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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"












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University of Maryland 
THE I960 TERRAPIN 



Volume 59 



Published by the 
Undergraduate Student Body 
of the University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 
Copyright, I960 



C. Stuart Callison, Editor-in-Chief 
fames L. Oosterhous, Business Manager 











Table of Contents 



Activities 12 

Athletics 145 

Academic 205 

Residences 273 

Seniors 365 

Index 425 




ED1TORIN-CHIEF 
BUSINESS MANAGER 
MANAGING EDITOR 



C. Stuart Callison 
|im L. Oosterhous 
Barbara Mullinix 



GENERAL STAFF 



Associate Editors: 

Activities 

Athletics 
Academic 
Residences 

Seniors 



Photo Manager 

Art Editor 

Copy Editor 

Index Editor 

Secretary 

Genera] Stall Manager 

Circulation Manager 

Copy Reader 

Section Editors: 

Maryland Life 

SGA Organization 

SGA Activities 

Queens 

Communications 

Drama 

Music 

Religion 

Organizations 

Fall Sports 

Winter Sports 

Spring Sports 

Intra murals 

Administration 

Colleges 

Overseas Program 

Honoraries 

Military 

Greek Activities 

Sororities 

Fraternities 
Dorm Activities 
Women's Dorms 
Men's Dorms 
Senior Picture 
Senioi Copy 
Senior Layout 

Photographers: 
l [em j siii 11 
I. am Parkei 
\F.di olm I' mmons 
I om Bigelow 
Ellsworth Nail! 

Advisei : 



Linda D. Beck 
Chet Steckel 
Mai tv Stavrides 

Page Swart/ 
Ruth Hull 



Debby Griffin 
Page Swartz 
Olivia Scaggs 
Phyllis Zaroff 
Barbara Gundersdorff 
Kathy McAdoo 
John Rogers 
Joyce Dilliplane 

Leslie Yaffe 
Sue La f fan 
Carolyn Gouza 
Lynne Cashman 
Paula Dubov 
]ill Shimer 
Lisa Brisker 
Linnell Robinson 
Marjorie Turner 
Don Kirtley 
Roger Crawford 
Emory Brown 
[can Richer 
fudy Todd 
Lynn Andretta 
Kristen Streubinf, 
Sally Wiley 
Arthur Bacon 
Pat Argerake 
Pain Clayton 
|ini Kenney 
Ellen Wolfson 
Anita Mac Goldberg 
Charles Buffum 
Nam \ Maskcll 
s. nidi, i Goody 
Siis.m Met/ger 

Morton Katz 
Pete Gram 

Ray Yosknskv 

l)i( k Culbertson 
Mi. Wernei Severin 



Paige Bennington 
Audrey Blair 
Peggy Boughter 
David Butts 
Daniel Champion 
fulia Cobey 
Anne Coleman 
Betty Conklin 
Judy Cullen 
Patty Domingus 
(ini Edmonds 
Lois Einfeldt 
Randa Engel 
Aelda Engle 
Carol Etchells 
Doris Feintuch 
Margie Felix 
Mary Fessenden 
Sheila Fram 
Janet Greek 
Victoria Hainsfurthur 
Kay Haven 
Fran Horwit/ 
Marion Hartman 
Bobbie Hastings 
Li I Henderson 
Helen Holland 
Mary |o luso 
Barbara [antz 
Janice Jenkins 
lean fester 
Sand) Johnson 
Sandi a (.old 



Cathy Law 
Kathi Kilmer 
Louis Kline 
Kathy Knox 
Nancy Lewis 
Monica Mat/cek 
N'orie Maupin 
Anita Moore 
Mary Jo Park 
Lynn Rades 
Perri Rosdol 
Phil Ross 
Eric Schmitter 
N'ickie Siegel 
James Sims 
Betsv Slagle 
Bettv Steele 
Tinny Stevens 
Gay Stoddard 
Ann Swank 
Diane Vance 
Dvelyn Wadleigh 
Nancy Walker 
Pricilla Weinberg 
Oogie Weitlierwill 
Ronald White 
April Wilson 
Cathy Wilson 
Carole Windham 
\an<\ Windham 
Doris Wolverton 
I nid Zipperman 
Janet Glassman 



I960 TERRAPIN 




* * * • 



• • • 



• • • • 



• • ■ • • • • a 



■ ■■••■«■•••■■ 
• ■•••% 9 » • • • • 




Byrd Stadium... 



A sunny day, a cheering crowd, a winning 
team — hurrah! The weekend's here — a time 
to relax, to catch your breath before the arrival 

at mini ho hei tic week. 

And what will this week bring? More (hiss- 
es, meetings, exams, desserts, parking tickets, 
umi, gripes, sunshine, smiles, and — oh, yes, a 



few hours for sleeping. Hut who sleeps: 

The I960 Terrapin wishes to take you on a 
journey through the world oj the college student 
and shine with you the variety of experiences. 
activities, and interests which are his life here 
at Maryland - a life filled with ACTION! 





Decisions! Decisions! Decisions! 



Proudly she wears his fraternity pin. 



We have more to do than study- 

socializing and relaxing are important, too, 



It's raining ... for a change. 



The KA Minstrel is an event anxiously awaited by Marylanders. 






■■■-• J8 W 
WPA ALPHA -*«-. 

T 90* ... 



.• • .• * 




Academically speaking, 
M we strive for 
"quantity of quality/* 







The library offers a peaceful refuge from hecti< dorm life. 




Ground the middle <>l [anuary the boys in the posl office 
are l>us\ putting grade slips in students' mail boxes. 



Ii was ,i pleasure buying oui l>n<>ks in the new air-conditioned 
iiouk store. 




Volleyball is one of the favorite spring intramurals. 



The thrill of sports- 
how dull our college life 
would be without it. 





I've got this one! 



Intramural football can be as rigorous as a varsity game. g 





Late lights in Montgomery H; 



Moving into the dorm has been quite a rhore for these 
freshmen. 



Our dorms, fraternity and sorority 

houses are always centers of activity. 



Stnrh break! 




' \ 



11 h 



m 



3 



it 






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V 



\ -\* 







Student Government 



SGA IN ACTION 



Every Tuesday Evening, behind the ma- 
hogany door of room 119 of the Student Union, 
the Student Government Association meets to 
discuss various campus problems, to make recom- 
mendations to committees, to coordinate organi- 
zations and to appropriate student funds. The 
S.G.A. Cabinet represents the executive branch 
of the Student Government and is responsible 
for the supervision of student activities. 

This year weekly reports by President Yel- 
lowlees to the student body were heard over 
WMUC. 




Robert A. Yellowlees, Jr., president of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association. 



SGA Cabinet — Clockwise: Martha Tatum, sorority representa- 
tive; Bulkeley Griswold. junior class president; Judith Gray, inde- 
pendent women's representative; Judy Purnell. secretary; George 
Kaludis, treasurer; Charles Ezrine, fraternity representative; Bob 



Yellowlees, president; Sam Mucher, independent men's represent- 
ative; Kd Clabaugh. vice-president; Stanley Mazaroff. senior class 
president; Harriet Husted. president AWS; Pete Wasrner, sopho- 
more class president. 





STl'DKN'T COl'RI — Robert Sacks, Palsy Kanner, Charles Rcckson, Olivia Scaggs, Austin 
l"\ chief justice; Anne Riley. Tom Morrissey. 



Student Court 



Legislature 



All appellate cases coming from lower stu- 
dent courts are tried by the Central Student 
Court. It has jurisdiction in all disciplinary cases 
referred to them by the dean of men, dean of 
women, or the dean of an undergraduate college. 

The seven members are nominated by Mor- 
tal Hoard and ODK. and approved by the SCA 
Executive Council. 



Direct representation in student govern- 
ment affairs is provided for students by the SCA 
Legislature. Nine seniors, eight Juniors, seven 
sophomores and six freshmen compose this stu- 
dent-elected branch of the association. 

The legislature conducted a poll on the ad- 
visability of lengthening Easter vacation, and dis- 
cussed the pros and cons of various bills, resolu- 
tions and allocations of student funds. 



'(.\ I.K.isi.ATtRF. — First row. Linda Cavin. Maryann Leahy, Scarlett Voris, Ed Clabaugh, chairman; Lance Bil- 
lingslcy, Dcbby Onslow, (.race Anderson. Second row. 1 1 >i 1 Dwin, I i/ Shay, Anne Gifford, Ida Willen, Eunice \l 
perstein, Maraline A. Myers, Sarah Schlesinger, Sybil Rappoport, George Andrews. Third row. Franklin I. 
|ohnson, Ron Shoupe, John R. Tydings. Sue I,. Gibbons, Jud) \. Hutchison, Margy Stone, Nan Owens, John 
(Cinnamon, Warren Dinkett. 



14 




The Organizations and Controls Committee's 
main purpose is to review constitutions of pro- 
posed new campus organizations. 

Last year the committee reviewed the consti- 
tution of the Resident Men's Association and of 
the new Campus Chest. It also reviewed pro- 
posed changes in the student government con- 
stitution. 




Organization and Control — Cassie Mackin, Pamela Maher. Ed 
Clabaugh, chairman; John Kimiamon, I'at Gerzban. 




Who's Who Committek — Barbara Mullinix, Lynnc Cashman, 
chairman; Dick Dement, James W. Shaw, Jr. 



The Finance Committee requested tenta- 
tive budgets from all student organizations last 
spring. By the first of November the commit- 
tee submitted its recommendations to the legis- 
lature in completed form. All appropriations 
were quickly approved, leaving the legislature 
free to study other matters. 

By relying on the thorough and painstaking 
study of the committee, the legislature felt that 
a fairer distribution of the $110 thousand stu- 
dent activities fund was achieved. 



SGA Committees 

It is the responsibility of the Who's Who 
Committee to recognize the campus leaders in 
scholarship and activities. They select the names 
that will appear in Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and Colleges. 



Finance Committee — Seated: Pam Clayton, Sybil Rappoport, 
George Kaludis, chairman; Richard Parker. Sally Hastings. Sltinrt- 
ini^: Lance Billingslcv. Warren Duckett, 







i n 



a 




15 





Elections Board First row: Carolyn Couza, Beverl) Bernier, 
Roger Barker, chairman; Lynn Andretta. Lois Einfcldt. Second 
row: Warren Wimer, Don Mudd, lioli Yerman. 



Elections Board 



Traditionally, the Elections Board is the 
coordinator of one of the highlights of campus 
politics — annual elections. It supervises the 
campaigns of fall and spring Old Line-Free State 
competition and enforces its policies by fine of 
votes or money. The board devises procedures 
and rules governing elections, collects petitions, 
reviews and publishes qualifications of candi- 



dates, controls the poles on election days, and 
counts ballots. The poles are set up at places 
on campus convenient for all students. This year 
the board hopes to initiate the use of electrical 
voting machines in spring elections and to direct 
a voting enthusiasm campaign before election 
week. 



I o Man land students one mean 
ing ol spring is the election oJ class 
officers, in the Skinner Building 
lobby, students ^.ulm to discuss, 
even argue, and vote. 




16 



Freshman 



Orientation 



Freshman Orientation week is seven days 
full of events and fun when each new student 
has the opportunity of becoming acquainted with 
Maryland life. The activities of this Aveek are 
numerous and diverse including campus tours, 
academic assemblies, the President's Reception, 
Dink Debut, a class assembly, Freshman Mixer, 
and many more functions. 

The planning body of Orientation Week is 
the Board composed of the event chairmen and 
officers. The Board members and tour leaders 
are the "hat people" who enforce customs regu- 
lations and try to answer questions. 

This year the Board made several new ad- 
ditions to the program. A pre-college orienta- 
tion program was held during the summer which 
gave those students attending a head start in 
becoming familiar with the University. Other 
additions were a transfer student program and a 
customs court to deal with violators of the cus- 
toms regulations. 




FRESHMAN ORIENTATION BOARD-Sealed: Linncll Rob- 
inson, Kitty Godman, assistant chairman; Don Arthur, chair- 
man; Dick Dement, assistant chairman; Sue Laffan, secretary. 
Standing; Ellen Bubeck, Sarah Schlesinger, Bruce Tucker, Pat 
Messer, Pat Wyand, Ron Brown, Marlene Murray, Judy Hutch- 
ison, Bud Laurent, Stuart Broth, Arlene Joffe. 



The typical freshman couple this year is Joyce 
Callison and Matt Mathews who are enjoying ice 
cream at the dairy. 




They're swellin' on melon: Prospective rushees enjoy 
free watermelon— a pre-rush activity sponsored by the IFC 
during Orientation. 




17 



Student Placement 
Committee 








si UDENT PLACEMENT COMMITTEE-Dick Sinclair, Mrs. Har- 
old Hayes, publicity advisor; John Tamaro, Tom Morrissey, overall 
chairman; lewis M. Knebcl, director o£ placement; Miss Marion 
Johnson, assistant dean of women; Karen Hart. 



The Student Placemen! Committee pro- 
vides students with forums, counselling, company 
recruiting by interviews and job registers and 
assists them in selecting a major field of study- 
There are six major sub-committees with 
over 100 students engaged in these activities. A 
lew of these committees are Career Week, which 
schedules forums by each college on vocational 
opportunities, Summer Placement Job Service, 
which schedules interviews with over 100 dif- 
ferent companies for student employment, and 
Senior Placement Service, which sponsors visiting 
representatives from over 350 companies and 
maintains a placement register. All of these com- 
mittees have been successful here at Maryland. 



Student Union Board 



The purpose of the Student Union Board 
is to plan and to carry out the activities that 
are sponsored by the Student Union. 

Some ol the various activities that the board 
s|)onsois ,ti c dances, dancing lessons, movies, bil- 
liard tournaments, bridge tournaments, and cul- 
tural programs. These activities are open to all 
i he si udents on t ampus. 



s ii in \ i in ION BOARD [anics Kennedy, Marvin Webb, Janel 
Lee Tolson, Ellen Bubcck. chairman; Dick Dement, Kitty Moslcy. 
Patricia Naymick, Stephanie Lippman, Mary Caihart. Jim Holland. 




18 




CALENDAR COMMITTEE - Donna Aldridge, Kitty Godman. 
Wanda Reynolds, chairman; Sandy Kalin, Jim Coulter. 



Calendar Committee 

The Calendar Committee meets about four 
times a semester in order to organize the SGA 
Calendar for the entire school year. The com- 
mittee meets with all campus organizations, 
groups, and clubs to try to omit any calendar 
conflicts that might arise. 

The Calendar is distributed at the beginning 
of each semester so that the student has an op- 
portunity to plan his activities for the coming 
weeks from the very beginning of the semester. 



Traffic Committee 



Studying the traffic problem confronting 
the University of Maryland is the main function 
of the Traffic Committee. 

The chairman is the student body's repre- 
sentative to the traffic review board. Here, all 
protests on traffic tickets are reviewed and judged. 

The committee as a whole studies the campus 
parking problems with special attention to spots 
where a large proportion of violations occur to 
ascertain reasons for them— driver negligence or 
ambiguous or unnecessary signs. The committee 
also coordinates with the campus police and the 
College Park authorities to ease traffic congestion. 




TRAFFIC COMMITTEE-Pat Green, Ben Pettee, chairman; Margie 
Hoegen, Pat Miles. Absent: Don Mudd, Bob Detweiler. 




. . . And the crowd files in, getting 
newspapers, programs, and mums on 
the way. 



Anxious queen contestants await the pre-game crown- 
ing. 




Happy Homecoming Queen, Pat Ohl, smiles for 
the crowd as she rides around the stadium. 




20 





"Steady, girls!" 



. And oh, that nicht before! 



Homecoming Weekend 



Even though this year's Homecoming 
Weekend was cloudy and rainy, it did not dispel 
the enthusiasm or color of the long awaited day. 
Zeta Beta Tau and Alpha Chi Omega won the 
hard-earned first places for outstanding float and 
best house decorations— which unfortunately were 
soon washed out. 

In keeping with tradition, representatives of 
each women's dormitory and sorority were es- 
corted to the field for the crowning of the queen 



by Dr. Elkins. Pat Ohl received this honor as 
representative from Carroll Hall. 

To help complete the success of the day, the 
Terps victoriously defeated the Cavaliers of Vir- 
ginia. The crowd left the stands dampened to 
the skin— but happy. 

The theme of "Maryland Reads the Comics" 
was carried through to the highlight of the eve- 
ning — the Homecoming Dance. This year's 
special guests were Les Paul and Mary Ford. 






Smiling coed rides aloft one of the exhi- 
bition floats. 





PARENT'S DAY COFFEE HOUR COM 
Mil I IE— Jacqueline C'.arrick, Sarah Schles- 
inger, Marilyn Nugent, Stizy North, Linda 
Riissiun. Mary Eon Randolph, Sue Coul- 
bournc. Roland Shumate. 



Parent's Day 



Pep Committee 



On October 17th parents were honored 
with special activities planned for them on cam- 
pus. Events of the day included a coffee hour 
held in the morning at the armory, the football 
game at 1 :.">() p.m. with lathers of the team being 
introduced on the field, and an open house at all 
dormitories, sororities and fraternities following 
the game. 



Promoting school spirit for sports events 
by bonfires, pep rallies, the card section and 
general publicity are functions of the Pep Com- 
mittee. They coordinate these activities with 
the card section chairman, who organizes the 
half-time card tricks, the pep band, which plays 
at all home basketball games, and the cheer- 
leaders. 



Imi card section performs on one 
id the warmest Football afternoons 
ui the past season, 




22 



Cultural 



Committee 



The Cultural Committee strives to stimu- 
late inteiest in cultural activities by presenting 
a varied program throughout the year. Perform- 
ances included the noted concert pianist Philippe 
Entremont, soloists from the New York City 
Opera, the National Symphony Orchestra, and 
the Washington Ballet. 




THE CULTURAL COMMITTEE-Firsi row. Sue Shaivitz, 
Sarah Schlesinger, Dean McCormick, advisor; Jackie Spencer, 
chairman. Second row: Neil Welty, Gailyn Gwin. Dean De- 
Marr, advisor; Robert Stramski, Sue Gibbons, Dick Gold. 



Performers of "Most Happy Fella" danced and sang 
hit songs in the first cultural activity of the year. 




"Most Happy Fella 



♦» 



The first cultural event this year was 
the "Most Happy Fella" musical, a former Broad- 
way show. The production was given in Cole 
Fieldhouse where the audience enjoyed such hit 
songs as "Standing on the Corner," "Big D," 
"Joey," and "Most Happy Fella." 



23 




Philippe Entremont 



Philippe Entremont honored Maryland 
University with a piano concert this fall. His 
performance that evening was a good example 
of the talent which has so justly earned him fame. 
Established music lovers were more than satis- 
fied and new music lovers were created as they 
listened to this great artist, who was accompanied 
by the National Symphony. 



I 



Washington Ballet 



I mi 31st OF March was a special day at 
Maryland University. On that evening the Wash- 
ington Ballet entertained an enthusiastic Mary- 
land audience. The second act of Swan Lake and 
The Chinese Nightingale provided just a pan 
of the varied entertainment which was performed 
by the famed Maria Talkhicl. The Washington 
National Symphony, guest-directed by Mr. Henry 
Mazer <>l the Florida State Symphony, supplied 
the background. 



24 




National Symphony 



The University of Maryland is pleased to 
have Washington's National Symphony as an 
integral part of its cultural program. Each year 
the National Symphony gives at least three con- 
certs in Ritchie Coliseum, which are free to all 
students. Dr. Howard Mitchell conducts the 
orchestra with the Washington Ballet, opera com- 
panies, and special guest artists giving our pro- 
gram many varied presentations. 




Dr. Howard Mitchell, conductor of the National Sym- 
phony Orchestra. 



The National Symphony performs in Ritchie Coliseum with an audience of students and enthusiasts 
from the surrounding area. 




25 



New York City Opera 



Among many of the cultural events held 
at the University of Maryland this year was the 
opera "Die Fledcrmaus" written by Johann 
Strauss. Conducting the opera was Julius Rudel. 
Beverly Silas and Jeanette Scovitte, sopranos, and 
Frank Porretta, tenor, appeared on the program. 
All the performers are with the New York City 
Opera. 




Jeanette Scovotti, Lyric Coloratura Soprano. 



Beverly Sills, Soprano. 



Frank Porretta, Leading Tenor. 





26 



AWS 



Upon entering the University of Mary- 
land, every coed automatically becomes a mem- 
ber of the Associated Women Students. 

Along with its other activities, AWS formu- 
lates and administers the standards of conduct 
and campus rules and is responsible for maintain- 
ing personal and group standard of behavior. 

The AWS sponsors many social activities such 
as the Christmas Pageant, an orphans' party, the 
spring Bridal Fair and cultural coffee hours. 
AWS also publishes a handbook, which is a guide 
for all new students. 




Miss Billings and Harriet Husted discuss future plans 
for AWS. 

A.W.S. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Anne Riley, Shelley Landy, Mary Anna Pritchett, Harriett Husted, president; Irma Jean Dodd, Margie Hoe- 
gan, Marlcne Murray, Pat Messer, Nicky Scigel, Betty Stuart McNulty. 




27 




Guest speaker, Ben Scotti, presented the an- 
nual Christmas Pageant this year. 



The Christmas Pageant was presented on the University Chapel steps with background music by the Wo- 
men'-, Chorus. 




28 



As PART OF THE AWS CULTURAL PROGRAM, 

Dr. Peter Diamadopoulos of the Philos- 
ophy Department spoke at one of the 
coffee hours. Left to Right: Betty Stuart 
McNulty, Harriet Husted, Dr. Diamad- 
opoulos, Shelley Landay, Margie Hoegan, 
Anne Riley. 





The Resident Men's Association 
and the Associated Women's Stu- 
dents joined together in sponsoring 
a dance featuring the "Dualtones." 



Independents enjoyed the dance, "Music and Mistle- 
toe," as part of the RMA-AWS social program. 





President Roger Barker and advisor Dean 
Borrcson consult over business to be considered 
by the Men's League Executive Council. 



Men s League 



Promoting the social, cultural, educa- 
tional and athletic welfare of the male under- 
graduate students is the aim of the Men's League. 

Among the many activities sponsored by this 
organization are No Shave Week, Campus Intra- 
murals, Summer Job Forum, Outstanding Senior 
trophy, scholarships and recognition certificates 
for top male senior students in various fields such 
as athletics, communications and student service. 



The Men's League also sponsors the up-and- 
coming Daydodgers Organization and the newly 
formed Resident Men's Association which has 
been holding social events such as buffets with 
women's dormitories. 

An executive council plans the programs and 
is the governing division of the League. The 
Student Court is the regulating division which 
is concerned with violations of men's rules. 



I HI EXECU I IYI COUNCIL— John Hagcdorn, Phil Rcvcr, Dave Ryan, Warren Brockett, Roger Barker, chairman; Al Gor- 
don, John Mitchell, Bob Beech, Jerry Friedman. 




30 



Students recently enjoyed a RMA-AWS dance held 
on a Friday night at the dining hall. 





Speaker for the Leadership Banquet was Rev. Rich- 
ard Irvin from North Bethesda Methodist Church. 



Charlie Peterson presents the "outstanding senior" award to foe Cox at last year's 
Leadership Banquet as Paid Gardella looks on. 




31 




Senior Class 



SENIOR CLASS OI lit l-.RS-SV tiled: Juily Wright, trcasurei; Palsy 
kanncr, Sian Mazarolf, president; Barbara Grimes, secretary. 
Standing: Belt) Stuart MiN'uliy. AAV.S. representative; Hal Dwin. 
Missing: Hetty Conklin, vice-president; Bob Bullitt, men's league. 



Having achieved the coveted title of senior 
after three or more years of college, the Class of 
I960 was rewarded with not only the coveted 
diploma but a sense of accomplishment, memories 
of the past, and a future unlimited. 

Representing the seniors to the SGA, the 
Senior Class Council strives to stimulate class 
spirit and plan the activities for the year. 

Among the activities presented by the seniors 
were the Senior Prom, Senior Class Presents, 
Senior Placement Service, and the Senior Endow- 
ment Project. 



siMOR GLASS LEGISLATURE— Sealed: Anne Gifford, George Andrews, Scarlett Voris, Ed 
Clabaugh, Joan Blochinger. Standing: Bub Payne, Hal Dwin. 





Lester La nin 
And The Senior Prom 



Once again Lester Lanin and his orchestra 
will play for the senior prom. This year's ban- 
quet and prom will be held at the Sheraton Park 
Hotel in Washington. D. C. on May 30th. All 
of the administration and the senior class is 
invited to attend. This annual event just before 
graduation brings to a close the senior's four 
year experience at the University of Maryland. 



Lester Lanin, orchestra leader. 



Relaxing on a couch, Bob Hope performed for 
Maryland students. 



Senior Class 
Presents,., Bob Hope 



On February 27th Bob Hope made his ap- 
pearance for Senior Class Presents before an 
audience of 12,000 in Cole Fieldhouse. He was 
greeted at the airport by about twenty-five stu- 
dents where he signed autographs and later was 
interviewed. 

Hope's comic performance was preceded by 
a variety show starring singer Connie Haines. 
Then he delighted the audience in his traditional 
joke-telling manner. 

Highlighting the evening's show was Patsy 
Kanner's presentation of a stuffed toy terrapin 
to Mr. Hope. 




33 





Rob Hope and Connie Haines sinc a duet. 



Part of the Bob Hope Show was a variety show 
including this versatile musician. 



Comfort in Cole Fieldhouse for Bob Hope. 



K .#11 -«- ^1 


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^ .- ^**mk 




? f "Tit V P 

-*■ * — -^■■■" — 11 


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34 




'Well, no one's in Town Hall tonight. 



AND IT BITES, TOO! 





Hope receives Maryland Memoir. 



Patsy Kanner, chairman of Senior Class Presents, gives 
a "terp" to Bob Hope. 




35 




JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-SVaffrf: Arlene JofTc, vice-president; 
Buck Griswold, president; JoAnn Silver, secretary. Standing: Mari- 
lyn Hay, treasurer; John Hagcdorn, Men's League representative; 
Pat Mcsscr, AWS representative. 



Juniors 



Having reached the level of upper class- 
men, the Juniors begin to realize their responsi- 
bilities to the University as academic and social 
leaders. 

Again this year the Junior Prom was held off- 
campus, at the Indian Spring Country Club. 
May Day ceremonies were held in front of the 
new library, but were cut short due to a sudden 
wind and rain storm. 

With great excitement the Class of 1961 is 
looking forward to their senior year. 



JUNIOR LEGISLATURE— Seated: Margy Stone, Pat Wyand, Pat Gcrzban. Standing: Lance Billingsley, Sybil Rappoport, Warren Duckett, 
fohn Kinnamon. 




Junior Promenade 



Miss Maryland . . . Lionel Hampton . . . 
Indian Spring Country Club . . . the Junior 
Prom. 

For the second year in a row the Junior Prom 
was held at the beautiful and spacious Indian 
Spring Country Club. Even though a foot of 
snow had fallen the night before, it did not dis- 
courage many from coming to dance to the music 
of Lionel Hampton and his orchestra. The high- 
light of the evening was the crowning of Miss 
Maryland. This year's winner was Phyllis Lever, 
representing Sigma Delta Tau. The runners-up 
were: Nan Owens, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Page 
Swartz, Alpha Omicron Pi; Carol Jansen, Carroll 
Hall; and Alice Packard, Alpha Omicron Pi. 

The beautiful decorations and the wonder- 
ful music made the Junior Prom an unforgetable 
occasion. 








MISS MARYLAND-Phyllis Lever 



A couple plus one are ready to make their grand entrance. 




37 




Lynn Cashman bestows her crown on the new Miss Maryland of I960, Phyllis Lever. Left to right— Mice 
Packard, Page Swartz, Phyllis Lever, Miss Maryland, 1960; Lynn Cashman, Miss Maryland, 1959; Nan 
Owens, Carol Jansen. 




Miss Marm \nd and in r ESCORT lead the first 
dance following her crowning. 



38 




Relaxing between dances are Ralph Adkins, Pat Powell, Susan Metzger and Peter Scheidt. 

Lionel Hampton, renowned vibraharpist, entertained the enthusiastic Maryland students 
once again at the Indian Spring Country Club with his dance music and jam sessions. 




39 




In keeping with tradition, out- 
standing junior and senior women 
make a formal entrance to the May 
Day festivities. 



