
handbook ed., Christmas Paueant chm.. Orphans Party co-chm.; Panhel; 
UT. BURTON SHERWOOD CARNEGIE, Jamestown, N. Y.; BPA, 
B.S., Marketing — SRC; Lutheran Stuilent Assoc; Spanish Club; Young 
Republicans Club; Tennis. 



M. MICHAEL CARPENTER, Kensington; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering- ATA; D Club; Trail Club; Basketball. ALAN BARRY 
CARR, Baltimore; Agr. B.S., Ai;riculture Education — FFA; Riding 
Club; ISA. JOSEPH SAMUEL CARR, Hyattsville; CSCS. General 
Studies, Commerce — A ^11, publicity chm.; M-Book. business mgr. 
ANNIE LAURIE CARTER, Lake Wales. Fla.; Home Ec. B.S., Tex- 
tiles & Clothing — HEC. Dorm Exec. Council; WRA, rep.; Rifle, mgr.; 
Intramurals. 



FRANK JOSEPH CARULLO, JR., Baltimore; Eng.. B.S., Civil Engi- 
nccrinu — ASCE. social director; Soccer. H. WILLIS CASE. Takoma 
l\irk; BPA. B.S. Marketinq. LOIHE NORVAL CASEY. Rinhelle. 
III.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. JOHN F. CASSIDY, JR.. Wash- 
ington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Transportation — Propeller Club, treas. 



STEPHEN ROBERT CASSOLA, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S.. Aero- 
nautical Engineering — IAS. ALFRED JOSEPH CASTRONOVO, 
Takoma Park; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering— ASCE. PAULA ARLENE 
CAULK, Washington. D. C.; Home Ec. B S., Practical Art— Women's 
Chorus GEORGIA NICK CHACONAS, Washington, D. C; Home 
Ec, B.S., General Home Economics — HEC. 



EARL LEROY C:HAMBERS, JR., Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology— 
'I' K 1, v.p.; lie, rush chm.; Sailing Club, sec)'.; Freshman Orientation 
Comm.; Campus Committees. MARY L. CHAMBERS, Berwyn Hgts.; 
A&S, B.A., Speech & Drama— NCP; UT Key; Who's Who; Dinniuml- 
back, columnist, feature ed., news ed.; OlJ Litu: UT, pres.. secy.; Home- 
coming; Job Forum Comm. DAVID C. CHAMPION, Grcenbelt; 
BPA. B.S.. Accounting — Accounting Club. ROBERT STANLEY 
CHANDLER. Accokeek; Agr.. B.S., Horticulture— A F 1'; A Z. 







^M 



M 





l^kS 



CAROLYN JEAN COBB, Havre de Grace; A&S, B.S., Zoology- 
Canterbury Assoc; Fencing Club; Rifle Club; D Club; Intramurals. 
MARY PAT COBEY, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Speech Therapy— 
■i A A, pres.; Diamond; -All, treas.; Who's Who; SGA, sorority rep.; 
Freshman Class, v. p.; Junior Class, v. p.; Campus Chest, chm., head 
solicitor; Sophomore Prom, queen's comm. chm.; Homecoming, queen's 
comm. chm.; Publications & Communications Board, rep.; May Day, 
voting chm.; Freshman Orientation Board. JOSHUA "T. COCKEY, 
JR., Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Markting— SAC; SGA Council, Flying 
Club; Marketing Club. ABBY RUTH COHEN, Alexandria, Va.; Ed., 
B.A., Elementary Education — Who's Who; Dorm, pres., v. p., social 
chm.; Hillel Foundation; UT; Chapel Choir; Homecoming. 



BERYLE DAVID COHEN, Baltimore; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., 
Physical Education — '^ A; Varsity M Club, pres.; Wrestling. NATHAN 
HERBERT COHEN, Baltimore; A&S, A.B., Arts-Law— ISA, pres.; 
Hillel Foundation; Intramurals. EDWARD SAMUEL COLE. Balti- 
more; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — IRE. EUGENE JAMES 
COLGAN, Cheverly; Ed., B.A., Social Studies. 



WAYNE ALLISON COLLEY, Amanllo, Tex.; Mil. Sci.; B.S.; Mili- 
tary Science. CHARLOTTE MAE COLLINS, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., 
Social Science — K A, house pres.; Diamondback, cir. staff. FRANCIS 
DONALD COLLINS, Baltimore; A&S. B.A., History— A T <2; Base- 
ball; Intramurals. MICHAEL J. COLLINS, JR.. Hyattsville; A&S, 
B.S., Microbiology — - A (); Veterans Club. 



JAMES MAURICE COMEAU, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.. Electrical Engi- 
neering—Flying Club. E. MARIE COMI, Plainheld, N. J.; Ed.. B.S., 
Elementary Education — K K 1"; FTA; SNEA; Ski Club; Aqualiners. 
JAMES TRAVIS CONKLIN. West Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering— i; .\'; II Ti;, treas.; ASME. treas.; Band. PATRICIA 
ANNE CONNEELY, Washington, D. C; Home Ec, B.S., General- 
ly A. social chm.; Newman Club; Red Cross; Chapel Choir; Sailing 
Club; Freshman Prom, decorations chm. 



CHARLES HENRY CONNER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Economics- 
Spanish Club; Veterans Club. ROBERT J. CONNER, Cicero, 111., 
Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. LORRAINE MARIE CONNOLLY, 
Baltimore; A&S, B.A., French — Newman Club; French Club. SPYROS 
SYDNEY CONSTANTINOS, Hyattsville; Agr., B.S., Agricultural 
Economics — A Z; Agr. Econ. Club; Trail Club; Veterans Club. 



EDWARD EUGENE CHANEY, Takoma Park; A&S, B.S., Zoology. 
IDA MAY CHANEY, Baltimore; Nu., B.S., Nursing— F ■!< K, house 
pres. ROBERT MOORE CHARLTON. Hyattsville; A&S; B.S.; Zool- 
ogy. GEORGE THOMAS CHERRIX, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., 
Physics — A T A; APS; Marching Band; Concert Band. 



JEAN S. CLARK, District Hgts.; Home Ec, B.S., Textiles & Clothing 
—ASA. PETER EDWARD CLARK. Cranford, N. J.; A&S, B.A., 
English— UT; Newman Club; Intramurals. THOMAS ADRIAN 
CLARY, College Park; BPA. B.S.. Economics— A K E; A i) 11; Market- 
ing Club; Newman Club; Young Democrats Club; Flying Club; Econ. 
Discussion Club; Intramurals. GEORGE GARY CLENDENIN, Beth- 
esda; A&S, B.S., Microbiology — K K *; i; A 0; ISA; Men's League; 
Band, Outstanding Bandsman 1957. 



RONALD A. CLINE, Hagerstown; Agr., B.S., Economics — A Z; Econ. 
Club. JON BARBER CLOSSON, Glen Burnie; A&S, B.A., English- 
Wesley Foundation; Band; Men's Glee Club. BETTY ANN CLUTE, 
Wyoming, Del.; A&S, B.A., Speech & Drama- UT. SUE MARIE 
COAD, Washington. D. C; Ed.. B.A.. Social Science — Newman Club. 




JAMES CLEMENT CONWAY, College Park; A&S. B.A., Georgraphy 
_l;.h; I'HT; Veterans Club. CAROLINE SHIPPEY COOK, Wash- 
ington. D. C; A&S, B.A., Economics — 1' 'I' M; TUl; Baptist StuJent 
Union; Orchestra; BanJ; Spanish Club. HELEN MARY COOK, Wood 
Acres; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health. B.S., Physical Education — Women's 
Professional Club, historian, pres.; WRA. basketball interest group 
chm. RALPH WILLARD COOLEY, Washington, D. C; Eng., B.S., 
Elearjcal Engineering — IRE; Md. Christian Fellowship; Intramurals. 



ROGER GLENN COONROD, Hyattsvilk; BPA. B.S., Georgraphy— 
Newman Club; Golf. DORIS ELLA COOPER, Marlington. W. Va.; 
BPA. B.S.. Office Techniques— A K -I-, asst. treas.; HTi;; <!> K 'I- Dia- 
mond; 'I' X o_ treas.; Dean's List; Hillel Foundation; Campus Chest; 
WMUC; Dad's Day. program comm. MARTHA RMTH COR- 
CORAN, Bethesda; A&S, B.S., Sociology— A Z A, marshail; Md. Mar- 
lins, secy.; Aqualiners. historian; Chapel Choir; Ski Club; Soc. Majors 
Club. SHIRLEY ANN CORKRAN, Rhodesdale; Home Ec, B.S., 
Home Economics Education — I" 'I' B, v.p.; " N', pres.; FTA; HEC; Col- 
legiate ^-H Club, publicity chm.; Home Ec. Career Forum, chm. 



ROBERT ROCHFORD COUSE, JR., College Park; BPA, B.S., Per- 
sonnel — - •'^. rush chm.: Ailll. treas., v.p.; Pershing Rifles; Newman 
Club. PHYLLIS RUTH COX, College Park; Home Ec. B.S., Prac- 
tical Art— II I!'!'; UT; UT Overseas Show; Chapel Choir, soloist. ROD- 
NEY VERNON COX, JR., Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.. Philosophy— 
- -V; Scabbard & Blade; Arnold Air Society; UT. HARRY EMMETT 
CRANFORD. Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Sociology— Soc. Club, pres. 





HARRY JOSEPH CRANSTON, Towson; Ed., B.S.. Education for In- 
dustry — 'I'An; lEA. RICHARD ALLEN CREAGER, Thurmont; 
Agr., B.S., I'loriculture- Intramurals. VERNON CLAIR CREAMER, 
Clinton; BPA, B.S., Marketing. LEWIS HENRY CROCE. Chevy 



Chase; A&S, B.A., History— i: X, pres.; 



■I' A II 



irC. delegate v.p.. secy.. 



historian; Canterbury Club; Classics Club; G & P Club; Golf; Frcestate 
Party, pres.; Freshman Orientation Board, co-chm.; Homecoming 
Comm., entertainment chm. 



CHARLES L. CROCKETT, College Park; Eng., B.S.; Aeronautical 
Engineering— IAS. ANNA MYRLLE CROFT, Hyattsville; Home Ec, 
B.S., Practical Art— HH'I'; HFC; WRA. basketball. JESSE JOSEPH 
CROOK, Cabin John; Agr.. B.S., Economics. KENNETH BOYCE 
CROWELL, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Marketing—- N; Intramurals. 



RICHARD MARR CROWLEY, Chevy Chase; BPA. B.S.. Transpor- 
tation — K A, secy.; Arnold Air Society; Propeller Club; Young Demo- 
crats Club. JUDITH ANNETTE CULLEN, Hyattsville; Ed.. B.A., 
Childhood Education- A A A; Freshman Class, sccT. RICHARD CAR- 
SON CULP, Takonia Park; Fng.. B S.. Civil Engincenng^ASCE; 
Veterans Club; Intramurals. CHARLES MELVIN CUMMINGS, 
Hyattsville; Agr., B.S.. Agricultural Economics — 'I" l< 1-; Newman Club; 
Agr. Econ. Club; Veterans Club. 



WILLIAM ALLEN CURRY, Denton; Agr, B S.. General — \ I" !■; 
Block & Bridle Club; IH Club; Agr. Council. JILL M. ClIRTIS, 
Chicago, 111.; A&S. B.A.. English — Dorm Exec. Council; Newman Club. 
SUSAN JEAN CURTIS. Silver Spring; Ed.. B.S.. Mathematics— 
AT A; ITA. CAROL CUSHARD, Chevy Chase; A&S. B.A.. English 
— i I'; Olit Line: Expression: UT; Sailing Club; Literary Club; AWS 
Cultural Comm. 



I.I.ISAIIETII JANE CUSTY, Baltimore; A&S. B.A,, Psychology- 
Wesley Foundation. Homecoming Comm. SHELDON GERSON 
DAGURT, Baltimore; BPA. B.S.. Accounting- X. U T, v.p.; DijninnJ 
hjck: sac;, treas.; Sophomore Cdass. sgt.-at-arms; Student Union Ciomm. 
RICHARD HANBY DALE. Silver Spring; A&S. B.S.. Mathematics- 
Chess Club. SARAH ANN DALLAM, Sandy Spring; A&S. B.A.. 
English — ^ I", business rush chm., corres. secy.; UT. 



Class of 7 958 



ALBERT LOUIS DANOFF, Baltimore; A&S, B.S.. Mathematics— 
Hillel Foundation. GEORGE WILLIAM DARLINGTON, Hagers- 
town; BPA, B.S., Public Relations — - A Iv i; A X; Who's Who; Dia- 
momlback: APRA; WMUC, station director; Newman Club; SGA, 
Public Relations Comm., Freshman Orientation Comm. MORTON 
DARVIN, Essex; BPA, B.S., Industrial Management — Hillel Founda- 
tion; Sailing Club. JONATHAN DAVID, Takoma Park; A&S, B.A., 
Government & Politics — H - A, pres.; Men's League Court, chief prose- 
cutor; Internat'l Relations Club, secy.-treas.; Young Democrats Club, 
treas. 



RICHARD STANLEY DAVID, Easton; BPA, B.S., Marketing— 
'I' A H^ social chm.; Dianiondback: UT Overseas Show; Intramurals. 
JACOB BRANTLY DAVIS, Glen Burnie; BPA, B.S., Finance— 
•t-KIi, treas.; Newman Club; Intramurals. SIDNEY ROBERT 
DAVIS, Arlington, Va.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. WILLIAM 
CONAWAY DAVIS, JR., Frederick; A&S, B.S., Psychology. 



ALEXANDER ADAMSON DAWSON, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., In- 
dustrial Management — * K T. DONALD E. DAY, Hagerstown; BPA, 
B.S., Accounting — BAT; Ai^II; Accounting Club, secy. CHARLES 
NELSON DEAN, Hollywood; BPA, B.S., Transportation — 11 K A, 
treas., secy.; Arnold Air Society, area comptroller; Propeller Club. 
JACQUELINE ROSE DEAN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Speech— 
K K I'; NCP; UT; MATS Overseas Show. 



JOHN PAUL DEAN, College Park; BPA, B.A., Marketing. RICH- 
ARD FRANCIS DEAN, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Psychology— A T «; 
Wrestling; Dorm, proctor. SHIRLEY RUSH DEAN, College Park; 
Ed., B.A., Art— AHA; HEC; Aqualiners. ANDREA WILLENE 
DEARDORFF, Laurel; Ed., B.A., Social Science, German— A <l> A. 



M. ALICE DECAINDRY, Swarthmore, Pa.; Ed., B.S., Childhood 
Education — A 1\ social chm., rush chm., rec. secy.; SAC, secy. NICK 
ANTHONY DECICCO, Brooklyn, N. Y.; BPA, B.S., Marketing— 
Foodtball. ANNE LEE DECKER, Norfolk, Va.; A&S, B.A., History. 
DONALD EDWARD DEEM, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Chemistry— 
Md. Marlins; Aqualiners. 



JOANNE EILEEN DEGRAFFT, Hyattsville; Home Ec, B.S., Prac- 
tical Art. WILLIAM ERNEST DEGRAFFT, JR., Baltimore; Eng., 
B.S., Aeronautical Engineering— H X. BARBARA ALK DEITZ, Col- 
lege Hgts. Estates; Home Ec, B.S., Practical Art — A K '!>; Hillel Founda- 
tion; HEC; Homecoming, decorations comm., invitations comm. MARY 
ELLEN DENNY, Wye Mills; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering— 
WRA Exec. Council; Dorm, Jud. Board. 



DOLORES DOROTHY DEPIERRO, Washington, D. C; Home Ec, 
B.S., Practical Art— A Z A; Color Guard; 'WRA; Newman Club; HEC; 
Modern Dance Club. EDMUND MONROE DEVELIN, Shillington. 
Pa.; BPA, B.S., Economics. ROBERT GRANT DEXTER, Hyattsville; 
BPA, B.S., Public Relations — AT <>, treas.; APRA; Diamomiback: 
Homecoming Comm. SAMUEL EDWARD DICKSON, Takoma 
Park; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering — H K A, pres.; ASCE. 



ROBERT ERNEST DIETEL, Clifton, N. J.; A&S, B.S., Zoology- 
Newman Club. ROBERT AUGUSTINE DILLON, JR., Bethesda 
Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. ANDREA CAROL DIMAGGIO 

Washington, D. C; A&S, B.S., Bio-Sciences— r i; i;; Chapel Choir 
Trail Club, historian; Channing Fellowship; Hockey. ROBERT ED 
GAR DINKER, Glen Arm; A&S, B.S., Zoology— 'I' A H; Dorm, pres. 
Mr. Sophomore; Men's League, Junior Class rep. 




Class of 1958 








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or^oQ. 



ikS>M. 



i 




ALFRED A. DION, Havre, Montana; Mil. Sti., B.S., Military Science 
— USAT, tapt. PATRICIA ANNE DIX, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada; 
Home Ec, B.S., Practical Art — -^ -^ -i; Sailing Club; HEC; Aqualiners; 
Prom Comms.; Intramurals. JAMES DOUGLAS DIXON, Baltimore; 
bPA, B.S., Public Relations— Z H T; APRA; Tennis. JAMES EARL 
DIZON, Baltimore; A&S; A.B., 1-orciKn Service — Internat'l Club; 
G & P Club; French Club. 



STANLEY J. DLUGOPOLSKI, West Hyattsville; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
Military Science. DANIEL DOCARMO, JR., Universit>' Park; BPA, 
bS., Personnel Management— ^ T A. ORIN WILLARD DOOLEY, 
JR., Hyattsville; Enu., B.S., Civil Engincermg. BENJAMIN N. DOR- 
MAN, Baltimore; A&S, A.B., Law— n A K; <l> K ■!•; 'I- II 1; -I- 1; A; Cal- 
vert Debate Society, pres.; Arts-Law Advisory Comm. 



SHERYL DORMAN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., American Civilization 
'I' — —, pres., rush chm.; Diamond; Hillel Foundation. HENRY G 
DORSETT, Grcenbelt; Education. JOHN WESLEY DORSEY, JR., 

Sharpshurg; BPA, B.S., Economics — 'I'- K; (I A K, secy 



-■hi; K; (I A K, secy.; 'I' K ■]■; 'l-ll i; 
treas., pres.; Who's Who; SGA Exec. Council; Men's League, treas. 
pres.; Student Life Comm.; Elections Board, chm.; Men's Dorm Coun 
cil, treas.; Freshman Orientation Board. WALLACE EDWARD 
DOWNEY, Baldwin, N. ¥.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations— i: X; A r 11 



Diiintondback: IFC; Newman Club. 



EDWARD PATRICK DOYLE. Silver Spring; A&S, A.B., Sociology. 
JOAN MARLOW DRAKE, Kensington; Ed., B.S., Childhood Educa- 
tion — — K; Aqualiners; Christian Sci. Organization; v. p.; Childhood 
Ed. Club; UT; Chapel Choir; Big Sister Daydodgers Club. DAVID 
GEORGE DRAUT, Kingsville; Ed., B.S., Industry. PETER HUD- 
SON DRAYER, College Park; Agr., B.S., Animal Husbandry— A V l>; 
William Danforth Fellowship; Block & Bridle Club. 



REX EDWARD THOMAS DULL, Washington, D. C: Agr., B.S., 
Agricultural Economics. EDWARD SAUNDERS DUNLAP. Bethesda; 
BPA, B.S., Marketing — - A K, v. p.. social chm.; Marketing Club; 
Veterans Club; Canterbury Assoc; Golf; Homecoming Comm. ED- 
WARD PATRICK DUNN, Augusta, Maine; BPA. B.A., Economics. 
PATRICIA ANN DUVALL, Edgewater; BPA, B.S., Ollicc Techniques 

i I", treas.; Mortar Board, treas.; 'I' X (I, secj'., v. p., pres.; OIJ Line, 

office mgr.; A\-Booi. managing ed.; Terrapin, colleges ed.; May Day, 
invitations chm.; Dorm, academic chm. 



WALTER HERBERT DUVALL, College Park; Phys. Ed., Rec. & 
Health, B.S., Physical Education — Basketball; Baseball. Intramural 
Council, secy.-treas. WILLIAM D. DUVALL, Washin.gton, D. C; 
Agr., B.S., Animal Husbandry — Block & Bridle Club; Livestock Judg- 
ing Team; Fitting & Showing Contest; Livestock Judging Contest. 
EDWARD J. DYAS, University Park; BPA, BS— ■!■ K 1. WALTER 
CL'\'DF EANES, Grecnbelt; BPA, B.S., Industrial Administration — 
H VI. 



ALTHEA MARY ECCLES. Chevy Chase; Ed., B.S., Childhood Educa 
t,„n— K K r, CHARLES F. ECKEL, West Hyattsville; BPA, BS. 
Fransportaiion. EDWIN EARLE EDEL, Baltimore; Agr., B.S., Animal 
Husbandry — - X; Lutheran Student Assoc; X'eiermary Sci. Club. pres. 
Ai;r Student Council; Lacrosse; Inttamurals. PATRICIA LOUISE 
EDWARDS. Luthervillc; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — \<MI 
SAC; Aqualiners; Fencing Club, pres.; intramurals. 



KAI.I'II W FI.I.FK EDWARDS, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Sociology. 
JAMES ORVILLE ECiGLESTON, Hvattsville; A&S, B.A., Sociology — 
USAF. lapt. DONALD LEE EILER, Hyattsville; BPA. B.S., Trans- 
portation— ■!■ K 1; Propeller Club. GRAC:E MAR'S' FILLS. Oakley; 
A&S, B.A., English — Newman Club, historian 




DORIS J. FAIRALL, Laurel; Ed., B.S. ABDELRAHEM FAK 

HOURY, Tulkarm, Jordan; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — 
Broad Jump, Championship of the Middle East, 1951; Track; Volleyball 
Table Tennis; Chess. EUGENE PAUL FAMIGLIETTI, Washington: 
BPA, B.S., Public Relations — - A X; Diamondback; Newman Club: 
Intramurals. SEYMOUR FARBMAN, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Account- 
ing— T E *. 



CLIFFORD WILLIAM FAWCETT, Capitol Heights; Eng., B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering— IRE. ROBERT PHILIP FEAGA, Cumberland; 
A&S, B.S., Psychology. VANKIRK E. FEHR, JR., Silver Spring; BPA, 
B.S., Economics — - X; Economics Club, v.p.; Marketing Club. OTTO- 
RINO FELLUCA, Glen Burnie; A&S, B.A., History. 



THEODORE LOUIS FELSENTREGER, Halethorpe; Eng., B.S., 
Chemical Engineering — T B II; AlChE, corres. secy.; Lutheran Student 
Assoc; Intramurals. GERALD JOSEPH FERGUSON. JR., Wash- 
ington, D. C; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — - N'; T P. II; II K N; 
Newman Club. LOUIS NESS FERGUSON, West Hyattsville; Ed., 
B.S., Social Science — T K E; Pershing Rifles; Arnold Air Society, secy.; 
Rifle. GUSTAV DUANE FERN, Silver Spring; Phys. Ed., Rec. & 
Health, B.S., Physical Education — Football; Swimming; Varsity M Club. 



DAVID BOTHWELL FERRIS, Takoma Park; BPA, B.S., Office Man- 
agement— AMA; Veterans Club. HARVEY SAMUEL FEUERMAN, 
Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology — - A XI, Frat. Scholarship Cup; Dorm, 
pres.; Dorm Council; Freestate Party, Rep.; Intramurals. FRANK 
JOHN GIGLIOTTI, Springfield, Mass.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Sci- 
ence. FREDERICK FINE, Mt. Rainier; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering — IRE. 



CHARLES PATRICK FINN, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineer- 
ing—William F. Childs, Jr. Award; ASCE, treas., v.p. VIRGINIA 
ESTHER FIORA, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.S., Bacteriology— New- 
man Club. JANET SILVERMAN FISHER, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., 
Childhood Education — *-i;, asst. treas.; UT; Hillel Foundation. 
SHALOM FISHER, Greenbelt; A&S, B.S., Physics — 'I' A; 2 Hi;; 
*H2. 



MARY ELIZABETH ELLIS, Salisbury; Ed., B.S., Elementary Educa- 
tion— A Oil; UT. MARY LYNN ELLIS, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.A., 
English — A r, v.p.; Diamond; Honorary Literary Club; Al-Book, art 
ed.; O/d Line: AWS, publicity chm., cultural comm. chm.; May Day, 
publicity co-chm. EDWIN STEWART ELSTE, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering— A i; II. RUTA ELSTINS, RockviUe; A&S, 
B.S., Bacteriology. 



ROBERT ELLIOT EMERY, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Public KeW- 
tions — Diamui/i/bat-k: APRA; Intramurals. LEWIS CLAYTON 
ENSOR, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — i^ X; ASME. 
RICHARD CARL ENTENMANN, Riverdale; Eng., B.S., Electrical 
Engineering— IRE. CHARLES FRANCIS EUDY, San Antonio, Tex.; 
Ed., B.S., Industrial Education. 



MICHAEL EVANCHO, Wallington, N. J.; A&S, B.S., Sociology— 
Oil/ Line: Men's League, exec, council; Soc. Club; ISA; D Club; Vet- 
erans Club; Newman Club, sno-ball comm., mixer chm., St. Patrick's 
Day dance chm., public relations chm., v.p., pres.; Intramurals. JOHN 
W. EVANS. JR., Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Marketing. MARTHA 
BOND EVANS, Ellicott City; A&S, B.A., English— DiamoiiJback; UT. 
NICHOLAS THOMAS EVANS, Crisfield; BPA, B.A., Accounting, 
Finance — Accounting Club. 




LEO GARNETT FITCHETT, Mt. Rainier; A&S. B.A., Sociology- 
Baseball. Dorm, pres. DENNIS WALLER FITZGERALD, Washing- 
ton, D. C; BPA, B.S., Transportation — <'X, pledj;c master; Pershing 
Rifles; Transportation Club; Intramurals. ROBERT FARRER FITZ- 
PATRICK, Green Haven; BPA, B.S., Industrial Management— ■!• A (», 
pres., OAK; Whos Who; IFC, v.p.; SGA, Ways &: Means Comm.; 
Junior Class, pres.; Homecoming, arrangements chm. HARRY HAR- 
NER FLICKINGER, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Psychology— i: N; Scab- 
bard & Blade 



JOHN F. FOLEY, JR., Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry— 
KA; Young Republicans Club. HUMBERT ALBERT FONTANA, 
JR., Washington, D. C; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Ther- 
apy- — ^ ^'; Newman Club; Dorm, proctor; Boxing; Gymkana Troupe. 
ROBERT DOUGLAS FORSYTHE, Dundalk; BPA, B.S., General. 
RICHARD JOSEPH FORTWENGLER, Mt. Rainier; Ed., B.S., Edu- 
cation tor Industry. 



GEORGE ANN FOSTER, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Ch.ldh,>()d Edu- 
cation — - K, social chm., scholarship chm., secy.; I'i-; Childhood Ed. 
Club; Women's Chorus; Newman Club. CHARLES WILSON 
FOWLER, Lusby; A&S, B.A., Law. ROBERT FAYETTE FOWLER, 
Prince Frederick; A&S, B.A., Sociology— D Club. GERTRUDE ANNE 
FOX, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., Social Studies — A A A; Diamamlback; 
Hillel Foundation; Dorm, jud. board chm., academic chm. 



P ^ O 




^4^ M u ^Hii^ J 






STANLEY B. FOXMAN, Baltimore; A&S, B.S.— - -^ -M; Intramurals. 
ROGER MERLAN FRADY, Greenbelt; BPA, B.A., Industrial Admin- 
istration. PAUL SARDO FRANK, Catonsville; Ed., B.S., General Sci- 
ence — Lutheran Student Assoc; Olympic Barbell Club; Engr. Student 
Council; Md. Air Nat'l Guard. A. LEO FRANKLIN, Cumberland; 
A&S, B.S., Zoology — Dorm Council; Dorm, pres.; Newman Club. 



CARMEN ANTHONY FRATTO, College Park; A&S, B.S., Zoology. 
PAUL OLIVER FREDERICKSON, Mankato, Minn.; A&S, B.S., 
Mathematics — I' M I'"; LSA; Men's Glee Club; Orchestra. JAMES 
RICHARD FREENY III, College Park; Agr., B.S., Agricultural Eco- 
nomics — \ r I'; A '!> ;;, historian; Block & Bridle Club, reporter; -i-H 
Club; FFA; Livestock Juduinu Team; Soccer, mgr.; Basketball, asst. mgr. 
FREDERICK W. FREI, JR., Hyattsville; A&S. B.A., Geography— i: II, 
secy.; I't'T; Veterans Club; Geog. Club. 



HYSON SONNY FREIMAN, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Accounting. 
CARL ALAN FRETTS, Sdver Spriny; BPA. B.S., Accounting— H A *; 
Hl'^, v.p. EDWARD MARK FRIEMAN. Baltimore; A&S, A.B., 



Government & Politics — \ K 11; 
REED EUGENE FRIEND, 
Economics. 



W'Ml'C; Freshman Prom; Junior Prom. 
Hyattsville; Agr.. B.S., Agricultural 



JOHN ROBERT FRITSCH, Carnegie. Pa.; A&S, B.A., Sociology— 
i;X; Soc. Club; Football. WILFRED EVERETT FROEHLICH. Col- 
lege Park; Ed., B.S., Education lor Industry — Arnold Air Society'; K K +, 
treas ; I FA; Band, pres.; AFROTC Band, commandini; otHcer. ROBERT 
WIIITAKER FROST, West llyatt.sville; BPA, B.S.. Marketing—- 'I' K; 
SAC; Marketini; (!lub; Bureau of Business Research; Intramurals. 
GLENN EUGENE FUNKIIOUSER. Hagerstown; BPA, B.S., Account- 
ing — 'I' K T, treas.; '* A >l', seQ-.; Accounting Club. 



VIOLA CAROLINF^FURMAN. Chevy Chase; Home Ec, B.S., Tex- 
tdes & Clothing — A z. A; Angel Flight; Band Color Guard; Newman 
Club; WRA, historian; HEC; Aqualiners; Rossborou.uh Club; Freshman 
Prom, sub-chm.; Sophomore Prom, sub-chm. CARL DONALD GALL, 
Washington. D. ( ; BPA, B.S., Accounting— A i: M. BRUCE GOR- 
DON GALLACIIFR, Havre de Grace; A&S, B.S., Zoology— Pershing 
Rilles; Newman Club. WILLIAM G. GALWAY, Baltimore; Eng.. 
B.S., Electrical Engineering — IRl- 



Class of 1958 



ROBERT ARTHUR GARDNER, Washington, D. C; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
iVlilitary Science— USAF, major. BOURNE ANDREW GARNER, 
Croom; A&S, B.A., Sociology— 'I' K i;, pledge master. JOSEPH BER- 
NARD GARNER, Great Mills; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical 
Therapy — Newman Club; Baseball; Intramurals. JAMES HAMILTON 
GARRETT, Bethesda; BPA, B.S., Personnel. 



JOSEPH MICHAEL GARVEY, JR., Baltimore; Agr., B.S., Horticul- 
ture — Advance AFROTC; Floriculture Flower Judging Team. MAR- 
GARET JANE GATES, Annapolis; A&S, B.A., Spanish— A 11, pres.; 
Mortar Board; AAA, v.p.; H A E; TBi;; Who's Who; OhI Line. asst. 
ed., managing ed.; Panhel, pres.; Jr. Panhel, pres.; SAC; AWS; Dorm, 
secy., pres.; Majorette; Freshman Prom, queen's comm. chm. PATRICK 
ORIN GATES, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Industrial Management 
— A ri 'I'; WMUC, bus. director; Accounting Club; Young Republicans 
Club, treas. JOAN LEE GAYLOR, College Park; BPA, B.S., Jour- 
nalism — 'l* X 8; Diamondback; Old Line. 



WILLIAM T. GEIGER, West HyattsviUe; BPA, B.S., Industrial Man- 
agement. ROGER HOOD GEISBERT III, Frederick; BPA, B.S., 
Marketing — K K '!'; Nat'l Honor Society; SAC; Band, v.p. ALAN B. 
GELLER, Roslyn, N. Y.; BPA, B.S., Economics— Z B T; SAC; Intra- 
murals. PATRICIA ANN GENT. Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary 
Education — A T. 



ALBERT F. GERDEMAN, College Park; BPA, B.A., Accounting. 
ALLAN NEAL GERSTEL, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Public Relations 
— ^A; APRA. SHERMAN PAUL GESBEN, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., 
Zoology — Z B T; SAC; Sophomore Carnival; Football Card Section. 
AUGUST HENRY GEWECKE, West HyattsviUe; BPA, B.A., Per- 
sonnel — 'I' H Z. 



ANN BYRON GIBSON, Cumberland; Home Ec, B.S., General— 
A FA; HEC; Young Republicans Club. PATRICIA A. GIERSCH, 
Beltsville; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physcial Therapy— K A; New- 
man Club; SGA, Ways & Means Comm.; Daydodgers Club; Campus 
Chest; Freshman Class, secy.; Sophomore Class, treas.; Intramurals. 
WILLIAM THOMAS GILLEN, Brooklyn, N. Y.; BPA, B.S., Public 
Relations — H X; Z A X; Old Line: Diiimondback: APRA; iSIewman 
Club. DARRELL JAMES GILLESPIE, Takoma Park; A&S, B.S., 
Physics — Md. Marlins; Aqualiners. 



CAROLE GLORIA GILMOR, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Childhood Edu- 
cation — Childhood Ed. Club; UT; Hillel Foundation; Red Cross; 
Senior Class Presents, ad. comm. ROBERT MEADE GINNINGS, 
Bethesda; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — ATA; II K X; AIEEIRE, 
secy. MARY EDITH GLOTFELTY, Accident; Home Ec, B.S., Home 
Economics Education — r^ii), treas.; Lutheran Student Assoc; HEC; 
NEA; Young Republicans Club; 4-H Club. MILTON EDWIN 
GODFREY, JR., Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Public Relations— - A X- 
APRA. 



NEIL MUNRO GOEN, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S.. Accounting— 
Ai:<f; Veterans Club. VERNON JOSEPH GOERTZ, JR., Falls 
Church, Va.; A&S, A.B., History — K A; Newman Club; Intramurals. 
MARILYN ANNE GOETZ, Long Beach, N. Y.; Phys. Ed., Rec. & 
Health, B.S., Physical Education— K A 9; * A E; Z T E, pres.; Diamond- 
hack, accounting mgr.; WRA; Women's Professional Club; Newman 
Club; Aqualiners; Ski Club; Altar Society; Intramurals. PEARL JOAN 
GOLD, Greenbelt; Ed., B.A., Spanish — Mortar Board; Who's Who; 
Daydodgers Club, pres.; AWS, daydodger rep.; SGA, independent 
woman rep.; Freshman Prom, co-chm.; Sophomore Prom, co-chm.; 
Daydodger Big Sister Program, chm.; Campus Chest, assoc chm., day- 
dodger solicitation chm.; Homecoming, ticket chm.; May Day, seating 
chm.; Freshman Orientation Board; Freshman Orientation, secy., mixer 
chm.; Election Board; Regional Student Union Convention, delegate. 



CARROLL HENRY GOLDBERG, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Bacteriology. 
MILTON BENJAMIN GOLDINGER, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., Social 
Sciences. CAROLE BAKER GOLDMAN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Soci- 
ology — 'I'-Ii; A K A, secy.; UT; Cultural Comm.; Spring Elections, 
publicity comm. MYRA BESS GOLDSMITH, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., 
History. 




Class of 1958 








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trv 





£'?£.^ 



HARVEY ELLIS GOLDSTEIN, Greenbelt; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical 
Engineering— •!> A; IAS. CHARLES FRANK GOLDSTON. Balti- 
more: BPA, B.S., Marketing— K A. EDWARD RUDOLPH GOLIN- 
SKI, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engmcenng— AICliE. DAVID 
GOODMAN, West Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Psycholog> \ K II; H-C. 



MARIAN FRANCES GOOZH, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Childhood 
Education— - A T. DAVID LEE GORDON, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., 
2^ology — Hillel Natl Honor Society; Pershing Rifles; Hillel Founda- 
tion, pres., exec, council; Hillel Regional Conference, chm.; Chess Club. 
MARILYN ANN GORDON, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Childhood Educa- 
tion—Childhood Ed. Club; Hillel Foundation; UT. RICHARD HER- 
RELL GOSSOM, North Arlington, Va.; A&S, B.A.— T K E, secy., v.p.; 
i; A X; Pershing Rifles; Vandcnburg Guard; Diamondback, sports ed., 
managing ed.; IFC;, rush chm., trcas.; WMUC; Sophomore Class, sgt.-at- 
arms; Freshman Orientation Board. 



MARCUS GUST GOUMAS, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Chemical En- 
gineering — Nat'l Honor Society; AlChE. DEESTYE MODELLE 
GRAUMANN, Takoma Park; Ed., B.S., Music— A A A ; :; A I; UT; 
Chapel Choir; Women's Chorus; Modern Dance Club. HAROLD 
CHARLES GREEN, Riverdale; Agr., B.S.. Horticulture— Newman 
Club. JANET MIRIAM GREENBERG, Atlantic City, N. J.; Ed., 
B.S., Elementary Education — A K '^, pres., secy.; Hillel Foundation; 
Campus Chest; Spring Week, publications comm.; May Day, usher 
comm., honor guard; Dorm, exec, council. 



MARCIA LAVERNE GREENE, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Speech 
Therapy — Gymkana Troupe. STEPHEN CARL GREENHOUSE, 
Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineerinu — AlEE; IRE; Intra- 
murals. WILLIAM FRANKLIN GRIFFITH, Dundalk; BPA, B.S., 
Industrial Management. A. BURR GRIM, Winchester, Va.; A&S, B.A., 
Spanish— Who's Who; Track. 



SARAH HELEN GRIMES, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education 
— A'lv WILLIAM HERBERT GRISWOLD, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., 
Zoology. FREDERIC B. GROMAN, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Physical 
Sciences. SEBASTIAN PETER GROSSMAN. College Park; A&S, 
B.A., Psychology— + X. 



SIDNEY GROSSMAN, Baltimore; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., 
Physical Education — - A .M; Track; Intramurals. WILLIAM C. 
GRUBB, College Park; Ed., B.S., Industrial Arts. EDWARD VER- 
NON GRUND, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry— Varsity 
M Club; Soccer; Dorm, proctor. WILLIAM C. GULDEN, Hyattsville; 
BPA, B.S., Industrial Administration — A i; II. pres. 



MARGARET FRASER GUY, Ferndalc, Mich.; Ed., B.S., Elementary 
Education — Varsity M (Jub; Ritle; Dorm, exec, council rep., jud. board 
rep. DIANE MARIE GYSEL, Silver Spring; Ed.. B.A., English—- K, 
treas., song chm , v.p.; Newman (!lub; Chapel Choir. JAMES WIL- 
FORD IIABERMEHL. Hyattsville; BPA. B.S., Transportation- 'I' A O. 
JUDITH ANN IIABICH, Mountain Lakes. N. J.; Home F.c, B.S., 
(aneral — A A II. rec. secy.; HEC; Band; Orchestra; Chapel Choir; 
Wesley Foundation. 



MICHAEL MILLFK IIADAWAY, Chestcrtown; A&S, B.A., Speech— 
I'l'K. NANCYE LEE IIAGER, Cumberland; Ed., B.S., Elementary 
Education— II I! ■!'; Diamond; MBook: FTA; AWS; WMUC; Red 
Cross; Spanish Club; Wesley Foundation. WARREN J. HAK, Living- 
ston, N. J.; BPA, B.S., Real Estate & Insurance — - X, pres., sec^.; IFC. 
CAROLE JEAN HALL, Arlington. Va.; BPA, B.S , Office Techniques 
\ i A; -I' .\ 11; ski CJub. Rossbotough Club; Aqualiners. 




GLENN OLEON HALL, JR., Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., General— i: X. 
PAUL RONALD HALL, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Pre-Dentistry— 'l> K T; 
Intramurals. VIRGIL T. HALL, West Hyattsville; Mil. Sci., B.S., Soci- 
ology—A r A; Soc. Club. HAZEL DOROTHY HAM, Hyattsville; 
A&S, A.B., Sociology — Soc. Club; Christian Church Club. 



RALPH MARION HARRIS, RockviUe; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Sci- 
ence. THOMAS BROOKS HARRIS, Hyattsville; Eni;., B.S.. Mechan- 
ical Engineering— ASME. HARRY McPHERSON HART, University 
Park; BPA, B.S., Insurance & Real Estate — 'I' i^ K; Canterbury Assoc; 
Rossborough Club. PATRICIA A. HARTGROVES, Kensington; 
Home Ec, B.S., Practical Art — A () 11, rec. secy.; O N; II A E, secy.; 
Diamond; Terrapin, seniors ed.; HEC; Sailing Club; Blood Drive, chm. 



JOSEPH L. HARTINGER, Hyattsville; BPA. B.S., Insurance & Real 
Estate— Newman Club; Intramurals. GEORGE WILLIAM HARVEY, 
Asbury Park, N. J.; BPA, B.S., Fmance— i: N. ROBERT MICHAEL 
HASKEY, Glen Burnie; A&S, B.A., Government & Politics—- N, his- 
torian, pledge master; Newman Club; Intramurals. CALVIN ROBIN- 
SON HASTINGS, Severn; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — T B II; 
II T-; ASME; Wesley Foundation; Flying Club; Band; Concert Band. 



PETER HAUK, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.S., Chemistry— ACS; Outstand- 
ing Junior Chemist Award. GUY L. HAVILAND, JR., Bladensburg; 
Agr., B.S., Economics — A r P; A Z; Agr. Econ. Club; Livestock Judging 
Team. IRVIN FRANKLIN HAWKINS, JR., Baltimore; A&S, B.S., 
Zoology — Pershing Rifles; Ski Club; Gymkana Troupe. PHYLLIS 
BERYL HEFLIN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Art— A X «, social chm. 
house pres.; Diamond; M-Book, organizations ed.; Diamoudback: SAC 
Panhel; Riding Club, pres.; Art Club, treas.; AWS Handbook; May Day 
Student Union Coram., publicity chm.; Painting of the Month Club 
Sophomore Prom; Sophomore Carnival. 



DAVID REED HEINLY, West Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Journalism— 
- A X, pres.; Who's Who; Diamoridback. ed. -in-chief, copy ed., news 
ed.; WMUC; Faculty Senate Coram, on Student Publications. KEN- 
NETH GLENN HEISLER, JR., College Park; A&S, B.S., Mathe- 
matics— <!• A 6. DONALD NORMAN HELFSTEIN, Hyattsville; 
BPA, B.S., Public Relations— T E +; i) A X; 11 A E; Terrapin, assoc. ed.; 
Old Line, sports ed.; Diamondback, features ed.; APRA; SGA, Ways 
& Means Comm.; WMUC, asst. public relations director; HiUel Founda- 
tion; Sophomore Carnival; Intramurals; Junior Prom. BILLY HARRIS 
HELLEMS, Sparrows Point; Ed,, B.S., Education for Industry — Scab- 
bard & Blade; Arnold Air Society; D Club. 