May Day 



The traditional May Day festival pays 
tribute to outstanding senior women on the cam- 
pus for their contributions to campus activities. 
The ceremonies, which are held on the mall in 
front ol the library, opened with a processional 
composed of outstanding junior women and senior 
guards to the accompaniment of the Maryland 
Hand. Among the highlights of the afternoon was 
the crowning of Nancy Nystrom, the 1959 Queen 
of the May by the chairman, Sally Ann Dailey, 




4C 



and the presentation of the first issue of the 
Terrapin to the queen. The dedication of the 
Terrapin to Dean of Women Adele Stamp was 
announced. The program followed with the Gym- 
kana Troupe and outstanding sophomores and 
freshmen presenting entertainment in honor of 
the queen. Finally, Mortar Board concluded the 
annual May Day festival with their tapping cere- 
mony which was interrupted due to a dust storm 
and spring rain. 



May Queen 1959, Nancy Nystrom, is crowned by over- 
all May Day chairman Sally Ann Dailey. 



As is the custom, May Queen is presented the first 
copy of our Terrapin yearbook. 



- * __• 






f 





A 



*k 



vi^ 




Ellen Ragan receives the highest honor of any outstand- 
ing college woman, as she is tapped by Bene Coder for 
Mortar Board. 



Carol Plumhoff escorted Dean Stamp to the platform 
where she was honored with the dedication of the 
Terrapin. 



Unfortunately May Day festivities were ended rather abruptly by a dust and wind storm 
raging through the campus. 




41 




SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS-^Seated: Brad Becker, treasurer; 
Pete Wasmer, president; Linnell Robinson, secretary. Standing: 
Hob Shaftel, vice-president; Shelley Landay, AWS representative; 

Sin Fine, Men's League representative. 



Sophomores 



Colorful activities such as the Sophomore 
Prom and the Sophomore Carnival makes the 
"sophomore slump" a wonderful year. 

The Class of 1962 has reached the hallway 
mark in its college career and is now fully adapted 
to the ways of Maryland. 

Now the biggest hurdle is over, there is still 
a lot more to look forward to in the next few 
years. 



SOPHOMORE LEGISLATURE— Judy Hutchison, Sue Gibbons, Debby Onslow. Sarali Schlesinger. 









*^ ' 




Terps Go West 



Terps Go West— and everyone went West at 
the Sophomore Carnival this year. Booths depict- 
ing Disneyland, a chapel in Reno, a movie house 
and a gambling casino were seen in the Armory. 
This year's winner was Kappa Delta, Alpha Omi- 
cron Pi and Alpha Tau Omega for their booth 
"Chapel in Reno. Get married and divorced in 
Reno." 




All right, all bets down! 



Let's all keep in step! 





If he keeps dancing we might see the sun for a change. 



43 




Freshmen 



IRISHMAN CLASS OFFICERS-Seared: Priscilla Weinberg, secre- 
tary; Nickie Siegel, AWS representative, standing: Ellis Goodman, 
treasurer; Michael "Skip" Merrill, president. A'o/ present: Jack 
Martin, vice-president; Phil Rever, Men's League representative. 



Dinks and name cards, strange faces and 
strange buildings greeted the new crop of Mary- 
land students, the Class of 1963. By the end of 
orientation week friends had been made and these 
new students were getting to be old hands at 
finding their way around campus. 

The Freshman Prom and Freshman Day were 
just some of the activities of this ambitious 
class. 

Those who have survived the first year of 
college life have the nexi three at Maryland open 
before them to become tomorrow's leaders. 



FKESHMAM LEGISLATURE— Seated: Linda Cavin, Maraline Myers, Ida Willen. Standing: Maryann Leahy, John Tydings, Eunice Alperstein. 








Frosh Prom 
Big Success 



The Freshman Prom was the first big 
project of the Class of 1962. Months before the 
event the freshman executive council appointed 
a prom chairman, who then chose his committee 
heads from interested applicants. The hard-work- 
ing decorations committee transformed the 
armory into a theme of Rhapsody in Blue. 

When the big night arrived freshmen couples 
and many upperclassmen attended the affair. 
The highlight of the evening came when Carolyn 
Arend of Kappa Kappa Gamma was crowned 
Freshman Prom Oueen. 



FRESHMAN PROM QUEEN-Carolyn Arend 




WMM 

n 

'Ah- 



QUEENS COURT-CaroI Cromer, Kappa Alpha Theta; Judy 
Long, Delta Delta Delta; Buzz Buzben and date, Birute l'enkiunas, 
\nne Arundel Hall; Marilyn Reicher, Alpha Epsilon Phi. 



Freshman Prom Queen Carolyn Arend is escorted to 
her throne by her date, John Johnson. 




45 




Well deserving coin, Betty Conklin, received the title 
<>l "Miss Future Success." 



"Miss Future Success" 



Betty Conklin was chosen "Miss Future 
Si (< ess" (his year, and she epitomizes the ideals 
ol diis title. Qualifications included scholarship, 
character, integrity, leadership, congeniality and 
attractiveness. In all ol these Betty has excelled. 

The selection ol "Miss Success" took place 
at the \\vs Women's Employment Conference. 
Different representatives ol employment com 
panies interviewed For jobs, a fashion show was 
presented and a panel ol judges chose Belt) as 
the girl having the' most potential For being 
a future sue < ess. 



Hetty has been a well-rounded and outstand- 
ing student in scholarship and activities. Her 
excellent scholarship has been rewarded by mem- 
bership in Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Kappa 
Phi. Some ol her activities included Junior Class 
president, Senior Class vice-president, Flying Fol- 
lies. Mortar board. Who's Who. Sigma Delta Pi- 
Spanish honorary and Kappa Alpha Theta rush 
chairman. 

Due to an earlier deadline we were unable to 
include this event with the test ol AW'S activities 
(pages 27 29). 



46 




Queens 




m» Pat Okl 



HOMECOMING OUEEN 



48 




Ifvlidd [-^kyius JLt 



ever 



MISS MARYLAND 



49 






Vilh&& C^lalne Ki 



aine l^icca 



PLEDGE QUEEN 



50 




m* j<atk jutd 

R.O.T.C. QUEEN 1960 



MISS TYPICAL FRESHMAN 




51 




iVliss L+arotun -Serena 

IRISHMAN PROM QUEEN, 1959 



llvliss oLina tyrant 

R.O.T.C. QUEEN 1959 




52 




ivIiiA S^hiela -jri 



ram 



QUEEN ESTHER 



VALENTINE QUEEN 



or 

















*/<i 



53 




Miss Judie Schoenfeld 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 




Miss Joyce Dale 
Delta Sigma Plii 




Miss Rae Remsburg 

Alpha Gamma Rho 




^srraterniL 



y 




Mrs. Wanda Reynolds 
Alpha Tau Omega 



Miss Mary Jo Cogar 
Delta Tau Delta 



54 



^ravoriteb 




Miss Ellen Wolfson 

Phi Sigma Delta 




Miss Kathy Tyson 

Lambda Chi Alpha 




<*""-* 




Miss Pat Smith 

Phi Kappa Sigma 




Miss Casey Croghan 

Kappa Alpha 




Miss Thelma Hammond 

Phi Delta Theta 



55 




Mrs. Elizabeth Ladd 

Phi Kappa Tau 




Miss Kathy Kilmer 
Sigma Vlpha Mu 




Miss Joanne Firth 
Phi Sigma Kappa 





Mrs. Ellen Clark 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




Mrs. Eleanor Peterson 
Sigma Nu 



Miss Barbara Klasse 
Sigma Chi 



56 




Miss Lucy Dorr 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 




Miss Margaret Martin 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 




Miss Judy Miles 

Sigma Pi 





Miss Shiela Fram 

Tau Epsilon Phi 




Miss Connie Cornell 

Zeta Beta Tau 



Mrs. Pat Logue 

Theta Chi 



57 



Family altercation over 
burned by accident from " . 
Know." 



a dress that was 
. And You'll Never 




Nancy Tollefsen, the only member to appear 
in all the Drama Wing productions. 



New members after a long, lonely, dark walk 
to Edgar Allen Poe's grave— a part of their initia- 
tion. 




Drama Wing 

In its first three years of operation, Drama 
Wing has presented 138 performances; traveled 
over 5,500 miles; and played before more than 
13,000 people in Maryland. This service frater- 
nity of the Department of Speech and Dramatic 
Art is under the competent direction of E. Thom- 
as Starcher. Two of the plays they presented this 
year to civic organizations and schools were "... 
And You Never Know" and "Scattered Showers." 

Drama Wing was established last year as the 
first chapter of the first dramatic service fraternity 
in 'the United States and is known under the 
Greek letters of Epsilon Sigma Delta— "Education 
and Service throueh Drama." 




'■( 



DRAMA WING— First rote: Joyce Rizzo, Sue Guzzo, Arlene Decker. 
Nancy Tollefsen. Second row: Peggy Ford, Barbara Gurrey, Bar- 
gara Standera, Caludia Lingafelt. Nancy Stuckey, Katherine licit 
zel. Third row: Bill Harris, Ed Rizzo. Kim Crocker. 




I \si mini 11 ill's belore the show. 



Theater in the Round 



The Theater in the Round, an off-shoot of 
University Theater, presented three arena plays 
iliis year under student direction. "The Child- 
ren's Hour.'' by Lillian Helhnan, presented in 
November was aptly directed by Judy Fine. This 
dramatic psychological plot is a unique story 
about a child's lie and its tragic effect upon two 
innocent headmisstresses of a girls' boardng 
sc hool. 



"Anna Christie," a play of social realism, was 
directed by Norma Lillis and seen by Tcrp thea- 
ter goers in February. This play illustrates author 
Eugene O'Neill's idea that the forces which con- 
trol our destinies, and which seemingly lie outside 
ourselves, are really a product of men's own 
characters. 

Barbara Gurey will direct Henrik Ibsen's "A 
Doll's House" in the spring. 







|H *w j 


> 


fill 




1 TW 

'W -r^H 


IBM 





\n\\ wt.Kii i sikh is. "Wake up. did m. in!' 



60 




UNIVERSITY THEATER— First row: Barbara Gurry, Sarah Irwin, secretary; Ken Bennett, Norma Smith, Julie Kelly, president; Kim Crocker, 
Jack Zimmerman. Second row: Bill Moore. Judy Silliman, Tat Hays, Jim Eccles, Penny Martin, Herb Rodgeis, Norma Lillis. Third row: Sara 
Kile, Jim Robertson, box office manager; Fred Holliday, Sue Irwin, Charles C.illelt. Joyce Dalton, Louise Kapp, Kil Wood, Bonnie Tolman, 
John Kinnamon, Connie Cornell, business manager; Don Gately, Ralph Penn, Sonja Smith. Bob Boycr. Nut pictured: Mary Louise Robert- 
son, Judy Fine, vice president; Liz Shay, publicity director; Jackie Summers, Ross Davics, Barbara Colder. 

University Theater 



The purpose of University Theater is encour- 
aging interest and further developing dramatic 
arts at the University of Maryland. It originated 
as the Footlights Club and eventually became 
known as University Theater. Throughout the 
year UT produces three plays and a musical under 
the auspices of Rudolph E. Pugliese and Charles 



Schmitt, the faculty advisors. 

University Theater invites anyone interested 
in any phase of theatrical work to assist them in 
their productions. To qualify for membership 
a student must work in two productions, on either 
the proscenium or arena stage, plus ten hours in 
the theater workshop. 



61 




On a hot summer's night the cast takes a 
break. 



"Kiss Me Kate" 

In the spring of last year University Theater 
produced the Cole Porter "Kiss Me Kate." The 
choreography was imaginative and well executed. 
In addition, the performance showed a well co- 
ordinated presentation on the part of the musical 
director, Melvin Bernstein, and the dramatic 
director, James Byrol. 

The Cast 

Kate Pat Fisher 

Petruchio Mel Smith 

Lucentio Joe Warfield 

Bianco, Myra Rigor 

Lois Lane Myra Rigor 

Comical Gangsters Dave Blackburn, 

Jerry Kroop 

Paul Bob Brenner 

Hattie Shirley Thomas 

Howell John Crockett 

Babtista Jack Martin 




Having learned hik i.isson, the "Tamed Shrew" advises the new bride, 



62 









4 Jf 









sSWg. 

„"»!.»*»#«♦♦♦**♦♦♦. 
;HH»fM«l ♦»♦♦♦♦»••»♦ 






*t* 



Pi 



H> 



,-', m 



The one I wed, no other talent need she have as long as she has money. 



Tom, Dick, or Harry? 





The show must go on, or ... ! 



63 




And I REPEAT . . . ! 




The winner disqualified? Paid 100 to 1, you say? 
Dark Horse! BlueHy the winner! 





W j 1 " 




All. II \ III \l WOULD HI II 



64 



"Three Men 
on a Horse" 



Mr. Rudolph Pugliese's directing of the slap- 
stick and risque U.T. opener was well received 
by Terpdom. Colorful scenery and costumes, two 
revolving stages, and flamboyant comedy were 
the highlights of the play. Author George Ab- 
bott's conglomeration of characters were searching 
for a method of "picking the winners." 



The Cast 

Erwin Trowbridge Arthur Crocker 

Charlie James Eccles 

Mr. Carver Charles Pray 

Patsy Donald Gately 

Mable Marian Bennet 

A udrey Sheila Cohen 

Frankie Michael White 




Now let me see . . . Today in the fifth will be 



^^1 


ML. 


.<*■ 1*11 


i 


+*m 


' ''wH ^V i -kIs 


1* 

1; 


jB '■ 'fiSt " ii 1 


9 ^H Wj k/* Mr 



Check these facts and figures! 




You aren't serious! ! 



65 




Gifts of vengeance. 



Classic figures of supplication and refusal. 




Cl NSOR "I CLEVER CALLOUSN1 5S. 



66 




"Medea " 

"Medea" this year was presented in an unin- 
terrupted sequence of events which fused the 
modernistic and ancient Greek motifs of the tra- 
gedy. Pat Hays and Sheila Saunders alternated 
in the portrayal of the deranged woman. This 
emotional presentation was capably produced by 
Dr. Charles Niemeyer. 

The Cast 

Medea Pat Hays, Shiela Saunders 

Jason James Eccles 

Creon Donald Gately 

A egeus Arthur Crocker 

Nurse Norma Lillis 

Th ree Wo men Barbara Stevens, 

Lly Wray, Betty Valiant 
Tutor Robert Whistler 




A FATHER ELOQUENTLY PLEAS FOR HIS SONS. 




Channel to asylum. 



67 



A mother's gruesome plot compiled and com- 
pleted. 





"... Sheba, Si i in a! Come back, lit 
tie Sheba." 



"Come Back, 
Little Sheba" 



William Inge has recreated the age old adage 
of virtue versus vice in the unique, compelling 
plot of "Come Back, Little Sheba." UT had a 
first in this production by turning the stage into 
a fully equipped house complete with a gas stove, 
and a sink with running water. The cast was 
directed by Herbert Rodgers while Charles 
Schmitt created the stage setting. 



The Cast 
Lola Connie Cornell 

Doc Jim Eccles 

Marie Bonnie Toman 

Turk J onn Kinnamon 

Mrs. Coffman Mary Madigan 

Bruce Jack Zimmerman 

Postman-' Robert Boyer 

Milkman Charles Gillett, Jr. 



our k\<. down anil I'll get v<>u a glass ol water. 



68 





"No. Doc . . . I'll wait here for you. 



"Oh, they feel like rocks!' 




"I'll just have some orange juice now . . ." 




69 





1 1 1 \ . I) Midi ! I WAN! a i)i\\n)M> Ring.' 



"All you need is . . . Personality' 



'Fancy Twirling' 





'Old West Melodrama' 



70 



Flying Follies 

What could be better than a trip to four of 
the entertainment capitals of the world? The 
1960 Terp audience was captured by the Flying 
Follies cast and taken to New York, Hollywood, 
Las Vegas and New Orleans. This year's presen- 
tation was well executed under the direction of 
Olga Miranda. 

Flying Follies Avas permanently organized after 
an overseas tour made during Christmas vacation 
in 1958. This year, under president Sue Irwin, 
the organization ordered the first official Flying 
Follies pin for the cast members. 

Throughout the year, Flying Follies also 
entertains for organizations on and off campus. 
Every other year the troop tours overseas armed 
service bases. 




'Flamenco' 




'Everything's coming up roses" 



71 




Communications 




And so to sleep . 



T 
E 
R 

R 
A 
P 
I 

N 




Stuart Callison, editor-in-chief 



1 1 started with lots of: ideas, lots of organiza- 
tions and lots of headaches. It ended with the 
completion of the 1960 Terrapin, a panorama of 
life at the University of Maryland. The Terrapin 
is a record of activities, traditions and accomplish- 
ments of Maryland students. It is a view of Mary- 
land—its faculty, classes, and students— bound in 
a volume in which college life is "caught." 

Under the editorship of Stuart Callison, the 
large, predominantly feminine staff busily planned 
layouts, took, pictures (and more pictures) , wrote 
copy, and luckily met deadlines throughout the 
year. Many hours of planning and organizing, 
beginning last spring, writing, typing, picture 
scheduling, and copyrcading were necessary to 
produce the book. Problems of developing such a 
project range from having a group assembled for 
a picture, smiles all ready, only to find the photog- 
rapher hasn't shown up, to trying to persuade the 
seniors to keep their appointments for individual 
pictures. 

Naturally money and time were important 
elements in preparing this "book of the year." But 
the most important element was the story it had 
to tell— the story of a year at Maryland. The 
Terrapin shows the good, a year of progress and 
lun, with the bad, rainy homecoming complete 
with sunny floats. It presents Maryland as it is, 
not as everyone would like to see it. So it might 
be said thai the Terrapin and Maryland are syn- 
onomous and products "I work, fun, ideas and 
memories. 




Barbara Mit.i.imx, managing editor 




[i\i Oosterhous, business manage) 



74 




Marty Stavrides, Chet Steckel; associate editors 




Page Swartz Linda Beck Ruth Hull 

associate editor associate editor associate editor 




SPORTS STAFF— Jean Richey, Don Kirtley, Emory Brown, Roger Crawford. 







ACTIVITIES STAFF-First row: Lisa Bris- 
jj^ Ker, Lynne Cashraan, Jill Shinier, Linnell 
*^* Robinson. Second row: Paula Dubov, Mar- 

jorie Turner, Carolyn Gouza, Leslie Yaffe, 
<■• Sue Laffan. 



75 




SENIORS SI IFF— Fran Horwitz, Sandra Goody. Sue Metzger. 
sik Greenwald, Margo Moysey, Judy Hutchinson, Nancy Maskell. 





Phyllis Zaroff, index; Page Swam, art; Olivia Scaggs, copy. 



VCADEMIC STAFF— Sail) Wiley, [udj Todd, Kris Struebing, 
Edith Stevens, Carole Windham, Diane Vance, Lynn Andretta, 

\n Racon, Evelyn W'adleigh. 



RESIDENCES ni IFF First row: Chadles Buffurn, Pam Clayton, Jim Kenney, Ellen Wolfson. Second row: Betsy Slagle, Pal Argerake, Jean 
|csici \ndie\ Blair. Anita Mac Goldberg. Third row: Lynn Rades. Ron While, Katliv Kilmer, Roberta Hastings. Page Nw.nl/ 





« k A» 



M 

B 
O 
O 
K 



Paula Dubov, editor in chief 




Diane Bottoms, managing editor 



Awaiting every wide-eyed, dink-donned fresh- 
man is the handy M Book, nicknamed the "Fresh- 
man Bible." This valuable book contains resumes 
of everything an entering student might need to 
know such as "Who to see," or "What you can 
join." A combination welcome and introduction 
to Maryland, the M Book is the result of spring 
and summer work in order that it may be ready 
for Orientation Week in the fall. 

Editor Paula Dubov and her staff covered 
concisely the many phases of campus activities; 
they also included traditions, cheers, songs, and 
regulations. Paula also changed the format to a 
slightly larger book than those of previous years. 



Jim Oosterhous, business manager 





D 

I 
A 

M 

O 

N 
D 
B 
A 
C 

K 



Add a dash of reporters trying to dig up a 
story, plus some midnight copy reading in order to 
make a deadline; blend lour managing editors 
trying to avoid printing the same news with a few 
cringes from the faculty over caustic remarks of 
columnists; bring this to a boil four times a week 
and behold— it's the Diamondhack. 

Printed lour times weekly by four separate 
staffs under the guidance of Bonnie Feldsman, 
editor-in-chief, the Diamondhack has many tune- 
lions on Maryland's campus. In addition to the 
usual journalistic duties of informing and enter- 
taining its readers, the Diamondhack spotlights 
problems at the University, makes suggestions for 
remedies, often "crusades" for causes ranging from 
desegregation to more school spirit. 

Students and faculty opinion is reflected 
through tin- in. my letters printed in the "Back- 
talk" section. The Diamondhack is. in a sense. 
the "personality" ol Maryland and a personality 
in its own right. 

What noes on behind die "fish howl" ollice of 
the Diamondhack! I lints of stories on all phases 
ol campus activities have to he followed through, 
written up and checked. Layouts are drawn by 
editors, stoiies are COpyread, pictures taken and 
(topped, headlines written. After a trip to the 
printers to proofread, the finished product is dis 
tributed to various racks throughout the campus. 
Then the entire process is repeated. 



Bonnik Ff.ldesman, editor in chief 




John Russel, business manager 




Bi ( k 1 1<>\ ii . si .. u is editoi 



78 




Larry Granat, Dave Lewis, Miriam Lichtenstein 



Joanne Silver, photo manager. 




Al Lemaire, Doris White, Harriet Litman, Paula Dubov, Fred Kahn. 







Julie Kelly, Fran Knox, Gayle Pentacost, Sue Gibbons, Joan Gris- 
wald. 



79 




Walter Nakamura, managing editor 

Tuesday 




Dave Gf.oller, managing editor 

Wednesday 



II ISDAVS STAFF— Allen F.ddy. seated; Judy Glass. Bob Det- 
wiler, \nn Marie Gabor, Liz Hall, Tom Parker. 




U EDNESDAYS STAFF-Carol Appelsiein, news editor; First row: 
Rena Torreria, Sheila Kirschbaum, Margie Miller, Jeannie An- 
derson. Second row: Sheila Cooper, Chuck Smith, Ira Goldman. 
Bill English. John Dcitz. Ronnie Miller. 




80 





Barrv Allen, managing editor 



Jerry Dressher, managing editor 



Thursday 



Friday 



THURSDAYS STAFF - Sue Okon, Ron White, Jeannine Hanus, 
Fred While, John Henry. Seated: Arlene Joffe, Pat Krause, news 
editor; Herb Pritzker. 




FRIDAYS STAFF - Toni Hoover, Barbara Starkey. Mike Can 
ning. Doris White. Olivia Scaggs. Tim Gorman, news editor; 
Becky Sugar, Cookie Kahn, Mike Geraghty, Harriet Litmah. 
Pattie Domingus. Bill Tyman, Becky Carpenter, 



./ 




81 



o 

L 
D 

L 
I 

N 
E 




Car's Phillips, editor in rhiei 



The Old Line spent another year convinc- 
ing students at Maryland it was not merely a 
college humor magazine, but rather a campus 
magazine. As such, it combined literary adven- 
tures in poetry and short story with personal in- 
terviews and art, sprinkled this lightly with a 
few jokes, and evolved six times yearly with a 
potpourri resembling a cross between the New 
Yorker and Playboy. 

Ever daring the new look, the Old Line's 
covers were consistently interesting and differ- 
ent. But it was a good type of difference. Un- 
failing t<> their tradition, the Old Line "Girl of 
the Month" graced each issue (and undoubtedly 
many men's dormitory rooms) and continued to 
be a coveted title among campus beauties. 




Paula Dubov, managing editor 




Terr\ Hague, business manager 



82 






Mike Saltz, associate editor 



Frank Hunt associate editor 



Dick Anderson, advertising manager 



Barry Allen, seated Bill Levy, Phil Trupp 





OLD LINE STAFF - Mike Saltz, Terry Hague, Bill Levy, Cackie Davies, Paula Dubov, Nancy Hen- 
derson, Judy Risdon, Priscilla Ramos, Mary Lou Irving, Rina Torrieri, Dick Anderson. 




83 



w 

M 
U 

c 




Ho\v\ri> Stevens, station manager 



For fifteen years, WMUC, the campus ra- 
dio station, has been broadcasting to Maryland 
students. Ever expanding their activities, the 
station now offers not only music, but on-the- 
spot news coverage of important campus visitors 
such as the Kingston Trio. In addition, live 
coverage of all home games and away basket- 
ball games plus tapes of highlights of away foot- 
ball games are presented. Completing their well 
rounded schedule of events are foreign study aids 
in French, Spanish, and German each weekday 
evening. 

WMUC serves to provide Maryland students 
with their own radio station on which they can 
hear programs pertaining to the campus and of 
special interest to them. Another feature of the 
station is that of providing interested students 
with a chance to gain experience in all aspects 
ol radio broadc asting. 

Operating six evenings a week at 650 kilo 
cycles, WMUC is a satellite-system station. In 
addition to the central transmitter arc sixteen 
smaller satellite transmitters located in various 
dormitories and Fraternity houses. These "satel- 
lites" relay the central transmitter signals to 
theii immediate area, thus limiting the listen 

ing audienc e to the campus. 




(.us McGEADY, business manager 




| n Sourwine, program director 



84 





Irv Stapf, chief engineer 



E. Anne Gifford, Miss Midnight 




WMUC STAFF - First row: Wayne Long, Mel Muchnik. Bernard Mancher, Pat Ohl, Ken Greenwood. Ellis Goodman. Harris Rosenberg. 
Second row: James Kenny, George Vanderman, Dick Smith, Bill Becker. Ted Manley, Stan Rudick. Ted Chilcoat. Carl Carter. David Walts. 
Richard l'hilps. George Blester. Third row: Leslie S. Glodstein, Malcolm Euzent, Dana Nasuti. Charles Miller. Lloyd Kramer. Mike Tate, 
Fred Weiss, Johnny Stafford, Syd Lines. 



85 




COMMITTEE ON PUBLICATIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS - First row: Cassie Mackin. Bonnie Feldesman, Dean B. J. Borreson, Dr. 
Donald K. Pumroy, Linda Rohland, Second row: Dr. Raymond Doetsch, Robert Sacks, Dr. John Lembach, Stuart Callison, Mr, Robert Mi 
Cartnev. Dr. Franklin D. Cooley, chairman; Prof. Werner Severin, Prof. Alfred A. Crowell, Prof. Earl Newsomc. Xot pictured: Gary Phillips. 
Howard Stevens. I'rof H. Palmer Hopkins, Major Franklin W. Littleton. Lance Billingsley, Prof. Robert Carey, Dr. Carter Br\an. Prof. 
Leonard Lutwack, Prof, Ccorge Batka. 



Publications 

Committee 

The Faculty Senate Committee on Stu- 
dent Publications and Communications is the 
guiding force behind campus communications. 
The committee is composed of the editors and 
advisors of Diamondback, Terrapin, and Old 
/.me, the director and advisor of WMUC, and 
representatives from the faculty, administration 
and student body. 

The committee meets monthly to correlate 
policy between the administration and the stu- 
dent hotly. In atldition, policy decisions are 
made, such as determining the roll of faculty ad- 
visors. One of the most important duties of the 
committee is reviewing applications lor the top 
positions on the five publications and WMUC. 
Student candidates are then interviewed and ap- 
pointed by the committee. 



Expression 

Magazine 

As the name implies, Expression enables 
Maryland students with a yen for writing to "ex- 
press" themselves. Poems, short stories, and es- 
says submitted by student authors are published 
in the literary magazine. Undoubtedly the 
"baby" of campus publications. Expression has 
evolved after two short years of experience from 
a mimeographed paper to a fine literary addi- 
tion to the campus. 

Published semi-annually, the magazine serves 
to provide an outlet for creative thought and 
writing. As such, Expression fulfills an impor- 
tant need of campus publications. 



EXPRESSION SI Ml - hirst TOW. Gigi llkrn 

Carol Friedman, editor-in-chief; Ins Kern, Lin 

da (..lit in i Sianul urn- Mart) Miller. Allen 

llatklc. |oe \< i.i ins. business manager, 



86 



t 





Photo Manager Debbie Griffin receives as- 
signments from Terrapin, Diamondback, and 
Old Line. 