WILLIAM ROBERT HENDRICKS, College Park; BPA, B.S., Eco- 
nomics — A T fJ; Flying Club; Econ. Club; Elections Board; Cultural 
Comm.; Senior Class Presents, chra.; Intramurals. DAVID DONALD 
HENLEY, Garrett Park; A&S, B.S., Chemistry— A X i;; Intramurals. 
ROBERT BRUCE HERBERT, University Park; BPA, B.S., Marketing 
—ATA; K K *; Band; Intramurals. FRANK HAMPDEN HERING, 
West Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Zoology. 



CALVIN IRVING HAMBURGER, Baltimore; A&S, A.B., Arts-Law 
— i; A .M; HiUel Foundation, treas., pres. JAMES LEONARD HAN- 
NAN, Green Haven; Agr., B.S., Agricultural Economics — A V P, secy.; 
AZ, secy., pres.; Newman Club. FRANK HANSEN, Washington, 
D. C; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry— 2 * E; lEA. LEONARD 
ROBERT HARDIMAN, Salisbury; BPA, B.S., General Business— 
* A B; Varsity M Club; Marketing Club; Basketball. 



ROGER EDWARD HARPER, Park Forest, 111.; BPA, B.S., Finance 
— Wesley Foundation; Accounting Club; WMUC; Intramurals. JOHN 
WILLIAM HARRILL, Mt. Rainier; BPA, B.S., Accounting— A 2 O; 
Accounting Club; Veterans Club. ALBERT MAURICE HARRIS, 
Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry — A Ell; SGA; Boxing. 
ELIZABETH MAY HARRIS, Baltimore; Nursing, B.S., Nursing. 





k^k 



JOHN WALTER UERNfAN. Baltimore; Ed., B.S., EJucation for 
Inaustn — I -^ - WALTER K. IlERR, Baltimore; En«., B.S., Mechan- 
ical Engineering—- N; AdvanceJ AFROTC; Lacrosse. MARILYN 
HARRIET HESS, Mar^jate Cit>', N. J.; BPA, B.S., General--^ A T, 
pres., treas.; 'I' -X ", v. p., treas.; Diamond; Hillel Foundation; SAC; 
Junior Prom, decorations chm.; Spring Week, over-all chm.; Home- 
coming Comm.; Dorm, exec, council, jud. board. REBA RENEE 
HEYMAN, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.A., Government & Politics. 



THOMAS PATTERSON HINSON, Baltimore; A&S; B.A., History 
— i; .\; 'I' .\ l>, secy.; Canterbury Assoc; Political Sci. Discussion Group. 
WILLIAM HOFF. REVANNE HOFFMAN, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., 
Social Science — 'I'--, corres. secy., rec. secy.; -\ .\ A; '!■ K 'I'; Dean's 
List; UT; SGA Cultural Comm.; Hillel Foundation; May Day, invita- 
tions comm.; Mad Hatters Parade; Dads Day; Junior Prom, decorations 
comm.; Homecoming, tickets comm., house decorations comm.; Jazz 
Concert, decorations comm. TERRELL LEROV HOLLIDAY, Hyatts- 
ville; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering— 1> A K; ■!■ II i; T H II; Who's Who; 
Civil Engineering Honor Society; Military Cadet Award; ASCH; Chris- 
tian Sci. Organization. 



PAULA MARY HOLLOWAY. CatonsviUe; A&S, B.A., History— 
A A .1. treas.; 'I' .\ < '^ treas., secy.; SNEA; Aqualiners; Canterbury Assoc. 
RICHARD WILLIS HOLM. Chester, Imva; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military 
Science. EDWARD JOSEPH HOLOKA, Jerome, Pa.; A&S, B.S., Gov- 
ernment & Politics — - 'I' !■-. pres.; IFC; Freestate Party, v.p. JEAN 
COREY HOLROYD, College Park; A&S, A.B., Psychology— * X, 
secy.; Channing Fellowship; Aqualiners. 




O. f^> C^ i^ 





RICHARD GARRETT HOLROYD, College Park; A&S. A.B., Psy- 
chology— 'I' X; Channing Fellowship, pres. BARRY CLAY HOLT. 

Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASMH. LANDON 
B. HOLT, 'Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Marketing Administration — 
- A Iv ArnoKl Air Society; Sailing Club; Propeller Club; Chess Club; 
Wesley Foundation; Marketing Club; Men's Glee Club; Econ. Discus- 
sion Club; Intramurals. MARY LUELLA HOLT, Washington, D. C; 
Home Ec, B.S., Textiles— A i' II; OX; SAC; HEC; Sophomore Car- 



SAUL M. HONIGSBERG. College Park; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, 
B.S., Recreation— Ritle Club, capt. WILLIAM ROBERT HOOVER, 
Salisbury; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASME. JOHN 
ROBERT HOPKINS, Severna Park; A&S, B.A., Economics— '1' A O; 
Newman Club; Sailing Club; Rifle. JOSEPH ANTHONY HORAK, 
Silver Spring; A.gr., B.S., Agricultural Economics. 



ROBERl RO-H' HOTTEL, JR., Washington, D. C; A&S, B.S., Psy- 
chology. NANCY HOUSTON. Long Island, N. Y.; Home Ec, B.S., 
Home Economic Education — 1< K I"; () N, treas.; Borden's Scholarship; 
Dean's List; DianidiiJhack: HEC; Aqualiners; AWS, publicity comm.; 
Dorm, social chm. PATRICIA ALLYN HOVIS. Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.. 
Elementary Education — A X S.', rec. sec) .; Ditimumthack. copy ed.; FTA, 
publicity chm.; Wesley Foundation; Red Cross; Big Sister Program; 
Dorm, seq'., jud. board. STEVEN HOYT. Hyattsvillc; Agr., B.S., 
Animal Husbandry — Block & Bridle Club; Veterinary Sci. Club. 



CHARLES BROOKS IIUBBERT, Crisrteld; BPA, B.S., Accounting— 
AIM; li .\ -I'; Wesley I'oiindation, treas.; Accounting Club. ALFRED 
GRAF IIUBER. Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Marketing— Dean't List; 
Marketing Club. MATTHEW JAMES HUBERT. JR., Baltimore; 
BPA, B.S., Accounting— Accounting Club. MARGARET ANN HUD- 
SON, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.A., Sociology— K A, treas.; A A A; 
Diiimondback: Women's Chorus; Intramurals. 



DONALD THOMAS HUGHES. Chevy Chase; Eng., B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering- II K .\, AS( K; Flying Club. JOHN W. IIUMKE, Dubuque, 
l.m.i; Mil .Sci.. B.S., Military Science. CLARENCE LEONARD 
HUMPHREY. College Park; A&S, B.A,, Law. MERRY JANE 
HUMPHRIES. Washington. D. C; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education— 
II l^'l'. SA( , Cjmpus Chest; Childhood Ed. Club. 



Class of 1958 



FRANK S. HUNDLEY, College Park; A&S, B.A., Sociology— Literary 
Club; Soc. Club; Veterinary Sci. Club; Intramurals. CHARLES LEE 
HUNLEY, Easton; Agr., B.S., General — A T 1"; Livestock Judging 
Team; Block & Bridle Club. RONALD KELLY HUNT, Greenbelt; 
BPA, B.S., Accounting — ATA; A <1< !2; Westminster Foundation. 
HARRY HUNTER, JR., Los Angeles, Calif.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military 
Science. 



MARJORIE ANN HUTCHESON, Cumberland; Ed., B.A., Child- 
hood Education — K A B; M-Book: Westminster Foundation; Chapel 
Choir; Childhood Ed. Club; Red Cross; Young Republicans Club. ED- 
WARD WILSON HUTLEY, Sharon, Pa.; BPA, B.S., Accounting— 
B A *; B r i;; Accounting Club; Veterans Club. STANLEY ELLIOTT 
HYATT, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Psychology — T K <t>, secy., pledge war- 
den; Intramurals. RICHARD WAYNE HYLAND, Silver Spring; 
A&S, B.S., Physics—- X. 



JOSEPH JOHN IMPALLARIA, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering—Newman Club. HOUSTON GLOVER INGRAM, Electric, 
Ala.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations — A T SJ; i: A X; Diamondback, copy 
ed., news ed., reporter; APRA; -Newman Club; Senior Class Presents, 
publicity co-chm. MARY JANE IRWIN, Baltimore; Ed. B.A., Elemen- 
tary Education— Dorm, jr. class rep. ROBERT MORSE ISAACSON, 
Takoma Park; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering — T E <!'; ACSE. 



CHARLES F. ISON, East Pines; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.A., Phys- 
ical Education— -I' A E. RONALD HOWARD ISRAEL, Baltimore; 
A&S, B.S., Pre-Dentistry — — A II; Ditimoiidback; Hillel Foundation; 
Interlude; May Day; Homecoming; Jazz Concert; Fred Waring Con- 
cert. ARTHUR S. JACOBS, Philadelphia, Pa.; BPA, B.S., Economics— 
Econ. Discussion Club; Veterans Club; Newman Club. JULIAN I. 
JACOBS, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Law— A E 11, treas., social chm.; IFC; 
IFPC; Hillel Exec. Board; Arts-Law Advisory Comra.; Sophomore Prom, 
refreshments chm.; Intramurals. 



ALBERT CLARKE JACKSON, Washington, D. C; Eng., B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering— H K N. ELTON STANLEY JACKSON, Balti- 
more; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Education — - A E, pres.; 
Baseball, asst. coach. JOHN DAVID JACKSON, Arlington, Va.; 
BPA, B.S., Accounting — — X ; A i) II; Inter-Varsity Fellowship; Account- 
ing Club; Intramurals. RALPH JACKSON, Washington, D. C; Mil. 
Sci., B.S., Military Science. 



THOMAS PERRY JACKSON, Somerset, Mass.; A&S, B.A., History 
• — 6 X; SAC; Newman Club; Rossborough Club; Dorm, pres.; Dorm 
Council; Intramurals. CAROLYN E. JACOBSON, Portsmouth, Va.; 
A&S, B.A., Sociology — A E 'h, corres. secy.; Diamondback; WMUC; 
Psych. Club. HERBERT JACOBSON, Hagerstown; A&S, B.A., Psy- 
chology — T E •!>; Hillel Foundation. DONALD ELLSWORTH 
JAMES, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry. 



RICHARD DOUGLAS JAMES, Pon Tobacco; Ed., B.S., Industrial 
Education— 'l- - K; lEA. JOHN JOSEPH JANKOWSKI, Washing- 
ton, D. C; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Education — Base- 
ball. JOSEPH WILLIAM JANSSENS, JR., Union, N. J.; BPA, B.S., 
Marketing — '1' K i); Marketing Club; Transportation Club; Intramurals. 
GEORGE EUGENE JARBOE, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.A., 
English. 



MARY JEW, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Transportation. ED- 
WARD ROBERT JEX, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry— 
KA; lEA; IFC; Lacrosse, mgr.; KA Minstrel Show. STUART H. 
JOFFE, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Marketing. FRANK EDWIN JOHN- 
SON, JR., Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Industrial Management. 




'r^^ 




^kd 





.Class of 1958 







r^r 



f^M^^K 




JOHN GIBSON JOHNSON, JR., West HyattsviUe; BFA, B.S.. Eco- 
nomics — Varsity M (Jub, v. p.; Marketing Club; Propeller Club; Econ. 
Discussion Club; Football; baseball, tapt. LEWIS JOHNSON, Wash- 
ington, D. C; Ell., B.S., Education tor Industry !i T A, pledge trainer; 

lEA, Intramurals. MARGARET J. JOHNSON, lalls Church, Va.; 

Ed., B.A., Art \ - A; SNEA; Newman Club; Dorm, culture chm. 

MAYNARD WAYNE JOHNSON, New Hyde Park, N. Y.; Agr., 
B.S., Dairy Technology — - 11, treas.. Dairy Sci. Club; Block & Bridle 
Club; Lutheran Student Assoc; Agr. Council. 



RICHARD PEERY JOHNSTON, JR., Bel Air; Agr., B.S., Dairy 
Husbandry — -V '/■; Dairy Sci. Club; Agr. Council; -l-H Club; Veterinary 
Sci. Club. ROBERT LEEDY JOHNSTON, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., 
Art— ^ + !•:. WILLIAM THOMPSON JOHNSTONE, Lewiston, 
N. Y.; A&S, B.S., Psychology, Pre-Medicine— - .\ Iv IPC; Newman 
Club; Football; Senior Class, pres. CAROLYN ANTHONY JONES, 
Baltimore; A&S, A.B., English — A 1' .i; Westminster 1-oundation. 



JANET LOUISE JONES, HyattsviUe; A&S. B.A., Hlstor\ — Spanish 
Club; Young Democrats Club, secy.; Democratic Ccmvention, delegate; 
Intramurals. JOHN WESLEY JONES, Kensington; BPA, B.S.; Trans- 
portation—Propeller Club; Marketing Club. NORMA REED JONES, 
Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., History— K A (h A .\ A; 'h A ti; SNEA; Chapel 
Choir; Women's Chorus; Westminster Foundation; AWS Daydodger 
Big Sister Program. ALBERT JOSEPHSON, Brooklyn. N. Y.; A&S, 
B.A., Speech & Hearing Science— ii All; WMUC; UT. 



FREDERICK A. JUGEL, Takoma Park; BPA, B.S., Accounting- 
i; II; A i; II, v.p.; IFC; Accounting Club; Veterans Club, pres.; Dorm 
Council, social chm. FRANK WALLACE JUST, Baltimore; BPA, 
B.A., Public Relations — 'I' K i^; - A .\; M-liaiiJ^. co-sports ed.; Diamond- 
back: Terrapin: APRA; Baseball. PATRICIA ROCHELLE KAHN, 
Baltimore; Home Ec; B.S., Industrial Management — 'I' - -, house pres.; 
Diamond, historian; Panhel Pledge Dance, decorations chm.; Dads 
Day, publicity chm.; Homecoming; Senior Class Presents, ticket comm.; 
UT; Old Line Party; Outstandmg Faculty Member Award Comm., chm.; 
SGA, Ways & Means Comm., Cheerleader Appointment Comm., Cam- 
pus Improvements Comm.; AWS, Bridal Fair co-chm.. Sorority Council; 
Freshman Orientation Board; Mad Hatters Day Parade; Hillel Foun- 
dation; Campus Jud. Board; May Day, usher, (lowers chm.; Junior 
Prom; Intramurals. JOHN C. KAL, HyattsviUe; Eng., B.S., Civil 
Engineering — ASCE. 



WILLIAM RICHARD KANE, Brooklyn, N. Y.; A&S, B.S., Biological 
Sciences— InternatI Club; Veterans Club. JACK KANOFSKY, Wash- 
ington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Marketing — 'I' A; Student Marketing Assoc., 
pres.; Young Democrats Club; Veterans Club; BPA Placement Comm.; 
Inside Advertising Week, rep. JAMES RAYMOND KAPPLER. Bal- 
timore; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B,S.. Physical Education— A T li; Var- 
sity M Club; Lacrosse; Soccer. MARSHALL P. KAPtlTSOS, Balti- 
more; A&S, B.S., Geography — I'liT; Veterans Club; Intramurals. 



ALAN KARLIN, Baltmiore; A&S, B.A.. Psycholo.gy. JOSEPH ED- 
WARD KASTANEK, Silver Spring; A&S. A.B., Economics—- X, 
secy., scholarship chm.; Newman Club; Intramurals. DONNA 
JUDITH KATZ, Baltimore; Fd.. M.S., Social Science— UT; Hillel 
Foundation; May Day; Mad Hatters Parade; Intramurals. THOMAS 
S. KATZ, Arnold; BPA. B S,, General—/. I! T. 



LEEDS E. KATZEN, Baltimore; A&S. B.S.. ZooK.gy— '!' A; IFC; 
Mens League; Dorm, pres.; Intramurals. JOHN JAMES KFDZOR, 
Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Mathematics DOUGLAS IIOBART KEEPER, 
College Park; A&S, B.S.. Physical Science— "• X; A X 1; SAACS; Coast 
Guard Reserves. ALLEN P. KEISER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Account- 
ing— T K '!■; 



MELVIN C. KELLER, Silver Spring; HPA. BS. Insurance & Real 
Estate— Soccer, co-capt. EUGENE EDWARD KELLEY, Bcthcsda; 
BPA, B.S., Transportation -'I'- K; Flyinn Club; Propeller Club; New- 
man Club. CHARLES EDWARD KELLY, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., 
Personnel. RICHARD LEE KEMP, Princess Anne; Agr., B.S., Pomol- 
ogy — A r l\ social chm., historian. 




MARGARET DEANE KEMPFER, Kensington; Home Ec, B.S., Gen- 
eral Home Economics — A F A, corres. secy., chaplain; HEC. DEFOR- 
EST HOLT KENNARD, Elkton; BPA, B.S., Industrial Administra- 
tion i i^ '1'; Veterans Club; Bureau of Business & Econ. Research; 

Intramurals. RICHARD GARY KENNARD, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., 
Education for Industry — T K K^ secy.; Diamondback; lEA; Intramurals. 
HENRY WAYNE KENNEDY, Annapolis; BPA, B.S., Public Rela- 
tions — — -^ -'^, pledge master; Old Line, columnist; Diamoiidback, col- 
umnist; WMUC, public relations director; APRA; Newman Club. 



JOHN KEPLINGER, JR., Cambridge; Ed., B.A., English. HOWARD 
WILLIAM KERR, JR., Baltimore; Agr., B.S., Agricultural Economics 
—A r P, song chm.; Band; Veterans Club. TANNUS SERHAL 
KHALIL, Beirut, Lebanon; Agr., B.S., Pomology — Internat'l Club; 
Newman Club. ROBERT LOUIS KIATTA, Washington, D. C; 
BPA, B.S., Marketing — Marketing Club; Baseball. 



ISAAC KINEK, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., Social Studies— SNEA; MSTA; 
Israel Club; Hillel Choir. BERTRAM ASHBRIDGE KING, Point 
of Rocks; Agr., B.S., Economics — A V \\ secy.; A Z; Agr. Econ. Club; 
Block & Bridle Club. JOAN MARIE KING, HyattsviUe; BPA, B.S., 
Journalism — Diamoiidback, copy ed., reporter; Aqualiners. THOMAS 
"LAWSON KING, Mountain Lakes, N. J.; Ed., B.S., Education for 
Industry — A T fi; lEA; Track; Gymkana Troupe. 



WALTER ALLEN KINSEY, HyattsviUe; Agr., B.S., Dairy Technology 
—Dairy Sci. Club, secy., treas. ROBERT WILLIAM KINZIE, Gales- 
viUe; BPA, B.S., Economics — K A; Sailing Club, pres.; Econ. Discussion 
Club. ELLEN LOUISE KIRBY, Baltimore; Home Ec, B.S., Institu- 
tional Management — F '1' H, treas.; Panhel; Aqualiners, May Day, usher; 
Dorm, pres.' HENRY GEORGE KIRSCHENMANN, JR., Brooklyn, 
N. Y.; BPA, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club. 



EDWIN MATTHEW KIRSTUKAS, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical 
Engineering. CARROLL JULIAN KITE, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., 
Accounting— A i; II. MARGUITTA DIANE KLEIN, Reisterstown; 
A&S, B.S., Microbiology — - A O; Derm lud. Board, chm.; Dorm, v. p.; 
Block & Bridle Club. MARGARET LUCIE KLINE, Silver Spring; 
Ed., B.S., Elementary Education— P * B; FZi:; SNEA. 



CURTIS DURWOOD KNIGHT, Annapolis; BPA. B.S., Marketing 
— Marketing Club; Dorm, pres.; Men's Dorm Council, vice chm. 
EDWARD GEORGE KNIGHT, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Marketing— 
A X A; Soccer; Intramurals. HARRY E. KNIGHT, College Park; 
Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering— A Y P; ASCE. SHELDON H. KNORR, 
HyattsviUe; Ed., B.S., Science. 



ELLIOTT DONALD KOCEN, Silvet Spring; A&S, B.S., Botany— 
<\' A, v.p., pledge master; * H i); Track. FRED PAUL KOCH, Cliff- 
side Park, N. 1.; BPA, B.A., Real Estate & Insurance — <t>A(l; Sailing 
Club; Marketing Club; Track. HENRY W. KOENIG, JR., Mt. 
Rainier; Ed., B.S., Music Education — Chapel Choir; Band; Orchestra. 
EDWARD JAY KOENIGSBERG, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology— 
T K '\\ sgt.-at-arms, pledge master. 



JOSEPH KOLARIK, JR., Abingdon; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry 
—ISA; lEA; Newman Club. FRANKLIN PAUL KOONTZ, Balti- 
more; A&S, B.S., Microbiology— :i A 0; Veterans Club. WILLIAM 
KORAS, Baltimore; A&S, B.A — A i; I-, secy.; IFC; Veterans Club; 
Baseball; Intramurals. MILLIE KORN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., English 
— 'I' K <f>; Literary Club; Exfiresshn. assoc. ed.; Hillel Foundation, exec, 
council, cultural comm. chm.; AWS Convention Comra.; Job Forum; 
Dorm, jud. board chm., academic chm.; Campus Jud. Board, secy.; 
Freshman Counselor. 




JOHN GAYLORD KOSHAK, Torrance. Calif.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Mili- 
tary' Science— 'I' K T. DEAN RICHARD KOTH. BethesJa; A&S, B.A., 
Psychology — i^ 'I' K; SAC; Freestate Party, rep. EILEEN RUTH KOT- 
ZIN, Annapolis; A&S, B.A., Sociology— A K <!■; Soc. Club; Psychology 
Club; WMUC, writer. KENNETH JOHN KRACH, Baltimore; Ed., 
B.S., Education for Industry — ^-•\\ secy.; 'I'M-; lEA. 



WILLIAM STEVE KRAMER, Conage City; BPA, B.S., Financial 
Management. CAROLYN ANN KRAUS, Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.. Child- 
hood Education — K A. v. p.. chapter ed. chm.; Diamond; Diamoiulback, 
cir. staff; SNEA; Childhood Ed. Club; HEC; Lutheran Student Assoc; 
AWS, senior class rep.; Student Placement Comm.. jr. rep. HENRY 
KRAWIEC, Williston Park. N. Y.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. 
BETTY ROSE KRUGER. Atlanta, Ga.; Ed., B.A., Elementary Educa- 
tion — "I'-i.. Hillel Foundation. 



ELSBETH LEIMOMI KUNZIG, Ft. Benning. Ga.; A&S. B A.. Ameri- 
can Civilization— K AH; Aqualiners. ULRICH HERMAN KURZ- 
WEG, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Physics— i^ II -. BEULAH JANE 
LACEY, Bethesda; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education. NANCY 
ELEANOR LADD, Silver Spring; Home Ec, B.S.. General Home 
Economics — K K 1"; HEC. 





ROBERT LA ROCHE LADD, Swampscott. Mass.; Eng.. B.S.. Aero- 
nautical Engineering — IAS; Basketball, mgr. CHARLES HENRY 
LANDENBERGER, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Russian. JACQUE- 
LYN SMITH LANDON, Eastern; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education— 
FTA; Sailing Club. HARRY EDWIN LANEHART, Baltimore; Phys. 
Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Education — Weight Lifting Club, 
pres. 



WILLIAM FREDERICK LANG, Salisbury; Phys. Ed.. Rec. & Health, 
B.S., Physical Therapy. EUGENE EDWARD LANGELLOTTO, 

Baltimore; A&S, B.A.. Sociology — 'l>-K; UT; Soc. Club; Newman 
Club; Rossborough Club. v. p.; Spring Week; Elections Board Comm. 
JUDITH ANNE LARMOUR. Plainheld, N. J.; Ed., B.S., Social 
Science— K K 1"; C:heerleader; SAC; Campus Chest. BRUCE LAING 
LASER, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Finance. 



ROBERT WALTER LAUGHERY. Mill Run. P.i ; Phvs. Ed.. Rec. & 
Health, B.S., Physical Education. ALBERT SUMNER LAWRENCE, 
JR., Kensington; Fd.. B.A., l-rench — Frcnth Club; Lutheran Student 
Assoc. JOSEPH JAMES LAZZARINO, West Hyattsville; A&S, B.A.. 
Radio & Television—- N; Newman Club; Football. MARGARET 
ANN LAZZELL, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education— FTA; 
Freshman Counselor; Dorm, academic chm., orientation chm.; Intra- 
murals. 



JOAN LEBEAU. Arlington, Va.; Home Ec, B.S.. Education— HEC; 
Red Cross; Lutheran Student Assoc; Homecoming; lunior Prom; Dorm 
Council, social comm. JESSE INGRAM LEDBFI TER. West Hyatts- 
ville; Mil. Sci.. M.S.. Military Science. ADAM WILLIAM LEEMAN, 
JR., Hyattsville; BPA. B.A., Personnel. CAROLYN ONALEE LEJON- 
HUD, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Music Education — .\ .Ml, activities 
chm.; i: A I; FTA. 



DWAIN LA BOUNTY LENGEL, Margate, N. J.; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
Military Science— USMC, major. JAMES RUSSELL LEONARD. 
Trappe. BPA, B.S.. Accounting— Accounting ( lub PATRICIA ANN 
LEONARD, Washington. D. C; Home Ec, B.S., Interior Design— 
K -^; nijtnoiiilhjck. cir. staff; Red Cross; HEC; May Day; Homecoming. 
HERBERT LEVENSTEIN. Chcverly; A&S, B.A., Government & 
Politics — K K 'I'; Marching Band, mgr.; Md. High School Band Day; 
Young Democrats Club. 



M^? A^^^^v 



Class of 1958 



MARK ALAN LEVINE, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Psychology— T E *; 
Campus Blood Drive, chm. ROSALIND ELLEN LEWIS, Alexandria, 
Va.; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education— UT; Hillel Foundation. JOAN 
CAROL LIGHT, Waterbury, Conn.; Ed., A.B., English — Internat'l 
Club; Red Cross; Dorm social chm.; Jud. Board. ROBERT DONALD 
LIMBERG, Hyattsville; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. 



B.S., Childhood Edu- 
1 Ed. Club; Women's 



CAROLYN LINEWEAVER, Norfolk, Va.; Ed., 

cation ^ A A, corres, secy.; ^ A I^ v. p.; Childhoo 

Chorus; Advanced Modern Dance Club. GLENN ROSS LINSEN- 
MAYER, Cheverly; Eng., B.S.. Electrical Engineering— O A K; '1' H i); 
U B II; H K X; Scabbard & Blade; Pershing Rifles; IRE. HARVEY 
LIPMAN, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Microbiology — A E n, sentinel, 
steward; IPC; Hillel Foundation; Campus Chest; Sophomore Carnival; 
Intramurals. JOLENE ANN LITZINGER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., 
Spanish — Internat'l Club, v. p., treas.; Dorm, pres., v.p.; AWS Big Sister 
Program; May Day, usher; Freshman Counselor. 



EDMUND H. LLOYD, JR., Washington, D. C; Ed., B.S., Education 
for Industry — - A E; Varsity M Club; lEA; Track; Intramurals. 
NANCY KATHRYN LOANE, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary Edu- 
cation—A A A; SNEA; LSA; Aqualiners. ROBERT SMITH LOCKER, 
Ftedonia, N. Y.; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry — *- K; lEA; New- 
man Club; Ski Club; Rossborough Club; Intramurals. ANDREW 
WATSON CONAWAY, JR., ' SykesviUe; Agr., B.S., Agronomy— 
A Z; 4-H Club; Agronomy Club; Wesley Foundation, treas.; Scholarship. 



HELEN MAY LONG, Falmouth, Mass.; A&S, B.A., English. JAMES 
ALPHONSO LONG, College Park; BPA, B.S., Public Relations— 
ATA; Dia?>iO)idbiick: Wesley Foundation; Veterans Club. ANN 
EDEN LONGFELLOW, Chevy Chase; Ed., B.S., Elementary Educa- 
tion — A F; Old Line Girl of the Month; SAC; FTA; Westminster Fel- 
lowship. GERALD MILTON LOPER, Sykesville; Agr., B.S., Agron- 
omy — A Z; <l>lli;; Who's Who; Sears-Roebuck Scholarship; Agronomy 
Club; Westminster Fellowship, pres.; Student Placement Comm., chm.; 
Dorm, proctor. 



VALENTINE MYERS LORD, TempleviUe; A&S, B.A., Sociology— 
2 A E, pledge trainer; Lutheran Student Assoc, treas., v.p.; Freshman 
Orientation Board. BARBARA JANE LORE, Solomons; Home Ec, 
B.S., Home Economics Education — HEC; 4-H Club; Canterbury Club; 
FTA; Trail Club; Dorm, social chm. PHILIP FRANCIS LORIA, 
Alexandria, Va.; BPA, B.S., General Business. GENE V. LOTT, 
Arlington, Va.; A&S, B.A., English. 



ALICE MORGAN LOVE, Frederick; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., 

Physical Education ^ F; Mortar Board; AAA; II A E, secy.-treas.; 

Diamond; Who's Who; Angel Flight; AWS, pres., v.p.; SGA Exec. 
Council; Jr. Panhel, treas.; Panhel, treas.; Pledge Camp, chm.; May Day, 
chm.; Women's Student Government Conference, chm.; Aqualiners. 
ISAAC TAYLOR LOVE, Lonaconing; BPA, B.S., Industrial Adminis- 
tration—Varsity M Club; Baseball. JOHN W. LOVELACE, Green- 
belt; Eng.; B.S., Mechanical Engineering— ASME. MARY ELIZA- 
BETH LOWE, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., English. 



JACK FORRESTER LOWENBERG, Greenbelt; BPA, B.S., Industrial 
Management— Ind. Management Club. JAMES ANTHONY LOW- 
ERY, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Criminology. PETER H. LUDEWIG, 
Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Transportation — A X A, house mgr.; Flying Club, 
v.p.; Propeller Club. JOHN POOL LUSCOMBE, Beckley, W. Va.; 
Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — T K E; IRE. 



ELIZABETH BARBARA LUSTHAUS, Sykesville; A&S, B.A., Psy- 
chology— i) A T; Diamondback: Panhel; WMUC; UT; SAC; Hillel 
Foundation; Freestate Party, rep.; Spring Week; Pledge Dance, decora- 
tions chm.; Pledge Camp, invitations & arrangements chm.; Freshman 
Prom; Sophomore Prom; Junior Prom. NORBERT MANDELL 
LUSTINE, Washington, D. C; BPA; B.S., Real Estate & Insurance— 
Z R T; AFROTC Day Parade. ANNE BLAINE LYDON, Pocomoke; 
Ed., B.S., Social Studies — A II; Terrapin, administration ed.; SGA 
Culture Comm.; Calvert Debate Society; Newman Club. JEAN CARO- 
LYN MACE, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.A., English— K K l\ v.p.; 
Mortar Board; Diamond, pres.; Who's Who; Sophomore Carnival, 
co-chm.; May Day, invitations chm.; Homecoming, house decorations 
chm., dance chm.; Spring Week, Activities Day chm.; Campus Chest, 
chm., head sorority solicitor. 




Class of 1958 




SHERRIE H. MACKS, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., Childhood Education— 
•\-:l^, Hillcl Foundation. CHARLES READ MADARY, JR., Balti- 
more; BPA, B.S., Public Relations — <!' K 1; lAX; Diamothlhack; Ter- 
rapin, residence ed., engravings ed., assoc. ed.; IPC; Campus Chest; 
Interfrat. Pledge Council, v.p.; Red Cross; Sailing Club; Freshman Prom, 
co-chm.; Parents Day, co-chm. MARY LOU MADDOX, Washington, 
D. C; A&S, B.A., Sociology— 1" ■!■ K; 1" - -; Soc. Club; Modern Dance 
Club. ROSALIE CATHERINE MADDOX, Baltimore; Home Ec, 
B.S., Home Economics Education — Lutheran Student Assoc; Md. Chris- 
tian Fellowship; Dorm, religious chm. 



KENNETH GEORGE MAGEE, Nutley, N. J.; A&S, B.S., Zoology— 
A T JJ, scholarship chm.; Diamondback, sports reporter; Vandenberg 
Guard; Sailing Club; Intramurals. WALTER ANTHONY MAGEE, 
West Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Psychology — WMUC, staff announcer; 
Newman Club. LOUIS ALONZO MALKUS, Salisbury; Agr., B.A., 
Animal Husbandry — ATI-'; A Z; Block & Bridle Club; Livestock Judg- 
ing Team; Band; Lacrosse; Intramurals. ROBERT CARROLL MAL- 
LALIEU, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — Judo Club. 



CONRAD STEPHEN MALLOY, Silver Spring; BPA. B.S., Public 
Relations— A T I!; il A X; APRA; Diamomlback: Terrapin: OU Line; 
SAC; SGA Comms.; Homecoming; Senior Class Presents; Intramurals. 
WILLIAM RILEY MALONE, JR., Washington. D. C; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
Military Science— USAF, capt. JOHN KENLY MANDRELL, Denton; 
Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering— ASCE. MICHAEL T. MANNING, 
Jewett Ciry, Conn.; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. 



RAY DUANE MANNON, Wilmington, Del.; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering— 11 T::i; ASME. PETER GEORGE MANOUSE, Balti- 
more; BPA, B.S., Economics — Propeller Club; Newman Club. 
ANTHONY ERNEST MANUEL, Forest Heights; BPA, B.S., Trans- 
portation— K A. DANIEL JOSEPH MARCH, Elkridge; Ed., B.A., 



Elementary Education — FFA; Newman Club. 



SUSAN JOY MARGOLIN, Sykesville; A&S, B.A., Speech— :; A T; 
-All; Diumontlhack. columnist; UT; WRA; Hillel Foundation; Free- 
state Party; SAC; Spring Week, secy.; Homecoming, decorations comm.; 
Radio & Television Guild; Sophomore Prom. THOMAS ARNOLD 
MARIANl, Towson; A&S, B.A.. Economics — "!' K ■!•; Diamumlback; 
Newman Club; Campus Chest; Econ. Discussion Club, pres.; Dorm, 
pres.; Dorm Council. LUCILLE CONSTANCE MARLOWE. Hyatts- 
ville; Ed.. B.A.. Childhood Education — - K; Newman Club; Child- 
hood Ed. Club; Rossborough Club; Intramurals. EDWARD EVERETT 
MARSH, JR., Baltimore; BPA. B.S., Accounting — A ii 11 ; B A *; 
Accounting Club; Newman Club; Veterans Club. 



ELLEN SUE MARSH, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., Childhcxxl Education- 
al' i: i;; UT; Interlude; Modern Dance Club, pres.; Spring Week; Dads 
Day. VIRGIL HOMER MARSH. Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Chemical 
Engineering — ATA; A X i;; AlChF; Canterbury Assoc. CHARLES 
H. MARSHALL. Fast New Market; Acr.. B.S.. General Agriculture — 
■l-rK. JOHN HOUSDEN LANE MARSHALL, Baltimore; A&S, 
B.S.. Zoology — Canterbury Assoc; Veterans Club. 



WILLIAM WARREN MARTEL, Queenstown; Agr.. B.S.. Animal 
Husbandry — 'I' K i); A Z, reporter; Best Pledge Award; Block & Bridle 
Club, pres.; Gymkana Troupe; Livestock Judging Team; Intramurals. 
ELAINE MARTIN, Silver Spring; Ed.. B.S.. Childhood Education— 
K K r. scholarship chm.. menilxrship chm.; Terrapin, asst. sorority ed.; 
Panhel; SAC; SNFA; Harmony Hall; UT; Intramurals. JOHANNA 
BACH MARTIN, Arnold; A&S. B.A., English— " I! ■!■, treas.. pres.; 
Mortar Board, pres.; A A A. treas.; Diamond, treas.; 'K'hos Who; 'I' K +; 
Honorary Literary Club; Terrapin, residences ed., assoc. cd.; AWS, 
treas., leadership workshop chm.. Summer Job Clinic chm., Acadcnilc 
Board chm., regional convention; Panhel Pledge Camp, camplire activ- 
ities chm.; May Day. queens chm. LOUISE MARTIN, Silver Spring; 
Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — A i A; DiamonJback: Campus Chest; 
Red Cross; Daydodgers Club, rec secy.; Young Democrats Club; Sopho- 
more Carnival; May Day, invitations comm.; Homecoming, tickets 
comm.; Sophomore Prom, decorations comm.; Fteshman Prom, queens 
comm. 



LOLA MARIE MARTINEZ, Sykesville; Ed., B.S., Childhixxl Educa- 
„„n— SNF.A; WRA Sports; Dorm, social chm. GEORGE S. W. 
MARVIN, Washington, D. C; Agr.. B.S.. Agricultural Economics — 
A Z; FFA, v.p. CAROLYN E. MASKELL, Silver Spring; Home Ec 
B.S.. Practical Art— A •» II; Terrapin: Sailing Club; Young Republicans 
Club; Canterbury Club; Sophomore Carnival; May Day. queens comm.; 
Freshman Prom; Pledge Dance Comm. JOHN MARSHALL MASON, 
Pocomokc City; Agr., B.S., Food Technology. 




RAMON ERNEST McDONALD, Lothian; A&S, B.A., Sociology— 
Soc. Club. JOHN J. McGINNESS, Silver Spring; BPA, B.A., Person- 
nel, JOHN TIMOTHY McGIRR, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Psychology 
— D Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. FRANCES JOY McGUIRE, 

Suitland; A&S, B.A., English — A H A; A A A; Angel Flight; Sophomore 
Queen; Daydodger Queen; Sno-ball Queen; Miss Maryland; Rossborough 
Queen; Ail-American City Basketball Queen; runner-up Homecoming 
Queen; UT; KA Minstrel Show; Interlude; Newman Club. 



CHARLES BRUCE McINTIRE, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Government 
& Politics—- X KENNETH RICHARD McINTYRE, Hyattsville; 
BPA, B.S., Accounting— B A *; Accounting Club, treas. WALTER 
SMART McKEE, Bethesda; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — IRE. 
ELEANOR ESTELLE McVEARRY, Hyattsville; Ed., B.A., English— 
A r A; A A A; FTA; Chapel Choir. 



MALCOLM STEVEN MEADER, Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S., Industrial 
Administration. JOHN CHARLES DONALD MEISE, Salisbury; 
A&S, B.A., Government & Politics— 'I' A H. SAMUEL McCAULEY 
MEREDITH, Baltimore; Agr., B.S., Animal Husbandry— A r P; FFA; 
Veterinary Sci. Club. THOMAS OLIVER MEREDITH, JR., Green- 
belt; Agr., B.A., Education — A V <1>; FFA; Livestocli Judging Team. 



PATRICIA ANN METZ, Elkton; A&S, B.S., Mathematics— r * B; 
Diamond; T I! i), pres.; Terrapin: Band, secy.; Newman Club, women's 
v.p.; SAC, corres. secy.; May Day, usher; Homecoming, flowers co-chm. 
BETH MEZEY, Manhasset, N. Y., Home Ec, B.S., Home Economics 
Education — A O Il_ v.p.; Diamond, v.p.; Terrapin, drama ed.; Sailing 
Club; Campus Chest secy.; Red Cross; Sophomore Carnival, arrange- 
ments chm.; Homecoming, dance comm. MYRON B. MICHAELSON, 
Baltimore; A&S. B.A., Zoology — - A .M, corres. recorder, recorder, ex- 
chequer, rush chm.; IFPC; Hillel Foundation. JOHN PRESTON 
MILLARD, Bethesda; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering— ASME. 



CHARLES CARROLL MILLER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Personnel 
Management — ^ X, pres.; Gate & Key; SAC; IFC; Intramurals. 
FRANKLIN JACOB MILLER, JR., Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Education 
for Industry — T K E, treas.; lEA; Rossborough Club; Lutheran Student 
Assoc; Intramurals. HOWARD BERYL MILLER, Baltimore, BPA, 
B.A., Accounting — - A .M, pres., treas.; OAK, v.p.; 't' H i;, pres., v.p.; 
B A >}'; Who's Who; Diamoiidback: SGA, pres., treas.. Ways & Means 
Comm. chm.; Sophomore Class, pres.; Student Life Comm.; Homecom- 
ing; Spring Week; Athletic Council; Freshman Prom, publicity comm.; 
SAC; Convocation Comm.; Faculty Senate; Freshman Orientation, asst. 
chm. JAMES A. MILLER, San Bernardino, Calif.; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
Military Science. 



CHARLES EDWARD MATTES, Greenbelt; BPA, B.S., Industrial 
Management. EDWIN LIBERT MATTHAI, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering. RICHARD ALLEN MAXWELL, White- 
ford; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Education — Varsity M 
Club; Baseball; JEREMIAH EDMOND McAULIFFE, Washington, 
D. C; BPA, B.S., Industrial Management — Veterans Club. 



EDWARD FRANCIS McCANN, Hyattsville; BPS, B.S., Industrial 
Administration — « X; Newman Club. RALPH EDWARD McCLAIN, 
Atlanta, Ga.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science — USA, major. WIL- 
LIAM HUGH McCLARIN, JR., Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science- 
Flying Club. LOUIS E. McCONNELL, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Eco- 
nomics. 



ANN MARTHA McCORMACK, Cambridge, Mass.; A&S, B.A., 
English — A A A, v.p., social chm., pledge trainer; Sailing Club; IF 
Sing, chm.; Intramurals. JAMES RILEY McCRUMB, Catonsville; 
Agr., B.S., Dairy Production — A Z; Dairy Sci. Club; Veterinary Sci. 
Club. CHARLES B. McCURLEY,, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Public 
KeViUons—Diamontlback: Newman Club. ANDREW FREDERICK 
McDonald, Baltimore; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Edu- 
cation — <t> K :i, v.p.; Who's Who; Varsity M Club; Best All Around 
Athlete 1956-57; Soccer, co-capt., All-Conference, All South Soccer; 
Baseball, capt., All-Conference; Basketball; Intramurals. 






) r5 p O 



JOHN EDWARD MILLER, Washinston, D. C; Eng., B.S., Electrical 
Ensineerin;;— IRi: ROSEMARY MILLER, Washington. D. C; A&S, 
B.A., Sociolofjy — Ski Club; Fnshman CAmnselor; Dorm, secy., jud. 
board. WARREN GARY MILLER, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Physics— 
\ X A; WeishtlittinB Club, treas.; Chapel Organist; Intramurals. STAN- 
LEY ALEXANDER MILLS. Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S., Economics— 
'• X; Marketinj! Club; Econ. Club; Intramurals. 



LAWRENCE MILLSTEIN, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Marketing 
— Vandenberg Guard; Marketing Club. JEAN WASSON MIL- 
STEAD, West Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Public Relations — \ r ^; '!• X 6; 
Dumomlhjck: Soc. Club. WAYNE LAVINE MILSTEAD^ West 
Hyattsville; Agr., B.S., Ornamental Horticulture — -i T A; II .\ z:, pres. 
STANLEY LEWIS MINKEN, Baltmiorc; A&S, B.S., Bacteriology— 
Z H 1"; Card Section; Intramurals. 