Photographers 



Our photographers shoulder a large share 
of the daily work that goes into student publica- 
tions, and they seldom get the credit they de- 
serve. Spending long hours running down as- 
signments, learning to cope with groups and in- 
dividuals of all kinds, hampered by rush jobs and 
early deadlines as well as poor coordination be- 
tween staff, subject and photographer, beset by 
lab duty sandwiched among study hours, but al- 
ways striving for professional quality, these fel- 
lows know what it takes to put a yearbook to- 
gether! 





Tom Bigelow, understudy, poten- 
tial. 



Ray Yoskoskv, top man. 



Ellsworth Naill, learned fast. 



Don Kirtley and 




. . . Art Bacon, doubled as Terra- 
pin section editors. 




87 








Music 




CHAPEL CHOIR — First row: Rose Pincuspy, Charlsie Harkins, Bette Glaze, Gail Sheridan, Ina Smith, Anne Annunziata, Louis Nichol- 
son, Garon Retzer, Judy Osgood, Maraline Myers, Leah Leizear, Loretta Teske. Second row. Margaret Dickinson, Gwen Haines, 
Judy Brandt. Judith Nigh, Sue Gant, Pat LeBrun, Jo Ann Musamici, Miriam Hirnissey, Gailyn Gwin, JoAnne Firth, Helen Poffen- 
berger, Celene Orme, Pauline Ma, Bette Olson. Third row: Billie Miller, Barbara Potzner, Ann Wetherill, Karen McCurry, Carol Culp, 
Maltha Henderson, Jennie Smith, Enid Zipperman. Inga Stellmacher, Janice Marks, Dorothy Ashley, Anne Wilson, Margaret Shanahan. 
Fourth rou<: Sue Miiler, Winona Watts, Nancy Stevens, Patricia Holm. Ginny Taggart, Judy Buckle, Leane Stack, Mary Anne Heft. 
Anne Dorman, Andrea Weases, Jacqueline Staam, Nancy Long. Molly Devlin, Sue Smith. Fifth row: William McCarthy, Leslie Mei- 
man, Carol Kempske, Donna Warfield, Doris Grotta, Sydney Palmer, Kit Wood, Barbara Wilhelm, Anne Southworth, Elaine Legal. 
Joan Thot, Sharleen Haack, Virginia Windle. Sixth row: Martin Bohn, Bob Jones, Bill Davis, Paul Dallman, Harold O'Flaraty, David 
Crandall, David Goette. John Brown, Thomas Johnson, John Harrison, Les Buryn, Joyce Hesse. Sylvia Swann. Aija Svilbis. Seventh 
row: Richard Hill, John Olmstead, Wardell Lindsey, Bob Noll, John Theis, Carroll Matthews, president: Kenneth Mort, Ernie Spencer, 
Glenn Baker, Salvatore Boccuti. Mel Kriethen, C. Evens Clough, Charles VVendt, Sylvia Brittingham. Sandra Osburn. Eighth row: 
Thomas Gladston, Raymond Shadid, Ben Borschelt, Larry Rice, Joe Waroula, David Watts, William Cameron, Marshall DeGraw, Hal 
Kellv, Ray Berger. 



Chapel Choir 



The Chapel Choir, composed of more than 
one hundred members, has been a part of the 
Maryland scene for eight years. Last summer 
they performed with the Boston Symphony at 
the Tanglewood Summer Music Festival. They 
also sang on three occasions with the National 
Symphony Orchestra. 

At Christmas the choir gave the campus a 
holiday spirit by performing Handel's "Mes- 
siah." "The Creation," by Haydn, was present- 
ed for the Thanksgiving holidays. They sang 
Brahms "Requiem" in the chapel for Palm 
Sunday. 

This June, they will perform at the Pablo 
Casal Festival in San Juan, Puerto Rico. They 
will be singing Beethoven's "Choral Fantasy" and 
"Alto Rhapsody," and Haydn's "Seven Last 
Words of Christ." 

Our Chapel Choir has also been honored by 
an invitation to sing in Carnegie Hall Easter eve. 



Mr. Fague Springmann, the director, rehearses the 
Choir for their Thanksgiving performance in the Chap- 
el. 





WOMEN'S CHORUS — First ton-: I.oretta Tcske, Judy Burke. Dorothy Harkins, Lauretta Councilman, Irene Suizu, Angie Liltleford, presi- 
dent; Anne Moskos, C.eri Cravaritis, Mary Madigan, Sandi Krause, Judith Turpin. Second row: Elvera Smith. Karene Tant, Carole Mancha. 
Leigh Zavadil, Rosalie Chamberlin, treasurer; Pat Respess, Beverly Gilbertson, Ellen Musgrove, Charlene Behr, Marianna Shore. Neva Jones, 
lanel Hilder. Mary Foster. Third row: Mary Magnetti, DeYera Lipskey. Sandra Carpenter, Kathleen Lambrith. Diane I'lutchak. Ann Singley. 
Patricia Wheatley, Lisa Brisker, vice-president; Mona Erichsen, secretary; Sue Crossley, Cynthia Gordon, Clara McKeldin, Eileen Diller. Wit 
helmina Howard. 



Women's Chorus 



Composed of about forty women students, 
the Women's Chorus is under the direction of 
Mr. Paul Traver. 

At Christmas time the group highlighted 
their performance at the annual A.W.S. Christ- 
mas program with the traditional "Ceremony of 
Carols." They sang the complete work, featur- 
ing an a cappclla group and soloists. The cho- 



rus gave a joint performance with the Men's 
(dee Club at the SAE Christmas Service on cam- 
pus and also at a special concert in Baltimore. 
At the May Day festivities they rendered sev- 
eral selections; and together with the Men's 
(dee Club they presented a Spring Concert, fea- 
turing music from "South Pacific." 




Mi mih rs (ii nil Women's (.iiokis prepare lor their trip to Baltimore for a 
c oni ei t. 



90 




MEN'S GLEE CI.UB — Firs? row. Robert McKenzie, Lawrence Block, Robert Levy, Charles Levering, Alvin Moore, treasurer; Nathan Was- 
ser. Second row. Lauren Akehurst, Carl Brown, Robert Beckman, Donald Jones, Laszlo Payerle, vice president; James Bosworth, Jr., Robert 
Jeffers, Francis Tucci, Juris Calitis. Third row. Erich Wolf, David Moore, Thomas Cary, Frederick Huestis, James Matheny, Edward Gillis, 
Joseph Humphrey, Harold Sweet, Martin Schwartz. Fourth row. John Jones, John Bigbee, Richard Fouse, Richard Tufts, secretary; Edward 
Deitemeier, Granville Klink. James Plantholt, John Adams, Thomas Etzler, Stewart Young, president. 



Clockwise are John Adams, Richard Tufts, Richard 
Fouse, and Alvin Moore relaxing in the Chapel dur- 
ing a rehearsal break. 




Men's Glee Club 



The Men's Glee Club sang at the first home 
football game of the year, accompanied by the 
Marching Band. They performed for the Home- 
coming Alumni Banquet and featured favorite 
old-time songs. 

They teamed with the Women's Chorus for 
three major concerts: the annual SAE Christ- 
mas Service, a Christinas concert in Baltimore, 
and the Spring Concert. 

The highlight of their activities this year was 
a tour of Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- 
vania, and Cumberland, Maryland, during the 
semester break. 




Thk Band, conducted by Mr. Hugh Henderson, is composed of approximately one hundred forty-three musk 
enthusiasts. Their main function is to play at Maryland football games, both home and away. 



The voi no lady in the foreground awaits her cue 
during an afternoon rehearsal. 







* .'■• « ■ 



Marching Band 



Day after hay the University of Maryland 
Marching Band, now in its fiftieth year, prac- 
tices long hours to reach perfection. Their ma- 
neuvers are a familiar picture to the student with 
a late class walking down the hill. 

The concert band, a segment of the March- 
ing Band, has been in existence about four years. 
Four annual concerts are given to University ol 
Maryland students. The band also tours area 
high schools to play at convocations and other re- 
( I nested affairs. 

Other bands made up Irom members ot the 
Marching Band include the R.O.T.C. band, the 
pep band, and the dance band. The R.O.T.C. 
band has sixt\ members, and plays for military 
ceremonies. The pep band plays for basketball 
games, and the dance band is available for general 
entertainment. 



92 



MAJORETTES — Left to right: Jean Weaver. Harriet Love. Joan 
Finn, Harriet Husted. Margaret Foster. Sandra Weiss, Patricia Hersh- 
berger. 





c&~ 



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toil., "a i in* " , '***ii • 




The Band shows fans its skill at executing formations. 




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University Orchestra 




Composed of nearly fifty-five members, the 
Orchestra is an amateur civic symphony open to 
all interested students on campus and adults liv- 
ing nearby. 

The group opened its fall season December 
8th in the Student Union Lounge. The pro- 
gram included a solo of Hach's "E Major Violin 
Concerto." 

The Orchestra presented a spring concert in 
May. Beethoven's "Triple Concerto" was played 
by John Martin, principle cellist of the Nation- 
al Symphony Orchestra, accompanied by Charl- 
ton Meyer, faculty pianist, and Mr. Herman, vio- 
linist. 



Mr. Joel Berman. University Orchestra conductor, 
gives the signal to begin. 



The violin section follows the music and the director with intense concentra- 
tion. 




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Keligion 




STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 

— First row: James Foskett, Nancy 
Hearn, Jack Hillhouse, president; 
Robert Jones, vice president; Peter 
Moreland. Second row: Harold 
O'Flaherty. Richard Fouse, Edmund 
Wilson. Bill Simms. Edward Wharff 
III. 



Student Religious 
Council 



B'nai B'rith 
Hillel Foundation 



The Student Religious Council serves as a 
common meeting ground for the various reli- 
gious groups at Maryland. The council, which 
is composed of the president and a representa- 
tive from each religious club, attempts to find 
new ways of serving the students and to coor- 
dinate the religious activities on campus. This 
year an intramural sports league has been or- 
ganized. 



The much anticipated "Hillel Skit Night" 
presented each year to the Maryland campus is 
one of the highlights of the Hillel Foundation 
yearly program. Skits are presented in competi- 
tion by various Jewish organizations. 

The many purposes of the Hillel Foundation 
include the desire to impart to the Jewish stu- 
dent "an understanding and appreciation of his 
religious and cultural heritage." 



1'. \ \l B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION - First row: Edith Bender. Eileen Horowitz, Clenda Musher, Roslyn Goodman, Mara 
Inn Myers, Phyllis Rosenberg, Heidi Hoffman. Sarita Sydney, Hinda Ashman. Second row. [udy I.icbcrman, Helene Rubinstein. 
Bill Posner. Aim Broder, Phyllis lever, president; Rabbi Meyer Greenberg Sally Silverman, vice president; Jim Levin, treasurer; 
Larry Laibson, Charles Margolis, Third row: Daniel SragOW, Elliott Cohan. Gerald Silver. Mama Kramer. Roberta Allen, Irene 
Kohn, Bobbie Spiegel. Claire Pragcr, Bera Powell. Ellen Novins. Dede ( .inter. Sandy Brooks. Jane Greenberg, Sandi Krouse. Jane 
Friedlander fudith Hornstone, Ronald Wolf. 




BAPTIST STUDENT UN- 
ION — First row: Dorothy 
Ashley, John Riedesel, Jack 
Hillhouse, president; Larry 
Rice, vice president; David 
McNeil, Celene Orme, sec- 
retary. Second row: Howard 
Rees, advisor; John Kim, 
Mak Chetti, June Roberts, 
Nancy Long, Judy Osgood, 
Kearne Zant, Jeannette Row- 
land, Paul Sechrist. 




Baptist 
Student Union 

The Baptist Student Union strives to help 
Baptist students "maintain the spiritual glow" 
and is deeply concerned with the relation of stu- 
dents to the church. 

Daily meetings at noon serve to help the 
members have a closer contact with God and 
each other. Fun, fellowship, and worship 
through retreats, Bible study, and sports pro- 
grams are enjoyed by the members throughout 
the year. 



Canterbury 
Association 



Representing the Episcopal Church on cam- 
pus is the Canterbury Association. Members 
hold their meetings at St. Andrew's Parish 
House where various aspects of Christian life are 
discussed. Included in their discussions was a se- 
ries of talks on "Marriage and the Christian 
Life." Other phases of their religious study are 
the teachings of the church, Bible study and reg- 
ular prayer. 



CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION - First row: Bonnie Schindler, Brooke Bushong, Nancy 
Hearn, secretary; Edward Burdick, Sara Lee Gribbon, president; Patricia Lu Carter, Linda 
Benson. Jeb Palmer. Second row: Margaret Ford, Mary Yehl, Pat Tatspaugh, John Fonder- 
srmith, Clayton Brown, Barbara Edwards, Rosalie Chamberlin, John Rowell, Steve Broadstone. 





Charming Fellowship 



The promotion of "liberal attitudes toward 
religion and politics" is the aim of the Chan- 
ning Fellowship. Striving for a wholesome combi- 
nation of spiritual and intellectual growth. Chan- 
ning members meet twice monthly. 

Lectures, debates and informal social activities 
enable members of the Fellowship to have a well- 
rounded year, satisfying their varied interests. 



( HANNING FELLOWSHIP - First row: Paul Wright, secretary- 
treasurer; I. viin I'iphcr, president; Sherwin Brady, vice president. 
Second row. Donald Bruce, Richard Sanford. C'.aryll Steffens. 
Fred Gray. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION - First row: Judith 
Newell vice president; Peter Moreland, president, Sharon Emer- 
son, secretary; Eileen Thompson, treasurer; Second row: William 
Munson, Edward Whaiff III, Jack Norris, [anics Shanks, advisor. 



Christian Science 
Organization 




The Christian Science Organization tries 
to help its members and other students under- 
stand its religion, which is based on a system of 
destroying sin and sickness according to the di- 
vine principle of Jesus' teaching and healing. 

The growth ol Christian Science is a primary 
concern of the organization. 



LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSO- 
CIATION — First row. Linda 
Jones, Vernon Mayer, Karla Hulla, 
vice president; Ruth Clark, presi- 
dent; Sue Coulbourne, secretary; 
Les Olinger, Elaine Grote, Doro- 
thy Bower. Second row: Mary 
Rauchhaus, Bonnie Bergeron. 
Gary Platterspiel, Ruth Miller, 
Richard Engler, Alfreda Lieber- 
mann, Karen Hart, William Hash, 
Vera Mae Ernst, Barbara Potzner, 
Fred Bower. 




Lutheran 
Student Association 



The spiritual problems of Maryland stu- 
dents are of great concern to members of the 
Lutheran Students Association. Some of the top- 
ics of discussion at their weekly meetings are 
"Alone on the Campus," "The Riddle of Ro- 
man Catholicism," and "Courtship and Mar- 
riage." An atmosphere of worship, study, and 
fellowship prevails in all phases of the group's 
program during the year. 



Islamic Association 



Throughout the year, the Islamic Associa- 
tion works to promote a better understanding 
between American students and the people of 
the Moslem world. This is accomplished by ac- 
quainting them with the Islamic culture — its 
people and countries. 

Cuest speakers aid in fulfilling this aim of a 
"better understanding." 



ISLAMIC ASSOCIATION - 
Sleemi Abdul Rashid, Pakistan; 
Omran Rushdi Salhab, Leba- 
non; A. Hamid Naz, president; 
Pakistan; Mohamed Rawoff, In- 
dia; Abdul Majid, Pakistan. 





MARYLAND CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP - first row: Billie Miller. Richard Wirth. treasurer: 
Margaret Dickinson, secretary; Robert Jones, president; William Simms, vice president; Barbara 
Brown, Jeanne Turnbull. Second row. William Davis, Joanne Landry, Alfred Loizeaux, Albert 
Tando. Niik Brinton. Vi< Brinton. Ron Pritchard, Bill I'ritchard. Anneliis Soot. Pat Sowder. 
Nadia Bervk. 



Maryland 
Christian Fellowship 

An inter-denominational religious group, 
the Maryland Christian Fellowship is open to 
all students expressing a desire for membership. 

The Fellowship, which is affiliated with the 
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, meets twice 
weekly. The meetings serve to fulfill the Fel- 
lowship's goal of helping students know the real- 
ity of God and the person of Jesus Christ. 



Newman Club 

A very active and large religious organiza- 
tion on campus is the Newman Club. Repre- 
senting the Catholic Church on campus, the 
Newman Club strives to foster the religious, ed- 
ucational and social development of the Catholic 
student. This aim is achieved through various 
talks at their weekly meetings, which include a 
series on marriage called 'Pre-Cana Conferenc- 
es." 



NEWMAN (LIB - First row: John Kunkel. Eileen Dalton, Clair Parker, secretary; Ed Moses, treasurer; Joe McCartin. president; Father 
repe, chaplain; Stephanie Turner, Man Biess, Tom Bishop, Jim Rudolph. Larry Crupi, Tony Wilson. 





WESLEY FOUNDATION — First row: Mary Ann Tuur, James Ward, Joseph Tonkin, David Goodkin, Howard Utterback, James Mathery, 
Harold Choate, David Sanford, Stephen Allman, Don Kalec, Frank Donaldson. Dick Carroll. Second row: Patricia Batcheln, Sheila Williams, 
Mary Elaine Bryce, Irene Suizu, Laverne Ecsery, Sandra Ratzel, secretary; Bob Shaffer, treasurer; Priscilla Allen, Mike Shaffer, president; 
Edna Ann Maine, Janice Kalec, Kay Plummer, Richard Terrill. Third row: Bob Blazer, William Atteberry, Susan Pfieffer, Jean Orgain, 
Yvonne Mar, Sylvia Sidwell, Betty Blackwood, Nancy Kunz, Judy Lord. Inez Lloyd, Ruby Musgrove, Cynthia Heisler, Pearl Holland; Sara 
Walter, Sandra Matthews, Helen Ross, Sandra Carpenter, Richard Meininger. Fourth row: Ray Fleming, Lane Knox, Jack Conaway, Fred 
Hazlett, Jim Holland, Ann Davidson, Nancy Kidwell, Linda Green. Carolyn Weston, Ginnie Wright, Maureen Miller, Jeanne Coyne, Linda 
Laird, Opal King, Gloria Wise. Lois Nicholson. Eleanor Darden. 



Wesley Foundation 

"To be an inclusive, consciously - Christian 
community" is the desire of the Westminster 
Fellowship. Composed of Presbyterian students 
on campus, the Fellowship endeavors to combine 
academic life with a Christian faith. Bible stu- 
dies are held in the Chapel every Tuesday morn- 
ing and during the year, members attend a five 
week School of Religion for two hours a week. 



Westminster 
Foundation 

Expression of a deep Christian faith 
through worship, service, and the arts is the goal 
of members of the Wesley Foundation. Spon- 
sored by the University Methodist Church, the 
year's program is filled with many opportunities 
to help obtain that goal. 

Coffee Hour and Supper Club every Sunday, 
in addition to weekly meetings, provide the op- 
portunity for fellowship. 



WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION - First row: Jean Chandler, Kit Wood, Carol Gulp, Lynda Myers, Charlsie Harkins, Judy Gray, Dorothy 
Harkins, Margaret Centofanti, Karen Dunkin. Second row: Patsy Sumner, Reverend Sid Conger, Jeannette Conger, Andrea Vlases, secretary; 
Richard Fouse, vice president; James Foskett, president; Valerie Kidner, Gailyn Gwin, Muriel Kinser, Barbara Winchell. Wallace Wilson. 
Third row: Rex Snodgrass, John Riedmaier. John Thornburgh, John Russell. John Bigbee, George Dalley, Jim Bland, Patty Fouse, Carol 
Scoltock, Katie Lynne Emery, Elwood Willey. Martin Bohn, Harold Clevenger, Reverend J. W. Myers, Harry DeRan. 








Military 





Ill I 



re % 




Col. Theodore R. Aylesworth, professor of Air Science. 



Flag raising on UN Day 
1959. 



United States Air Force ROTC 



Some form of military instruction has been 
offered at this university for over a century. A 
single U of M student received a commission in 
1911, beginning a great tradition. Concepts 
and weapons of warfare change as our knowledge 
of science increases. In recognition of this 
change, instruction in Air Science has been giv- 
en at our university since 1947. Although we 
have the largest Air Force Reserve Officers 
Training Corps in the country, we look with 
some humility to the tradition and records of 
the past, determined to continue high standards 
and more effective education of a continually 
growing Cadet Corps. 

The Pershing Rifles, the Vandenberg Guard, 
and the Angel Flight continue to express the 
glamor of the Cadet Corps. The recently or- 
ganized cadet NCO Academy, the Pershing 
Rifles, and the Vandenberg Guard produce many 
of the cadet officers. 

Military 



During 1959, thirty-five cadets accepted 
commissions in the Air Force Reserve and en- 
tered active duty; seven of these officers were 
Distinguished Military Graduates and accepted 
Regular Air Force commissions signifying their 
intent for careers in the USAF. One cadet, Uwe- 
thorsten Scobel, prior to receiving his commis- 
sion at the end of 1959 Summer Training at 
Lockburne Air Force Base, Ohio, was designated 
the most outstanding AFROTC cadet for dis- 
playing the highest type of leadership. The 
Commandant, Headquarters, AFROTC, present- 
ed the award to him. The University of Mary- 
land takes great pride in this singular honor. 

Colonel Theodore R. Aylesworth, the new- 
ly assigned Professor of Air Science says: 

"The study of Air Science is an important 
part of a student's liberal education in prepara- 
tion for life in the Aerospace Age." 



Day, 1959. 



yitoivlfr 






<*«5&>s<6is»> 



ri 




VANDENBERG GUARD - Firs* row: John R. McDonough, training officer; John F. Mann, comptroller; I'rban H. D. Lynch, Command 
cr; John B. McCall. I.S.O.; Robert A. Bragaus, adjutant. Second row : (harks Buckley, Edward Brown, first squad leader; Martin Stroncs. 
squad leader; Glenn Baker, squad leader; Edmond Digiulian. flight sgt.; Louis R. Biosca, second squad leader; Neil Bcarce. third squad 
leader; Robert Maiolatesi, squad leader. Third row: Alfred G. Yung, E Galbraith. Donniel B. Karpman, Carl E. Mensing, John A. Mancuso. 
Kohan F. Allan. Ronald A. Schlesinger, James T. Boren, Douglas J. Wilson. Fourth row: John C. Cavallaro, Hrant K. Baboyian. Howard E. 
Williams. Robert G. Mitchell, Robert A. Ziepolt, John C. Sparhawk. William (). Carmody, John R. Campbell, Fifth row: Ernest Thomas, Ron 
aid P. Easmann, Ronald W. Byers, Raymond E. Mulhall, John C. Fleming, Theodore R. Bongar. Gary L. Null, Lawrence W. l'enn. Sixth 
row: George F. Orton, squad leader: Joseph M. Bowers, A. Marvin Webb, William E. Munson, Joachim Hoffman, Gilbert Exler, Charles T. 
(.rimes. William H. English. 



Vandenberg Guard 



Representing 3000 members of the cadet 
corps at the University of Maryland and the U.S. 
Air Force ROTC, the Vandenburg Guard has 
the distinction of being the only trick sabre drill 
team on the east coast. Composed of approxi- 
mately 45 men. the squadron is divided into 
three flights: "A" flight —trick sabre drill team, 
"IV Flight — precision drill team. "C" flight — 
basic drill. The Vandenburg Guard participates in 



MisrtR, I ran onlv count b chins.' 



many functions throughout a four state area. In- 
cluded are such activities as the Maryland Drill 
Competition, the Cherry Blossom Festival, Miss 
Prince Ceorges Beauty Contest, Princess Ann 
Military Day and the Bcthesda Christmas Parade. 
In 1958 they won first place for marching units 
at the Dogwood Festival, and second place in the 
Maryland State Drill Meet. 



"Sir. 

Sir." 



(ami Baboyian requests permission to drink, 




104 







SCABBARD AND BLADE - Seated: Theodore D. Carroll. Howard E. Lynch. Donald R. Whitman, Thomas P. Kossiaras, second It.; Donald 
S. Nash, capt.; Robert Schiller, first It.; Thomas C. Kelly, Pete Glekas, first sgt. Not present: Richard E. White. Randolph S. Cramer. 



Scabbard and Blade 



The National Society of Scabbard and 
Blade is the highest military honor that an ad- 
vanced Air Force R.O.T.C. cadet can receive. 
The purpose of this society is to preserve and 
develop the essential qualities of good and ef- 
ficient officers. The members are chosen ac- 
cording to their leadership, patriotism, ef- 
ficiency, loyalty, obedience, courage, good-fellow- 
ship and honor. Merit is sole basis of member- 



ship. The candidates for membership must have 
a 3.0 average in Air Force R.O.T.C. plus an over- 
all average of 2.5. Activities are directed main- 
ly toward the improvement of the corps of ca- 
dets. Social functions are spliced in with the 
hard work. The members of Scabbard and 
Blade are identified by the red and blue fourag- 
ers. 



Richard White, Scabbard and Blade member and 
NCO Academy commander, checks Gregory Opresko at 
an NCO Academy inspection. 



Randolph Cramer taps John Hull into Scabbard and 
Blade at the Military Ball. 





f x "%-%;- ft- 



vr 



\R\OLD MR SOCIETY - First row: Randolph S. Cramer. Peter Glekas, Theodore D. Carroll. Robert C. Ganss. Doroteo T. Diaz, comp 
(roller; Bill Claeett. squadron commander; Tom Kellv. exec, officer; David R. Kolda. adjutant; Tom Kossiaras Richard Adie. IrvinL. khng- 
enberg advisor. Second row: James S. Lamdin. James W. Shaw, operations officer; John K. Clagctt. Richard E. White. Donald R. Kirtlev. 
William C. Speicher, Nils W. ijrscn, William R. Newell. John L. Hull. Not pictured: Robert Schuler. 



^B 



Arnold Air Society 



"The warrior who cultivates his mind pol- 
ishes his anus" — the motto of the Arnold Air 
Society — is carried out through Arnold Air's 
national project of acquiring books for a Korean 
library. Some of their many other activities in- 
clude a formal initiation banquet, the Military 
Ball, and serving as honor guard for receptions 
given by President Elkins. Perhaps their most 
pleasant activity is sponsoring the Angel Flight. 

The Frank P. Lahn Squadron, University of 
Maryland Chapter of Arnold Air Society, was 
awarded the trophy for the outstanding squadron 
in Area "C" — which numbers approximately 
2\ squadrons. Any cadet enrolled in the Ad- 
vanced AFRO TC course and interested in the 
organization is eligible lor membership. Each 
new member goes through a five week pledg- 
ing program climaxed by a "hell-night." when 
the pledges are turned over to the active mem- 
bers. 



AREA STAFF - Sealed: Richard E. White, deputy 
Randolph S. Cramer, area commander; John I 
jutant. Standing: Robert C. Ganss, information 

( Speicher, comptroller. 



area commander; 
. Hull, area ad 
officer; William 




NCO Academy 



The twofold purpose ol the non-commis- 
sioned Officers' Academy is to create more qual- 
ified candidates lor Advanced ROTC, and to pro- 



vide sophomore cadet officers and NCO's for the 
corps. The intensive training program consists 
ol classroom instruction, written examinations, 
and practical leadership laboratory. Every gradu- 
ate will he qualified lor a position of leadership 
in tlie cadel corps. 



WW 

. i l «* 1 V 





PERSHING RIFLES — Seated: Robert Jew, trick drill sgt.; Piter van der Veer, trick drill 
commander; George VV. Adkins, operations officer; Richard D. Murdoch, commander; Richard 
B. Neely, executive; James E. Orlando, training officer; Thomas W. Pearce, personnel; John 
O. Cotton, adjutant. Standing: Nelson H. Lawry, supply sgt.; William D. Godwin, R .W. Mc- 
Intyre, flight sgt.; Donald H. Cully, flight sgt.; Davil A. Heinmuller, R. B. Disharoon, 
finance; Lee S. Rose, pledge sgt. 