HARRY EARL MITCHELL. JR.. Washington. D. C; Agr., B.S., 
Agronomy. GEORGE DWIGHT MOCK, JR., Chevy Chase; BPA, 
B.S.. Marketing — 'I'-K, inductor; Varsity^ M Club; Golf; Intramurals. 
KENNETH ELWOOD MOFFETT. College Park; Phys. Ed.. Rec. & 
Health. B.S.. Recreation— Baseball Intramurals. RICHARD CRAIG 
MOFFETT, Baltimore; Agr.. B.S.. Ornamental Horticulture — Canter- 
bury Assoc. 







FERNANDO MONGE. Quito. Ecuador; Agr., B.S.. General— A T S; 
Spanish Club; Block & Bridle Club; Soccer. JOSEPH A. MONT- 
GOMERY, Greenbelt; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S.. Physical Educa- 
tion—Baseball, coach. PERRY CLAY MOORE. Belpre. Ohio; Phys. 

Ed.. Rec. & Health, B.S.. Physical Education \ T 1!; OAK; <!• A E, 

pres.; Varsity M Club; Who's Who; Track; Basketball. WILLIAM 
FLOYD MOORE. Dover. Del.; A&S. B.S., Zoology— Baseball. 



ROBERT EDWARD MORAN, JR., Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Public 

Relations — - •^'; Varsity M Club, v. p.; Diiimondhack: Golf; Men's 
League, senior class rep., jud. chm.; Newman Club, athletic chm.; Dorm, 
pres.. proctor; Men's Dorm Council; Constitution Comm.; No Shave 
Week Comm.. chm. CATHERINE ELIZABETH MORGAN. Ken- 
sington; Ed.. B.A., Mathematics \ A A. RinH F. MORGAN. Bal- 
timore; Ed.. B.S.. Elementary Education. HAROLD EUGENE MOR- 
RIS, Greenbelt: Ed., B.S., Education for Industry. 



LAURA LOUISE MORRIS, Iktiicsda, Home F.c. B A.. Practical Art 
—ah: A; HEC; Aqualiners. PATRICIA ELLEN MORRISON, Bal- 
timore; F.d., B.S., Elementary Education — \<>11; Newman Club; Sopho- 
more Prom, secy.; Junior Prom, invitations chm. RONALD GLENN 
MORRISON, Towson; A&S, B.S., Psychology. MAR1L"\NN FAYE 
MORTON, Arlington, Va.; A&S, B.S., Mathematics— H M K; West- 
minster I'liundation, secy. -treas., v. p.; French Club; Intramurals; Fresh- 
man Orientation Board; Dorm, treas., exec, council. 



RAYMOND LEVON MOTT, Mt. Rainier; A&S. B.A.. Crime Control 
— K A. THEODORE RAYMOND MOUNT. South Miami. Fla.; 
Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — II K .\; T H 11; Hamill Memorial 
Plaque; Reserve Olhcers Assoc. Ribbon. ROBERT DAVISON MOW- 
ERY, Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry — "' X; |FA; \'eterans 
Club. MARTHA JANE MUELLER. Greensburg, Pa.; Home Ec, 



B.S., Institutional Man.igement- 



pres.; " N, v. p.; Diamond, .secy.; 



Who's Who; AWS. v. p., jr. class rep.; Panhel; Westminstet Foundation; 
Aqualiners; House Directors Reception, chm.; Pledge C^mp Comm.; 
Bridal Fair, chm.; May Day. bus. mgr. 



JOHN VERNON MULLENDORE. Boonsboro; A&S, B.S., Physics. 
GEORGE RUSSELL MULLER, Mt. Prospect, 111.; Fng., BS , Mechan- 
italical Engineering— ASME; Gymkana Troutx.-. DOROl IIV MARIE 
MUMFORD, Annapolis; Ed.. B.A., Art— I'-l' H, historian; Riding ( kib. 
pres.; -I-H Club; FTA; Christmas Pageant Conun. ELIZABETH 
KATHLEEN MUNYON, Massey; Ed., B.S., Music Education— 1' 'I' H, 
music chm.; - A I, pres.; 1"- -, corres, secy.; Clef & Key, v. p.; Chapel 
Choir; Band; MENC, secy. -treas.; Women's Chorus, librarian, historian; 
SAC; Newman Club, choir chm ; Student Religious Council; May Day, 
music comm. 



Class of 1958 



DONALD LOCKWOOD MURPHY, Elmira, N. Y.; Eng., B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering— T B II; II K N; IRE. MELVIN RICHARD MUR- 
PHY, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering. ROBERT 
THOMAS MURPHY, Laurel; A&S, B.S., Chemistry. THOMAS 
ANTHONY MURRAY, Keyport, N. J.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations 
— * K Z; Newman Club; Gymkana Troupe. 



ROBERT ANTHONY NARDONE, Bloomfield, N. J.; BPA, B.S., 
Public Relations — — -^, v. p.; Newman Club; Basketball; Intramurals. 
PATRICIA NASH, Washington, D. C; Home Ec, B.S., Textiles & 
Clothing — -^ -^ ■^; HEC, pres., v.p.; Residence Council; WRA, publica- 
tions chm.; Aqualiners; May Day, voting comm. ANTHONY PETE 
NATALE, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — 'I' A 6. 
ELIZABETH BARRATT NEAL, West HyattsviUe; A&S, B.S., Bio- 
logical Sciences — A A A^ chaplain; 2 T E^ v.p.; WRA, pres., v.p.; Stu- 



dent Religions Council, secy.; Campus Chest, 
v.p., secy.; Homecoming, queens comm. 



secy.; Canterbury Assoc, 



BENNY JOSEPH NEGRO, East Riverdale; BPA, B.S., Public Rela- 
tions — Diamonilback. staff & feature reporter; APRA; Veterans Club; 
Newman Club. BRADLEY L. NELSON, Towson; Phys. Ed., Rec. & 
Health, B.S., Physical Therapy; JAMES PALMER NELSON, Luther- 
ville; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engineering — A X 2i; AIChE; Intramurals. 
WILLIAM FRANKLIN NESBITT, Chevy Chase; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
Military Science — Scabbard & Blade; Arnold Air Society; Reserve Offi- 
cers Assoc. 



DARLENE ANN NESTLER, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Fine Art— 
A X n, corres. secy.; M-Book. organizations co-chm.; Art Club, v.p.; 
Riding Club, secy.; Spring Week, comm. chm. JUDITH MARY 
NEUMANN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Speech Therapy— :S A H; UT. 
DEDE SMITH NEWBERY, HyattsviUe; Home Ec, B.S., General 
Home Economics — A A A; HEC; Canterbury Assoc DONALD A. 
NEWBERY, HyattsviUe; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Edu- 
cation — A T S2; Basketball, asst. coach. 



JOHN WILLIAM NEWLAND, Cheverly; Ed., B.A., Social Science 
—Band; ROTC Band. ANNE FLETCHER NEWMAN, North Plain- 
field, N. J.; Ed., B.A., English— K K 1\ scholarship chm. FITZROY 
NEWSUM, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mil. Sci., B.S, Military Science. CHARLES 
RONALD NICHOLS, Washington, D. C; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engi- 
neering — 6 X; AIChE. 



ROSEMARY NISONGER, Bethesda; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education 
— SNEA; SAC; Newman Club, rec. secy.; Campus Jud. Board; Dorm, 
exec, board. HELEN MARILON NIXON, Silver Spring; Ed., B.A., 
French — A II; Canterbury Assoc EARL A. NOEL, Silver Spring; 
Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASME. JAMES ARTHUR 
NOGLE, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Accounting. 



RICHARD GORDON NOLL, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Public Relations 
—Newman Club; Chess Club. RICHARD FRANCIS NORFORD, 

Washington, D. C; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering — IAS. 
NANCY NORMAN, Bel Air; A&S, B.A., Sociology— Baptist Student 
Union. BRUCE G. NORTON, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.S., Psychology 
— — N, asst. treas., asst., house mgr., alumni contact officer, chaplain; 
Psychology Club, treas.; Soccer; Intramurals. 



PHILIP FRANKLIN NORTON, Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S., General 
— A K K; IFC; AFROTC; Econ. Discussion Club; Freshman Orienta- 
tion Comm. MARTIN ALAN NOVAK, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., 
Real Estate & Insurance— T E 1>. HARVEY MALCOLM NUSBAUM, 
Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club. GEORGE 
FREDERICK OBERLE, Dundalk; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering- 
Civil Engineering Honor Society; ASCE; Newman Club. 



xM^i 




Class of 1958 













,%■ ^ 












f> f^ 





P (^ 



ROBERT JOSEPH O IJRIEN, CoUefie Park; Phys. EJ., Rcc. & Health, 
B.S., Physical EJucation— Basketball; Basketball Award. ROBERTO 
OCANA, Panama; A&S B.S., Zoology, Prc-Medicine — Newman Club; 
Spanish (;iuh; Internat'l Club; Soccer; Intramurals. CORNELIUS 
JAMES OUONNELL, College Park; EJ., B.A., English— Mr. & Mrs. 
Club. CARL OESTERLE, JR., Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Economics— 
Econ. Club; G & P Club. 



GRACE ANN OMAHONY, College Park; Ed., B.S., Childhood Edu- 
cation—Newman Club. JOHN JOSEPH ONEIL, Fair Lawn, N. J.; 
BPA, B.S., Economics — A T .i, prcs., v. p., corres. sec7.; Marketing Club; 
Veterans Club; IPC. RONALD TUTTLE OSBORN, Collese Park; 
A&S, B.A., Arts-Law. DAVID MURRAY OSGOOD, Greenbelt; Agr., 
B.S., Agricultural Economics. 



ANTHONY OSRETKAR, Brentwood; Agr., B.S., Horticulture— 
A ■/.. JANICE GREER OXLEY, Bethesda; A&S, B.A., English— K A; 
DMiiioiulhcick. cir. mgr.; SAC; PTA; May Day. ELIZABETH J. PAGE, 
Loring, Va.; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education — Rossborough Club; Resi- 
dent Councillor; Dorm, orientation chm. LAWRENCE FRANK 
PARACHINL JR., Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Personnel— A i: II; Dia- 
»iondhack; Newman Club. 



EDWARD GERALD PAREGOL, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.A., 
Sociology— T IC <l>, social chm.; Hillel Foundation. PHILIP JAMES 
PARISIUS, Jessup; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering — .\ T Si; Cross Coun- 
try Letter; Track. JIMMIE R. PARKER, Washington, D. C; A&S, 
B.A., Sociology. JUDITH LINDA PARKER, Bethesda; Ed., B.S., 
Childhood Education — K .\ n_ y.p., political chm., activities chm.; Ter- 
raphi, honoraries ed.; SGA Elections Board; SGA Ways & Means 
Comm.; HEC; Homecoming; Sophomore Prom. 



MARTIN LEWIS PARKS, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Public Relations— 
Z li T; Ditimotulhack. sports ed.; Varsity M Book; Golf, capt., freshman 
coach; Philosophy Club. NATHAN PARTOS, Lansdowne; Eng., B.S., 
Chemical Engineering — A K II, social chm., rush chm., scholarship chm., 
historian, alumni chm.; A .\ K; AIChE; Hillel Exec. Council; UT; 
Chess Club; Young Democrats Club. CARL FRANKLIN PARTY, 
Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering — ASCE; Indoor Track; Out- 
door Track, ACC ' t Mile C^hamp.; Cross Country; Newman Club. 
PATRICIA LYNN PATTERSON, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary 
Education — .\ H A, secy.; SNEA; Rossborough Club; May Day; Home- 
coming. 



ROBERT LAWRENCE PAYNE, Hyartsville; A&S, B.A.. Fine Art 

— Art Society; Spanish Club; Freshman Prom, decorations comm.; 
Sophomore Prom, decorations comm. WILBUR BROWN PEARCE, 
Sparks; Agr.. B.S., Economics & Marketing — K .\, political rep.; Agr. 
Econ. Club; Lacrosse. JACK WILLIAM PEDDICORD, Silver Spring; 
BPA, B.S.. Industrial Mana.gement- - N. JAMES WALTER PEIRCE. 
Temple Hills; Ed., B.A., Social Studies \ X A; SNEA; Lutheran Stu- 
dent Assoc; Sailing Club. 



ROBERT GENE PEMBERTON, Washington, D. C; BPA. B.S . Mar- 
keting — 'I'- K, rush chm; Diumiiiidhtick, ad. staff; Homecoming, float 
dim.;' Freshman Fngr. Council; Intramurals. VICTOR JOHN PEPE, 
Hyattsville; BPA, B S., Personnel Administration — H I" -; 'I' K <!■; Dean's 
List; Newman (Jub; social chm., public relations chm.. St Patrick's 
Day Dance Founder; Veterans Club. MARA PERLBACHS, Takoma 
Park; A&S, B.S.. Microbiology — i: Ad. PHILLIP DONALD PERLO, 
Washington D. C; A&S, B.A., Public Speaking— T K <!•; Football; Men's 
League. 



ALLAN HUCKNEK PER I NO^ , H.iltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology, Pre- 
Medicine — - A .M, house mgr.; ti & P Club; Swimming Club; Intra- 
murals LOVELL LEON PETERSON, C;ollcge Park; A&S, B.A., His- 
tory. PETER MARIO PFISTERER, San Jose, Costa Rica; Ed., B.S , 
lilementary Eilucation — Band; Orchestra; Intramurals. RICHARD 
\.\\.\- PHILLIPS, Greenbelt; BPA, B S., Accounting — Accounting 
( lub 




ARTHUR JACQUES PORTER, Knoxville; BPA, B.S., Accounting— 
UT; Accounting Club; Young Republicans Club. RICHARD LEROY 
PORTER, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Eng., B.S„ Civil Engineering— <t' A H; 
ASCE; Football. ALLAN POSNER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Sociology 
— +A; Soc. Club; Intramurals. ROGER LEONARD POST, Silver 
Spring; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering. 



JOHN RICHARD POTTER, Hagerstown; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering — 11 T i:; ASME. KENNETH RUSSELL POTTER, 
Greenbelt; A&S, B.A., Economics. SAMUEL POVAR, Washington, 
D. C; BPA, B.S., Transportation — Marketing Club; Propeller Club. 
WILLIAM RODENBAUGH POWEL, EUicott City; Agr., B.S., Dairy 
—A r 1'; Dairy Sci. Club, v.p.; Block & Bridle Club; 4-H Club. 



RICHARD KNOWLTON PRESTON, College Park; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
History — A '^ Si, v.p.; Arnold Air Society, nat'l recorder; Pershing Rifles; 
Diamondhack. cartoonist. STEWART BERRY PRESTON, College 
Park; BPA, B.S., Journalism — H B '1'; Dicimoiulhack, news ed.; Newman 
Club; Internat'l Club. JOANNE RACHEL PRICE, Baltimore; Ed., 
B.A., Childhood Education — + - -, social chm., v.p.; Hillel Founda- 
tion; UT; Panhel, secy.; Freshman Orientation Board; Who's Who 
Comm,, secy.; Homecoming, tickets co-chm., invitations chm.; Dad's 
Day, arrangements co-chm.; Mad Hatters Parade, chm.; Junior Prom, 
chaperones & promenade chm.; Freshman-Sophomore Tug-of-War, 
co-chm.; Senior Class Presents, secy., arrangements chm.; May Day, 
usher, voting comm. KEITH RANDOLPH PROUDFOOT, Edge- 
wcod; BPA, B.S., Transportation — Football; Baseball; Propeller Club. 



ROBERT ALLEN PUGH, Olney; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— 
WMUC; Newman Club; Rossborough Club. PATRICIA ANNE 
QUINBY, Woodlawn; Agr., B.S., Animal Husbandry— Block & Bridle 
Club, historian; Newman Club; Livestock Judging Team; Dorm, sr. rep. 
BERT RABOY, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.A., Art— -AM; Art 
Club; HiUel Foundation; Intramurals. SONIA BETTY RACUSIN, 
Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — - -^ T, social chm., awards 
chm., sing chm., photog. chm., Outstanding Active Award; Panhel, pres.; 
Hillel Foundation; Orchestra; Spring Week, sub-chm. 



JULIE MAXINE RADLINSKI, Salamanca, N. Y.; Ed., B.A., English 
—Newman Club; Dorm, rep. THEODORE LEE RADOMSKI, Wash- 
ington, D. C; A&S, B.A., Radio & Television—- N; UT; Sailing Club, 
v.p.; Wesley Foundation; Intramurals. JEROME M. RAFFEL, Balti- 
more; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — T K '1'; AIEEIRE; Campus 
Chest; Soccer. WILLIAM THOMAS RAINS, Madison, Tenn.; BPA, 
B.S., Journalism — - II; Diamondhack. editorial ed.; G & P Club; Wes- 
ley Foundation; Veterans Club. 



KENNETH LANTZ PIERSON, Greenbelt; BPA, B.S., Transporta- 
tion — Ai;il, v.p.; Propeller Club, v.p.; Veterans Club. BARBARA 
SUZANNE PIKE, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., Art— A I', v.p.; HEC; Red 
Cross; FTA. MELISSA MEYER PILCHARD, College Park; Ed., B.A.. 
Social Studies— A All. ELECTRA PISTOLAS, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., 
English — Literary Club; Md. Christian Fellowship; AWS Cultural 
Comm.; Jud. Board, chm.; Freshman Counselor. 



JAMES HENRY PITTS, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Real Estate 
& Insurance— li ri;. MARGARET MARY PLACKETT, Greenbelt; 
Home He, B.S., Textiles & Clothing — A F, parliamentarian; HEC; New- 
man Club; Aqualiners; WRA; Basketball Interest Group. GARY S. 
PLATT, Bayonne, N. J.; A&S, B.A., History— Varsity M Club; Baseball; 
Hillel Foundation; Dorm, pres.; Dorm Council. FRANK S. PLUM- 
MER, Ft. Bragg, N. C; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. 



FRED THOMAS PLYBORN, JR., HyattsviUe; BPA, B.S., Accounting 
— A i: II; Wesley Foundation, pres.; Student Religious Council. EDWIN 
LLOYD POFFENBERGER, Glen Burnie; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering— ASME; Soccer. RACQUEL LEE POLLACK, Baltimore; 
Ed., B.S., Childhood Education — -AT, v.p., secy.; Hillel Foundation; 
Sophomore Prom, decorations comm.; Junior Prom, decorations comm. 
WILLIAM P. POOLE, JR., Silver 'Spring; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering. 




WILLIAM LAWRENCE RAMEY, Front Royal, Va.; BPA. B.S., In- 
dustrial AJministration — -II, pres.; 1I"C; Veterans Club. JAMES 
VINCENT RAMPELLO, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.. Mechanical Engineer- 
ing— ASME. JACOB RAY RAMSBURG. JR., Frederick; BPA. B.S., 
Insurance. NANCY LOU RANDALL, Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., Child- 
hood Education — K Ji, house pres.; Diamontlback: SAC; Sailing Club. 



WILLIAM ARTHUR RANDALL, JR., Silver Spring; BPA, B.S. 
General Business— Veterans Club. DAVID LEE RANKIN, Balti 
more; BPA, B.S., Marketing — Z H T, v.p.. secy.; Arnold Air Society 
SAC Card Section Comm,; Intramurals. KAREN RASMUSSEN, Land 
over Hills; A&S. B.A., Spanish— K A (•; UT; FTA; SAC. secy., vice 
chm.; Aqualiners; A&S Career Forum, chm.; Spring Week, asst. chm. 
Senior Class, secy. ROBERT THOMAS RATCLIFF, Riverdale; Mil 
Sci.. B.S., Government & Politics. 



RONALD DEAN RAYNIE, Beltsv.ile; BPA, B.S., Insurance cS: Real 
Estate— Westminster Foundation. MARILYN J. KREIDER REBER, 
Greenbeli; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — K .\ H; Wesley lound.i- 
tion; Dorm, secy. RICHARD E. RECKSON, Miami Beach, Fla.; A&S, 
B.A., English—- A .\1; Varsity M Club; Swimming. JAMES JEROME 
REDMOND, Greenbelt; Agr., B.S., Pomology— Newman Club. 




zL^a 





HERBERT CALVIN REED, Springfield, Va.; Mil. Sci.. B.S., Military 
Scienct^USMC, major. JOSEPH S. L. REGAN. Westfricndship; 
A&S, B.A.. Fine Art— Art Club; Newman Club. MARYALYCE 
REHM, College Park; Ed., B.S.. Elementary Education — - K, social 
chm.; FTA; Rossborough Club; Student Religious Council, historian; 
Newman Club, social chm.. Chaplain's Award for Outstanding Woman 
Member; Sno-Ball Queen runner-up; Daydodger Big Sister Program. 
RICHARD GEORGE REID, Cheverly; BPA. B.A.. Industrial Adminis- 
tration — Scabbard &; Blade; Arnold Air Society, pres.; AFROTC Cadet 
Corps, It. col. 



DIANNA ELIZABETH REIFF, Falls Church. Va.; A&S. B.A.. Fine 
Arts — K A H_ social chm., rush chm.; Dean's List; Angel Flight, secy.; 
Md.s Best Dres-sed Coed; ROTC Queen Attendant; WMUC; Art Club; 
Panhel; Panhel Pledge Dance, chm.; Freshman Class, treas.; Spring 
Week, dance chm. COURTNEY ALBERT REMELE, Long Beach, 
Calif.; Mil. Sci.. B.S.. Military Science. NANCY LEE REPPERT. 
Woodstown. N. J.; Ed.. B.S.. Elementary Education — I" '■' H. secy; Dia- 
mond; SAC; Wesley Foundation; Student Religious Council; Ross- 
borough Club; Culture Comm. MURRAY IVAN RESNICK, Balti- 
more; A&S. B.S.. History — 'I' .\; Hillcl Foundation; Soc. Club; Intra- 
murals. 