Pershing Rifles 

Squadron C, Fifteenth Regiment, The Na- 
tional Society of Pershing Rifles, an honorary mil- 
itary fraternity, was founded on this campus in 
1935. Last year, the University of Maryland be- 
came the headquarters for the newly-formed Fif- 
teenth Regiment. This was a distinct honor for 
the university as well as the Squadron, as Regi- 
mental Headquarters is responsible for Per- 
shing Rifles units throughout Maryland, Dela- 
ware, Virginia and the District of Columbia. The 
Squadron recruits basic cadets at the beginning 
of each semester who undergo a four-month pe- 
riod of indoctrination and instruction in leader- 
ship, military discipline, drill, and ceremonies. 
The Pershing Rifles provides honor and color 
guards for many ceremonies, convocations, and 
visiting dignitaries on the Maryland campus. 
Their marching units participate in numerous 
parades and national competitions. The basic 
arm used by the Squadron is the Model I903-A3 
30 Calibre Springfield Rifle. 



A moment of solemnitv at Arlington National Ceme- 
tery. 





REGIMENTAL STAFF - Seated: Charles Crawford, supply and 
finance officer; Theodore D. Carroll, adjutant and personnel of- 
ficer; John C. Matthews, regimental commander; Donald R. 
Whitman, deputy regimental commander; Floyd T. Longerbeam, 
operations officer; John R. McCall Jr., public information officer. 



Barbara Beckett, the Persh- 
ing Rifle's sweetheart, is an an- 
gel in more ways than one. 



"What did you shine those 
shoes with Mister — a brick?" 






**1 



WGF.L FLIGHT - Sealed: Claudia A. Brush, Ruth A. Hatfield, Diane M. Lipscomb, Laurie L. Hall, Lina Grant, secretary; Willette E. 
Borden, president; Janet M. Michellod, vice president; Sandy Foulis, historian; Cardie E. Hoffman, Kathy S. Tyson, Betty R. Cavin. Margot 
Atkinson. Seroml row: Rolene Burns, Diana M. Skaer, Joanne H. Hyre, Andrea L. Barcella. Jane A. Sinclair, Linda D. Hyssong, Barbara 
Kupiec, Carol Y. Janscn, Patricia E. Ritchie, social chairman; Sandra G. Johnson, Elaine C. Johnson, Joan B. Davis, Paula L. Straughan, Sara 
Anne Whitcley. Jacquie B. Stamm. Third row: W. Joan ORourke, Wendy M. Cross, Be Ge Smith, Flynn Owen, Ann L. Hallidav. Ellen 
M. Musgrove. Laura J. Baxter, Trudi Jen. A. Louise Coddington, Alice J. Bryant. I'aula M. Prusch, Nancy A. Mitchell. 



Angel Flight 



As perhaps the most concentrated collection 
of feminine pulchritude on campus, Angel Flight 
serves as the women's subsidiary of the Arnold 
Air Society. Recognized by the tiny wings they 
near, Angels are selected for their beauty, per- 
sonality, poise, intelligence, and interest. Basic- 
ally, Angel Plight is a service organization per- 
forming such services as ushering at campus func- 
tions and donating to Campus Chest. To aid the 
AKROTC Detachment, the girls act as secre- 
taries and hostesses. Included in their schedule 
are such activities as desserts with social fratern- 
ities and functions with the Arnold Air Society 
and other military groups. As if this did not 
keep them busy enough, the Angels yearly write. 
Stage, and star in their own variety show. 




Members ok Angel Flight display talent in "Angels in 
Orbit." 




I'kimdv \ i en Angi i i-ih.hi . 
Willette Borden, at Military 

Hall. 



Angi is cover dow n in 

drill formation. 



Nine of the queen finalists await Bill Clagett to an- 
nounce the tenth. 



Col. Aylesworth presents flowers to Carol Ferrar, the 
first runner-up. 



Military Ball 



The crowning of a queen and the tapping 
of eleven new members by the Scabbard & Blade 
highlighted the annual Military Ball held Dec. 4, 
1959, at Prince George's Country Club. 

Chosen as queen of the ball was Miss Kathi 
Heltzel, a member of Kappa Alpha Theta Soror- 
ity and of the Angel Flight. Carol Ferrar and 
Joan Davis were selected as first and second run- 
ners-up. Following the awards dinner there was 
an evening of dancing to the music of the coun- 
try club orchestra. 




This is a night Queen Kathi Heltzel will remember. 



The dance was a good one. 




The runners-up eagerly 
await their turn, as the 
queen and Col. Aylesworth 
begin the first dance. 




109 




»1I I 










i 



u 



±±± ii^u 



Cadets retain military rf.aring in spite of torrid weather. 



Summer 



Cadets learn the use OF ARMS. 




"Someday whr mi \i\> depend on how you use this". 



\ir(rmt sum 111 ni the main topic nf interest. 



rJk»». 






I 10 



i 




Flag raising is an impressive sight on a still, cool 
summer morning. 



The cadets become familiar with the B-47. 



Camp 



At summer camp, future officers get to know 
first hand what they can expect in the Air Force. 
Summer camp is a four week program of inten- 
sive training at an Air Force base. It is an in- 
tegral part of an advanced cadet's program and 
is usually taken during the summer of his junior 
year. 

The objective of summer camp is to supple- 
ment the cadet's training here at Maryland by 
developing in the cadet a better understanding 
of the mission of the Air Force as exemplified in 
the operation of an Air Force base. In addition, 
the program helps to increase the cadet's pro- 
ficiency in essential areas of junior officer train- 
ing. 

The program consists of participation in ori- 
entation flights, training in the use of weapons, 
close-order drill, and special emphasis upon 
physical training. Prior to summer camp, the 
cadet is given a comprehensive sampling of the 
program in Air Science III. 



It pays not to be captured during the Escape and 
Evasion Training Program. 




Ill 




I 




Organizations 




ACCOUNTING CLUB — First row: Clarence F. Wagner. Larry N. Libauer, secretary; Elmer R. Lee, 
president; Ronald E. Deedrick, treasurer; Dan A. Lafferty, Richard L. Conley. Second row: Everett H. 
Bayliss, Raymond H. Berger, Melvin T. Melloy, Jerry A. Rokoff, Robert B. Ramsburg, Conlyn W. 
Regester, James E. Reid, David L. DeHaven. 



Accounting Club 



Agriculture 
Economics Club 



Having trouble balancing your allowance? 
Contact a member of the Accounting Club and 
wait for the results. These students study ac- 
counting as practiced in public accounting, in- 
dustry and government. They also engage speak- 
ers and plan field trips of interest to the mem- 
bers. 



Over the river and through the woods — 
there they go checking out the economical stabil- 
ity and instability of various farms and agricul- 
tural businesses. Composed of men majoring in 
related fields, the main purpose of the club is 
to promote interest in the economic aspects of 
agriculture and offer career guidance in the field. 



AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLUB - First row: Walter T. Ralph, James B. 
Spear, Robert N. Bell. Philip L. Mackie. Second row: Gray N. Nuckols, Floyd 
A. Rabil, Robert R. McDonald, president; Andrew B. Bellingham, vice president; 
Roger J. Haufe. secretary. 




113 




AGRONOMY CLUB - First row: Eugene W. Golsen, Ronald H. Roller, John A. Schillinger, William H. Eberspacher. Harold F. 
Ford. Second row. Morris Deckey, Lester Boleyn, Charles R. Neal, Terry A. Ringler. 



Agronomy Club 



Chemical Engineers 



Realizing the importance of agronomics to 
the farmer, our future agronomists strive to im- 
prove their knowledge in the theories of field- 
crop production. They share these ideas in dis- 
cussion groups and through a club news-letter. 
Each year a plaque is awarded to an outstanding 
agronomy student selected by the club. 



As the demand for engineers continues to 
grow in this country, naturally more attention is 
fixed on our future industrial researchers and 
field workers. The American Institute of Chem- 
ical Engineers at Maryland strives to encourage 
interest in this field and presents an award to 
the outstanding student in chemical engineering. 



VMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS - First row: Km i I Mezel Roberl V Wolffe, 

Jo Viiii (.. S.uhs, John W. Newton. Second row. Roberl 1 Fisher, Douglas (•. R\:in, David s. Vbrams, 
Robert I . Fobtein, Peter I Chakmakian. 




1 14 




AIEE-IRE — First row: Frank L. Raposa, Frank Nieves, Richard J. Evers, secretary (AIEE) ; William L. Soper, treasurer (AIEE&IRE) ; Earl 
C. Channell, joint chairman; Warren G. Richards, vice chairman; Harvey A. Eisen, secretary (IRE) ; Henry W. Price, advisor (IRE) ; Harold 
C. Jones, advisor (AIEE) ; John S. Heyman. Second row: David C. Staley Jon W. Peterson, Edward Wuermser, Robert R. Locke, Thomas V. 
Saliga, Andrew Hobokan, Jay S. Levy, James B. Curry, Archie Sherbert. Third row: Carl R. Callis, Henry J. Lyons, Eugene G. Cross- 
land, Algirdas Siaurusaitis, Don T. Oakley, Mychailo Fedenko, Raymond D. Uleick, Richard T. Malone, Herbert J. Matthews, John B. 
Rippingale, William G. Niner. Fourth row: Sidney Kohrn, Donald W. Hunt, Allen L. Kramer, Bernard Sanker, Matthew L. Harris, Richard 
A. Newman, Arnold J. Farstad. Paul Heffner, Edward J. Oscar, David C. Fullarton. Robert B. Bishop. 



AIEE-IRE 



APRA 



AIEE-IRE is not the code name for a new 
secret campus publication but a club composed of 
electrical engineering students and future radio 
engineers. A reasonable percentage of the mem- 
bers in the club are also members of engineer- 
ing honoraries. Once a month they hear a well- 
known speaker talk on some subject of interest. 



Having the honor as being recognized as 
the first student organization by their profes- 
sion, the Maryland chapter of the American Pub- 
lic Relations Association provides an opportunity 
for students to familiarize themselves Avith the 
aims, techniques, and ethics of the public rela- 
tions field. To achieve this aim, speakers are 
invited to speak on specific questions. 



AMERICAN PUBLIC RELAT'ONS ASSOCIATION - First row: Ted E. Beahm, Arthur B. Sims, Paula S. 
Dubov, Mark F. Padow, Frank D. Hart, Robert M. Schaumburg, Donald W. Krimel. Second row: Walter L. 
Phillips, Joel K. Rubenstein, Bruce A. Brough, James C. Poore, George R. Booth, Van M. Rayburn. 





AQUALINERS — First row: Patricia A. Downs, Patricia L. Whipp, Karen D. Dunkin, Elizabeth A. Pels, Lee A. Chaney, president: Joan 
L. Chambers, secretary; Judith A. Stegman, Patricia S. Fraser, Georgene L. Edmunds, Bonita L. Bergcr. Second row: Karen Jacobsen, Cynthia 
Cordon, Nancy J. Scollon, Betsy A. Rowman, Rebecca S. Miler, Philip L. Reed, Joanne H. Hyre, Carol L. Lennon, Elizabeth H. Goodridge 
Roswilha A. Snay, Jean Beall, Marge Howe. 



Aqualiners 



Tuesday nights, standing at the big win- 
dow in Preinkcrt Fieldhouse, one can see a water- 
logged group leaving the pool. It is the Aqua- 
liners, the syncronized swimming club, who have 
been rehearsing for their annual spring water 
show. Anyone watching would be convinced that 
the swimmers were professional. 



American Society of 
Civil Engineers 

One of the largest professional organiza- 
tions on campus, the Maryland chapter of ASCE, 
prides itself on its varied and interesting pro- 
grams. Informative meetings, field trips, techni- 
cal speakers and discussions, student conferences, 
sports participation and social events comprise 
the year's activities. 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS - First row: James C. Wharton, Howard F. Stup, Larry E. Jones, Carl W. Riffle, Harley G. 
Sampson, Charles T. Lacey, John A. Macris, Walter E. Sykes, Raymond W. Gettel, Tilghman H. Keiper, David J. Wakefield. Second row: 
David A. Lingrell, Francis E. Zeltman, Robert M. Russell, Charles M . Himmelheber. Julian L. Oliver Jr., Charles A. Strasser, Albert F. Tiedc- 
mann, Robert F. Lubbert. James P. Goodloe, Gucnther W. Lercb, Emanuel S. Curtis. Thin! row: Oliver W. demons. Cordon 1.. Berlinsky. 
John A. Bundv, Anthony S. Rao, Joseph L. Henley, William L. Hopkins, James M. Kiddlesberger, Joseph 1) Tonkin, William S. VanRoven. 
Douglas Dillenberg, Lloyd E. Lipin, Jorge A. Valladares. Fourth row: Paul M. Marriott. Joseph M. Antonclli, Ronald W. Wilkinson. Vin- 
cent R. Pfistcrer, Josef Scidcl, Gunnleiv I. Heltnen, Richard C. Meininger. Ronald L. Gordon, James H. Pielert, Charles L. Crawford, Je- 
rome Shnman, Carroll L. Matthews. 



- 










V#^-b 





AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS - First row: Richard Strucko, Chester A. Friend, Thomas Lee, John F. McNelia, 
David \V. Amick, Gordon E. Covington, Paul A. Wright, Charles B. Heard, Carroll G. Wright, John J. Gallant, H. Allen Younkin. Second 
roic: Donald M. Kupfer, Candido R. Palting, Urban H. Lynch, Harry R. Huhndorff, B. D. Dietz, secretary; William K. Miller, treasurer; 
Clifford L. Sayre, Thomas R, McBirney, chairman; J. Carl Pope, vice chairman; Rod Chatham, Kenneth J. McAuIiffe, Ray S. Elliott, Fred- 
erick W. Pfeiffer. Third row: Melvin L. Vaughn Jr., Thomas A. Lisle, John R. Thomas, James P. Coakley, William R. Mentzer, Barry E. 
Tossman, Paul V. Fineran, Thomas E. Beall Jr., Robert A. Benhoff. Seth Bonder, Richard G. Reitz. George E. Mattingly, John J. Svitak, 
Stephen B. Shephard, Thomas W. Gaughan, Sherwin L. Brady, Victor R. Lougheed, Richard J. Sarey. 




BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB - First row: Roberta J. Olsen, Elaine A. Wilbert, 
Sterling R. Newell, Ian J. Forrest, Patricia L. Messer, Eugene B. Quinton. Second row: 
Frand A. Padovano, Richard A. Heavner, Robert J. Goldstein, Lynne W. Taylor, Adolf 
W. Daumant, David W. Moore, James E. Byrd. 



American Society 
Mechanical Engineers 



Blockand Bridle 



Easily recognized by their slide rules, the 
mechanical engineers on campus have banded 
together to form an organization which ac- 
quaints members with their chosen profession. 
Participation in the student chapter also leads 
to membership in the national group after grad- 
uation. Outstanding members of the profession 
return to speak at meetings. 



Interested in trying your hand at judging 
cattle? One of the projects of the Block and 
Bridle Club is the yearly student livestock judg- 
ing contest. The club also sponsors a hilarious 
event known as the Co-ed Milking Contest. Con- 
testants are not supposed to have had any prev- 
ious cow-milking experience — and their actions 
show it! 



1 17 




CAMPUS CHEST — First row. April E. Wilson, Richard A. Parker, treasurer; Sally Ann 
Dailey, chairman; Marjorie J. Turner, secretary; Shelley R. Landay. Second row. Suzanne L. 
Gibbons, William Brewster. Judy A. Gray. 



Campus Chest 



Campus Chest unifies and combines all char- 
itable drives into one big campaign. It then di- 
vides the money among the worthy charity 
groups and service organizations. Sophomore 
Carnival, Ugly Man contest, a car wash, the stay 
out late rule for Homecoming, as well as an all 
out drive, are the ways that Campus Chest gets 
it's capital. 



CHESS CLUB — First row. Rodney A. Joseph, president; Laskev 
W. Howard, treasurer; William B. Adams, secretary; William B. 
Smith, vice president. Second row. James E. Stewart. Harry L. 
Smith. Daniel T. Martin. David B. Faris, James F. Gordon. 



Chess Club 



As hosts to the 1960 Southern Inter-Col- 
legiate Chess Association Championship Tour- 
nament, the members of the Chess Club brought 
some more honors to their organization this year. 
In competition witli several area colleges they 
have won many championships during the past 
two years. 




1 18 




ChineseClub 



The Chinese Club aims to foster closer re- 
lations among Chinese students, promote their 
cultural, educational, and social welfare, and of- 
fer them the benefits of campus life. A full pro- 
gram of dances, parties, plus a basketball team 
all contribute to make the students feel at home 
and an integral part of the University. 



CHINESE CLUB — First row. Edward Moshang. William K. 
Louie, Frances M. Wann, Jackson Yang. Second row. Gordon 
Wu. David H. C. Fang, Allen T. L. Chen. 



Daydodgers 



Our "baby" of campus organizations is the 
newly organized Daydodger Club. Eager to par- 
ticipate in campus activities, the Daydodgers 
proved their interest and ability when they en- 
tered a float in the homecoming parade. The 
club meets in the "Daydodger Den" in the 
Student Union and all commuting students are 
urged to drop in anytime to study, chat, or just 
plain relax. 



DAYDODGERS CLUB — First row. Geraldine M. Cravaritis, Janice M. Montgomery, Barbara L. Trotter, Janet Greeley. Second row. Jean 
M. Scanlan, Marjorie E. Green, Wayne L. O'Roark, Elaine C. Grote, secretary; Marlene Murray, co-chairman; Miss Marian Johnson, adviser; 
John J. Mitchell, co-chairman; James Kennedy, treasurer; Mary E. Garber. Patricia L. Holm. Third row. Judith M. Lord. John H. DiBehio. 
William C. McCarthy, Robert A. Ziepolt, Maurice C. Erly, James A. Palmer, Rodney D. Skoglund, Joseph D. Tonklin, Dale F. Snell, Thomas 
V. Saliga, William A. Weckesser, Walter E. Sykes, James P. Church. Jeffrey C Bell, Dorothy E. Conant. 





ECONOMICS DISCISSION CLUB - First row: Rodney A. Joseph. Robert G. Towers. Richard F. Mc 
Quillan, Chester C. Foster, Ernest L. Walston. Second row: Richard G. Merna, Edward A. Ward. Robert 
W. Phipps, II Rcbanc Siegfried, John W. Wagner. 

Economics Discussion Free State Party 



Economic problems both American and for- 
eign are analyzed by members of the Economics 
Discussion Club. At their monthly meetings 
guest economists and representatives from for- 
eign embassies speak informally and discuss cur- 
rent economic problems in government, busi- 
ness and labor. 



The Free State Political Party is com- 
posed of 20 Greek organizations and 14 dormi- 
tories giving it a combined membership of more 
ihan 1000 students. Its slogan of "Vote Free 
State for Steady Progress" is a familiar sight to 
all. This year's president of SGA was sponsored 
by the Free State Party. 



FREE STATE - First row: Joanne Silver, Kay R, Haven, Lynnc J. Cashman, Ann Castellanos. Jean Abbey, secretary; Philip Burr, president: 
Sin (, Laffan, second vice president; Betsey A. Shipley, Vicki A. Watt. Carolyn L. Strickland. Second row: feannie (.. Anderson. Starr I.. 
I mink. |ack \\ Martin, (ail 1 (.ail. Malvoiccn ( Hart, Bernard S. Helman, Karen [acobsen. 




120 




GYMKANA TROUPE - First row: Carolyn B. Dudley, Sandra A. McKenzie, Murllc M. Haller, Betty L. Meyers, Georgia R. Grimes, Millie 
J. Brown, Kay R. Reynolds, Jean S. Nichols. Second row. Joseph Vecchione. Henry A. Shouse. Raymond F. Lentz, John B. Rippingale, 
George Siwinski, Ted W. Bennett, Chet Witten, Philip L. Reed, Richard E. Berger, Vernon E. Stinson, Marshall E. Klein. 



Gymkana Troupe 



"Have gymnasts — will travel' is the 
motto of Maryland's widely acclaimed gymkana 
troupe. And travel they do — all the Avay from 
an exhibition in a campus parking lot during 
Freshman Orientation Week to an overseas tour. 
The group's abilities are displayed in their bal- 
ancing acts, juggling and other exciting exhibi- 
tions of daring and skill. 



GSPClub 



Anyone who has successfully completed a 
course in G and P is welcome to join the Politi- 
cal Science Club. The members of this organiza- 
tion are especially interested in current world 
happenings and discuss them in panels and for- 
ums. The club helps provide broader back- 
grounds for political science majors. 




POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB - First row: George Kaludis. Lois 
Einfeldt, Kenneth A. Clow. Second rou<: Emil R. Mainer, John 
Fondersmith. Shel Taubcnfeld, secretary-treasurer. 



121 



I 






w --i-\. 



^^rr^ 




I § V 







HOME ECONOMICS CLUB - First row: Pat K. Schaffcr, district treasurer; Bonnie B. Barnes, co-foods chairman; Barbara L. Mullinix. 
secretary-treasurer; Arlene H. Shoemaker, president; Peggy L. Cordon, publicity; Sue Gant, publicity; Dorothy S. Matzger. foods: Patricia 
E. Ritchie. Second row: Dorothy Harkins, Joanna H. Cato, Nancy Y. Darby, Mary E. Dunbar, Carolyn L. Harris, Judith L. Long. Claire L. 
Parker, Tina C. Storm. C.harlsic Harkins, Brunhilde F. Seidel, Vera Mae Ernst. Kathryn Herring. Florence A. Roddy, Joyce Ann Donaldson. 




INTERNATIONAL CLUB First row: Jackson Vang. Julia Runk. Eva I. Hecht. Elaine C Grote, Ann M. Longmore, Paul A. Wright. 
Second rmv: Sandra (. Johnson, Lois \t Nicholson, Carole A. Phillips. Trudy A. Catudol, |oke van Herk, Betty J. Hucbncr, Fay L. Evans, 
Barbara II Pointer, Ing.i I. Slcllmacher, Gretchen H. Horn. Third row: Hailan Tikriti. C. B. Agnihotri, Lynn R. Pipher, David H. Kang. 
Grover O. Bucklew, |ohn II Engle, George H. Potter, Richard M. Babb, Jagannadha M. R.i<>. Roberl W. Phipps, Yenchai Ladhavanich. 

Home Economics Club International Club 



Learning how to prepare attractive food, 
watching demonstrations, and listening to pro- 
fessional speakers arc some oi the activities spon- 
sored l)\ the members of tliis club. Their an- 
nual fashion show was one of the highlights of 
the year's activities. It was held in honor of 
graduating seniors in the College of Home Ec- 
onomic s. 



1 1 FRIENDSHIP BE THE key to world under- 
standing then members of the International Clnh 
should surely be able to open the door. Com- 
posed ol students from all over the world, rep 

resenting a variety ol cultures, club members ex- 
change ideas, while acquiring a broader view of 
life. Their International Fiesta is held each 
Spring. 



122 



Mr. and Mrs. Club 



Old Line Party 



Some of our married students, drawn to- 
gether by their common interests, have provid- 
ed themselves with a social organization. Our 
Mr.'s and Mrs.'s do not, however, limit them- 
selves to social life. They participate in the 
Sophomore Carnival; and they help provide for 
the needy. Indeed, they are an integral and ap- 
preciated element of our overall picture of cam- 
pus life. 



The Old Line Party, a campus political or- 
ganization, likes to be known as a "swinging 
group," claims a membership of approximately 
1,000 students. This year they were well repre- 
sented in SGA offices and committees. The Old 
Line Party's motto is "Watch Us Roll — Vote 
Old Line," and they aim to provide the student 
body with fair government. 



♦.•-.* 



V 



MR. AND MRS. CLUB — First row: Anita Friend and Janet, Trudi Wolin, Peggy Browne. Carol C. Bishop, Joan P. Lyons, Barbara A. Callis 
and Lynda, Judy Channell and Chris, Elizabeth Wuermser and Theresa and Ann. Second row: D. P. Hanley, advisor, and Kevin and Bryan. 
C. A. Friend, Sidney Wolin, vice president; Lawrence Browne, treasurer; Robert A. Bishop, Henry J. Lyons, Carl R. Callis, Earl C Channell, 
Edward Wuermser. 

OLD LINE - First row: John W. Bigelow, Richard M. Cahill, Philip A. Tucker, Cassie Mackin, Roger F. Crawford, Paul F. Sibalik, Arlene 
R. Joffe, Robert D. Berger, Marvin F. Pixton, Ben G. Pettee. Second row: Joseph H. Lillard, John N. Randolph, Pam J. Clayton. Pat L. Green. 
Carol A. Kahn, Charles J. Harrison, Donald R. Kirtley, Warren B. Duckett, Judith A. Hutchison, Sybil Rappoport, Grace T. Hayden. Gloria 
A. Snook. John M. Haas. Robert J. Yerman. 




123 




PSYCHOLOGY CLUB — First row: Sandra Goody, Donald Hinson. vice president; Herbert L. Nell, treasurer; Edith 
Mbershcim, president; Lillian Henderson, secretary; Sondra Mandel. Second row. Dean E. Fazenbaker, John Louis 
Ford, James E. Ha\s. Janice M. Montgomery, Joshua B. Raughlev. Richard F. Baker, Joyce E. Dale. 



PsychologyClub 



Red Cross Club 



Gathering together to share their common 
interest in psychology, the members of this 
club work to promote greater participation and 
interest in their Field. The club has speakers and 
plans trips to mental hospitals. Members of the 
group also offer tutoring in psychology. 



Bright smiles and a few cheerful words are 
the only requirements necessary to inject into the 
lives of hospitalized veterans a few minutes of 
relief from the everyday monotony of the hos- 
pital routine. Representing each member soror- 
ity, dorm or organization, the girls serve as Jun- 
ior Red Cross Hostesses and work with the D.C. 
Chapter of American Red Cross. 



Kill CROSS STUDENT UNIT - First row: Carole J. Hoffman. Patricia J. Kent, Sandra M. Miller, chairman; Katherine 
S. Tyson, Kay B. Ramsay, Lavern I. Brown, Anne E. Reynolds. Second row: Polly G. Bowers. Alice S. Hochman, Ann L. 
Jacobs, Marlcnc M. Murray. Jean C. Bradford. 




124 




TERRAPIN TRAIL CLUB — First row: Lois A. Braithwaite, Eva I. Hecht, Loretta A. Teske, Sherwin L. Brady, vice president; Paul A. 

Wright, president; Joke van Herk. secretary; Lynn R. Pipher, treasurer; Elaine A. Wilbert. Inga I. Stellmacher. Second row: Joseph D. 

Tonkin, Thomas W. Pearce. Robert R. Robinson, Sue E. Young. Robert A. Oring, Julia I. Runk, Brian A. Hazlett, Richard J. Sanford, 
Robert L. Lipnick, Walter M. Winant, James E. Hays. 



Terrapin Trail Club 

Have a yen for the great outdoors? Then 
join the Terrapin Trail Club and become more 
physically fit. These outdoor enthusiasts spon- 
sor such recreational activities as hiking, rock 
climbing, boating, ice skating, camping, swim- 
ming, and cycling. The only qualifications need- 
ed for membership are interest and energy. 



Ukranian Students 

The understanding of other cultures is an 
interesting facet of a university education. The 
Ukrainian Club is one of the groups further- 
ing this understanding. They sponsor, each year, 
an exhibition in the library on Ukrainian cul- 
ture and an art show, as well as speakers on the 
culture and history of the Ukraine. 



UKRAINIAN STUDENTS CLUB — First row: George Ilinsky, Maria Macuk, secretary; Theodore Caryk, president; Arne P. 
Hansen, advisor; Tatjana N. Chapelsky, Orest J. Hanas, vice president. Second row: Orest I. Diachok. Wasyl Paljzuk, Mychailo 
Fedenko, John I. Korz. 





VETERINARY SCIENCE CLUB - First row: Walter L. Wallenstein . Barton W. Rohrbach, Millie A. Hay, Douglas Oinkle, Gene Jessop. 
Michael Mason, Richard ( McDuffie, Dr. Donald O. Wiersig. Second row: Donald W. Duvall. William D. Duvall. William D. Filsinger. 
Riiliaid (.. Simmoruk I- 1 i-tlci i< E. Goodman, John R. Cook. William R. Ganley. 




WOMEN'S PROFESSIONAL CLUB — First row: Charlene P. Ellis, Jeanne M. Williams. Ahsc S. Kop- 
erstein, Barbara \. Fulkersin, Second row: Shirley M, Zalcskv, Barbara J. Uriclicck. Marie L. Sterne. 
Barbara (■ Dawson, Alice Kildea. Jndv A. Ingram. Gini A. Irvine. Third row: Man Fran Ro.uk 
Doroth) V Collison, Patricia F. McKay. Joy H. Green. Priscilla L. Allen, Carolyn M. Want/. Patricia S. 
Fraser, Corrinne E. Soth, 



Veterinary Science 

Scalpel, sponge, clamp — the Veterinarians 
are on the job. These students, participating 
in activities along the lines of their main inter- 
est, sponsoi Field nips to local veterinarian es- 
tablishments. The social side is not neglected. 
Combining social activities and work in their 
t hosen Field makes a very successful way to round 
dim die student's life. 



Women's Professional 

Among the projects of this active women's 
organization, is a Christmas party at which pres- 
ents are given to mental patients in area institu- 
tions. The group also sponsors play days for 
junior and senior high schools. A Silver Whistle 
Award is presented i<> one or more outstanding 
senior women in physical education by the club, 



126 




WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION - First row: April Wilson. Cynthia D. Clayton, Virginia R. Pearson, Vicki L. Watt, Cynthia P. 
Heisler. Second row. Ellen M. Musgrove, Marjie Felix, Ethel Kesler, advisor: Marilyn F. Hay, vice president; Jeanine G. Hicks, recording 
secretary: Betz Hanley, president; Lee Chaney, treasurer; Ann D. Merrier, corresponding secretary; Beverly R. Friedland, Elizabeth A. Pels. 
Third roic: Suzanne Gibbons, Millie Lee, Amy E. Sakers, Maureen A. Kane, Marjorie Howe. Betty J. Huebner, Marty Stavrides, Ann T. 
Harrington, Carol Hall, Bootsie Tavaroza, Katie L. Emery, Judy A. Jennings, Bonnie J. Reid. Jane L, Kirby, Barbara A. Webster. 



WRA 



Young Democrats 



With the W.R.A. on the job, there are no 
lack of recreational advantages for the Maryland 
coed. Sponsoring sports day, interest groups, and 
tournaments of every imaginable type, the 
Women's Recreational Association promotes ac- 
tive participation and development of leadership 
among our women students. Every woman is en- 
couraged to join. 



Affiliated with the Democratic National 
Committee, the Young Democrats work with pol- 
itics on a grand scale. Their main goals are to 
stimulate interest in governmental affairs and 
foster the principals of the Democratic Party. 
Printing and distributing campaign literature are 
among their projects. 



YOUNG DEMOCRATS' CLUB - First row: V. E. Chatelain, Janet Gough, Anne E. Riley, president; James H. Baliles. 
treasurer. Second row: Eleanor A. Tydings, Terry O'Hare, Edward O'Loughlin, J. Katherine Alsleben, Barbara Rullan. 




127 




MARYLAND FLYING CLUB - First row: Jack A. Mitielfelt, Victor McCoy, instructor: Larry R. Hampt, president; Kathryn B. Schilling. 
Deane K. Holt, treasurer: Marvin T. Storey, ground school; Fred W. H. Anding. Second row: Jon A. Hillegeist, Richard J. D. Skeba, Roland 
F. Bcknke. James A. Wilson. L.t. Donald Corrick. Jr.. advisor; Fred S. DcMarr. advisor, Larry E. Jones, Charles W. Von Rosenberg, 



Maryland Flying 
Association, Inc. 



Music Education 



Here are some people really up in the air. 
The Maryland Flying Club has as it's main goal 
the helping of its members to become licensed 
pilots. It offers it's members flight instruction 
as well as pleasure flying. Even if you want to 
keep your leet on the ground, your participation 
in I lie club is welcomed. 



So you want to be a music teacher? Here, 
then, is the group to help you. Acquainting 
students with the goals of professional music ed- 
ucators, a member learns just what is expected 
of those who enter the teaching field. It is evi- 
dent that there is more to teaching music than 
knowing how to carry a tune. 



MUSIC EDUCATION NATIONAL CONFERENCE - Joan E. Thot, secretary; Mary L. Foster, treasurer: Dr. Mary F. de Vermond. sponsor; 
Vngela Littleford, president; Sandi E. Krause. 




128 







AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COVNCIL-First row; Ian J. Forrest, president; Robert C. Wiley, advisor; Truilt 
H. Brinsfield, vice-president. Second row: H. Thomas Shockley, secretary; Lester M. Frank. 



Agricultural 



Student Council Alpha Delta Sigma 



The Agricultural Student Council, an 
organized council of the college of Agriculture 
is a steadying factor and a main link between 
its various clubs and organizations. The mem- 
bers, elected from the individual agriculture 
clubs, act as general coordinators as well as spon- 
soring Ag Weekend, a newspaper, and a student 
loan fund. 



Those interested in advertising may be- 
come members of Alpha Delta Sigma, the largest 
advertising organization in the world. Among 
the outstanding activities of the club are field 
trips, guest speakers, programs for student place- 
ment. This new organization hopes to foster a 
better knowledge of advertising. 



ALPHA DELTA SIGMA- First row: Dr. Roy Ashmen, faculty adviser; Bill Cook, president; 
Ralph Vitale, Jr., secretary-treasurer. Second row: Bradley W. Becker, vice-president. 




129 



Organizations 




SlIAI.I. \\ I DANCK? 




When did HI. learn to i- l/s ? 



But how t w hi ski up there? Ii hasn't snowed ;ill year. 



130 




...In Action 




I can't see anything wrong. Maybe she's 
just unhappy! 



*,' vv,V "■£■:■■ 




I know there's a place for everything, but I keep for- 
getting where. 




Does anyone remember the way out? 



What's so funny? 




131 




W.l'HA l'HI OMEGA— First run-. John W. Clark, William Brewster, Robert N. Northwood, Richard J. Shcrrill, first vice-president; David S. 
Trumbauer, president; Gerald J. Berry, second vice-president; Ray N. Dearborn, secretary; Dave M. Moore, corresponding secretary; Michael J. 
Rogers, Walter E. Sykes. Second row. Alton G. Morgan, William K. Louie, David I*. Thompson, John C. Cavallaro, Glynn R. Bennett. Joseph 1). 
1 'unkin. Sain McCrafsur, John R. Campbell. Hrant K. Baboyian. 



Alpha Phi Omega 

I)() YOU HAVE SOME BOOKS TO SELL? If SO, 

i ontact Alpha Phi Omega, an organization pro- 
moting service to campus and community alike. 
Some of the club's many activities are the Ugly 
Man on Campus contest, ushering at concerts, 
.mil checking coats at university functions. Pri- 
mary in its services is the promotion of fellowship 
among college men. 



Amateur Radio Club 

The Amateur Radio Association is designed 
For students who are interested in radio tech- 
niques. The organization operates a radio station 
and free radiograms for students. 

This club is now building a high-powered 
transmitter, and hopes to equip an efficient, at- 
tractive station for use by amateurs on this cam- 
pus. 



WHIM R R\l)K) CLUB-finJ row: Robert M. Bromery, A. C. Thorn, William H. Bosley. I'cter Hills, vice-president; Robert Knibb, presi 
dent; (.m Smith, treasurer; Bernard A. Tretick, Alfred M. FitzSimons, Stanley I". Buonagurio. Second rote: Charles W. Von Rosenberg, Carl E, 
Bernhardt, Richard I. Carroll, fames V Madison. Fletcher Veitch, Paul E. Westin, Max I. Weiner, Winfield S. Standiford. 





BUSBOYS' UNION— First row: Terrance Seabolt, Charles Schwartzberg, Philip A. Tucker, Robert D. Berger, 
president. Second row: Bernie C. McGinn, Stan G. MazarofT, Robert A. Yellowlees, Joel K. Rubenstein, R. 
Denny Brooks. 



Busboys Union 

This select group knows what is going on 
in everybody's kitchen! Having acquired ex- 
perience individually in such campus organiza- 
tions and honoraries as ODK, Kalegethos, IFC, 
and SGA, the group is well-prepared and able to 
work toward their self-stated goals, "unity among 
bus-boys providing better working conditions and 
more food." 



Collegiate4-H 

4-H'ers are famous for the hand of friend- 
ship extended not only to classmates and friends, 
but to youth all over the world. Our Collegiate 
4-H Club is no exception. Their projects and 
goals are concerned basically with helping others, 
through knowledge as well as friendship. "To 
Make the Best Better" is an apropos slogan. 



COLLEGIATE 4-H— First row: Jane E. Goodhand, Jacqueline L. Hevner. Anne M. Plummer, Sandra L. Coulbourne, Rose H. Long, Rosa J. 
Moxley, Sarah K. King, Brunhilde F. Seidel, Nancy J. Windham. Second row: Charlsie L. Harkins, Mary E. Dunbar, Vera Mae Ernst. Patricia 
A. Powell, Richard A. Heavner. treasurer; Carlton F. Ernst, president; Ed S. Miller, vice-president; Opal E. King, Marylou Cox, Lee M. Kaiser, 
Judith A. Buckel. Third rote: Loren F. Goyen, Robert E. Smariga, Paul S. Weller. Jacob W. Pickel, Herbert -A. Streaker, Demorest Knapp, J. 
O'Neal Johnston, Edward M. Wharff, Ralph J. Adkins, Calvert Steuart, Bryan J. Moore, George W, Adkins. Jack Conaway, Richard P. Parsons. 




133 




DURY SCIENCE CLUB-Firsl row: Hailan H. Tikrili. Raymond 
|. Diebold, secretary; Richard W. Miller, president; Calvert W. 
Norfolk, treasurer, Second row: George V. Brinton, Andrew T. 
Ridgely, Truiti 11. Brinsfield, council representative; George E. 
Tyson. 



Dairy Science Club 



Delta Nu Alpha 



YOU SAY ALL YOU KNOW ABOUT COWS is that 

they have big brown eyes? These, then, are the 
students to see. Many of the members of the 
Dairy Science (Hub can tell just by looking 
which cow will give the most milk. O'Neal John- 
son and Richard Miller were on the Dairy Cattle 
fudging team For 1959. 



Are you having transportation problems? 
Then you should join Delta Nu Alpha and learn 
the "ins" and "outs" of the transportation field. 
The club, aided by field trips, speakers and 
movies, acquaints Maryland students with the 
vital part transportation plays in everyday life. 
A semesterly banquet adds a social flavor to the 
group's activities. 



DIM A \( AI I'll V— First row: Charles F, Heyc, advisor; Thomas W, Cooper, Clifford G. Gill, Basil K. Taggart, treasurer; Bernard F. rlannan, 
vice-president; fames F. Holy, vice-president; David N. Freeman, secretary; John C. Kraft, Paul A. Roberts, Francis J. Brannan. Second row: 

II. ii. .Id W. Dorsey, Kevin X.' Mooney, Peter M. Lynagh, Ron G. Kidwell, Donald C. Roesch, John S. Piper. S. Kirtland Bass. Stank) N. Mir. 
man. Robert D. fwomey, Randolph S, Cramer, Waller A, Notion, John M. Long, 




134 




FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA— First row. Dudley T. Smith, H. Thomas Shockley, Dale E. While, H. Fred Downey, treasurer; Demoresl 
Knapp, secretary; John F. Thompson, president; Paul S. Weller, vice-president; Walter W. Knicely, sentinel; John W. Webster, Toy N. Camp- 
bell, Clodus Smith, advisor. Second row: Donald M. Bandel, William D. Godwin, Richard A. Heavner, David S. Platts. Donald D. Littleton, 
Ralph J. Adkins, Herbert A. Streaker, Howard G. Murray, William A. Greiner, James E. Byrd, Marshall E. Gaige, George W. Adkins, Courtney 
15. Burdette. 



Future Farmers 

Of America 

"Learning to live, living to serve . . . 
These words symbolize the high ideals of the 
Future Farmers of America. A worthwhile group 
of longstanding notability, FFA is composed of 
agriculture or agriculture education majors and 
has as its main purpose the development of lead- 
ership and the furnishing of a training ground 
for prospective teachers. 



Institute Of 
Aeronautical Sciences 

Interested in the latest developments in 
aeronautical engineering? The group to contact 
is the Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences. Their 
main purpose is to foster the development of 
student aeronautical engineers through lectures 
by prominent speakers, films, and the presen- 
tation of student research papers. 



INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCI- 
ENCES— First row. Ira T. Friedland, James 
H. Nichols, secretary; James C. Hagan, 
chairman; Thomas P. Kossiaras, vice-chair- 
man; Roy E. Bchlke, treasurer. Second row. 
Karl Taht, Werner W. Mueller, W. Phillip 
Reese, Richard A. Adie, David A. Hardesty. 




135 




INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION- First row: Larry P. 
I inlaw, president; Dale Rhodes, vice-president; John W. Bossert, 
treasurer. Second row: Marshall S. Gerstel, Edward R. Parish. 1 
Lee Moser, fames C. Shreve, Charles \. Roberts. 



LOUISA PARSON'S CLUB— First row: Ann Davidson. Sidney 
Palmer. Helen Ross, F.Isic Wright, Patricia Ferguson, Nancy 
Stevens, Roslyn Goodman, Second roiu: Judith Jennings, Carol 
Pearsol, Janet Greeley, liaib.ua Edwards. Sharon Dunlap, Barbara 
Harvey, Margaret Centofanti, Glenda Mustier. 



Industrial Education 

Association 

The ideal place to find friends of similar 
interests and ideas is in a club connected with 
one's major field. The Industrial Education 
Association holds dances, parties, and other social 
activities, and sponsors films and speakers per 
taining to industry and education. 



Louisa Parsons 

Nursing Club 

Nursing is a field requiring much patience. 
understanding and hard work. The Louisa Par- 
son's Nursing Club develops a greater interest 
in this rewarding occupation, and helps future 
nurses learn more about their profession. Bring- 
ing smiles and cheer to old people's homes during 
the Christmas season is one of their most satis- 
fying projects. 




136 




MARYLAND MARKETING ASSOCIATION-First rou<: Ralph L. Vitale, Mary E. Dunbar, Allan Schwartz, 
2nd vice-president; Edward Polivka, president; David H. Caplan, vice-president; Michael J. Murtaugh, treas- 
urer; Robert D. Twomey. Seco?id row: John C. Harris, Joseph S. Gray, John E. Swanson, C. Frank Tull, 
William F. Cook, William C. Parsley. 



Maryland Marketing 
Association 

"Meet the girl I'd most like to go to market 
with." For the Maryland Marketing Association 
this is no joke. One of their activities is to select 
her, but the main purpose is to make clearer all 
phases of the marketing field to anyone inter- 
ested, and to find opportunities for their members 
who wish to find jobs. 



Modern Dance Club 

Among the many activities of the Modern 
Dance Club are conventions, a Spring Concert 
and symposiums. They support many WRA 
functions and actively participate in the WRA 
honorary. Qualifications for membership are 
technique, basic composition and interest. 




MODERN DANCE CLUB-F/rst row: Patricia L. Morton, Phyl- 
lis Heuring, Dorothy Madden, Jeanine G. Hicks, Patty C. Carr. 
Second row: Kenneth G. Hilton, Jean Weaver, Bunnye Schofer, 
Sandra L. Berlin, Bill Weckessler, Charles Thompson. 



137 




NATIONAL SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS-* i>w 
row. C. Cox, advisor; Maureen McConncIl, president; J. Wil- 
bur, advisor. Second row: Sandy Gold, secretary; Ed Knight, 
vice-president; Sandy Eldred, Harry Mallinoff, Kay Fabric k, 
treasurer. 



OLYMPIC BARBELL CLUB— Firs* row: William II. Traviss, Har- 
old W. Freeman, Albert W. Spahn. Second row: Clifford L. Hab- 
blitz, Robert M. Russell, Philip W. Ross. 




National Society Of 

Interior Designers Olympic Barbell Club 



The National Society of Interior Design- 
ers is composed of students in a practical arts 
curriculum who, upon graduation, wish to be- 
come professional members of the Society. Every 
other year, they tour textile museums and famous 
designers' homes in New York City. A scholar- 
ship award is given to a student member upon 
completion of the junior vear. 



The Olympic Barbell Club, recognized 
by competing colleges as a varsity team, although 
not recognized as such by the University of Mary- 
land, travelled to Pittsburgh last year where they 
took third place. This year Maryland is the 
headquarters for the National Collegiate Weight- 
lifting Association. 



138 




SAILING CLVB-First row: William M. Andrusic, Cliff E. Krug, Phil V. Johnson, John W. Mills, Brud Patterson, president; Leslie Ricketts, 
Edward M. Mulheron, Richard M. Moran, Vin Limauro. Second row: Bill F. Woodbury, Don C. MacVean, Dana D. Groner, Kenneth E. Gookin, 
Carol C. Warner, Carol T. Patterson, Ray B. Yoskosky, Debby J. Griffin, George W. Strasbangh, Peter C. Sheehan, Ray M. Johns, Fred C. Gale, 
Robert A. Ruhl, John M. McPhail, 



Sailing Club 



Put on your tennis shoes and climb aboard. 
Whoops! Oh well, the water was only knee deep. 
In spite of an occasional dunking, sailing can 
be loads of fun— just ask the sailing club! The 
club is comprised of students enthusiastic about 
sailing and sponsors an annual dance as well 
as its outdoor activities. 



Society Of American 

Military Engineers 

So you are interested in becoming a military 
engineer? Then this is the organization for you! 
The Society of American Military Engineers 
offers its members a varied program of field trips 
and speakers and awards a medal to an outstand- 
ing member with the highest academic average. 
Formed last year, its members are well represented 
in campus honoraries. 



SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS-Robert S. Trible, Urban H. Lynch, Ronald E. Shoupe, treasurer; Thomas Kossiaras, 
president; Barry S. Knauf, vice-president; Pete G. Glekas, secretary; Richard A. Adie, John R. McDonough. 




139 




SOCIOLOGY CLUB— First row: Robert M. Connelly. Mary Lou Bauer, Burton W. 
Mclntire. Second row: Robert G. I'anico. John N. Stafford. Louis H. Kline. 



Sociology Club 

Interested in applied sociology? Here's a 
place for you. Organized mainly to familiarize 
sociology students with current trends in soci- 
ology, the organization sponsors speakers on 
current events and the reactions of the public. 
This year speakers from the NAACP came to. 
their meetings as well as a speaker who traced 
the causes of the Hungarian revolution. 



Student-Faculty 

Home Economics 

As college students, we should be aware of 
our faculty as individuals. The main purpose of 
the Student-Faculty Council of Home Economics, 
one of our newest organizations, is to promote 
this new concept of student-faculty relations. 
They have begun putting suggestion boxes 
around in their college. Good luck in a worth- 
while task! 



STUDENT-FACULTY COUNCIL OF HOME ECONOMICS-firrt row: Clell M. Cox, faculty advisor; Barbara 
Mullinix. vice-president; Sandra F. Gold, president; Maude A. Whiton, secretary; Phyllis Zaroff, Barbara Elliott. 
faculty advisor. Second row: Rrunhildc F. Scidcl, Maureen McConncll, Patricia L. Holm, Carolyn C. Chancy. Mary 
C. Root. 




<\0, f) o 



140 





TERRAPIN SKI CLUB— First row: Roswitha A. Snay, Norma A. Loh, Elwood L. Loh, Ron Connally, president; Eugenia M. Likens, vice-presi- 
dent; Betty Blackwood, Carolyn O'Brien. Second row: Harrison C. Brome, Roy F. Degler, Alastair Morrison, Robert C. Reeder, Sylvia J. 
Sidwell, James E. Caskey, Richard E. Terrill, Carl E. Peterson, Jay M. Kramer, Mario F. Villamizar. 



Terrapin Ski Club 

Calling all those interested in the goals 
and policies of the Republican Party! The Young 
Republican Club is a group of students with 
just such interests who work to further the in- 
terests and participation of students on campus 
in partisan politics. To learn more about politics, 
the group has speakers and does precinct work 
in elections. 




141 



Young Republicans 

The goal is to ski, the motto "ski", and 
the projects are ski trips. You can tell wherein 
lies the interest of this group. This club is not 
one for those who hate the outdoors. Skiing, 
either water or snow, requires a great deal of 
energy. But the enthusiasts say it's worthwhile 
... so take a deep breath and let's go! 



YOUNG REPUBLICANS-Firjf row: Margaret A. Eckard, publicity 
secretary; George W. Dalley, president; Norita R. Clayton, secre- 
tary. Second row: Lyle McGuigan, vice-president; William J. 
McCarthy, Kenneth A. Clow. 





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A 1 41 Ifc ' 


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SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT-Fiwi rou;: Floyd B. I!iid K es, Stanley I). Herrell, Joseph F. Don- 
nelly, Walter Phillips, president; Wilmer A. Watrous, John I.. Coffin, Walter Notton. Second row: Randolph IV Rosen 
crantz, [ulie K\le. Ralph I Vitale, Earle 11. Wood, Jr., Robert W. Phipps. 



Society For The 
Advancement Of 
Management 



Business-minded? The members of the So- 
ciety for Advancement of Management surely 
are! The goal of this organization is to give its 
members an insight into the practices ol manage- 
ment and to aid them in choosing suitable- 
careers through its many activities. During the 
year they sponsor research projects, community 
services and conferences. 



I guess Mil |i si can'i get there from here. 



This speaker was oum \\ attraction! 





142 




Hey! This thing is heavy! ! 



Here, let me crank it up for you! 




. .. more action. 



143 





144 



g 

H 









g 

H 










Joe Blair, publicity director. 

One of the most popular figures in sports 
today, Bill Cobcy gives his every effort to make 
the extensive athletic program at Maryland one 
of the best in the country. During his three 
years as athletic director, Maryland has domi- 
nated the Atlantic Coast Conference in the 
twelve recognized sports. 

The man most responsible for letting fans 
know what is going on in Maryland athletics is 
Joe Blair, sports publicity director. This person- 
able figure is the link between Maryland ath- 
letics and the press, radio, and television. 

Duke Wyre, head trainer, is one of the na- 
tion's top athletic trainers. The "Dapper Duke" 
is chairman of the Board of Directors of the Na- 
tional Trainers Association and has been select- 
ed as one of the trainers for the 1960 Olympic 
Games. Duke is ably assisted by a very well-liked 
Maryland alumnus. Spider Fry. 

These men are all very important in Mary- 
land athletics, but the most important one of all 
to an irate fan trying to get a seat for a sold out 
game is the man who holds the aces, Eddie Bean. 



**~ 



i- 





Bill Cobey, director of athletics. 



Behind the Scenes 



Eddie Bean, ticket manager. 



Duke Wyre, head trainer. 




Spider Fry, assistant trainer. 



I 




'^>% 3 > 








Imagination Tom. 




I <>m Nugent, head coach. 



Roland Arrigom 



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■U \\k TOOMl K 




Coaches 



The Gridiron Fortunes For The Next 
Four years at the University of Maryland have 
been given to one of football's finest young 
coaches, Tom Nugent. The popular proponent 
of the I formation, one of football's most imag- 
inative and successful formations, has given 
Maryland fans something to cheer about for the 
first time since the Tatum teams of a lew years 
back. Nugent comes to Maryland with the sin- 
cere expectation of bringing a winning formula 
lor the next lew years. 

Nugent has gathered together a coaching 
staff that has many years of coaching experience. 
He brought Lee Corso, Bcrnic Rcid, All Satter- 
lield, Charlie Guy, Roland Arrigoni, and Frank 
roomey with him this year. Whitey Dovell, a 
former Ferp guard, has been coaching here since 
his graduation in 1953. 



1 I I Corso 



All Satterfield 





Charlie Gi v 




Whitey Dovell 




BERNIE Rill' 














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Fall Sports 




1959 FOOTBALL TEAM — First row. Joe Gardi, Kurt Schwartz, Rod Brecdlovc, Ron Shaffer, Tom Gunderman, Jim Jo\cc, Victor 
Schwartz, Tom Ilor, Bill Lazaro, Gene Verardi. Second row. Lcroy Dietrich, Norman Kaufman, Everett (loud. Diik Scaibath. Anthony Scotti, 
I'm- Boinis, Dale Belly, Bob Gallagher, Dwaync Fletcher, Lou Ingram, Vincent Scott. Third row: Steve Shimkus, Pat Drass, Dennis Gon- 
dii', Dennis O'Ncil. Jim Boff, Gary Jankowski, Irvin Fauncc, Roger Shoals, Larry Loughman. Bob Hacker, Ronald Mace. Fourth row. Joe 
Mona, C ..i i \ Collins, Ken l'sira, William Rishcll. C:harlcs Lohr, Richard Novak, John Rcilly, Tom Sankovich, John Gianuelti. Don Henry, 
|ohn Heistcr. Fifth roir: George Dranksler, Ken Houser, Don Vanreenan, Henry Poniatowski, Ross Gadd, Bill Kirchiro, Richard Barlund. 
Bruce Coultas, Don Trust, Tom Broumel, John Sikora, Jim Davidson. Sixth row. Bill Hahn. mgr.; Gun Faircloth, asst. mgr.; Danny M.iuv 
asst. mgr.; Charlie Guy, asst, coach; Bcrnic Reid, asst. coach; Bill Dovell, asst. coach; Roland Arrigoni, freshmen coach; AM Sattci field, asst. 
coach; Tom Nugent, head coach; Lee Corso, asst. coach; Frank Toomey, asst. coach; Ralph Hawkins, freshmen asst. coach; Dutch Cramer, 
freshmen asst. coach; Lou Erkcs, asst. mgr.; Spider Fry, asst. trainer; Duke Wyre, trainer. 



*59 Terps 



"Toe" and "Hands" take a rest. 




Tom sends INSTRUCTIONS. 



152 








Come rain. . 











or shine .... 



Before the Game 










« *a 



ye//, you deadheads! 



Here they come.' 



The captains meet 




ft* 



153 



And then 




Coi i in-, i.kuis one from Novak. 



Vince Scon Kicked Three Field Goals. 
one for 48 yards, to lead Maryland to a 27-7 vic- 
tory over West Virginia in Coach Tom Nugent's 
debut at College Park. 

Maryland scored first when Dick Novak 
passed six yards to Tony Scotti in the end zone. 

The Terps rolled up 349 yards in total of- 
fense to 228 yards for the Mountaineers. The 
West Virginians couldn't move against the last, 
agile Terrapins, who controlled the game from 
the beginning. 

The Terps led 18-7 at half-time and coasted 
the rest of the way. A 60-yard touchdown pass 
from Novak to Davidson and Scott's final field 
goal broke up the fourth quarter and added the 
final touches to the game. 

Scott's three field goals tied the N.C.A.A. 
record for field goals in a single game. His kicks 
went for 48, 41 and 38 yards. 



Maryland 27 
West Virginia 7 




Mr. "I" CARRIED on mi field alter decisive victory. 



Mm maim ik mi i is m)mi ioi (.it Terps. 



154 





Gallagher stops Longhorn runner. 

The Longhorns of Texas Overpowered 
Maryland in a night game at Austin, 26-0.. 

Three fumbles and an intercepted pass 
paved the way for the Texas victory. The Tex- 
ans scored on all four Maryland miscues. 

Fullback Jim Joyce carried the running game 
for Maryland and ground out 114 yards in 28 
carries to break ex-Terp Ed Modezelewski's old 
record of 27 carries. 

Maryland was not beaten as badly as the score 
indicates. The Terrapins had possession of the 
ball 92 plays against 53 for the Texans and out- 
gained them, 291 yards to 286. 

The Terrapins missed the kicking of sopho- 
more end Gary Collins who was out of action. 
Big Tom Gunderman was a tiger in the Mary- 
land forward wall. Gunderman made many indi- 
vidual tackles and recovered two Texas fumbles. 

The depth of the Texas team, aided by the 
85 degree heat in Austin, wore Maryland down 
early in the game. The Terps had to go with 
their best throughout the game while the Texas 
coach ran substitutes on and off the field like a 
roller derby. 

"Aw, c'mox you guys, get off'a my back." 




Maryland 


Texas 

26 



Rod Breedlove leaps for Novak aerial. 




Hi SII » 






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"Hill 

L I ■ ■ 



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Maryland 
Syracuse 29 



The Orangeman grabs one. 



National Champion Syracuse, on their 
way to an undefeated season, completely stymied 
Maryland, 29-0. 

A blocked punt, two fumbles, and an inter- 
cepted pass led to all the Syracuse scoring. It was 
a bad day all around for the Maryland olfense 
which made its poorest showing in the school's 
history. 

The Terps made only two first downs all day. 
The tremendous Orange defense held Maryland 
to eight yards rushing and 21 yards through the 
air. The Terps never moved the ball past their 
own 48 yard line. 