FRANK SALVATORE RESTIVO, College Park; Eng., B.S., Elec- 
tronics— AlFFIRF; Newman Club. ANDREW JOHN HOLT RICE, 
Westminster; BPA, B.S., Marketing— 'I' K li; Soph. Band chm. JEAN 
ELLEN RICHARDS, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.A.. Psychology— 
* X; Chapel Choir. ROBERT WILLIAM RICHINS, Cranford. N. J.; 
A&S, B.A., History — " X, v.p; Dorm Council; Westminster Founda- 
tion; Rossborough Club; Homecoming Comm. 



II. WAYNE RICHTER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Accouniing— Young 
Republicans Club; Lutheran Student Assoc, v.p. MARJA G. RICK- 
ERSON, Hv.ittsville; Ed.. B.S.. Elementary Education. JAMES Ll'CAS 
RIFFE, Hyattsville; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science— USA, major. 
HERBERT FRANCIS RIGHTER. Hyattsville; Agr., B.S., Dairy Hus- 
bandry — Dairy Sci. Club; Canterbury Assoc; Band. 



ROBERT JOSEPH RILEY, Darlington; BPA, BS, Financial Man- 
agement — Ski ( lub; Veterans Club; Skin Divers Club. MICHAEL 
JOHN KINAI.DI. West Hyattsville; A&S. B.S.. Sociology— K A. 
PA IRK I A ANN RINALDI, Baltimore; Phys. Ed., Rcc & Health. 
B S., Physical Therapy — K •^; Newman Club; Aqualiners; Physical 
Therapy Club; Gymkana Troupe; Sophomore Prom. JOAN MIRIAM 
RINEHART, Lothian; A&S, B.S., Biological Science— Wesley Founda- 
tion. Red Cross. 



Class of 7958 



PATRICIA ANNE RITCHIE, Washington, D. C; A&S, A.B., Soci- 
ology—A A A- A K A. FAIMON AUSTIN ROBERTS, Dickson City, 
Pa.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Militaiy Science. GEORGE GORDON ROBERTS, 
Westminster; BPA, B.S., Marl<eting — A V I'; SAC; Marketing Club; 
Mens Glee Club. MARILYN ROSE RODGERS. Baltimore; A&S, 
B.A., Economics — T * B; SAC; Newman Club; Basketball. 



BORIS RODNER, Baltimoie; BPA, B.S., Accounting—- A M; Foot- 
ball, mgr.; Religious Activities; Intramurals. DONALD LLOYD 
ROEDER, Hanover; BPA, B.S., Accounting. BARBARA LEE 
ROGERS, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education— * - i:, treas.; 
UT; Modern Dance Club, v.p. FREDERICK HELME ROGERS, JR., 
Catonsville; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering — A T l\ secy., alumni secy.; 
Westminster Foundation; ASCE, pres., secy. 



GILBERT MORRIS ROGERS, Federalsburg; A&S, B.A., Economics 
— A T H, secy.; Calvert Debate Society, pres.; Econ. Discussion Club. 
WALLACE FRANKLIN ROLLINS, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.A. 
Psychology. PEGGY ANN ROMESBERG, Martinsburg, W. Va. 
Home Ec. B.S., Practical Art. LEE HOWARD ROPER, Rye, N.H. 
A&S, B.S., Zoology — A + V., pledge master. 



THEODORE ALMADA ROSA, Washington, D. C; A&S, B.S., 
Dentistry— Vandenberg Guard; Newman Club. THOMAS DUNCAN 
ROSE, JR., Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering— ASME. 
MADELINE J. ROSKY, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Social Science—* - 2, 
treas., scholarship chm.; Dean's List; Campus Chest, display chm.; UT; 
Hillel Foundation; SGA Cultural Comm.; Dads Day Comm.; Spring 
Week Comm.; Homecoming, ticket comm.; Interlude; Jazz Concert, 
decorations comm.; May Day, invitations comm.; Sophomore Prom; 
Junior Prom; Freshman-Sophomore Tug-of-War. FREDERIC STAF- 
FORD ROSS, West Hyattsville; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science—- X; 
II A K; OU Line, bus. mgr. 



LEWESE JONES ROSS, FayetteviUe, Pa.; A&S, B.A., Speech Therapy 
_A r A; i: A II; SGA Exec. Council; Women's Chorus. AGNES LOVE 
ROSSER, Washington, D. C; Ed., B.S., History. HOWARD L. 
ROTHSCHILD, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology, Pre-Medicine— "1' A; 
Deans Scholastic Medal; Baseball. ALICE PATRICIA ROULEAU, 
Chevy Chase; A&S, B.A., Drama — UT; Newman Club. 



EDUARDO RAMON ROUX, College Park; Agr., B.S., General Agri- 
culture — Soccer; Spanish Club; Internat'l Club; Newman Club; Block & 
Bridle Club; Intramurals. HARRY ROVIN, Frederick; BPA, B.S., 
Marketing— Baseball. LEO JOSEPH ROY, JR., Woonsocket, R. I.; 
BPA, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club; Veterans Club. WILLIAM 
F. RUBACK, Hyattsville; Agr., B.S., Floriculture—- •!■ E. 



GAIL ELAINE RUDIE, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., English— A K -!•; Dean's 
List; Hillel Foundation; Literature Club, secy. SHELDON ALLEN 
RUDIE, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology— Z H T, ROBERT C. RUD- 
NER, Westport, Conn.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations—- N, v.p.; Dia- 
momtback: Newman Club; Basketball. HOWARD F. RUDO, Balti- 
more; A&S, B.A., Sociology — '!> A, secy.; Hillel Foundation; Freestate 
Party. 



JANE ELIZABETH RUNK, Annapolis; A&S. B.A., An— Old Line: 
Aqualmers: Newman Club. PEARL ANN RUNKLES, Frederick; 
Home Ec, B.S., Textiles & Clothing— K A H; () X; Diamondback: HEC; 
4-H Club. MARION LOUISE RUSHTON, Arlington, Va.; A&S, 
B.A., English— r '!• K; 'I' K +; Literary Club; Spanish Club; Art Club, 
secy.-treas. CONRAD NORMAN RUSSELL, Takoma Park; BPA, 
B.S., Industrial Management ^— H. 




%^_^ |a^ f^# 



Class of 1958 





M%Md^ 




mci£ 



STUART RUSSELL, Woodbourne, N. Y.; Eng., B.S.. Electrical Engi- 
neering— IRE; Md. Christian Fellowship. PETER PAUL RYIZ, New 
Britain, Conn.; A&S, B.S., Pre-Dentistr> — Newman Club. STEPHEN 
JAY SAKS, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Accounting— -I" A, treas.; IFC; 
Hillel Council; Accounting Club; Boxing; Homecoming Comm.; Intra- 
murals. JOHN LANE SALTER, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Speech— 
A T '.;. 



JESSE W. SAMPSON, Hyattsville; BPA. B.S.. Foreign Service. 
FRANK JOSEPH SAMSTAG, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., History— 
i: N. WILLIAM F. SANFORD, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.— T K K. JAN 
MARLENE SANTEN, Frederick; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education. 



ZENA SAPPERSTEIN, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education— 
- A T, house pres., v.p.; Hillel Nat'l Honor Society'; Diamoudback: SAC; 
Hillel Foundation, pres., treas.; Who's Who Comm.; Sophomore Prom, 
decorations chm.; Homecoming, refreshments chm.; Spring Week, pub- 
Wdxy chm., secy.; Freestate Party, rep.; Intramurals. RONALD T. 
SAPPINGTON, Emmitsburg; Agr., B.S., Dairy Tech.— 'I' K <!•; A Z; 
Agr. Council; Dairy Sci. Club; 1956 Dairy Products Judging Team. 
ELMER FRANK SAUER, Glen Burnie; Agr., B.S., Agronomy. 
JAMES ALLEN SAYLER, Wheaton; A&S, B.A., English— Literary 
Club; Expression: Chess Club. 



THOMAS DANIEL SCANLON, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Finance- 
Arnold Air Society, treas.; Dorm, pres.; Dorm Council; Young Demo- 
crats Club. WILLIAM ELMER SCARBOROUGH, JR., Greenbelt; 
Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering— T H II; II Tl; ASME. WILLIAM 
CLAY SCHAEFER, Baltimore; Fng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering. 
AUGUST WILLIAM SCHARA. Los Angeles, Calif.; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
Military Science — 'I' K -I'; Md. Flying Club. 



DOROTHY LYNNE SCHELZ, Catonsville; Ed.. B.S , Elementary 
Education — AT; FTA. SANDRA MARIE SCHEUFLER, Silver 
Spring; Home Ec, B.S., Textiles & Clothing—A Z A. WILLIAM ROY 
SCHILLER, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.A.— T K .|.. PAULA MAE 
SCHLATRE, Reisterstown; Agr., B.S., Poultry Husbandry — Dorm, 
treas., homecoming chm., v.p.; Wesley Foundation. 



ROBERT EUGENE SCHMIDT. Baltimore; Eng.. B.S.. Mechanical 
Engineering— Soccer; Baseball. GEORGE CARL SCHMIELER, Can- 
onsburg, Pa.; A&S, B.S., Zoology, Pre-Medicine — - A K; Newman Club; 
Mens Glee Club; Basketball; Intramurals. JEROME IRA SCHNIT- 
ZER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., General — - A M, asst. treas., asst. pledge 
master; Di<ini(jiiilhack. sports reporter; Econ. Discussion Club; Propeller 
Club; Hillel Foundation; Intramurals. HARRY STANLEY SCHOFER, 
Takoma Park; A&S, B.S., Physics—- " -; Pershing Rifles; Hillel Foun- 
dation; Swimming, mgr. 



lAMES JOSEPH SCliOLLIAN. ( nikge Park; Fng.. B S.. Electrical 
hngineering— IRi: DONALD CHARLES SCHUESSLER. Hyattsville; 
Phy. i:d . liec. & Health. US. Physical Education — Phys. Ed. Honorary. 
LINDA ROSE SCHWARTZMAN. Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.. Elementary 
Education— ■!•- -; UT. ROBERT ANTHONY SCOGNA. Baltimore; 
BPA, B.S., Accounting — ISA. D Club; Accounting Club; Intramurals. 



JEAN MAR1F .SCOLTOCK, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Elementary Edu- 
cation. DAVID W I I.I.I AM SCOTT. Hurl.Kk; Agr.. B.S.. General— 
API'; A /. WILLIAM EDWARD SCOTT, Riverdale; A&S. BA. 
English— Homecoming; Inttamutals. WILLIAM LEE SCRIVNER. 
College Park; BPA, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club; Mr. & Mts. 
Club. 








PATRICIA H. SHERER, Washington, D. C; A&S, BA., American 
Civilization — K A, pres., ed.; II - A; Diamond; Old Line Party, v.p.; 
Junior Class, secy.; Campus Chest, speakers chm.; Newman Club; Red 
Cross; Sophomore Prom, band chm.; Junior Prom, asst. chm.; May Day, 
properties chm.; Homecoming, secy., queen candidate:; Who's Who 
Comm.; Football Away Weekend, co-chm.; Freshman Orientation, tours 
chm. CHARLES THOMAS SHERMAN, Washington, D. C; Agr., 
B.S., Agricultural Economics — Scabbard & Blade; Advanced AFROTC. 
WILLIAM STAPLER SHIELDS, JR., College Park; Phys. Ed., Rec. 
& Health, B.S., Physical Education — Gymkana Troupe, historian; Aqua- 
liners; Swimming. JANET LEE SHIPLEY, Linthicum Hts.; A&S, 
B.A., Speech & Drama— Mortar Board; NCP, pres.; Who's Who; UT, 
secy.; Lab. Theatre; Md. Christian Fellowship, secy.; Cultural Comm.; 
Dorm. Exec. Council. 



VIRGINIA LEE SHIPWAY, Flintstone; Home Ec, B.S., Home Eco- 
nomics Education — HEC; 4-H Club; Dorm, v.p. LINDLEY 
SHOCKEY, Hagerstown; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — FTA; Ross- 
borough Club. FRANK TAYLOR SHULL III, Kensington; BPA, 
B.S., Marketing — A K E, treas., social chm.; SGA, rep.; Marketing Club, 
treas.; Intramurals. WILLIAM SHULMAN, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., 
Chemical Engineering — A X i;, treas.; AlChE; HiUel Exec. Council. 

ROBERT C. SHUPPERT, Monkton; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineer- 
ing— T H II; 11 K N, v.p.; IRE; WMUC; Internat'l Club; Veterans Club, 
v.p., treas.; Campus Chest; Dorm, proctor. HARVEY JERRY SIEGEL, 
Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Accounting — T K 'I', treas.; Accounting Club; 
Marketing Club; Soccer; Lacrosse; Intramurals. ROBERT S. SIEGEL, 
Baltimore; A&S, B.S.— T E *; Lacrosse; Intramurals. SYBIL HAR- 
RIET SIEGEL, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — HEC; 
Soc. Club. 

DAVID HUGH SIGGINS, Sugargrove, Pa.; Eng., B.S., Met. Engi- 
neering—A X i;; AlChE. VINCENT GEORGE SIGILLITO, Wash- 
ington, D. C; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engineering — 't' 11 -; T H II; Chem- 
istry Achievement Award; David A. Berman Memorial Award; Wash- 
ington Gas Light Co. Scholarship. BEVERLY JOANN SILAR, York, 
Pa.; Ed., B.S., Business— r + 15, pres.; T--; FTA, treas.; May Day, 
usher, invitations comm.; House Directors Reception, invitations comm.; 
Intramurals. LAWRENCE JOHN SIMI, Washington, D. C; Eng., 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering. 

KATHRYN LOUISE SIMMONS, Davidsonville; A&S, B.A., Art— 
A Oil; AAA; Terrapin, index ed., women's residences ed.; UT; Art 
Club; Riding Club; Aqualiners; SGA Culture Comm.; AWS, culture 
chm. JAMES YOUNG SIMMS, JR., Severn; A&S, B.A., History— 
•I' AH; Soccer. ROBERT LEWIS SIMONS, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., 
Marketing — « X; Gate & Key Society; SAC; Marketing Club; Orphans 
Coram., chm.; President's Reception Coram.; Job Placement, rep.; Intra- 
raurals. JOHN MILTON SINE, Marbury; A&S, B.A., English— Liter- 
ary Club; Expression, assoc. ed.; French Club. 



NANCY ALICE SEARS, Elkton; Agr., B.S., Aniraal Husbandry- 
Block & Bridle Club, secy., historian, v.p.; WRA; Livestock Judging 
Team; Dorm, social chra. LOUIS SEIDEL, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Real 
Estate & Insurance — '^ A, v.p., house mgr.; IFC; Hillel Foundation; 
Chess & Checker Club; Intramurals. EDWARD COLLINS SEN- 
SENEY, HyattsviUe; A&S, B.A., Sociology— Soc. Club. EDMUND 
EARNEST SEYFRIED, JR., Bladensburg; BPA, B.S., Transportation 
— Propeller Club. 



MARGARET ELIZABETH SHANK, Riverdale; Home Ec, B.S., Prac- 
tical Art — A r A; AWS; Canterbury Assoc; Daydodgers Big Sister 
Program. DAVID SHAPIRO, Washington, D. C; Eng., B.S., Mechan- 
ical Engineering — Pershing Rifles; ASME. IRA H. SHAPIRO, Mary- 
land Park; BPA, B.S., Accounting — T E ■!', pres., secy.; B A M-; Arnold 
Air Society; IFC; Intramurals. RUTH ANN SHAPIRO, Baltimore; 
Ed., B.S., Childhood Education — UT; Campus Jud. Board; Dorm, orien- 
tation chm., jud. board; Spring Week; Intramurals. 



JOHN HARLOW SHARP, Hampstead; BPA, B.S., Accounting— 
'I' AH; Acounting Club; D Club; Intramurals. BARBARA JEANNE 
SHEELY, Harrisburg, Pa.; Home Ec, B.A., Practical Art— HEC. 
NORMAN WILSON SHEETZ, JR., Cabin John; Eng., B.S., Aero- 
nautical Engineering. BENJAMIN FRANCIS SHEPPARD, JR., 
Catonsville; Ed., B.A., Social Science — A T SJ, pres., secy., asst. pledge 
master, rush co-chm.; Varsity M Club; IFC; Men's Dorm Council; Elec- 
tions Coram., chm.; Lacrosse, mgr. 




ALAN HERBERT SINGLETON, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.. Chemical 
Enjtinctrinf; — Men's Glee Club; C^hess Club; Wesley Foundation; Intra- 
murals DAVID II. SISSON, Hvattsville; A&S. A.B., Philosophy — 
Band BSU. RICHARD MILTON SKINNER, College Park; Phys. 
Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Education. MELVIN JORDAN 
SLAN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Arts-Dentistry—- A M. 



CLARENCE BERYL SMAIL, Jeannette, Pa.; BPA. B.S., Marketing— 
A i: ■!■. house pres., chaplain; IPC; Intramurals. ERNEST I. SMELKIN- 
SON, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Marketing — 'I' -V Hillcl l-uundatmn; Mar- 
keting Club; Intramurals. JOAN ADELE SMELKINSON, Baltimore; 
Ed., B.S., Childhood Education — A K 'I-, v.p.; SAC; Hillel Foundation; 
Childhood Ed. Club; Spring Week; Political Party, rep. FREDERICK 
CHARLES SMELTZER, Kensington; BPA, B.S., Financial Adminis- 
tration. 



CHARLES HENRY SMITH, Waldorf; A&S, B.A., Geography— 
H 't': D Club; Intramurals. DIXIE LEE SMITH, Ellicott City; Phys. 
Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Therapy— I' 'I' H; Nurses Glee Club; 
4-H Club; Wesley Foundation. ELEANOR LEE SMITH, Flintstone; 
Home Ec, B.S.. Home Economics Education — i-H Club, v.p., secy. 
FRANCES ALICIA SMITH, Kensington; Home Ec, B.S., Textiles 
& Clothing — - K, secy.; Gymkana Troupe; Canterbury Assoc; Intra- 
murals. 




>^-r 



11 1^ 







GLENN CURTIS SMITH, Piedmont. W. Va.; Phys. Ed., Rec. & 
Health, B.S.. Physical Education. HERBERT LOWELL SMITH, Bal- 
timore; Agr., B.S., Botany— Plant Ind. Club. JAMES WILBUR 
SMITH, Hyattsville; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. JANICE MAE 
SMITH. Middletown; Ed., B.A.. English. 



LAWRENCE WILLIAM SMITH. JR.. Renick. W. Va.; Agr., B.S.. 
Entomology — A Z; Entomological Soc of America. LOIUS LEE 
SMITH, Baltimore; Agr.. B.S., Ornamental Horticulture. MARY LOU 
SMITH, Mitchellvillc; Home Ec, B.S., Home Economics Education — 
A 1", house pres.; Who's Who; ^l-H Club; HEC; Senior Class, treas.; 
UT; SGA. calendar conim. chm.; AWS. treas.; Homecoming, dance 
decorations chm.; Sophomore Prom, decorations comm.; Junior Prom, 
decorations comm.; i-H College Weekend, chm.; Freshman Class, treas.; 
Sophomore Carnival, treas.; May Day. costume chm. NORMAN 
GARY SMITH. Little Orleans; Agr., B.S., Agricultural Education— 
A /.; Agr. Council; FFA; 4-H Club. 



ROBERT STEPHENS SMITH, Mt. Rainier; BPA, B.S.. Personnel 
Man.igcnicnt. NANCY RUTH SNEED. Annapolis; A&S. B.A.. Eng- 
lish — K .\ O; A A A; Diamond; Ditimaihthaci: Young Republicans Club; 
Canterbury Assoc; Rossborough Club. MARTHA LYNNE SNOD- 
GRASS, Washington, D. C; Home Ec. B.S.. Home Economics Educa- 
tion— 1 K; HEC;; FTA. ROBERT FRANCIS SNOW. Wheaton; 
BPA, B.S., Personnel. 



CHARLES CALVIN SNYDER, JR., Baltimore; Ed.. B S.. Industrial 
Arts 1 ducation— I A 1. THEODORE SHELDON SOBKOV, Balti- 
more; A&S. B.A.. History — Z H T; SAC. pres.; Card Section, chm 
junior Prom; Sophomore Carnival Comm.; Away Weekend Comm 
AHBY SUE SOKOL, Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.. General Science— A K ■!• 
asst treas.. treas.; Diamond; Hillel Foundation; UT; Bowling Tourna 
nient. co-chm.; Homecoming, invitations comm.; Junior Prom, invita 
tions comm.; Spring Week, publicity comm.; Freshman Orientation 
Week Program; Senior Prom; Intramurals. VALERIE JEAN SOLA- 
NAS, Oxon Hill; A&S. B.S.. Chemistry— + -X; A A A; Di.imoiiJhMk. 



ROBERTA ARLENE SOLINS. Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.. Elementary Edu- 
cation — ii A T. sgt.-at-arms; Hillel I'oundation; FTA; Sophomore Prom, 
decorations comm. JAY MURRIE SOLOMON, Silver Spring; Eng.. 
B.S . Aeronautical Engineering—- N GEORGE EMIL SOMMERS, 
Buchanan, N. Y.; BPA, B.S.. General Business—- "; Veterans Club; 
Marketing Club; Dorm Council; Dorm, pres.; Intramurals. MARCO 
S. SONNENSCHEIN, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Financial Administration- 
Ski Club; Econ. Discussion Club; Men's League; Young Democrats 
Club. 



Class of 1 958 



IRVIN MURRAY SOPHER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Psychology— 
— AM; Hillel Foundation: Spring Week Comm.; Dorm, rep.; Intra- 
murals. INGEBORG SORENSEN, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., German 
Language & Literature — 'I' K <1'; Dean's List; Internat'l Club; Lutheran 
Smdent Assoc. JOHN MAXWELL SORENSON, Bossier, La.; Mil. 
Sci., B.S., Military Science. CYNTHIA ANNE SOWDER, College 
Park; Home Ec, B.S., Home Economics Education — K A H; Al-Book, 
bus. mgr.; Terrapin, layout staff; SGA Organization & Procedures 
Comm.; Rossborough Club, treas.; AWS Orphans Party; HEC; Aqua- 
liners; May Day, sound chm.; Sophomore Prom, chaperone chm.; Stu- 
dent Placement Comm. 