Syracuse All-Americans Roger Davis, Ger 
Schwedes, and Ernie Davis led the onslaught for 
thc Orangemen. The game marked the best de- 
fensive effort in Syracuse's long football history. 

The same errors that cost Maryland the Tex- 
as <lash came al crucial times again against Syra- 
cuse, and the Orange capitalized each time. The 
New Yorkers scored only one touchdown on a 
legitimate drive. 



Gallagher and Gunderman dose in on Schwedes and 
the iron cross. 




Davidson looks for ki nning room against the national champs. 



156 










WKmmz-m 




Davidson busts thru the Deacons. 



Maryland 7 
Wake Forest 10 



The Unerring Arm of Norman Snead and 
the talented toe of Nick Patella teamed to lead 
Wake Forest to a 10-7 victory over Maryland be- 
fore 21,000 disheartened fans in Byrd Stadium. 
The outcome was marred by a questionable call 
on what appeared to be a Maryland touchdown. 



Jumpin' Jim gets the first down. 




Deacon guard Patella booted a field goal from 
22 yards out early in the game to give Wake For- 
est the narrow victory. 

The Terps drove to the Wake Forest three 
the second time they had possession and thus 
developed what turned out to be the most con- 
troversial play of the Terrapin season. 

Terrapin quarterback Dick Novak rolled out 
and kept on a wide end sweep from the three. 
Novak was piled up as he slanted in toward the 
goal line but he barreled through defenders and 
tumbled into the end zone. 

The ball bounced away; but it was apparent 
to most onlookers that he lost the ball after cross- 
ing the goal line. Had this been the ruling, No- 
vak would have scored. However, the referee 
gave possession of the ball to Wake Forest on the 
one yard line. Game films disclosed that Novak 
was in the end zone when he fumbled. 

Jim Joyce was again the Terp offensive lead- 
er. He carried 24 times for 73 yards and a touch- 
down. 



Fletcher returns punt for long gain. 



157 











III hh GOES down after short gain. 

The Heavily Under-rated Maryland Ter- 
rapins made a parody of pre-game speculation as 
they out-fought and out-scored the tough North 
Carolina Tar Heels, 11-7. Maryland dominated 
the play during the game and the bright spots in 
the Terrapin performance were numerous. 




Maryland 14 
North Carolina 7 










■ it 






V 



« 



f. 




Gallagher pills one in. 



Dale Betty, an under-rated quarterback who 
had been trying to live down a poor performance 
against Syracuse, came off the bench in the third 
quarter to lead the "Go" team on a 67 yard drive 
lo pay-dirt. Bob Gallagher was on the receiving 
end of two Betty passes on the drive, one for the 
winning touchdown. 

Another standout was quarterback Dwayne 
Fletcher who ran through the Tar Heel defense 
for 125 yards. Jim Joyce scored the first Mary- 
land touchdown in the second period on an 1 I 
yard run. Joyce went into the end zone with two 
Tar Heel defenders on his back. 

The Terrapins rolled up 'yi'.\ yards on the 
ground to 108 Eoi Carolina. End Tony Scotti and 
guard Tom Gunderman were outstanding Eoi 
the Terps on defense. 



Collins goes down aftei catching a Betty pass. 



158 



South Carolina's Gamecocks, who usually 
stick to a grind-it-out type of offense, took to the 
air at just the right moments to down Maryland, 
22-6, before 22,000 fans at Columbia. 

The Gamecocks jumped off to a two-touch- 
down lead on scoring passes before the Terra- 
pins had collected themselves. It was a small but 
potent passing attack that killed Maryland. Caro- 
lina threw only four passes, completing three 
for two touchdowns. 

Maryland's only score came in the final peri- 
od with South Carolina leading, 14-0. Guard 
Tom Gunderman blocked a punt by Gamecock 
Jimmy Williams and the ball bounded to the 
Carolina 15 where Terp center Vic Schwartz 
scooped it up and rambled to a touchdown. 

South Carolina scored again soon afterwards 
to put the game on ice. Maryland's rush-game 
fared well against the tough South Carolina de- 
fense — which had allowed only 76 yards rushing 
per game. The Terps went for 149 yards on the 
ground and 96 yards through the air. 



Maryland 6 
South Carolina 11 




Joyce dives for short yardage. 




Ken Psira searches for receiver. 




Terps close in on Gamecock. 



O.K., IT S JL'ST YOU AND ME. 



159 





The play . . . 



Maryland 14 

Navy 12 



The First Variety Bowl Clash in Balti- 
more ended a second too soon for Maryland and 
Navy came away with a 22-14 win. The game 
ended with Maryland on the Navy one yard line 
alter the Terps had marched from its own 34. 

It was a heartbreaker for the Terps who en- 
tered the game as seven-point underdogs. The 
Terrapins saw their 14-0 lead vanish in the last 
period, and with approximately six minutes left 
to play, were forced to begin a desperation drive 
from the 34. 

With the "Stop" team taking the attack, the 



Terps, trailing 22-14, kept all 32,000 fans in their 
seats as they slowly but surely nearcd the goal 
line in a grim race with the clock. 

Fullback Pat Drass sparked the march by 
smashing into the line for three and four-yard 
gains on nine of eleven plays before he was re- 
placed by Ken Houser. But Maryland didn't 
make it. The Terps were piled up on the Navy 
one with five seconds remaining. The clock ran 
out a split second before Houser cracked into 
the end zone. 



mi scorn 






Look out below!' 



Joyce batters thru for one of his many long gains. 




The going gets tough for Delightful Dwayne. 




The Surprising Terrapins of Tom Nu- 
gent, sparked by a great performance from quar- 
terback Dale Betty, shocked the Clemson Tigers 
and 26,000 homecoming fans by dumping the 
favorites, 28-25, at Clemson. 

Betty threw three touchdown passes, two to 
Gary Collins and one to Hank Poniatowski, for 
the sweetest Maryland victory of the year. The 
last touchdown pass, thrown by Betty, came with 
just three minutes left to put the Terps out of 
reach. 

Clemson was ranked 11th in the nation prior 
to the game. The Tigers, defeated only by 
Georgia Tech, 16-6, had not allowed a point for 
17 quarters before the Maryland clash. 

The sure-footed kicking of end Vince Scott 
gave Maryland its victory margin. Scott booted 
four extra points in as many attempts. 

The Maryland line, out-weighed as usual, 
provided the same fine performance that it had 
shown all season. Kurt Schwarz, Rod Breedlove, 
and Tom Gunderman were in on tackle after 
tackle, with Schwarz recovering two fumbles. 

Betty completed seven of eight passes. 

Maryland 28 
Clemson 25 



161 



Terps Win Homecoming 













I)k\s-> i ights for the 'I'D. 



Maryland's Terrapins Turned their Home- 
coming game into a huge success by routing a 
hapless band ol Virginia Cavaliers, 55-12, before 
a crowd of 16,000 at Byrd Stadium. 

Dale Hetty led the Terps to victory. The jun- 
ior quarterback had a hand in most of the Ter- 
rapins' eight touchdowns. He passed lor two on 
a 17 yard loss to Gary Collins and a 1 (i yard heave 
to Gene Verardi, and scored on an 1 1 yard burst 
after he saw drat all his receivers were well cov- 
ered. 

Senior hall hack Verardi experienced his fin- 
est day in a Maryland uniform by scoring twice 
and repeatedly cracking the Virginia line lor 
long i^ams. 

Henry, Joyce and Gallagher were also key 
nun in Maryland's scoring picnic. 

Cowboi III mo skirts end foi anothei 
gain. 



M ! 


A t&b 


9 










' 



Maryland 55 
Virginia 12 



And another scori . Verardi this time. 







"x. «.- . * 






162 




Davidson gains as Gallagher takes out State player. 




But the going isn't all easy. 



Maryland 33 
N C State 28 



Dale Betty's Well-timed Aerials led 
Maryland to a 33-28 victory over North Carolina 
State at Byrd Stadium in the finale for the Ter- 
rapins. 

For the third straight game Betty's passes 
proved to be the deciding factor for Maryland. 
The 15,000 fans who attended the game saw Ro- 
man Gabriel, North Carolina State's talented 
sophomore quarterback, duel Betty down to the 
final gun. For the afternoon, Gabriel completed 
23 out of 38 passes for 279 yards. On the other 
hand, Betty clicked on 8 of 17 passes for 166 
yards. 

Terp fullback Jim Joyce easily won the con- 
ference rushing championship with 82 yards in 
16 carries against the Wolfpack for a grand total 
of 567 yards for the season. 

Gallagher and Davidson team up again. 





I I W \N \ (,I)()1) *l 1 \K 




. ISl 1 II S ()\ I R. 



After the Game 








M ■ ^L 



\\\w ba< kw \kd means a Terp vi< tory. 



Vi p. 




It Was A Goon Year. The regime of Tom 
Nugent and company lias closed out its first year 
lor the Old Line. Nugent has brought new hope 
to Maryland fans long hungry for the Terrapin 
teams of old. Nugent brought the I formation, 
featuring a wide open game full of passing and 
tricky running plays. There was even a huddle 
on a kickolf return — and a lot of red-faced Cava- 
liers too. 

Nugent and his I-magination brought new 
enthusiasm and the sparkling brand ol Football 
the Terps presented made many a Ian leap to Ins 
feel in mild hysteria. The 6-4 won, lost record 
does not begin to tell the story ol 1959 football. 
bill it does offer an indication that more and bet- 
ter football fortunes are in store. 

I he year saw honors given to many Maryland 
players. Rod Breedlove, Gary Collins. Kurt 
Schwarz, Tom Gunderman, and Jim Joyce were 
all named either to the All-Atlantic Coast Team 
or Honorable Mention All-American team. |"\n 
was the siai ol the annual Blue-Gray game and 
both he and Breedlove represented the North in 
the Senior Bowl game. 

It's been a long time since Maryland fans 
have had as much to cheer about as the) hav< 
this year, the lirst for Tom Nugent and the I 
magination. Yep. it was a good war. 



L HI 



1 






I 




SOCCER TEAM— First row: Franco Triolo, Ian Forrest, Robert Vosswinkel, Richard Romine, Taras Charchalis, co-captain; John Fulton, co- 
captain; Cliff Krugg, John Axley, Orest Hanas, Algirdas Bacamskas. Second row: Howard Krs, Carroll Hess, Calvert Norfolk, Harold 
Wenninger, Antony Greene, William Pfiugrad, Nabthong Thongyai, Nick Lamar, Luis Ruck. Third row: Doyle P. Royal, head coach; Charles 
Shapiro, assistant manager; Carlos Martin, Fred Lehman, Lawrence Denson, William Stehle, Pin Martinelli, Ronald Bane, manager. 



Soccer 



Co-captains Taras Charchalis and John Ful- 
ton. 



The longest winning streak in collegiate 
soccer was broken this year as the Terp booters 
lost in the NCAA Tournament to Westchester 
State Teachers College by the score of 1-0. 

The Terps had a regular season record of 
eight wins and no defeats, canceling the last two 
games in order to participate in the tournament. 
Top games of the year were against Navy, Penn 
State and North Carolina. Navy was defeated at 
home for the first time in the history of the ri- 
valry. 

The Atlantic Coast Conference Champion- 
ship was again captured by the Old Line team. 
It has won the crown every year since the ACC 
was formed and has never lost a conference game. 

Six soccermen were picked for the All-South 
Team. They were: co-captains Taras Charchalis 
and John Fulton, senior Al Bacanskas, juniors 
Dick Bromine and Bill Vosswinkel and sopho- 
more Carlos Martin. Cliff Krug was the team's 
leading scorer with 13 goals. 




165 




CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM-Paul Palfi, Mark Wells, Guy Harper. Frank Colavita, Fred Hanson, Rod Skogland, 
I en Patrick, Hob Adams. Dick Creditor. 




C'MON GANG, we can outrun this Buick. 



\di ii w i slow down for tliis sign 




Cross- 
country 



Frank Colavita led Maryland to its usual 
winning cross-country season in 1959. 

Colavita won three of the lour races in which 
he participated. An injury prevented him from 
winning the fourth. 

The Harriers opened the season against a 



strong \a\y teai 



n and 



lost L'O to 1 1 for their only 



defeal ol the season. Vfter the opening loss to 
the Middies, the Terps defeated Virginia, North 
Carolina. Duke, and North Carolina State. 

Guy Harper, Mark Wells, and Fred Hanson 
backed up Colavita for the strong Maryland team 
thai finished second in the Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference meet in Durham, North Carolina. 

Coach fim Kehoe's cross-country teams have 
established a record ol ">."> wins and only !> losses 
during the last 1 3 years. 



166 




Yea, Terps. 



Cheerleaders 



Alice Gumper 



Reggie Klein 



Judy Long 



Karen Anderson 



Linda Cook 



Melissa Brannan 



Lynn Cashman 



Carol Gondolf 



Bonnie Girard 



Pat Lewis 



W 



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J 






Ik Bob Clingan dm 


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Terrapin Score 



CHEERLEADERS AT HOMECOMING— Kneeling: Melissa Brannan, Linda Cook, Alice 

Gumper Judy Long. Standing: Bob Clingan, head cheerleader; Karen Anderson, Lynn 

Cashman, Bonnie Girard, co-captain; Reggie Klein, Mel Goldstein. Not Pictured: Carol 
Gondolf, co-captain; and Pat Lewis. 



^ 



** s3,T# 








Gimme a Long cheer 




Winter Sports 




li\ski I BA1 I TEAM— Pete Krukar, Jerry Shanahan, Bruce Kcllclicr, Jerry Bechtle, Charlie McNeil. Bob McDonald, Bob Wilson. Al Bunge, 
!<<l Marshall, Paul Jelus, Dave Schroeder, Steve Alpert, Mike Nof singer. 



15-8 Season; Surprise to Fans 



\i. Binge led Maryland to a 15-8 record 
alter a nearly disastrous personnel loss early in 
i lie season. 

Firsl stringers Charlie McNeil and Bob Mc- 
Donald were dismissed from the University and 
I lie job of holding the team together fell to senior 
Bunge and sophomores Paul Jelus and Bruce 
Kelleher. Senior guard ferry Bechtle, with an 
I 1.9 scoring average, also helped keep the Terps 
intact. (Jelus and Kelleher had 11.9 and 10.0 
averages for the season.) 

Bunge, with a 16.9 average, was an All- 



Atlantic Coast Conference selection and he was 
chosen for several all-star teams. Sports Illustrated 
named him to its southern regional first five. 

Six-ten Bob Wilson became the Maryland 
"big-man-to-watch." The junior center had one 
of the best hook shots ever seen in the ACC. 

The starting five of Bunge. Jelus, Bechtle. 
Kelleher and Wilson was spelled by veterans Pete 
Krukar and Jerry Shanahan. Sophomore Ted 
Marshall also saw frequent action. Krukar was 
a top defensive ace. 



( :<> \( ii Bud Mh.i ican 



Assistant Coach Perry Moori: 




170 







Al Bunge 



Jerry Shanahan 



Jerry Bechtle 



Seniors 



OVERALL RECORD Won 15 


Lost 8 


ACC RECORD Won 9 


Lost 5 


Maryland 




Opponent 


64 


George Washington 


57 


70 


*VlRGINIA 


62 


59 


Georgetown 


48 


47 


*Wake Forest 


54 


63 


Indiana 


72 


76 


Fordham 


54 


103 


Yale 


80 


85 


*South Carolina 


52 


51 


Georgetown 


66 


56 


*Duke 


48 


63 


* North Carolina State 


53 


51 


Navy 


50 


66 


* North Carolina 


75 


64 


*Wake Forest 


65 


44 


*VlRGINIA 


43 


46 


*North Carolina State 


48 


70 


*Clemson 


55 


71 


*DUKE 


61 


86 


George Washington 


84 


64 


* North Carolina 


81 


61 


*Clemson 


59 


72 


*South Carolina 


66 


58 


North Carolina State 

•ACC 


74 

game 



Pete Krukar 




171 




Back to back, belly to belly; well I don't give a . . 




Coach! It went in! 




This is where the material comes from. 



One, two, three, four, five— yeah, they're all 
there. 



I'll hold you up in the air and you hit 
him on top of the head when he comes 
down. 




173 




Indoor Trackmen Take 
Conference Championship 



The greai tra< k i i \ >.r from College Park 
once again rolled through an indoor season un- 
defeated. 

Highlighting the season was a dual meet win 
over stubborn Navy and the Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference Championship. The team finished a good 
fifth in the ICI-A (All Eastern) meet in New 
York. Several top Terps became well-known for 
i heir efforts in the Boston Garden and Madison 
Square Garden. 

Hill Johnson, a junior, was outstanding in the 
high hurdles. His time of 8.3 seconds in the 70 
yard hurdles tied the world record at the V.M.I. 
Relays. Johnson was also the top collegiate hurd- 
ler in the East by virtue of his win in the IC4-A. 

Bjorn Andersen tied for first place in the 
IC4-A pole vault event with a jump of 14 feet 4 
inches. The Danish import also broke the school 



record at the V.M.I. Relays by jumping 14 feet 
7}A inches. Andersen and Johnson were named 
outstanding athletes in the big meet. 

Another prominent Marylander on the indoor 
circuit was Jonas (Butch) Spiegel. The sprinter 
was Atlantic Coast Conference champion in the 
60-yard dash. 

The mile relay team of Wayne Smith, Bill 
Wolf, Steve Salup, and Butch Spiegel were ACC 
champs and made themselves known on the boards 
at Madison Square Garden. 

Dick Estcs won the ACC high jump crown 
with a leap of 6 feet 5M: inches which was a new 
record. 

The two-mile relay team of Guy Harper. 
Lenny Patrick, Bob Adams, and John Clagett set 
a new record in that event with a time of 8 min- 
utes 5.7 seconds. 



Bill Johnson hits iiii tape ahead of George Hoddinott ol Georgetown and Bill Thatcher o[ Navy to tie the world 
record in the 70-yard high hurdles at the V. M. I. Relays. 







% - 








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ACC RELAY CHAMPS-f/>5( roie: (mile relay) Wayne Smith, Bill 
Wolf, Frank Colavita, Steve Salup. Second row: (2 mile relay) 
Bob Adams, Guy Harper, Lenny Patrick, John Claggit. 



ACC INDIVIDUAL CHAMPS-Bjorn Andersen, pole vault; 
Dick Estes, higli jump; Bill Johnson, high hurdles; Nick Kovala- 
kides, shot put; Butch Speigel, 60-yard dash; Lance Hodes, 
broad jump. Kneeling: Coach Jim Kehoe. 



Winter Sports Divider— Frank Colavita wins the 2-mile 
relay for Maryland which gave the Terps a narrow 62-58 
victory over arch rival Navy. 



Doug Dobbs and Wayne Smith strain for a dead heat 
finish against Navy. The Terps won 62-58. 



Frank Colavita leads Bob Kunkle of Navy and team- 
mate Mark Wells at the halfmark of the mile run which 
Colavita won in 4:21. 




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175 



Swimmers Take 
ACC Crown... 

Bill Campbell's fourth year as Maryland's 
swimming coach saw the Terps rise from a school 
without a team in 1956 to number one team in 
the Atlantic Coast Conference in 1960. 

The Terps rushed through a twelve meet 
schedule that saw them lose only to a powerful 
Navy team. Ex-Atlantic Coast powers North Caro- 
lina Stale and North Carolina were defeated 
during the regular season by the Old Liners 
63-33 and 63-31. 

Ray Ostrander and Bob Kohl were the team 
strong men. Ostrander was Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference champ in the 200-meter individual medley 
and the 100-meter backstroke. Ostrandcr's time 
of 1^ : 14.7 in the medley set a new conference 
record. Kohl won the one and three-meter diving 
events and was a steady winner during the season. 

The 400-meter medley relay team of Ostran- 
der, Bob Geyer, Steve Kislcy, and Dick Sinclair 
were ACC champions. Bill Mcintosh, Tom Win- 
gate, Frank Culkin. and Sinclair won the 400- 
meter freestyle relay crown. 

I960 M VRYLAND SWIMMING TEAM— First row: 1). Adams, R. Sinclair, B, Kohl, B. Hickey, D. Matson, T. Wingate, 1). Mantel. Second row: 
| Costos, M. Vaeth, R, Ostrander, F. Culkin, s. Kisley, li. Mcintosh, J. Mills. Third tow. W. Heeman, coach; N. Paleologas, B, siinv.ni/, \. 
Marmelstein, B. Geyer, T. Park, Coach Hill Campbell. 




Coa< n Bill Campbell 




176 




Ray Ostrander set a new ACC 200 meter individual medley record. 




Dick Sinclair anchored both the 400-meter medley 
relay team and the freestyle team. 



Bob Kohl, ACC one and three- 
meter diving champ. 




Won 11 Lost 1 

Maryland Opponent 

61 Virginia Military Institute 34 

61 Pittsburgh 34 
66 Virginia 29 

62 Catholic University 33 

62 North Carolina State 33 

63 Wake Forest 32 
56 South Carolina 33 
51 Clemson 38 
63 Georgetown 28 
63 North Carolina 31 
28 Navy 67 
62 Duke 23 



177 



a P 8 

o 





* 



^ ^7 js 

L«Vlj4 1 r RY J^3 t i : fc.ARVLA^ LARYLAl^ 



U Kl S I [.INC. I V.AM-lirst row: Dick \ ';m Auken, nick Baker, Bill Trexler, Pal Wmc, Winky Lundregan, Pat Knowland, Dick Maynerd, Tony 
roston. Second row: Gene Kerin, Ed Cliott, Cordon Bartholomew, Don Santo, Tom Overholster, Tom Vaness, Dick Besnier. Third row: 
Bunny Blades, Ton) Matalonis, Jack Downing, Arl Marinelli, Tom Tucker, Bill Rishell, Spider Frye, Coach Krouse. 

Sixth ACC Crown for Matmen 



Coach Silly Krouse 



Coach Sully Krouse's matmen wrestled 
their way to their sixth consecutive ACC crown 
this past season, defeating their next closest rival, 
Virginia, by 53 points. The team boasts ten 
individual champs (see picture on page 179). 

In meet competition the Terps had a 6-4 
record losing to perennially strong Navy, Pitt, 
Oklahoma, and Penn State. In dealing with the 
other six teams ii was a different story; Maryland 
tallied a total "l 163 n> their opponents' 29. 

Ii would be difficult to pick a stand-out on 
the squad because the team was unbeatable in 
conference competition but Van Auken and Bes- 
neir desei ve a hand for being repeal ACC champs. 

Ii is obvious thai the team had an outstanding 
season overall and ii looks like Maryland can 

look forward i<> even bettei seasons to come. The 
increasing quality ol the team points toward 
squads oi national championship caliber in com- 
ing years. 




178 







/ 



h 




Ai, Rushatz of Army tries to hold oft Dave Campbell of Oklahoma during the NCAA Wrestling Tournament which 
was held at Maryland, for the first time, this year. 



Alary land 

33 North Carolina State 

3 Oklahoma State 

7 Pitt 
36 Wake Forest 

5 Navy 



Opponent 
2 

25 

24 



24 



18 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 12 

7 Penn State 21 

24 University of Virginia 8 

28 North Carolina ' 

24 Duke 7 



ACC TOURNAMENT 

Maryland 104 

University of Virginia 51 

North Carolina 41 

Duke 37 

North Carolina State 22 



Maryland iMATman Bill Rishell after a match in the 
NCAA Tourney. 



If === ( 1HSYLAW I f URYLA« 

¥ 




ACC CHAMPS— First row: Jack Downing, Dick VanAuken, Ed 
Client, Bill Guttermuth, Pat Varre, Dick Besneir. Second row: 
Coach Krousc, Gene Kerin, Bill Rishell, Ray Ponatowski, John 
Sikora, Manager Bunny Blades. 



179 





Rll I I TEAM— First row: Jay Robinson. Craig Hardy, John Cain, A. B. I.caman. Second row. 
Sgt. David Pruitt, Larry Wiseman, Robert Barto, Fred Warnock, Nils Lai sen. Not pictured: 
Jud) Schmidt, Tom Gary. 



Rifle Team 



The Terp riflemen, led by Al Leaman, 
John Cain. Craig Hardy, Tom Gary, and Nils 
Larsen, shot their way to a 36-11 record in sec- 
tional competition. These men were the usual 
Starters and all ol them arc pretty consistent 
shooters according to their coach, Sgt. David 
Pruitt of the U. S. Air Force. 

[ohm Cain shows us the prone position. 





Sgt. Pruitt gives his hoys a Few pointers. 













Spring Sports 




1959 BASEBAL1 I I \\I First row. Dick Reitz, Dick Trust, Joe Zavona, Walter Curtiss, John Barrett, Dick King. Dick Taylor, Bill 
Collins. Charley Marshburn, Ed Holtz, John Windisch. second row. Coach Burton Shipley, Coach Jack Jackson. Don Santo, Frank Copper. 
Phil Rogers, Don Brown, George Kliendinst, Pat Clark. Joe Andrionie, Roy Hearst, John Fulton. Cliff Krng. Jack Rodgcrs. George 
Schatter, Bob Schuler, manager; Bill Copeland, manager. 

Reitz Hurls No-Hitter; TerpsWin II, Lose7 



On April 9, 1959, history was made at Mary- 
land when Dick Reitz pitched a perfect no hit, 
no run game against Johns Hopkins University. 

The big pitcher from Bel Air, Md. allowed 
not one Hopkins batter to reach first base. Reitz 
had a season record of eight wins and two losses 
and an earned run average of 1.25. 

Joe Andreone. Frank Copper, and Pat 
Clarke helped Reitz to win some of his games. 
All three hit above the .300 mark. 



Coach Buri Shipley presents Dick Reitz with the 
no-hit" l>. ill used in the victory over Hopkins. 




Coach Burt Shipley's team finished the sea- 
son witli a 11-7 record. His team had the dis- 
tinction of scoring in every game in which it 
played. No wonder — not a single regular play- 
er batted less than .2.S0' 

Maryland dominated the All-Atlantic Coast 
Conference team. Frank Copper (.371). Pat 
Clarke (.323). Dick Reitz. (.316 and 8-2). and 
Don Santo (.300) were honored for their out- 
standing play during the season. The Terps beat 
every team in the ACC at least once except Con- 
ference champ North Carolina. 

Fhe team was considerably stronger than the 
1958 team which compiled a 7-11 record. 



Opponent 

13 
2 


(I 
It 
3 
6 
6 





Fhe Record 




Maryland 

1 


Connecticut 




:; 


South Carolina 




•) 


Clemson 




7 


Dartmouth 




ID 


Hopkins 




7 


Clemson 




S 


Georgetown 




7 


Virginia 




S 


Navy 




j 


North Carolina 


St 


1 


North Carolina 


St 


(i 

1 
1 


Duke 

North Carolina 

Wake Forest 




(i 


Virginia 




!> 


Wake Foresl 




■) 


North Carolina 




5 


Duke 





182 



LJt 




Dick Reitz pitched the first 
no-hit game in Maryland his- 
tory. 







Pat Clarke was All-Atlantic 
Coast Conference and batted 
.323. 



John Barrett swings away in the Virginia game. 





Don Santo reaches first safely after hitting 
a slow roller. 



Frank Copper was an All- 
Conference selection after 
hitting .371. 









>^§ 








UJ 


it* 


■ 



Third baseman Don Santo 
erred rarely and hit a good 
.300. 



183 




Trackmen Have Great 
Year— ACC Champs 



Coach Jim Kehoe's trackmen won their 
fourth consecutive outdoor Athlantic Coast Con- 
ference title in what Kehoe called his best team 
in twelve years of coaching. 

rhe team amassed 11)61., points, a new rec- 
ord, to win the Atlantic Coast Conference meet 
at Columbia, S. C. Senior Tom Tait high 
jumped 6'6" and Xick Kovalakides threw the 
javelin 239' _' L ," to set new meet records. Tait 
was a consistant winner throughout his career at 
Maryland and rarely jumped less than 6'3". 

The Old Liners finished second behind Perm 
Slate in the IC4A meet (All-Eastern) in New 
York. Final exams kept the team from compet- 
ing en mass for what many sports writers pre- 
dicted would be the closest meet in the long 
sei ies. 




Larry Salmon, Tf.rp captain, accepts ACC plaque 
from Rex Enright, South Carolina's Athletic Director. 

New University of Maryland records were 
set by the following Terps: Tom Tait in the 
high jump (6'6") : Butch Spiegel in the 100 
yard dash (9.6); Don Whitaker in the 220 
(20.0): Bill Johnson in the 120 yard high hur- 
dles (14.2) : Tom Gloss, a freshman, in the pole 
vault (IT 4") : and Larry Salmon in the 220 low 
hurdles (23.0) . 



1959 I RACK TEAM — First row: Duby Thompson, Tom Tait, Carl 1'iigg, Jim Starboard, Larry Salmon, Dave Rams, John Lowndes, Lance 
Hodes. Second row: Bjorn Anderson, John Clagett, Nick Kovalakides. Stuart Davis. Hill Wolf. Stan Pitts, Eddie Donn. Wayne Smith. Bob 

\clams. I'hiiil imv. Carl \vres. Steve Hameroff, Joe McDonagh, Butch Spiegel. Bill Johnson, Don Whitaker, Dick Creditor, Frank Colavita, 
John Lucas, coach. Fourth row: Jim Kehoe, roach; Roger Fox, manager; |im Foskett, Jack Downing, Arthur Klou. Charles Cranclmaison, 
I red Hanson. Gene Estes. 




184 




Tf.rp's Spiegel. Whitaker, and Purs who finished one, two, three in championships start hun- 
dred yard dash against North Carolina. 



Besides taking the javelin throw in the 
ACC meet, Nick Kovalakides won the discus 
throw with a heave of 140' IIVT- Bjorn An- 
derson and Carl Prigg tied for first place in the 
pole vault with jumps of 13' 4". 

The amazing point total which the Terps ran 
up in the ACC championships caused many ob- 
servers to designate Maryland as best in the East 
and second only to the best teams in the far 
West. Though the team lost six seniors, all of 
whom had been ACC champions at one time or 
another, a fine crop of freshmen and improving 
sophomores and juniors make future prospects 



bright. 


DUAL MEET RECORD 




Maryland 




Opponent 


121 


Virainia 


10 


91 
69 
98 


6 

. .UNC 

Navy -. 

Georgetown 


40 
62 

.... 33 




Don Whitaker setting university record of 
20.9 for 220 yard dash against Carolina. 



Strong hi rdi.i trio of VfcDonagh, Starboard, and Johnson ranked high with best in country. 
I III / 




» 



*W!^P 




i 





"JlM Starboard, indoor ACC high hurdle champion, 
was my most reliable performer in any big meet." 

— Kehoe. 



Duby Thompson, another ACC champ, specialized in 
broad jump. 



In the final event against North Carolina, Frank 
Colavita passes the baton to teammate John Lowndes 
in mile relay. 



Nationally ranked sprinter, Bi tch Spiegel, set a new 
university record in winning conference 100 yard dash. 





186 




Danish import, Bjorn Ander- 
son, vaulted 13' 4" for first 
place tie in ACC champion- 
ships. 




i 



Larry Salmon as a senior won 
the ACC 220 low hurdles and 
set a new university record 
against Navy. 

The other half of ACC pole 
vault first place finish was sen- 
ior Carl Prigg. 



' -r - 



'£ 



;■■ 




\ 



m 




Nick Kovalakides threw the javelin 239' 
2*/2 ' against North Carolina for a new 
ACC record. 



Senior Tom Tait shows familiar form 
in high jump. Tom set university record 
of fi' 6" against Navy. 





Promising sophomore, Jack 
Downing, tied for second place 
in class pole vault in IC4A 
meet. 



187 



. . * 


M 




— k 

■Lrli 




1939 LACROSSE TEAM - First row: Al Spellman, Dick Moran, Ab Ticdemann. Bob Kennedy. Fred Kern, Buddy Waesche, John Keating, Al 
Marden. Jerrv Thelcn. Second row: Brad Patterson, Ira Zaslow. Walt Durigg. Fritz Waidner. Bill I'ugh, Dick Roroine, Dick Scarbath, Henrv 
Stansbury, Cleve Vettcr. Bill Chambers, Gene Rechner. 



'59 Tri-National Champs 

Roger Goss, John Keating, and Jerry Thel- 
en provided an offensive punch that almost car- 
ried the Terrapins to an undefeated season. Only 
a loss to Johns Hopkins, the last game of the 
season, kept the Old Liners from becoming the 
undisputed national champions. 

The team finished with a 10-1 record. Thrill- 
ing victories over Princeton (11-10) and Army 
(17-16) highlighted the season. 

Hob Schwartzburg made first team All- Amer- 
ican for his outstanding defensive play. Goss 
made second team. Ah Tiedeman the third team 
and fohn Keating, Jerry Thelen, and Fred Kern 
honorable mention. 

Maryland. Army, and Johns Hopkins were 
named I ri-Xational Champs. All lost one game. 





The Record 






Man Imiil 








Opponent 


18 


Washington 


and 


Lee 


5 


16 


Yale 






1 


17 


Colgate 






3 


1 1 


Princeton 






Hi 


20 


Virginia 






1 1 


22 


1 .oyola 






1 



188 



15 

19 
20 

17 



Navy 8 

Duke 2 

Penn State 1 

Army 1 6 

Johns Hopkins 20 



Hob Schwartzbi rc. was namid lirst string All- 
American ;is a defense-man. 




/ v * 6 \MARYLAND 1? ARMY \f 



\6 ?> 



DOWN YDS. TO GO 
M QUARTER 




Roger Goss drives in for a shot against Army. Coming in to assist is Ab Tiedemann (51) 



Buddy Warsche shoots low for Army goal while Al 
Marden (17) looks on. 



■&\ v»&£ s m 




- *r- I a*a*aea 



Goss in close this time for another Terp score. 




4- B?l ! 



_ *«** 



Second team All American attackman, Roger Goss, 
had a fine day against Army with five goals. 



■ r *-*.ir J 







189 



•/,;/.•. v/v/v/v . 

r * i # i * * < i * 




y/ hi, « 



Action against Mt. Washington Lacrosse Club in the opening game of the season. Terps 
lost 13 to 8. 



John Keating (27) flips one toward the Duke goal 
in 19 to 2 Maryland victory. 







I k Mil 'life iBkj- 



SURROUNDED by opposing DEFENSEMEN, Goss shoots and scores against Hopkins. 



*i^# 




190 




1959 TENNIS TEAM — L'we-Thurston Scobel, Edward Griswald, Tom Beall, Don Palmer, Edward Burbui. Tom Boote. Charles Abelson, 
Paul Capozeilo, Alan Citrenbaum, Larry Lackey. Dick Klaff. Doyle Royal, coach. 



Sophomores Lead Netmento7-5 Record 



The Maryland tennis team was given a 
lift this year with surprising performances by 
three sophomores, Chuck Abelson, Al Citren- 
baum, and Paul Caporeilo, who played positions 
1, 2, and 5 respectively. Backing up these men 
with experience were senior co-captains, Tom 
Beall and Don Palmer, in the number 3 and 4 
spots. The terps finished the season with a 7-5 
win-loss record. Close victories over Navy, Wake 



Forest, and Johns Hopkins, highlighted the sea- 
son as Abelson gave consistent winning per- 
formances in singles and Beall and Palmer 
teamed up for doubles victories. 

Abelson also showed signs of future promise 
as he went to the quarter-finals of the ACC sin- 
gles championships. With this nucleus of fine 
sophomores to work with, Coach Royal's netmen 
have a bright future. 



Sf.nior co-captain Don Pai.mf.r. 



Co-captain Tom Bk.all teamed with Palmer 
for six doubles victories through the season. 












.»-. 



191 




4 Wi 



C? <~> 



- o 



he 



■•■ ■ r ■■■ v v. 




I 



» I & £ . J 




V 



■A- ^ ^ ^ 










- '«. 



1959 GOLF TEAM — Richard MacDuffy, manager; John Hogg, Tom Bartolec, Hob Hogg, John Grubb, Paul Quinn, Bob McLeay, Del Beman, 
John Owen. Bill Dudley, Frank Cronin, coach. 



Terp Golfers Post 
Winning Record 

Maryland's golf team had a fine 7-3-1 rec- 
ord in l!'5 ( .l despite the loss of several key play- 
ers. 

The team was the first to play on the new 
University golf course. Previously the Terps had 
Ki travel to Prince Georges Country Club to 
play. 

Del Beman was the number one golfer for 
Coach Frank Cronin and finished fourth in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. He was well support- 
ed by John Owen, Bill Dudley, and Paul Quinn 
and the team finished Fourth in the conference. 



Maryland 




Oppone 


6 


Penn State 


1 


1 1 1 ,, 


North Carolina State- 


if. 1 -.. 


7' -j 


Wake Forest 


27% 


5 


Princeton 


3 


20 


North Carolina 


7 


13V 2 


Virginia 


13% 


18 


South Carolina 


9 


7 


Navy 





10', 


Duke 


19% 


9 


[ohns Hopkins 


11 


2oy 2 


Georgetown 


6% 



192 



Del Beiwan led the Terps to a winning season. 





Bill Dudley was number rmiKt man for Mary- 
land's golfers. 




I " I 










* 






• -* 



•0&*£$> 





Maryland football fans got their first look, at Tom Nugent's Two-way, Stop and Go 
teams at the Varsity-Alumni game. 



Alumni I6~-Varsity9 



Some oe the biggest football players in the 
National Football League handed new Coach 
Tom Nugent his first defeat at Maryland, 16 to 
9. 

A crowd of 12,000 turned out to see the ex- 
Florida State coach's mysterious "I" formation 
and were pleased with what they saw despite the 
loss to the brawny Alumni. 

The annual game helped Nugent find a 
quarterback who could run his multiple offense. 
Dwayne Fletcher became the top candidate to 
take over the signal calling by gaining consist- 
antly throughout the game. 

Lloyd Colteryahn man-handles Jim [oyce aft- 
er a three-yard gain. 

S?* ' \ * % ' *. ~ 



Nugent played a cautious game, conserving his 
own players by frequent substitutions and re- 
moving anyone with the slightest sign of injury. 
The Alumni out-weighed the Varsity nearly 
20 pounds to the man but were able to gain 
only 43 yards on the ground. A host of ex-Terp 
quarterbacks were able to keep the youngsters 
off balance by pin-point passes which compensat- 
ed for their poor ground game. 

Vic Schwartz, Pete Boinis, Kurt Schwarz, and 
Tom Gunderman were the center linemen who 
helped to limit the ground gaining of the Alum- 
ni backs. 

The Alumni found the Varsity line hard to pen- 
etrate. 





#*' 



&&fm!L*Mr^ 



■ 



193 




Hon Boozer (30), All-American from Kansas State 
fights with Ca! Ramsey of New York. University for a 
rebound. Tom Hawkins of Notre Dame looks on. 



Ralph Crosthwaite of Western Kentucky and of the 
East squad isn't about to let Gerry Schroeder of Colo- 
rado take the ball awav! 




All-Stars Meet 
inColeFieldhouse 



Once again in 1959 the East-West All Star 
Game was played here in the Cole Field House. 
Top stars from across the country made up two 
of the finest college teams ever assembled. A 
powerful West squad led by All-American Tom 
Hawkins from Notre Dame thumped the East 
team 80-68. Hawkins led all scorers with 18 
points, and teammate Bob Boozer from Kansas 
State scored 16. Mississippi State's 6' 7" for- 
ward, Bailey Howell, led the East with 15 points. 
The "Mutt and Jeff" team from N.C. State, Lou 
Pucillo and John Richter, represented the At- 
lantic Coast Conference on the East team. 



The East's Jon Cincebox of Syracuse, (15), Al Seiden 
of St. John's (33) , and Lou Pucillo of North Carolina 
State (25) , look on as team-mate Baity Howell and the 
West's Bob Boo/er Scramble for a free ball. 



194 






Jntramurals 




Dave Young, and Bob Campbell of Kent Hall at 
temp to block a shot of Falcons "B's" Jerry Brog- 
ilen. 



Dean Fowler of Falcons "B" is unsuccessful in his 
attempt to block Bob Campbell's shot. 
Kent Hall went on to defeat Falcons "B" in the 
Open League Basketball tournament. 





Ron Dick oi IKK spikes the ball in Interfraternity 
Volleyball Finals in a game against TEP. 



Jon Parker and George Rines return the ball to 
the TEP side of the net. TEP went on to defeat 
TKE in the final game to become the Interfraternity 
Volleyball Champions. 



196 




Mens Intramurals 




INTRAMURAL BOWLING CHAMPIONS-Harry Bowman 
Bob Stroessncr, Ralph Harris, Bill Roberts, Bill Eackles. 




"Bugs" Begansky has almost pinned Bob Feni- 
more in the 157 pound class of the wrestling 
intramurals. He finally succeeded to emerge 
as class champion. 



w yo — * =L * t — ■ -*y 



The Men's Intramural Program, under the 
leadership of Coach Jim Kehoe and his staff, is 
essentially designed to piovide a variety of recre- 
ational activities that will fill men students' leis- 
ure time. Twenty-two sporting events comprise 
this well-rounded program, filling the needs and 
desires of almost everyone. 

Intramurals are divided into two major 
divisions— Open League and Fraternity. How- 
ever, this year was the first time that the two 
divisions have had a final playoff in some of the 
sports to determine an overall winner. All activi- 
ties are under the guidance of managers who are 
interested in competitive athletics, and who are 
willing to assume the responsibility. 




INTRAMURAL WRESTLING CHAMPIONS-Don Santo, 
manager; Bob Plaia, Charles Thompson, Al Margolis, 
Paul Begansky, Wayne McGinnis. 



197 




Srish intramurals brings out the best of the 
fisherman-crowd. Each individual is given a chance 
to prove the act uraq of his tasting. Norm Kaufman 
of TEP proved to be "best man" in this event. 




John Nocrauv shows how to use 
the backhand in the tennis intra- 
murals. Speed, endurance, and tech- 
nique were some of the things he 
encountered as he progressed in the 
play-offs to a winning ]x>sition. 




I'hii Riiss snows s< » m i i.ooii 10KM bul .1 strained 
expression as he finishes a '-' 1 5 pound < lean-and-jei k 
in the 165-pound weight class ol the weightlifting 
intramurals. Excellent "lifting" was to be seen 

in all ol the weight < lasses. 



The Eighth Annual All-Intramural Night 
was held in the new armory on Thursday. April 
'.). l ( J. r ) ( .). The champions of all winter sports are 
determined at this time. The affair last yc.it 
culminated the activities of more than 2.000 male 
students who participated in the winter program. 

Among the outstanding events ol the evening 
were Sigma Chi's victory over the favored SAE 
team in basketball, TEP's win against TKE in 
the volleyball championships, and the Falcons "B" 
deleat by the much-favored Kent Hall men in 
tin Open League basketball tournament. 

In the individual events, Norm Kaufman ol 
TEP beat Jack Nichols in the skish champion- 
ships, as \l. llcibst beat W. Waesche in the bad- 
minton Finals. The table tennis finals ended with 
Elmars Colts as champion, and loul shooting 
concluded the evening with Mike Foil) as top 
man with a ne.n perfect score. 



198 




Art Klaunberg led the cross-coun- 
try race and is seen here as he 
crossed the finish line about 50 yards 
ahead of the second place man. 




Although Art Reeves of TKE finished first as seen 
here, SAE won the fraternity cross-country champion- 
ship on over-all points. 



Other events of the 1959 season were: 
swimming, with KA emerging as the over-all 
winners; softball, with ATO edging out TKE in 
the final game; and track, with ATO winning 
over both TKE and SAE. PSK wound up the 
golf intramurals by defeating ATO, and the 
TKE's ran away with the bowling championship 
after their final game with runner-up PSD. 

Weightlifting, wrestling, and boxing, the 
weight-class sporting events of the season pro- 
vided much of the competition needed to cul- 
minate a well-balanced season of intramural 
sports. 

The 1959-1960 season started off this past 
fall with open and fraternity cross-country. Art 
Reeves took the honors by winning first place 
representing TKE, but SAE won the event on 
over-all points with AGR as runner-up. Art 
Klaunberg won the event for Open League. In 
tennis, John Nogradi won top laurels by winning 
the final game. 




Swimming provided a great deal of competition this 
year in comparison to past years. KA startled a few of 
the entries by getting a good head-start and then keep- 
ing it to the finish. 



199 




Nobody, but nobody passes to someone inside of the 
TKE defensive wall!!!!! 



jffiffiffi 






ay'Jfi Br" SH B"L-flB£ 







Two men aren't enough! The only thing that might 
stop diese TKE's is a good Colt defense— by the Colt 
team, naturally. 



Probably the most publicized game of this 
year was the Fraternity Football Championship. 
Tau Kappa Epsilon went overboard as far as the 
strategy of the game was concerned and it payed 
off. The TKE team went undefeated throughout 
the whole season in their division. In the frater- 
nity championships the SAE team, which was 
victorious in its division, met the TKE's for the 
Final play-off of the season. Expectant of a well- 



played game, more than 200 people turned out on 
a rainy afternoon to watch. Even in the mud, the 
TKE's fine strategic playing did not slow up one 
bit as they went on to hand SAE a 34-0 loss. 

This year the Fraternity champions played 
the Open League champions to determine an 
over-all winner. As expected, TKE ran against 
very little opposition as was proven by the 26-0 
win. 




FRAI!R\M\ I I AGUE FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS-A>5< rou-. 
F. Fink, J, Tracy, M. Bankcrt A. Cascino, A. Reeves, W. Daven- 
port, W, [otltlSOn, R. Harris. Second row. J. Keehner, (.. McCain. 
C. Moltz. A. Clcssuras, R. Slrocssncr. R. Dick, I). Bindok 




OPEN LEAGUE FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS-Fir-ff row: C. Barker, 

I Mm ii. r i rcndach, B. Abell, P, Kupper, Second row: J. Harper, 
V. Thomas. E. Cunico, D. Gillian. V. Calder, R. Bowie. 



200 




Fall sports for women on the Maryland campus be- 
gin with the formation of the Hockey Interest Group. 
These two girls seem to be after the same object! 



Women's Sports 




Racing is an exciting phase of the swimming 
competition. In a very close meet Kappa and Tri 
Delt tied for first honors. 



The Women's Recreation Association 
offers organized fun and leadership opportunities 
in the field of sports for Maryland coeds. Located 
in Preinkert Field House, the WRA provides 
both intermural and intramural programs. Each 
year thirteen intramural tournaments are held 
with sports ranging from archery in the fall to 
swimming in the spring. Interest groups offer 
competition with various area schools in the inter- 
mural program. Girls participating in WRA ac- 
tivities represent their dorms, sorority, or the 
daydodgers, and representatives from every group 
act as a link between the students and the WRA 
Council. 

After its many tournaments, interest group 
activities, sports day, and the fall picnic, the 
activities of WRA are culminated at the end of 
the spring semester with the annual Spring Ban- 
quet. At this time trophies are given to organiza- 
tions winning tournaments and the WRA Partici- 
pation Cup is awarded to the organization ac- 
cumulating the most points through participation 
in the many events. 




With such a determined expression accompany- 
ing the swing of the bat, it is sure to be a base 
hit! In the final game of the Softball tournament 
Caroline Hall was victorious over Carroll Hall. 



201 





The Davdodgers bowl against Pi Phi in the Bowling 
intramurals tournament. Tri Delt edged Dorchester 
Hall for first place in the finals. 






Basketball INTRAMURALS offer fin and relaxation 
to break the monotony of studying during the winter 
season. This year saw the Daydodgers emerge tri- 
umphant in a very close game over Sigma Kappa. 





A GAMMA I'm SPIKES the ball over the net with 
a little moral support from her team-mate. I.e. id 
i nj4 the way to first place was Wiiomio II. ill, ovci 
Pi Beta Phi in the final game. 



Intricate footwork, coordination, grace, and Eoil 
techniques arc a must in the sport of fencing. The 
WRA Fencing Interest (.roup offers learning and 
practice to anyone interested. 



202 



MClub 




VARSITY M CLim-First row: Bill Kirchiro, Tom Sankovich, Al Gasser, Don Santo, secretary; LeRoy Dietrich, vice-president; Duby Thomp- 
son, president; Bjom Anderson, treasurer; Dick Sinclair, Pete Krukar, Bill Wolf, Don Palmer, Tom Bartolec. Second row: John Axley, Lowell 
McCoy, Jon Mills, John Hogg, Dick Colwell, Nils Larsen, Joe McDonagh, Bill Johnson, Wayne Smith, Richard Creditor, Paul Palfi. 



A "NEW ERA" WAS THE THEME OF THE 1959-60 

"M" Club under the leadership of the president 
Elliot "Duby" Thompson. New innovations, 
more activities, and a membership drive to build 
up the club were all part of the "new era" theme. 
The membership drive early in the year brought 
the membership up to 80 members. 

Few students could have helped noticing the 
"M" Club jackets that is a new innovation to 
keep up the Maryland sports tradition. This 
jacket was designed to give unique distinction 



to the sports club as a group. 

Activities of the club included: guest speakers 
such as Eddie LeBaron, Tom Nugent and former 
University of Maryland President Curly Byrd, 
desserts, and a dessert-dance with the Angel 
Flight. Also, the club sponsors the annual 
Alumni-Varsity football game. 

The chief function of the club is to bring to- 
gether the leaders from all phases of athletic 
activity and have them discuss ideas for the better- 
ment of the University's athletic program. 



203 





Charles "Sonny" Lohr 



"Sonny" Lohr 

Tragedy struck the University of Mary- 
land football team in early September, 1959 
when Charlie "Sonny" Lohr died following a 
pre-season practice. 

Lohr was an outstanding candidate for the 
center position on the Terp eleven. He was 
known as a fine athlete during his high school 
days at Bladcnsburg, and at Maryland he was 
known as a real "hustler." 

To "Sonny" Lohr and all that he stood for, we 
dedicate this page of the 1960 Terrapin. 



I'i ii Boinis, captain of the West Virginia game, presents the 
game hall to Mrs. Louise Lohr. 



'Sonny" Lohr, center 



204 





g 

H 







g 






204 



-/i jr 



DR. WILSON H. ELKINS 
PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Dr. Wilson Homer Elkins has brought to the 
University of Maryland an outstanding profes- 
sional record of proven leadership in educational 
administration. At Maryland, he has stressed the 
obligation of the state to provide a quality ed- 
ucation for all Maryland youth who demonstrate 
their capacity to learn. 

Dr. Elkins is a native Texan. He was a 
Rhodes Scholar from 1933 to 1936. He received 
the B. Litt. and D. Phil, degrees from Oxford 
University, England, i)i 1936. Dr. Elkins received 
his undergraduate education at the University o\ 
Texas from 1928 to 1932. At Texas he earned 
eight varsity letters in football, basketball and 
track. He was elected president of the Student 
Association and captain of the basketball team iti 
his senior year. A member of Phi Beta Kappa 
and of Omicron Delta Kappa, he was graduated 
from the University of Texas in 1932 with B.A. 
and M.A. degrees. In addition, he holds tiro hon- 
orary degrees: a Doctor of Laws from Washington 
College in 195 4 and a Doctor of Laws from the 
Johns Hopkins University in 1955. 




209 



President Elkins, 

UNIVERSITYOF 
MARYLAND 

Dr. Wilson H. Elkins has completed six sue 
cessful years as President of the University of 
Maryland. This success is typical of Dr. Elkins, 
as his record includes membership in Phi Beta 
Kappa and Who's Who in America. 

His duties as President are many and varied 
as he plans an education for a group with varied 
interests and abilities. Dr. Elkins works closely 
with the Student Government Association con- 
cerning activities and other phases of Maryland 
life. During Freshman Orientation Week, he 
meets the new freshmen at the President's Re 
ception. Crowning the Homecoming Queen is 
one of his most pleasant duties. 

Dr. Elkins is still working toward the tighten- 
ing of academic standards of the University as 
he plans the education of the student body. 

Dr. Elkins has overall responsibility for the University. 



i 



., 




Dr. Wilson H. Elkins. 



II 







210 




Mr. G. Watson Alcire 
Director Admissions and 
Registrations 




Mr. George VV. Fogg 
Director of Personnel 




Mr. David L. Brigham 

Director of Alumni Relations 

Mr. Howard Rovelstad 
Director of Libraries 




The 
President's 

Staff 




Mr. Alvin L. Cormeny 
Assistant to President for 
Endowment and Development 




Mrs. Norma J. Azlein 
Registrar 

Mr. C. Wilbur Cissel 
Director of Business and 
Finance 





Mr. George O. Weber 
Director of Physical Plant 




•.^ 



Mr. George R. Wiegand 
Director of OIR 




Dr. Lester M. Dyke 
Director Student Health 
Mr. Robert J. McCartney 
Director of University 
Relations 





Dr. R. Lee Hornbake, Dean of Faculty 



Mr. B. James Borrf.son, Executive Dean of Student 
Life 



Executive Staff 



Dr. Ai.bin (). Kt'HN, Executive Vice President 













5 



>t^^ ^«f 






Thomas B. Symons, 
Takoma Park 



Mrs. John L. 

Whitehurst, 

Baltimore 



C. EWING TUTTLE, 

Baltimore 






Charles P. 

McCormick, 

Chairman; 

Baltimore 



Thomas W. Pangborn, 
Hagerstown 



B. Herbert Brown, 
Baltimore 





if' J 

Enos S. Stockbridge, 
Baltimore 




Edward F. Holter, 
Washington, D. C. 




Harry H. Nuttle, 
Denton 



William C. Walsh, 
Cumberland 



Louis S. Kaplan, 
Baltimore 



Board of Regents 



The decisions of the Board of Regents con- 
cern every phase of the University of Maryland. 
It is their job to handle and approve all plans 
and policies concerning the University. In addi- 
tion to this, they sit as the State Board of Ag- 
riculture and must handle various agricultural 
matters. 



The Board consists of eleven members. They 
are appointed to serve for a nine-year term by 
the governor of Maryland. 

The standing committees of the Board of Re- 
gents study such topics as the budget, building, 
athletics, endowments, and the hospital and med- 
ical schools. 



213 







Miss \ni i k H. Stamp, Dean of Women 



After thirty-seven years of devoted serv- 
ice, Miss Adele Stamp has decided to make tnis 
her last year as Maryland's first and only Dean of 
Women. Her many outstanding contributions 
include the founding of Mortar Board, Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Panhellenic Council, and A.W.S. 
Miss Stamp plans to devote more time to her 
favorite hobby, traveling. She plans to visit Eu- 
rope this summer. 

Women's housing, always a difficult problem, 
is handled by the competent hands of Miss Mar- 
garet Jameson. Her current project is planning 
for a new girl's dorm which will be much larger 
than any of the present time. 

As advisor to the Associated Women Stu- 
dents, Miss Billings' attentions are directed to- 
ward the Blood Drive, Campus Chest, and the 
A.W.S. Bridal Fair. Among her hobbies are 
dancing and cards. 

Miss Marian Johnson, assistant dean, works 
closely with the daydodgers and their problems. 
Her interviews with senior women help these 
girls plan for interesting careers and successful 
futures. 

Also planning a European trip this summer 
is Miss McCormick. She acts as Panhellenic 
Advisor and co-ordinator of social activities on 
the campus. 



Miss M. Margaret Jameson, Associate Dean 



Deans 
of 

Women 



214 





Assistant 
Deans 



Miss Julia Billings, Assistant Dean 



Miss Eileen McCormick, Assistant Dean 




Miss Marian Johnson, Assistant Dean 



l^Ptr 



r ^r 




Deans 
of Men 



Mr. Chary F. Eppley, Dean of Men 



Mr. Robert James, Associate Dean 



A familiar face to everyone on the Univer- 
sity of Maryland campus is Dean of Men, Geary 
F. Eppley. His work as Director of Student Wel- 
fare brings him into close contact with many stu- 
dent organizations as well as handling personal 
matters such as financial problems and student 
employment. 

Associate dean, Robert James, is in charge 
ol the Men's Dorms. He also acts as advisor to 
the Inter-Fraternity Council. 

Mr. Furman A. Bridgers, assistant dean, is 
an advisor to the foreign students on this campus. 
He acts as a liaison between these students and 
the University. 

Among Dean DeMarr's duties as assistant 
dean are student activities and co-ordination of 
campus religious life. He is working, along with 
Miss Johnson, assistant dean of women, to pro- 
mote daydodger activities. 