ELIZABETH MARIE SPANGLER, Laurel; Ed., B.S., Music Educa- 
tion—A A A; i: A I; Who's Who; Clef & Key; Chapel Choir; Women's 
Chorus, pres., treas.; Music Educators Nat'l Conference, pres. MAL- 
COLM ROBERT SPAULDING, Arlington, Va.; Agr., B.S., Animal 
Husbandry — A Z; Block & Bridle Club, treas.; High Individual Student 
Livestock Judging Contest; Grand Champion Showman Student Fitting 
& Showing Contest; Meats Judging Team; Livestock Judging Team. 
JACK RICHARD SPEAR, Cheverly; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineer- 
ing— IRE. JAMES RICHARD SPEICHER, Annapolis; BPA, B.S., 
Industrial Management — K A, treas.; A i; II. 



CALVIN BENJAMIN SPENCER, JR., Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Entom- 
ology — — "t" K, chaplain; Canterbury Assoc, v. p., pres.; Flying Club; 
Student Religious Council. DONALD HARDY SPENCER, Hyatts- 
ville; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering— O A K; '1> K 'I'; T B II; II T i:; 
ASME, pres. ROBERT HALL SPENCER, Broomall, Pa.; Eng., B.S., 
Aeronautical Engineermg— IAS. JUDITH ANNE SPRAFKIN, Bal- 
timore; Ed.; B.S., Elementary Education — Hillel Foundation, secy.; 
Hillel Choir; Dorm, secy.; Homecoming, decorations chm. 



WILLIAM LOVETT STACKHOUSE, JR., Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., 
Education for Industry— lEA. IRA BOWLUS STALEY, Frederick; 
Eng., B.S., Electrical Engmeering — T B 11; H K N; AlEEIRE, chm. 
RICHARD MACLEAN STARK, Leonia, N. J.; Ed., B.S., Education 
for Industry — O/i/ Line, cir.; lEA; Veterans Club; Ski Club. CHARLES 
THOMAS STEEL, Hiller, Pa.; A&S, B.S., Zoology— Football; Base- 
ball. 



STANLEY Z. STEINBERG, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Sociology. BET- 
TIE BURKE STEPHENS, Chevy Chase; Ed., B.S., Elementary Edu- 
cation ^ r, pres., pledge mistress; SGA Elections Board; Ski Club. 

WILBUR V. STEPHENS, Los Angeles. Calif., Mil. Sci., B.S., Military 
Science. RICHARD RIDER STEPHENSON, Riderwood; A&S, B.S., 
Zoology — Pershing Rifles; Intramurals. 



SANFORD SAMUEL STERNSTEIN, Mt. Rainier; Eng., B.S., Chem- 
ical Engineering— T H II, cataloger; AIChE, rec. secy. JOHN EDWARD 
STEVENS, Dorchester, Mass.; BPA, B.S., Economics— A T A, treas.; 
Marketing Club; Veterans Club. NANCY ANNE STEVENS, Annap- 
olis, A&S, B.A., Music — A Oil, house pres., chorister; Mortar Board, 
v.p.; — A I; Who's Who; Diamuiidback: Ai-Book. general informations 
ed.; Red Cross; SGA, secy.; Dorm Exec. Council; AWS, secy., Regional 
Convention hostess comm. chm., Big Sister & Orientation Program chm.. 
Inter-denominational Chapel Program chm.; AWS-Panhel Easter Party 
for Orphans, co-chm.; Sophomore Carnival, contest comm. co-chm.; 
Homecoming, queens chm.; Miss Maryland Contest, chm.; World Univ. 
Service Regional Conference Comm., secy.; May Day, music chm.; 
Student Leadership Comm. RAYMOND ALFRED STEVENS, Mt. 
Rainier; A&S, B.A., History — H K A. 



THEODORE R. STEWART, JR., Hyattsville; BPA, B.A., Accounting 
—Accounting Club. JAMES MAXWELL STINE, College Park; BPA, 
B.S., Marketine — Ai;il; Econ. Discussion Club; Mr. & Mrs. Club; 
ELIZABETH ANN STOCKETT, Annapolis; A&S, B.A., Philosophy 
— A A A; Block & Bridle Club; Baptist Student Union; Philosophy Club; 
Soc. Club; Riding Club; Sailing Club; Internat'l Club; Dorm, treas., 
culture chm. BRUCE FRANCIS STOLBA, Edgewood; Ed., B.S., 
Education for Industry — lEA; Newman Club. 



STANLEY MERRILL STOLLER, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Arts-Dentis- 
try— T K *. BARBARA VAUGHN STONER, Westminster; A&S, 
B.A., History — Fencing Club; Placement Forum, chm.; Dorm, orien- 
tation chm.; Volleyball. JOHN STOPA, College Park; BPA, B.S., 
Accounting— Accounting Club. DIANE HARPER STOTTLER, Hy- 
attsville; Home Ec, B.S., Textiles & Clothing — A A A , secy., scholarship 
chm., recommendations chm.; Diamond; HEC; Homecoming, queens 
comm. co-chm., invitations comm. co-chm.; Junior Prom, queens comm. 
co-chm. 






k% J^ 







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Class of 1958 



^ ?^ S (v 

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C{ O Q (f> 




DONALD HENRY STRASSER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Histon'. 
STANLEY CARROLL STRAUSS, Chevtrly; BPA. B.S., General Busi- 
ness— A T 1>; Track. EUGENE IRWIN STRICKER, Washinmon, 
D. C: A&S, B.S., PreDentistry, History — \ K II; ■!• II i; ■{• A H; Hillel 
Foundation; Intramurals. HENRY MATTHEW STROMBERG, JR., 
CatonsviUe; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — ASME; Newman 
Club; Track; Rille, capt. 



JAMES PHILLIPS STRONG III, Washington, D. C; Eng.. B.S., 
Electrical Engineering — H K .\; T H II. ROBERT ANTHONY 
SUCHY, College Park; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering— 'I' A i); ASCE; 
Football. ROBERT MICHAEL SUDOL, RuthcrforJ, N. J.; Eng., B.S., 
Chemical Engineering. GEORGE MACE SUMMERS,' JR., Wash- 
ington, D. C; A&S, B.A., Sociology — Pershing Rilles; Newman Club. 



MARY ETHEL SUPPLEE, Laurel; A&S, B.S., Physical Sciences. SID- 
NED ERVIN SUSSMAN, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Journalism— 
Dkm<,nJbuck. sports eJ.; M-Book. sports eJ.; WMUC. ' GUSTAVA 
H. SUTPHIN, Hyatt.sville; EJ., B.S., Elementary Education. ANN 
CAROLINE SWANGER, Bethesda; Ed., M.S., Elementary Education 
— K K I'; Ski Club; FTA; Women's Chorus. 



RALPH EUGENE TABLER, Greenbelt; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engi- 
neering— 11 T i:; T H I'; ASME. JAMES EVERETT TALLEY, Hcdlam, 

.\ -X .\, pres.. 



Pa.; BPA, B.S., Economics — .\ -X .\, pres., treas.; Econ. Club; Band. 
AUGUSTINO ROBERT TAMBURELLO, Baltimore; Phys. Ed., Rec. 
& Health, B.S., Physical Education — Lacrosse; Intramural Council, pres. 
PATRICIA DIANE TARRANT, Bethesda; A&S, B.A., Sociology— 
P •!' H; Soc. Club, secy.; Newman Club; Spanish Club; Pledge Queen 
Candidate. 



EVELYN COLINDA TAYLOR, Hyattsvillc; A&S, B.A.. Speech 
Pathology — - A II, pres. GERALD EUGENE TEACHOUT, Shenan- 
doah, Iowa; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science. PAUL IRVIN TEITEL- 
BAUM, CatonsviUe; A&S, B.S., Pre-Dentistry — - A .M, alumni recorder; 
Hillel Skit Night; Interlude; Sophomore Carnival; Intramurals. ALLAN 
M. THOMAS, College Park; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — 
II Ti;, pres.; T H II; Engr. Deans Student Council, jr. class rep.; Trail 



Club; Flying Club. 



FRANK DANIEL THOMAS, Chcverly; BPA, B.S., Accounting— 
K A M'; Accountmg Club; Veterans Club. JOAN ELIZABETH 
THOMAS, Baltimore; Ed., B.S.. Elementary Education — FTA; Wesley 
Foundation. LLOYD GEORGE THOMAS, Levittown. N. Y.; Mil. 
Sci., B.S., History. FRANK EVANS THOMPSON, JR., Richmond, 
Va.; A&S, B.S., Zoology— '1' - K; A ■!• ".J; Ski Club; Westminster Foun- 
dation. 



KENNETH ROBERT THORNTON, Oxon Hill; A&S, B.A., Geog 
raphy — Varsity M (dub; Track; Cross Country; Geography Club. 
SHIRLEY ANNE THROCKMORTON, District Heights; A&S, B.A 
Sociology — — K; French Club; Soc. Club; Westminster Foundation, 
EDWARD LEE TIFFEY, Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S., Re;il Estate- i: A K 
second v. p., .song master; IFC; Freestate Party, pres., v. p.; SGA, Organ 
izations & Procedures Comm., Culture Comm.; Freshman Orientation 
Comm.; Freshman Orientation Board, chm.; Newman ( Uib. Sno-Ball 
Dance chm.; Senior Class Presents. CLYDE GILBERl lODD, Cam- 
bridge; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — II Ti^; ASME. 



PATRICIA ANN TOMS. Frederick; Home Ec. B.S., Home Economics 

Education — K.\<>; HFC; Chapel Choir; Women's Glee Club; May 
Day ((.mm. ELIZABETH GILBERTS TOROSSIAN, Cambridge; 
A&S, B.A.. French — 1 'I' I", .secy.; Dorm, pres., treas.; WRA; Freshman 
Counselor; Fencing t lub; Canterbury Assoc; J-H Club; May Day, usher, 
Intramurals. MARIE LOUISE TOROSSIAN, Cambridge; Phys. Ed., 
Rec. & Health, B.S., Health Education — M(xlern Dance Club; Trail 
Club, secy.; ('anterbury Assoc; Women's Phys. Ed. Professional Club; 
Dorm, treas. JOHN ALLEN TORVESTAD, Colmar Manor; A&S, 
B.A., Psychology. 




BEVERLY LOUISE TUTTON, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Speech 
Pathology— - A JI. M. JAYNE TYDINGS, Ft. George G. Meade; 
Home Ec, B.S., Textiles & Clothing — A E A; HEC: Freshman Prom, 
decorations comm. chm.; Sophomore Prom, decorations comm, chm.; 
Junior Prom, decorations comm. chm.; Homecoming dance chm.; Pledge 
Dance, decorations comm. chm.; Spring Week Comm. CHARLES B. U, 
Rangoon, Burma; A&S, B.A., Government & Politics. WILLIAM 
JOHN ULRICK, College Park; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— 
T B II; H K X; IRE, vice-chm.; Veterans Club. 



FRANK CHARLES UNDERHILL, Hightstown, N. J.; A&S, B.A., 
History — i; A E; Rossborough Club; Men's Glee Club. RALPH 
EVANS UPDIKE, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Psychology— ^i- -X; D Club; 
Intramurals. ALBERT JOSEPH VACOVSKY, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., 
Industrial Management. ANN VAN DE PUTTE, Hyattsville; A&S, 
B.S., Biology ^ 1'; Diamonclback: Newman Club, v. p.; AWS Day- 
dodger Big Sister; AWS-Panhel Orphans Party; Fencing Club; Intra- 
murals. 



JOHN GARRETT VAN SICKLER, Purcellville, Va.; A&S, B.A., 
Sociology. MARILYN ASHWORTH VAREY, Towson; Phys. Ed., 
Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Education — A H A, scholarship chm., asst. 
treas., treas.; Diamond; '1' A K; i; T E, y.p.; UT; Aqualiners, secy., pres.; 
SGA Organizations & Procedures Comm.; Homecoming, house decora- 
tions comm.; May Day, invitations comm.; Spring Week, opening 
night co-chm. WILLIAM VENTER, JR., West Hyattsville; Agr., B.S., 
Dairy Technology— Football; Dairy Sci. Club. CHARLES VERNON 
VICKERS, JR., Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering. 



ANTHONY LUCA VISCONTI, College Park; A&S, B.A., Sociology 
—Flying Club; Baseball; Boxing; Intramurals. HORACIO VIVAS, 
Managua, Nicaragua; Agr., B.S., General Agriculture — Internat'l Club; 
Soccer; Spanish Club. STEPHEN DAVID VOUCH, West Hyattsville; 
Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — AIEE. WANDA McCLUNG 
WADDELL, Takoma Park; Home Ec, B.S., Home Economics Educa- 
tion — X. 



RICHARD CHARLES WAGNER, Salisbury; BPA, B.S., General 
Business — — X; Veterans Club; Young Republicans Club. JOAN 
ALENE WALEN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., History— Hillel Founda- 
tion; Young Democrats Club. EMILY WALKER, College Park; Home 
Ec, B.S., Home Economics Education — K A H; HEC; Women's Chorus; 
Westminster Foundation. MARGARET BLACKMAN WALKER, 
Crownsville; A&S, B.A., American Civilization. 



THOMAS EDWARD TOUCHET, Morristown, N. J.; A&S, B.A., 
Philosophy — Philosophy Club; Internat'l Relations Club. BETTY 
LOU TOWNER, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education— K A 8; 
FTA; Rossborough Club; Red Cross. GEORGE WESLEY TOWN- 
SEND, Absecon, N. J.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations—- A E, pres.; 
APRA; Sailing Club. REGINALD A. TRABAND, Hyattsville; Agr., 
B.S., Agriculture — ATA; Pershing Rifles; IFC; Interfraternity Senior 
Advisory Board; Block & Bridle Club; Veterans Club. 



ALAN JAY TRAGER, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology— T E <!>, place- 
ment chm., corres. secy.; Diamoiulback. copy ed., news ed.; Hillel Foun- 
tion, frat. rep., sgt.-at-arms. HARVEY CHARLES TRENGOVE, Sil- 
ver Spring; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — 11 Ti;, secy.; ASME, 
v.p. NORTON ALLEN TUCKER, Takoma Park; A&S, B.S., Pre- 
Dentistry— - A .M. GRACE C. TUNNICLIFFE, Arlington, Va.; Ed., 
B.A., Social Science — A A A. 



RAFFI MINAS TURIAN, Lebanon; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engineer- 
ing — T H II; AlChE; Internat'l Club, v.p.; Calvert Debate Society, v.p. 
PHYLLIS ANNE TURNER, Philadelphia, Pa.; Home Ec, B.S., Tex- 
tiles & Clothing — A O II, treas.; "X; II A E, v.p.; Terrapin, organiza- 
tions ed., managing ed.; Panhel; AWS Exec. Council; Daydodger Big 
Sister. WILLIAM ARTHUR TURNER, Rockville; BPA, B.A., Mar- 
keting — — "1' E; IFC; American Marketing Assoc; Social Dance Club. 
WILLIAM HARRY TURNER, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Industrial 
Management — Football. 




WILLIAM DAVID WALKER, Bethcsda; Enp„ B.S., Mechanical Engi- 
neering— M T i:; THll; ASME. secy. ERNEST RUSSELL WALL, 
Takoma Park; EJ., B.A., English — 'I'- K; Freshman Orientation Board; 
Culture Comm.; Elections Board. JOHN R. WALL, JR., Baltimore; 
A&S, B.A., Sociology—A T IJ; Chess Club, pres.; Newman Club; See. 
Club. MASON EDWARD WALLACE, JR., Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., 
General Busmess. 



DORIS ANN WALTER, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Journalism 
— II A K; Diamuiiilback. managing ed.; l-xpreisioii. managing ed.; Ran- 
dolph Hearst Scholarship; Rifiery Interest Group. CHARLES MARION 
WALTHER, JR., Bethesda; BPA, B.S., Marketmg— K A; Senior Class, 
sgt.-at-arms; Newman Club; Marketini; Club; Propeller Club; Young 
Republicans Club; Baseball. CHARLES EDWARD WALTON, New- 
burgh, N. Y.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Mditary Science— Capt. STANLEY 
HOWARD WANTLAND, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Geography— r B T, 
v.p.; I'Tl; WMUC; Dorm, pres.; Dorm Council. 



GEORGE ANTHONY WARD, Greenbelt; BPA, B.S., Public Rela- 
tions — T K K, v.p.; Diamoiii/hiici: IFC; Sophomore Class, pres.; Fresh- 
man Orientation Comm., thm. RALPH CORDELL WARD, Silver 
Spring; BPA, B.S., Marketing— Football; Baseball. CHARLES DOR- 
SEY WARFIELD III, Catonsville; Agr., B.S., Entomology— K A, his- 
storian, kniuht-atarms; Trail Club; KA Minstrel; Westminster Foun- 
dation. HUGH KENNON WARREN, JR., Chambcrsburg, Pa.; Ed., 
B.S., Education for Industry — lEA. 










WILLIAM WARSHAUER, JR., Silver Sprmg; BPA. B.S., Accounting 
— IIH>1'; nr^:; Accounting Club. SAMUEL MORTON WASSER- 

MAN, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Financial Administration — T K 'I', v.p., 
treas.; Soccer; Hillel Exec. Board, sgt.-at-arms. JOHN EUGENE 
WATERS, Mt. Rainier; BPA, B.S., Industrial Management—- N; Vet- 
erans Club. MELVIN CARROLL WATKINS, College Park; Eng., 
B.S., Electrical Engineering— <• A K; THll, v.p.; II K X, pres.; Who's 
Who; Veterans Club, secy., pres. 



BARBARA ANN WATT, Chevy Chase; Home Ec, B.S., Textiles & 
Clothing — A X <!, treas., pres., v.p.; Freestate Party, secy.; Sophomore 
Prom, co-chm.; Sophomore Carnival, co-chm.; AWS Pay-All Dance, 
co-chm.; AWS Orphans Party, co-chm. RICHARD STEVENSON 
WATT, Washinmon D. C;.; BPA. B.S., Economics-- 'I- K, comptroller, 
v.p.; (I A K; ■!• K 'l>; A 1 11; NCP, v.p.; Whos Who; Arnold Air Society; 
Scabbard & Blade, pres.; M-Baoi-: junior Class, treas.; UT; SGA, Ways 
& Means Comm.. Recreation Facilities Comm.; Away Weekend, co-chm. 
LESLIE JOSEPH WATTAY, Mt. Ramier; Ent.. B.S., Civil Engineer- 
mg— ASCE. LEONICE INGERSOLL WATTS, H.ivre de Grace; A&S, 
B.A., Sociology — — ■\ II; D Club, secy.; Dorm, social chm. 



NILE JUNIOR WEBB. Hagerstown; BPA, B.S., Accounting— H 1" -; 
li .\ 'I', pres.; AIM; Student Placement C!omm.; Accounting Club. 
JEROME JOSEPH WEBER, Ikrwyn Heights; BPA, B.S., Marketing. 
VIRGINIA ELIZABETH WEBER, Baldwin; A&S. B.A.. Sociology 
— Chapel Choir; Soc. (lub; Women's Chorus; Bowling; N'olleyball. 
DAVID ANTHONY WEDDING, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., 
Personnel. 



KOBERT D. WEEKLEY, Colmar Manor; BPA, B.S., Personnel- Box- 
m.g; Intramurals. CARLETON LLOYD WEIDEMEYER, Clearwater, 
Fla.; A&S, A.B., Government & Politics — 1 M; K K "I'; \'eterans Club; 
Hand. GEORGE ALOYSIUS WEINKAM, JR., Fast Riverdalc; BPA, 
B S., Industrial Mana.uemciil — A '1' A. scty.. Outstanding Pledge, rush 



ihm.; II A K; •!• II 1, v.p.; 



H r 



'I' K -I'; Ai: II; Who's Who; Tcrr.tftiri. 



bus. nigr.; Mrs. & Mrs. Club, pres., v.p.; Newman Club. DONALD 
M. WEINROTH, Bethcsda; Eng., B.S.. Civil Engineering— A K II, 
pres, v.p.; Civil Engr. Honor Society; ASCE; IFC; Hillel Foundation. 



ELLEN MIRIAM WEINSTEIN. Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Historj— 
A .\ A; 'I' All; Deans List; UT. W'RA; llillel Foundation; AWS Summer 
|ob (linic. hostess; AWS lloiive nirettors Tea. entertainment chm. 
JEROME JACOB WFINSTMN, B.iltimore; A&S. B.S.. Zoolo.gyPre- 
Medicine— - A .\1. RALPH WEISS, Baltimore; Home Ec. B.S.. Prac- 
tical Art — T I- '■', historian; Diuwontlhack, art work; UT. art work pub- 
licity; Freshman Class, sgt.-at-arms; Intramurals. DAVID STEWART 
WELLS, Long Beach, N. Y.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Russian — Scholastic 
Achievement Award; USAF, first It. 



Class of 1958 



BENJAMIN OTTO WERLE, Oxon Hill; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering— TB II; HKN; Engineering Council. STEEN GOSTA 
WESTERBERG, Baltimore; Agr., B.S., Agricultural Education — K K *; 
Marching Band; Concert Band; FFA. LAURENCE FREDERICK 
WESTERVELT, Island Heights, N. J.; Ed., B.S., Education for Indus- 



try 



— '1) A 0; Christian Sci. Organization. 



II J, — , ^^ - t^ 

WHEELER, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Speech 



KEITH 



RICHARDS 



A. GLENN WHITE, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Industry — lEA; Flying Club. 
GEORGE EDWARD WHITE, Cheverly; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical 
Engineering. JOHN C. WHITE, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., American 
Civilization — T K E, rush chm.; Senior Class, v.p.; Senior Prom, chm. 
NANCY LYNNE WHITE, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.S., Fine Arts— 
K A 8; Terrapin, office mgr.; LSA; Art Club; Ski Club; Veterinary Sci. 
Club. 



ROYDEN KEITH WHITFORD, Bethesda; A&S, B.A., Government 
& Politics — A T A; G & P Club; Young Democrats Club; Freestate Party, 
rep Weight Liftmg Club. MARY ELIZABETH WHITTENBURG, 
Parkland; Ed., B.S., Science— Trail Club, secy. KENNETH GEORGE 
WICKA, Detroit, Mich.; BPA, B.A., Foreign Service; A i; <!'; Veterans; 
Newman Club; Young Democrats Club; Internat'l Relations Club; Intra- 
murals. MILES X. WICKMAN, Shady Side; Eng., B.S., Electrical 
Engineering — IRE. 



JOHN GORDON WIDENER, Westminster; BPA, B.S., Accounting 
— Arnold Air Society; Varsity M Club; Lacrosse; Football; Advanced 
ROTC; Dorm, proctor. JOSEPH WARREN WIEDEL, Berwyn 
Heights; A&S, B.A., Geography— r T, pres. GEORGE JOSEPH 
WIEDENBAUER, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— 
H K X; AIEEIRE, IRE treas. KENNETH CALVIN WILEY, JR., 
Bladensburg; BPA, B.S., Industrial Administration. 



DORRENCE E. WILKISON, Glen Carbon, 111.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. JANET WILLCOX, Gaithersburg; Ed., B.A., English 
— A r A; FTA; Riding Club; Band; Canterbury Assoc; Women's 
Chorus. JANET W. WILLEY, St. Petersburg, Fla.; Ed., B.S., Elemen- 
tary Education — K A; Diamondback: SNEA; LSA; Young Republicans 
Club; KA Minstrel. CARROLL WILLIAMS, Washington, D. C; Mil. 
Sci., B.S., Military Science. 



•SUZANNE MARIE WILLIS, Frederick; Ed., B.S., Childhood Educa- 
tion — K A, sports chm., activities chm., chaplain; Dtamoudback: Gym- 
kana Troupe; WRA; Phys. Ed. Professional Club; Canterbury Assoc; 
Childhood Ed. Club; SAC; Job Forum Comm.; Homecoming tickets 
comm.; Somerset Spring Fling, chm. MILTON HERMAN WILLS, 
JR., Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering — Civil Engr. Honor Soci- 
ety; Arnold Air Society; ASCE; Lutheran Student Assoc. BONNIE RAE 
WILSON, Adelphi; Home Ec, B.S., Crafts Education— A r A, treas., 
rush chm.; O N, ed.; Diamond; William H. Danforth Senior Fellow- 
ship; Trail Club; Ski Club; Orchestra; AWS, publicity chm.; Intra- 
murals. JACK WAYNE WILSON, Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S., Account- 
ing — A 22 II; B A *; Accounting Club, v.p. 



JUDITH WILSON, Ft. George G. Meade; Phys. Ed., Rec & Health, 
B.S., Physical Education— K A O; ii; T E; Ski Club, treas.; Women's Pro- 
fessional Club; WRA, treas., points chm.; Phys. Ed. Career Forum, 
chm.; Intramurals. BEN CHARLES WIMBERLY, Greenbelt; A&S, 
B.A., Government & Politics; T K E; Vandenberg Guard; WMUC; New- 
man Club; Rossborough Club. AUSTIN THOMAS WINANT, Brent- 
wood; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— T B II; II K X; IRE. ED- 
WARD JOHN WISCOTT, Severna Park; BPA, B.S., Marketing— 
A -11; Marketing Club, v.p.; Newman Club; Mr. & Mrs. Club; Intra- 
murals. 



BARRY WISEMAN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Speech— T E <(>; OAK; 
*K<I'; <Mli;, v.p.; Who's Who; IFC; SAC; UMOC; Campus Chest; 
UT; SGA, treas., Ways & Means Comm. chm.; Campus Blood Drive, 
co-chm.; Pep Rally, chm.; Freshman Prom, chm.; Sophomore Prom, 
chm.. Senior Class Presents. GAIL DIANE WISSER, Washington, 
D. C.; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering — IAS, secy., vice chm.; 
Skin Diving Club; Engr. Student Council. SEYMOUR LEE WIT- 
COFF, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Marketing — Marketing Club. 
FRED EARL WITMER, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engineer- 
ing—A X i;, pres.; AIChE. 




Class of 1958 



^*^£^ 





^^. ^^ n^ 




DONALD EDWARD WITTEN. Hyattsville; BPA, B.A., Public Rela- 
tions 1 T A: 1 A X; Diiimaiulbiick. news eJ.; MB'tok: Gymkana 

Troupe, v.p., APRA. HAROLD CLAIR WOLF, Forest Heights; Mil. 
Sci., B.S., Military Science— Wesley Foundation. ROBERT O. WOLF, 
Washington, D. C ; HJ., B.S., Education for Industry — lEA, v.p. JANET 
POTTER WOLFE. Manhasset, N. Y.; Home Ec, B.S.. General Home 
Economics \llll, corres. secy., social thm.; Terrapin, section ed. 



JOHN WARRAN WOLFE, Greenbelt; BPA, B.S., Personnel— A i; II. 
CLAIRE BECKHAM WOLFORD, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.S., Bac- 
teriology — K K r, treas., rec. secy.; Diamond; Terrapin, sorority ed.; 
Sophomore Carnival; Intramurals. GARY LEE WOMER, Baltimore; 
A&S, B.S., Bacteriology — Lacrosse; Dorm, pres.; Dorm Council, sports 
chm. JOHN EDWARD WOODALL, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Public 
Relations — 'I' K i;; Hutchcnson Award for Scholarship; Sailing Club, 
pres.; APRA; Sailing Team. 



DONALD E. WOOLLEY, Kensington; A&S, B.S., Chemistry — Chapel 
Choir; Md. Christian Fellowship, missions secy.; American Chemical 
Society. CLARE JOSEPHINE WOOTTEN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., 
American Civilization — A A II, reporter, historian; H A K, v.p.; Who's 
Who; Diamiinilback. news ed., columnist, reporter, managing ed., exec. 
ed.; Old Line. asst. ed.; M-Book editorial board; UT; Newman Club; 
Who's Who Comm., chm.; Interlude; Sophomore Carnival, publicity 
chm.; Overseas Show, mgr.; May Day, publicir\' chm.; Culture Comm., 
publicity chm. LESTER ANTHONY WORCH, Hyattsville; BPA, 
B.S., Accounting — - X; Accountini; Club; Newman C^lub; Intramurals. 
JOHN EUGENE WORDEN. JR., Washington, D. C; Ed., B.A., 
Industrial Education — " X. 



MARY ELIZABETH WOSTER, Silver Spring; Phys. Ed., Rec. & 
Health, B.S., Recreation — A .\ S!, house pres., chaplain; Modern Dance 
Club; Baptist Student Union, secy. EDWARD ARTHUR WREN, 
Baltimore; Phvs. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Education — Ski 
Club; Intramurals. JO ANN WRIGHT, Cambridge; Ed., B.S., Sci- 
ence—Trail Club; Rilie Interest Group. WILLIAM CULVER 
WRIGHT. Baltimore; A&S; B.A., English— Literary Club; Honors in 
Literature; E.xpression, cd.; Veterans Club. 



FREDERICK EDGAR WYANT. Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., 
Accounting— H r:i; I'. A 'I'. JACKSON YANG. Washington. D. C; 
Eng., B.S., Mechanical Enginecrin,g — Varsity M Club; Tennis; Soccer; 
ASME; Chinese Club, pres. BERNARD SAUL VEDINAK. Baltimore; 
BPA. B.S.. General Business — Z H T, secy., treas.; SAC; Student Union 
Comm.; Senior Class Presents; Freshman-Sophomore TuK-of-War. 
DIANE YOFFEE. Baltimore; Ed.. B.A., Social Studies — \ K'l'; Liter- 
ary Club; Red Cross; Hillel Foundation, v.p. 



HERBERT CLARENCE YOUNG, JR., Hy.itt.sville; BPA, B.A.. Ac- 
counting — Accounting Club. MAR'\' ANNE YOUNG, Washington, 
D. C; Home Ec, B.S., General Home Economics — K K I", activities 
chm., parliamentarian; A A A; Freshman Orientation Board, secy.; Elec- 
tions Board Organization & Procedures Comm., secy.; Homecoming 
Comm.; Parents Day, chm.; Dorm. secy. WILLIAM TYSON ZALE, 
Grenloch Terrace. N. J.; Mil. Sci., B.S., Military Science — 'I' K ■!>. 
JAMES R. ZARFOSS, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering 
— A't'!.'; ASME, Band 



JUDITH HELEN ZERVITZ, Baltimore; A&S; B A., American Civil- 
ization— '!• i: i;. JOAN S. ZIMMERMAN. Bahimore; Fd., B.S., Child- 
hmxl Education V K •!•. JOSEPH IIOMFK ZIMMERMAN, Balti- 
more; Ed., B.S., Education tor Industry- .\ 'I' i-'; 1) ( lub; ( hcss (lub; 
lEA; Tennis; Intramurals RAYMOND MELVYN ZIMMFT. Wash 
ington, D. C; A&S, B.A., Government & Politics— 'I' - A. JERROLD 
ZLOTOWITZ, Takoma Park; A&S, B.S.. Psychology— * A; A <!• S!; 
Dhimomlback: WMUC. 




KARL WARREN KOENIG, College Park; Ed., B.S., Music Education. 

GALE ANN PERRY, West Engelwood, N. J.; A&S, B.A., Sociology- 
Angel Flight; Soc. Club. 



Those Without Pictures 



SECREST L. BERRY, Arlington, Va.; Mil. Sci., M.S., Military Science. 

CECILIA MARIE FRANZ, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Economics. 

DON DAVID MARKHAM, College Park; BPA, B.S., Transporta- 
tion — r X A. 

ARNOLD SAMUEL MUNACH, Wheaton; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering — T B II; ASME. 



HAROLD LAWRENCE NORTON, Chevy Chase; Agr., B.S., Eco- 
nomics, Marketing — Varsity M Club; Soccer; Intramurals. 

JOHN ALVIN PETERS, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Transportation— 
A i; ■!>; Wrestling. 

LARRY THOMAS SCHLECTER, College Park; Phys. Ed., Rec. & 
Health, B.S., Physical Education. 



WILLIAM CHRISTOS STAMNAS, Dover, N. H.; CSCS, B.A., Gen- 
eral Studies. 



BOB AND LORETTA MARSHALL celebrate the end of four years here at Maryland, while little Kathy examines his diploma. 
Bob is just finishing his education but Kathy is just starting out to follow in dad's footsteps. 




nd 



ex 



A 

Accounting Club 186 

Activities 1 15 

Agricuhural Student Council....187 

Agriculture, College of 90 

AIEEIRE 188 

Alec Templeton 32 

Alleghoney Holl 273 

Alpha Chi Omega 288 

Alpha Chi Sigma 171 

Alpha Delta Pi 289 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 290 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 303 

Alpho Gamma Delta 291 

Alpho Gamma Rho 309 

Alpha Kappa Delta 171 

Alpha Lambda Delta 172 

Alpha Omicron Pi 292 

Alpha Phi Omega 189 

Alpha Tau Omega 310 

Alpha Xi Delto 293 

Alpha Zeto 172 

Alumni-Varsity Game 221 

American Society of 

Chemical Engineers 186 

American Society of 

Civil Engineers 188 

Americon Society of 

Mechanical Engineers 190 

American Red Cross 190 

Angel Flight 163 

Anne Arundel Hall 281 

"Antigone" 150 

Aqualiners 191 

Arnold Air Society 164 

Art Club 191 

Arts and Sciences, 

College of 92 

Associated Women's Students. 122 

Athletic Council 217 

Athletics 215 



B 

Bollel, "Coppelio" 41 

Baltimore Campus 106 

Boltimore Hall 273 

Bond 157 

Boseball 246 

Basketball 236 

Beta Alpha Psi 173 

Beta Gamma Sigmo 173 

Block and Bridle Club 193 

Blood Drive 35 

Board of Regents 82 

Business and Public 

Administration, College of.... 94 



c 

Col vert Deboto Society 192 

Colvert Hall 274 

Campus Che&t Committte 121 



Campus Improvements 

Committse 120 

Canterbury Association 209 

Caroline Hall 282 

Carroll Hall 281 

Chapel Choir 159 

Cheerleaders 216 

Christian Science Club 209 

Christmas 46 

Civil Engineering 

Honor Society 174 

ClemsonMaryland Game 230 

Closing Letter 376 

Colleges 89 

Collegiate 4-H Club 192 

Communications 129 

Convocations 40, 60 

Coordinating Body 84 

CSCS 102 

Culture Committee 119 



D 

Dairy Science Club 193 

Dean of Men 87 

Dean of Women 86 

Delta Delia Delta 294 

Delta Gammo 295 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 331 

Delia Sigma Phi 311 

Delia Sigma Pi 174 

Delta Tau Delta 312 

Dental School 106 

Diamond 175 

Diamond back 135 

Drama 145 

Duke-Marylond Gome 224 



E 

Economic Discussion Club 194 

Education, College of 96 

Elections 68 

Elections Board 121 

Elkins, President Wilson H 80 

Engineering, College of 98 

Eto Kappa Nu 175 



F 

Foil Life 21 

fall Sports 219 

Flu 25 

Football 220 

Football Coaching Staff 218 

Fraternities 305 

Frederick Hall 274 

Freshman Class 127 

Freshman Orientation 22 

Freshmon Orientation Board. -.119 

Future Farmers 194 

Future Teachers 195 



G 

Gamma Phi Beta 296 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 195 

Gommo Theto Upsilon 176 

Garrett Hall 275 

"Gentlemen Prefer Blondes".... 1 52 

Golf 254 

Graduate School 105 

Graduation 76 

Gymkono 196 

H 

Harford Hall 275 

Harmony Hall 39 

Hillel Foundation 210 

Homecoming 28 

Home Economics Club 197 

Home Economics, College of.. 100 

Hono Tories 165 

Housemothers 268 

"House of Bernardo Alba" 254 

Howard Hall 276 

I 

Industrial Educotion Club 197 

Informal Life 12 

Institute of Aeronautics 198 

Interfraternity Boll 56 

Interfroternity Council 332 

Interlude 75 

International Club 198 

Intra murals 257 

Iota Lambda Sigma 176 

Islamic Association 210 



J 

Journolism Building 

Dedication 38 

Judo Club 199 

Junior Class 125 

Junior Prom 64 

K 

Kappa Alpha 313 

Kappo Alpha Minslrel 53 

Kappo Alpha Theto 297 

Koppo Delta 298 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 299 

Koppo Kappa Psi 177 

Kent Hall 276 

L 

Loc rosso 248 

Lambda Chi Alpha 314 

Low School 106 



Library 49 

Lutheran Students Association. . 21 1 



M 

M Book 143 

M Club 256 

Marketing Club 199 

Maryland Christian 

Fellowship 21 1 

Marylond Flying Club 200 

Mo ry land Life 10 

May Day 72 

Medical School 106 

Men's Dorm Council 272 

Men's Dorms 269 

Men's Glee Club 160 

Men's Intro murals 262 

Men's League 123 

Miami-Maryland Game 231 

Military 161 

Military Science, College of.. ..103 

Montgomery Hall 277 

Mortor Board 167 

Mr. and Mrs. Club 200 

Music 155 



N 

National Collegiate Players 177 

National Symphony 

Orchestra 37, 55 

Newman Club 212 

North Corolina- 

Maryland Game 227 

N.C. State-Morylond Gome 223 

Nursing Club 201 

Nursing School 106 



o 

Olympic Barbell Club 201 

Omicron Delta Kappa 168 

Omicron Nu 178 

Orchestra 158 

Orgonizations 185 

Organization and 

Procedures Committee 118 

Overseas Show 42 



p 

Ponhellenic Council 304 

Pep Rally 36 

Pershing Rifles 164 

Pharmaceutical School 106 

Phi Alpho 315 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 178 

Phi Alpha Theto 179 

Phi Chi Theto 179 

Phi Delta Theta 316 



374 



Phi Epsilon Sigma 180 

Phi Kappa Phi 170 

Phi Kappa Sigma 317 

Phi Kappa Tau 318 

Phi Sigma Kappa 319 

Phi Sigma Sigma 300 

Physical Education, College of. .104 

Pi Beta Phi 301 

Pi Delta Epsilon 180 

Pi Kappa Alpha 320 

Pi Sigma Alpha 181 

Pi Tau Sigma 181 

Pledge Dance 33 

Pre-game 220 

Presidential StafF 83 

Prince George's Hall 277 

Propeller Club 202 

Publications 129 

Publications Board 144 

Public Relations Committee 121 

Q 

Queen Anne's Hall 282 

Queen Elizabeth 26 

R 

Religion 207 

Research 107 

Residences 266 

Rifle Team 244 



s 

Saint Mary's Hall 283 

Scabbard and Blade 163 

Senior Class 334 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 321 

Sigma Alpha Eta 182 

Sigma Alpha Iota 202 

Sigma Alpha Mu 322 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 1 82 

Sigma Chi 323 

Sigma Delta Chi 183 

Sigma Delta Tau 302 

Sigma Kappa 303 

Sigma Nu 324 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 325 

Sigma Pi 321 

Sigma Tau Epsilon 183 

Ski Club 203 

Snow 59 

Soccer 234 

Sociology Club 203 

Somerset Hall 283 

Sophomore Carnival 61 

Sophomore Class 126 

Sororities 285 

South Carolina- 
Maryland Gome 229 

Sports 214 

Spring Life 67 

Spring Sports 243 

Spring Week 69 

Student Government 

Association 1 16 



Studeni Government 

Committees 118 

Student Religious Council 208 



T 

Talbot Hall 278 

Tau Beta Pi 184 

Tau Beta Sigma 184 

Tau Epsilon Phi 327 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 328 

"Teahouse of the 

August Moon" 146 

Tennessee-Maryland Game ....228 

Tennis 255 

Terrapin 130 

Terrapin Trail Club 204 

Texas A&M-Maryland Game.. ..222 

Theta Chi 329 

Track 251 

Traffic Committee 1 19 



University Theatre 154 



Vondenberg Guard 162 

Veterans Club 204 



Veterinary Science Club 205 

Virginia-Maryland Gome 232 



w 

Wake Forest-Maryland Go me.. 225 

Washington Hall 278 

Ways and Means Committee....! 18 

Wesley Foundation 213 

Westminster Foundation 213 

Who's Who 166 

Who's Who Commiliee 120 

Wicomico Hall 284 

Winter Life 45 

WMUC 141 

Women's Chorus 160 

Women's Dorms 279 

Women's Intra murals 262 

Women's Professional Club 205 

Women's Recreational 

Association 206 

Wrestling 243 



Young Democrats 206 



Zeta Beta Tau 



..330 



375 



From the Editor 



It is the general practice to associate the production of a yearbook with its editor and to give 
credit for the results. In my opinion the 1958 Terrapin is the finest yearbook ever to be 
produced at Maryland. I am proud to say, as editor, that this book is not of my doing. The 
'5S Terrapin is greater than the work of any one person. I feel that I have achieved my 
goal of presenting to you a yearbook that is truly representative of the Maryland campus. 

The credit for this work goes not to me but to the 65 staf? members whose names appear 
on page 130. These students represent a true cross-section of the University of Maryland. 
Each has contributed to this book a great deal of his time and skills. Each section of the 
book is representative of the staff responsible for its production. 

As editor of the '5S Terrapin I wish to extend my deepest appreciation and sincere thanks 
to all the Stat? members who have worked to make this yearbook what it is. 

There were a number of persons outside the student statif who have worked with a per- 
sonal devotion to make this book a success. It would not be possible to reprint all of their 
names and so in here in the limited space there is are a icw of those persons. 

At the top of the list are the men of GARAMOND PRESS. This includes MR. ji.\i CONNER, 
who made many trips to College Park to help us over the bumps, MR. GEORGE LILLY 
ivho stayed in Baltin/ore but had to suffer through our mistakes, and MR. IRVIN SILVERS, 
president of Garamond Press, and his entire organization who have worked to maintain 
the quality of the book. 

Extra credit also goes to the KING brothers of REX engravinc; ivho consistently 
turned out high quality engravings. BARTON-COTTON irho did our color printing took 
more than a professional interest in the color reproductions of the Terrapin. 

Here at the University 1 would like to thank MR. AL danegger, werner severin 
and MRS. LORE GROSSMAN all of the University photo department ivho stepped in with 
many of the pictures seen in this book. 

Our faculty advisor MR, ROBERT CAREY deserves special credit not only for the help 
given to the staff but also for his ability lo groir ulcers while waiting for this book to 
come out. 

The only thing left to say is that 1 hope that you. as readers, will get as much pleasure from 
this book as I ha\e had in working w ith my fellow students in its production. 

John E. Allen 
Editor-in-Chief 



ABOUT THE TERRAPIN . . . The text has been set in Garamond No. 3 with 
display heads hand set in Airj-iort Gothic. Airport Gothic Italic and Airport Broad. 
The paper is I.ustro Enamel, manutai iLircd by the S. 1). Warren Co. of Boston. The 
hook has been printed in letterpress by 

GARAMOND PRESS, BALTIMORE 



376 



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