Mr. Lewis Knebel acts as Director of the Uni- 
versity ol Maryland Placement Service. 

Mi. Doyle Royal directs oil-campus housing 
and is in charge ol the I.D. card section at reg- 
ulation. He is also a tennis and soccer coach. 






Mr. Furman A. Bridgers, Assistant Dean 



Mr. Lewis M. Knfbel, Assistant Dean 



Mr. Frederick S. DeMarr, Assistant Dean 



Mr. Doyle Royal, Assistant Dean 






217 




Colleges 



College of Agriculture 



Agriculture is one of America's most im- 
portant industries. Everyone is dependent on 
the farmers who produce our food and the food 
of our meat giving animals. For this reason, 
farmers should not be taken for granted. 

The College of Agriculture has been subject 
to many changes brought about by technological 
development. New programs have been initiated 
to make adjustment to these changes possible. 
For example, an agri-business curriculum includ- 
ing processing, distributing, merchandising, and 
retailing of agricultural and food products was 
initiated in 1958. 

The college has two main purposes: to train 
students and to further research. The latter is 
achieved by experiments in laboratories on cam- 
pus and in outlying centers. In 1958, thirty-two 
out of one hundred seventy-five projects were 
completed and nineteen new ones were intro- 
duced. Research contributes to our knowledge 
and the new ideas established are made available 
to people through the Extension Service. 







Dean Gordon M. Cairns is the competent head of the 
Agricultural Department here at the University. 




Homework in the College of 
Agriculture often takes a "vege- 
table" shape. 



The central headquarters for the University's agri- 
cultural students. 



219 





Good agriculture students know: good earth — seeds 
— proper care — a good crop. 



Laboratory research is a vital step in the production of good, fresh milk. 




220 



Iniikisiih students OBSERVI as their instructor gives them informa- 
tion which might Ik- necessary tor the next exam. 




A STUDENT WORKS INDUSTRIOUSLY to 

keep his cows healthy. 



This youngster is definitely a 
"Chip off the old block". 




221 




The college of Arts and Sciences offers each 
student the opportunity to obtain a general ed- 
ucation while concentrating in the field of his 
choice. The program is designed to serve un- 
dergraduates and students desiring post-graduate 
or professional study. 

Its fifteen departments advance majors in the 
humanities, social studies, biological sciences, 
physical sciences and fine arts. The degrees ob- 
tained are Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, 
and Bachelor of Music. 

The college seeks to develop graduates who 
can deal intelligently with the problems con- 
fronting them and whose liberal education will 
benefit them throughout life. Dean Smith and 
his excellent staff seem to have established a pro- 
gram which will achieve this goal. 



A "world" of opportunities is open to the A & S 
student. 



College of Arts and Sciences 



Francis Scon Key Ham. — the home of the College of Arts and Sciences — amid the 
morning rush to classes. 




The Van der Waals Lab in the Molecular Physics 
Building is modeled after the famous laboratory in 
Holland. 





1" 3* 8 




5f!wfcfte|r,,.K^^ ; ^m 








Dean Leon P. Smith reviews a collection of A & S text- 
books in his office. 



The Speech Clinic helps for- 
eign students improve their 
English through the use of ma- 
chines such as this. 




223 




The Chrisfield Seafood Process- 
ing Center on the Eastern Shore 
operates under the direction of the 
Zoology Department. 



Human behavior is studied 
through experiments with animals 
in the Psycno-Pharmachology Lab- 
oratory. 



224 



I 




Dean J. Freeman Pvle looks over the plans for his 
new building. 



College of 

Business and Public 

Administration 




Typewriter keys keep the door open to the busi- 
ness world for many B.P.A. students. 



That "new look" will grace the Business 
and Public Administration College this year. 
The new building, now under construction, will 
be completed and ready for classes by next Sep- 
tember. 

This College offers courses designed to pre- 
pare young men and women to be proficient 
businessmen and technical workers. 

Encompassed in the B.P.A. College are seven 
different departments — Business Organization 
and Administration, Economics, Foreign Service 
and International Relations, Geography, Govern- 
ment and Politics, Journalism, and Public Rela- 
tions, and Office Management and Techniques. 
These departments present the general princi- 
ples and techniques of management and admini- 
stration which are so important when the young 
man or woman steps out into the business world. 



Artist's conception of the new B.P.A. building. 



'•P, 
■ 





In thf. Journalism Building publications from all 
over the world offer good research material. 



A student chicks a negative in the dark- 
room. 




*%# 







4 




B.P.A. STUDENTS LEARN to use different types <>l office 
machinery. 



226 



■ 




!> Educational 

PgCHOlOOY i, .... o * | 




Teachers learn to understand as well as to teach 
their pupils. 



College of Education 



In the past years, the need for teachers 
has been greatly emphasized: however, accord- 
ing to the number of incoming students at the 
University of Maryland, this need will be met 
in the near future. The College of Education is 
growing at a rate of 15% a year. 

In addition to training teachers, this college 
has another asset, its research program. There is 
a project to test the content of junior high school 
mathematics, to test the content of industrial ed- 
ucation in high schools, and to investigate spe- 
cial education and education through television. 



This is where the teachers are taught! 



Dean Vernon E. Anderson gets acquainted with the children in the University Lab School. 





Some students do their practice teaching in local high 
schools . . . 

. . . others get their experience in the University Lab 
School. 



Students in Industrial Education learn many useful 
techniques for their future careers. 





228 



In addition to having the largest building 
on campus, the College of Engineering probably 
has one of the largest program^. Separated into 
five academic departments. Aeronautical Engi- 
neering, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineer- 
ing, Electrical Engineering, and Mechanical En- 
gineering, this college strives to prepare the stu- 
dent for his profession, to practice engineering 
in careers of public service and industry. 




All engineering students are familiar with this "tool 
of the trade". 



College of Engineering 



SJ-TTv 



I 




A wintry setting for the sleek lines of the Engineering Building. 



Dean Frederic Mavis, the man responsible for coordinating the large program of the College of Engineering. 



Concentration \m> precision 
two vital [actors in this electrical 
engineering experiment. 





The Department of Civil Engineering is doing re- 
search on the effect of traffic on roads by experiment- 
ing with steel bars. 



\ 



With the aid of the latest scientific apparatus. 
engineering theory is tested. 




The intrepid engineer checks a 
control valve. 




231 




& 



This rough is a typical step in 
the projects of home economic stu- 
dents. 




Dean Selma F. Lippeatt, head of the College of Home 
Economics here at the University. 



College of Home Economics 



Behind hum walls the future homemakers of America 

are preparing for their debut. 




Contrary to the common belief that home 
economics is only the study of cooking and home 
making is the fact that areas of study also in- 
clude: art applied to the home, child develop- 
ment and Family living, clothing and textiles. 
merchandising and art for industry, and famih 
economics. These many courses oi study have 
necessitated the increase in the number ol fa< 
ulty members. At present there are twenty-two 
lull time and eight pari time teachers helping 
the students to achieve their goals. 

There is an extremely interesting experi- 
ment now in progress in the home economic 
laboratories. Forty-lour suits are being tested to 
Find out il manufacturers give consumers the cor- 
rect information regarding cleaning or washing. 
The results ol this experiment may prevent un- 
necessary shrinkage or ruining ol clothes. 

Careers in the Field ol home economics of- 
Fei satisfying work and interesting professional 
opportunities. 



232 




"To COPY THE RECIPE OR NOT to Copy 

the recipe, that is the question". 



In clothing and textiles, the stu- 
dents learn how to test the strength 
and durability of a fabric. 



An unfamiliar aspect of home ec 
— a practical art course. 



233 





The College of Physical Education. Rec- 
reation, and Health provides preparation lead- 
ing toward a Bachelor's degree in physical edu- 
cation, recreation, health, safety education, anil 
physical therapy. In addition to the on-campus 
program, this college conducts courses and work- 
shops for teachers in various parts ol Maryland. 

There are a number of student organizations 
that are connected with this college. Some are: 
Phi Alpha Epsilon. WRA. Aqualiners, and Sig- 
ma Tau Epsilon. 



Many different activities are available in physical 
education — including tennis! 



College of Physical Education, 
Recreation and Health 



Cole Activities Building 
events. 



the home of many exciting 



Keeping this college in perfect working order is 
Dean L. M. Fraley's task. 






234 




Building strength takes hours 
of tedious work. 




Modern dance leads to graceful 
body movement. 



Bowling is fun for everyone. 




The phrase "diving can be fun" is 
proven by this class. 





The Graduate School is charged with the 
supervision and coordination of advanced studies 
and research pursued by graduate students in 
fifty-four departments of the University. These 
studies lead to the so-called advanced degrees. 

The Graduate School of the University of 
Maryland, located on the second floor of the 
Skinner Building, was established in 1918 — 
starting with approximately fifty students, now 
involving some 3200 students. 

This impressive growth in advanced studies 
is chiefly the result of the changes which have 
taken place in the post-war period at home and 
abroad, and indicates the great need for men and 
women with a broad background of knowledge 
and training to meet the challenges of the day. 



Dr. Ronald Bamford. dean ol the Graduate School. 



Graduate School 



Mil. GRADUATE COUNCIL - Dr. I. C. Haul, Dr. Gladys A. 
Wiggin, Dr. R. Ire 1 lombake, Dr. Dudley Dillarcl. Dr. Benjamin 
II. Massey, Dr. Frederick I'. Ferguson, Dr. Michael J. Pelczar, Dr. 
Hugh <■ (..nidi. Dr. Ronald Bamford, Dr. Robin II. Ostcr, 



Dr. Franklin I) Cooley, Dr. A. |. I'rahl, Dr. Icon I'. Smith, 
Miss I m\ \. Lynham, Dr. Clyne S. Shaffner, Professor C.<(>im- I 
Corcoran, the late Dr. Nathan L. Drake, Dr. Klmer I'lischkc, Dr. 
Noel I Foss. Not pictured: Dr. Monroe II. Martin, Dr. Frcdcrii 

I . Mavis. 




236 



Graduate students do re- 
search in the well-equipped 
bio-chemistry laboratory. 



An English seminar discuss- 
es classroom techniques. 





I 




237 









Afriai. view of thf. Baltimore "Campus." 



Baltimore Campus 



Life on the Baltimore campus, unlike the 
College Park campus, is surrounded by city life. 
Here are located the schools of pharmacy, den- 
tistry, medicine, nursing, and law. 

Students ol law, dentistry, nursing, and med- 
icine come to Baltimore after two years at Col- 
lege Park. Pharmacy students receive their en- 
tire lout) ear education in Baltimore. 

The University Hospital provides an excel- 



lent ground for practical work by medical stu- 
dents. Actual practice on hospital patients al- 
lows the student to become one ol the best 
trained in the country. 

Research plays a key role on the Baltimore 
campus. The never ending search for knowledge 
is pursued by both students and faculty. Only 
the newest concepts are applied by the staff of 
the University of Maryland in Baltimore. 



C*N1 OF THF. NEWER BUILD- 
IN', s in Baltimore houses 
the School of Pharmacy. 




N" 







The main entrance to the Uni- 
versity Hospital. 





Medical students aid in an emer- 
gency case. 



After two years at College Park, 
the nursing students earn their de- 
grees at the School of Nursing in 
Baltimore. 




I wo PHARMACEUTICAL students prepare pre- 
scriptions in ilir laboratory. 



\\ architect's rendering ni the proposed Baltimore 
Studem Union. 




A law student "burns the midnight oil" in the law 
library. 







•%r 



Ml 



m* 



f |r>, 



J» V -■■f-l 







240 






University College 



Just ten years ago this fall, the University 
of Maryland offered the first college credit 
courses ever made available to United States 
Armed Forces personnel stationed overseas. To- 
day, that program serves more than 20,000 part 
time students through 150 centers in 24 foreign 
countries. 





The "flyingest dean in the world." 
Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, Dean of the 
University College, relaxes during a 
short stop in College Park. 



In Oberammergau, Germany, students walk the cobblestones to 
class. 



Headquarters in Heidelberg administrate 
programs in Ethiopia, France, Germany, Greece, 
Italy, Libya, Morocco, Norway, Saudi Arabia, 
Spain, Turkey, and the United Kingdom. 



Pennants, pins, and banners can be purchased at Ramstein 
Air Base, Germany. 



?«0ST€*N e« 





Oi rsiDi mm ( >i in s i restaurant iii Vienna, 
Griechenbeis', Munich Branch students find 
I uropean night life quaint as well as enter- 
taining. 




No, it's not a fraternity party. The University stu- 
dents enjoy a little native Bavarian culture at the 
Mu ik hen Oktoberfest. 



Munich Branch 



The Munich Branch of the University of 
Maryland, the only real "campus" of the overseas 
program, boasts a Bavarian Terrapin and a news- 
paper, the Continental Collegiate, among its 
publications. Freshmen have a week all their 
own, complete with black and gold dinks, and 
the social life includes victory dances, skit nights, 
tours, and the celebration of local festivals, such 
as the popular Okloberfest. 



Students inn mi swans at the Linderhof castle, built by Ludwig II, the "mad Kini;. 




Far East Division 



The Far East Division Avas established in 
1956 when the University of Maryland replaced 
the University of California. It now serves 
thirty-eight centers in five areas: Japan, Korea, 
Okinawa, Taiwan, and Guam. 




Mr. Masahide Ota (left) reviews Okinawan history 
on a field trip with students of his Japanese language 
class from Sukiran Army Education Center, Okinawa. 



During registration week, a publicity boat 
drawn by a small Mongolian pony tours Osan 
Air Base. 




Settled stolidly in the sun for several cen- 
turies, this terrapin foreshadowed the arrival 
of the University of Maryland at Osan Air Base. 




The Ashiya Education Center claims the largest 
University of Maryland sign in the world. Each letter 
is 15i/j feet high. 




JjortfTPdle f 





_|) l New York fc > 



TokyoJ ' 




UNIVERSITY of Maryland sociology students get a first-hand knowledge of Greenland culture at Sondre- 
strom Air Base, as they hitch-hike to class by dog sled. 



Atlantic Division 



The Atlantic Division, composed of eight 
bases in the Azores, Bermuda, Greenland, Ice- 
land, Labrador, and Newfoundland, spreads 
knowledge from the home of Banyan trees and 
coconut palms to the snow-bound land of the 
midnight sun. 



Miss Joan Aspinall, downed by her history 
instructor, Mr. W. W. Schmokel, becomes Kind- 
ley Aii Base's challenge i<> other centers to 
produce ;> more winsome beauty queen. 





A speech and English instrictor boards a heli- 
copter which will transport him to his next teaching 



ssignment in the North Atlantic. 



244 





Monoraries 









245 



Who's Who Among Students 
In American Universities And Colleges 








Thk nationally known publication, ]VIio'.\ 
Who Among Students in American Universities 
and Colleges, annually honors the outstanding 
students at the University of Maryland. Members 
are chosen according to their achievements in 
vai ions Fields. 

This year 36 tapees were selected From our 
campus by a student-faculty committee and the 
national organization. 



246 



Roger Lincoln Barker 
Deane Randolph Beman 
Rodney Winston Breedlove 

Lynne Judith Cashman 

Edward Lee Clabaugh 

Elizabeth Nixon Conklin .. 
Constance Louise Cornell 




Sally Ann Dailey Service 

Paula Sue Dubov VA'/'L # \"A'/'t» Journalism 

Margaret Bonnie Feldsman .X..OQ..S yY...llQ Journalism 

Judith Helene Fine Drama, Fine Art 

Margaret Louise Foster (iQJINVjJ D lUUtlN 1 U Service 

Austin Lawson Fox Service 

Harriet Ann Husted Service 

George Kaludis AOFPirAKI ^'^ 

Patricia Jane Kanner /^i.Y\tl\lN«/Al.N Service 

Julianne Catherine Kelly Drama, Fine Art 

Gail Elise Kissling Religion 

Stanley Glen Mazaroff UlN.I..Y.t.lXOI..U.t..O. Service 

Robert Fletcher Merrick Scholarship 

Thomas Francis Morrissey ......p. ....,.,..- iv . Service 

Arlene Naylor O'Kerlund \\J ^W.LLt.vjtO Scholarship 

Mary Anna Pritchett Service 

Judith Kenly Purnell 



Ellen Kathleen Ragan 
Elizabeth Ann Riley 
Robert Charles Sacks 
Donald Edward Santo 
Robert Harry Schuler 
Brunhilde Fransiska Seidel 




S.G.A. 

Journalism 

Service 

Scholarship 

Athletics 

Air Science 



Home Economics 

Richard Sinclaii Athletics 
Jacqueline Eleanore Spencer 

Chester Joseph Steckel I If Journalism 

Richard Calvin Steuari I ■...' Agriculture 

Judith Lennan Wrighl I ■■ Service- 
Robert Alexander Yellowlees 




248 




li nun Fine 



Hi i iv Conklin 



Constance Cornell 



S \ 1 1 .\ Ann I ) \ 1 1 i ■> 



I I \KKII I Hi SIM) 




Margaret Foster 



Mortar 
Board 



Patrk ia Kanner 







Juliannf. Kelly 



GAIL K.ISSLING 



Membership into Mortar Board is one of 
the highest honors to be given to outstanding 
junior and senior women. Each spring, during 
May Day festivities, recognition is paid to these 
women for their leadership, scholarship, character 
and service. 

Mortar Board participates in many campus 
activities, among them the Homecoming mum 
sale and the "Smarty Party" for freshman women 
whose averages are 3.0 or above. 

This national honorary fraternity was estab- 
lished at the University of Maryland in 1934 by 
Dean Adele H. Stamp. 



Mary Ann Pritchard 



Judith Purnf.u. 




Ellf.n Rag an 



Martha Tatim 



Jacqueline Spencer 





249 




PHI KAPPA PHI— First row: Margaret A. lord, Elaine L. Reith, Barbara G. Dawson, Barbara E. Shufelt, Carole L. Santo. Edwin P. Arnold. 
George W. Fogg, Elizabeth N. Conklin, Joyce F. Cox. Judith H. Kahn, Sandra S. Warsaw. Gloria J. Hark. Second row. Brunhilde 1". Seidcl. 
Robert C. Sacks. Paul Hcffncr, Vincent R. Pfisterer, Robert F. Merrick. Raymond D. I'lrick, Alvin 1). Oscar. Bernard Kaufman, Peter J. Wiles, 
Jerome V. Larson. Howard N. Boyer, Martin J. Bohn. Jr., Richard I.. Conley, Janice E. Wolfe. 



Phi Kappa Phi 



Maryland's chapter ok Phi Kappa Phi has 

lx-cn honoring students with four years ol 
unsurpassed scholastic average since 1920. This 
senior honorary is composed only of students in 
the uppermost echelon of the graduate students 
and senior class. 

Maintenance ol unity and democracy in edu- 
cation is Phi Kappa Phi's aim. Each year a 
scholarship is granted to the graduating senior 
with the highest average. 



250 



ARTS & SCIENCE 

Bjorn Anderson 

Martin J. Bohn 

Betty J. Cason 

Elizabeth N. Conklin 

Constance L. Cornell 

Margaret A. Ford 

Joyce T. Horrell 

Fred A. Kahn 
Miriam A. Lavine 

Alvin D. Oscar 

Virginia A. Schultz 

Jacqueline E. Spenc 

Caryll E. Steffens 

Peter J. Wiles 

BPA COLLEG 

Howard N. Boysfr 

Richard L. Comey 

Calvin P. Longacre 

Robert F.fM*errick 

EDUCATl6)Tv 

Jerold Coffe 

Joyce Cox 

Ima S. Diener 

Margaret Foster 

Jo Ann Greasley 

Irvin D. Click 

Mary C. Kalbfleiscl 

Bernard Kaufman 

Carol Santo 
Theresa J. Tierney 

ENGINEERING 

David J. Brenner 
Edward L. Gruman 

Paul Heffner 
Jerome V. Larson 
Kenneth J. McAuliffee, 
Vincent R. Pfisterer 

Robert C. Sachs 
Ravmond D. Ulrick 





HOME ECONOMICS 

Sandra F. Gold 

Gloria J. Hack 

Elaine Reith 

Brunhildse Seidel 

Barbara Shufelt 
Sandra S. Warsaw 

Janice E. Wolfe 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 
Barbara G. Dawson 



ARMACY 

tin Shargel 



nursing 

Barbaiii Fake 
Barbara ^Frassa 
Ruth Kanow 
Carole Sanders 

NERAL/STUDIES 
Robert/W. Piatt 



ARY JUN/E 1959 GRADUATES 

Gene W. Crowell 

Frank O. Fischer 

an W. Flinn 

Karl E. Phillips 

Robert Ramicur 

Francis B. Scott 

MILITARY JULY 1959 GRADUATES 

Richard F. Mahaney 

William J. Phillips 

Harry W. Roberts 

MILITARY JANUARY 1960 GRADUATES 

Edwin P. Arnold 
Robert H. Rensema 



"The love of learning rules the world." 



251 




Bjorn Anderson Si: hi Bondlr 



Ed Clabai (.11 



Austin Fox 




George Kali dis Rouirt Koiii. 



Cal Longacri 



Stan Mazarofi 



Ki\ \l< Am ii 1 1 Glen McGead^ Tom Morrissey 



GARY Pllll.l.ll's 





Omicron 

Delta 

Kappa 




Robert Sacks 



Larry Salmon 



Omicron Delta Kappa, the national men's 
leadership honor society, taps outstanding junior 
and senior students semi-annually. For member- 
ship one must excell in a major extracurricular 
activity. These fields include publications, social 
and religious affairs, speech and dramatic arts, 
athletics and scholarship. Membership is limited 
to two percent of the junior and senior classes. 

Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa is one 
of the highest honors bestowed upon male stu- 
dents. 




Don Santo 



Robert Shoemaker 



Richard Sinclair 



Cal Steuart 



Paul Wright- 



Robert Yellowlees 




VLPHA LAMBDA DELTA— First row: Janice M. Montgomery, Phyllis D. Corkran, Elizabeth A. Seymour, Jacqueline Carrick, vice-president; 
Sarah Schlesinger, president; Carol Kalm, treasurer; Marion R. Hartman, secretary; Ronnie M. Cross, Margaret S. Dippold, Patricia Greenhouse. 
Second row. Susan L. Howard. Miriam L. Lichtcnstcin, Harriet A. Ginsburg, Karen Jacobsen. Marsha N. Epstein, Marsha Baum, Elinor Kippnes, 
Lois E. Sass. 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



The Adele H. Stamp Chapter of Alpha 
Lambda Delta honors freshmen women attaining 
an average of 3.5 or above. The chapter was 
founded on (he Maryland campus in 1932 by 
Dean Stamp. 

The chapter works to stimulate academic 
interest among freshmen women to promote 
"Intellectual Living." 

Their activities include serving as hostesses 
at cultural events and a tutoring program with 
their brother organization, Phi Eta Sigma. 



254 




* T i 





PHI ETA SIGMA— First row: Phillip Littman, Wayne E. Hart, William Anthis, Seth Bonder, president; Kenneth J. McAulifte, secretary; 
David J. Brenner, treasurer; William B. Smith, Harry L. Smith, Walter E. Sykes. Second row. Robert D. McCleary, Robert Thompson, Walter 
B. Stewart, Donald M. Kupfer, Richard A. Newman, Don T. Oakley, Brian N. Meringoff, Guenther W. Lerch, Thomas E. Beall, Michael J. 
Heimbert, Paul A. Wright. 



Phi Eta Sigma 



It is the purpose of Phi Eta Sigma, the 
freshman men's honor society, to encourage high 
scholastic achievement in the freshman year and 
to promote academic improvement in future 
years. To be eligible for membership, students 
must have a 3.5 average during their first semester 
or an overall average for the entire year of 3.5. 

Phi Eta Sigma, founded in 1923, has been 
active at the University of Maryland since 1940. 



255 




k \i i(. I rHOS— First you: Stanley (.. Mazaroff, Philip A. rucker, rom Morrissey, (.harks Ezrine, vice-president; Austin I.. l<>\. president; 
I- . I.. Clabough, treasurer; Robert \. Yellowlees, R. Calverl Steuart. Second row. Leo P. Balsamo, William 1). Kaplan. Richard W. Moran. 
Robert K. Shoemaker, Joel K. Rubenstein, R. Albert Reynolds, Roger F. Crawford. Wayne H. Bethards. 



Kalegethos 



KAJLEGETHOS, FRATERNITY HONORARY lCCOgniz- 

ing outstanding Greek nan on the University ol 
Maryland campus, works toward the strengthen- 
ing ol the Fraternity system. Tapping lakes place 
once each semester, at Harmony Hall and the 
Intti Fratei nit) ( !oun< il Sing. 

The nun ol Kalegethos are chosen lot their 
contributions to their own Fraternity, to the Inter 
Fraternity Council, and to the University. 



256 




DIAMOND — First row. Judy Hirsh, Sheila Levitas, Shirley Grimes, treasurer; Ann Norton, advisor; Arlene Shoemaker, president; Anne Gifford, 
vice-president; Jean Abbey, secretary; Margaret Zaumeyer, Barbara Grimes. Second row: Beverly Bernier, Judy Krueger, Joyce Cox, Carol Busch- 
old, Peggy Boughter. Margaret Finch, Mania Price, Diane Klinejohn, Patti Green, Nadine Mare, Pat Gerzban. Third row. Barbara Brown, 
Margy Stone, Anne Riley. Jacqueline Spencer, Ilene Steinberg, Cindy Kinahan, Nancy Lewis, Page Swartz, Cassie Mackin, Virginia Patterson. 
Natalie Dosik, Barbara Gold. Pat Argerake, Linda Applefeld, Liz McMahon. 



Diamond 



Diamonds are treasured throughout the 
world for their value. Sorority women value a 
particular Diamond— the national honorary for 
recognition of women outstanding in leadership 
and service to their respective sororities. 

Members are selected by each sorority indi- 
vidually and no more than three per sorority are 
active in one year. Tapping occurs twice a year, 
in the fall at Harmony Hall and in the spring at 
the Interfraternity Sing. 



257 



r^ & n 



F* (D «*% 




\1 I ' 1 1 \ /I I \-Imt imr: Richard Lohr, Richard Parsons, Eugene Brenneman, Andrew Ridgclv. Toy Campbell, Second row. Hailan Tikriti, 
Richard McDuffie, Gene Jessop, Fred Downey, chronicler: Leo Keller, treasurer. David Denny, scribe; Calvert Steuari, president; Carlton Ernst, 
vice-president; Thomas VonGarlem, John Webster, Paul Weller, Thomas Shockley. Third row. Raymond Murphy, George Eyster, LeRo) Beall, 
Don. ild Bandel, Richard Miller, Donald Littleton, John Cook, Herman Wessel, O'Neal Johnston, James DeShazer, Fred Swope, William Wright, 
David Buchman, John Baur, William Southwick, Robert I.effel, Edward Rills. 



Alpha Zeta 



Forming the professional agriculture 
fraternity arc these future Farmers of America, 
who uphold high standards of scholarship, char- 
acter, and leadership in the lield of agriculture. 
I his group encourages students to enter agri- 
culture through high school visitations. They 
also sponsor freshman aid to students in their 
college. 

Alpha Zeta has a permanent fraternity room 
in Patterson Hall in conjunction with the Agron- 
omy Club. 



258 



\ 




ALPHA CHI SIGMA— First row: Dennis Winner, John Newton, Chester Smith, Robert Argauer, Carl DiBella, vice-president; Douglas Ryan, 
president; Fritz, mascot; Leander Stuart, secretary; James Sappington, Robert Walden, James Marchese, Fredrick Wirth. Second row: Richard 
Stoetzer, Carlton Wiles, Norman Blumberg, Thomas Johnson, Nick Kresovich, William Bradford, Jack Schelz, Walter Durigg, Phillip Howard, 
Nick Yano, Richard Bear, Robert Wolffe, John Botscheller. 

Alpha Chi Sigma Beta Alpha Psi 



Annually, the professional chemistry 
fraternity presents an award to the senior hav- 
ing the highest average in chemistry and chemical 
engineering. 

Alpha Chi Sigma is the only honorary that 
has its own house on our campus. Here the 
fraternity combines professional and social in- 
terests. 



Outstanding students who are majoring in 
accounting are greatly honored to be chosen for 
membership in Beta Alpha Psi. Qualifications 
include maintaining a 3.5 average in all account- 
ing courses, a 3.0 overall average, submittance of 
a thousand word research paper and passing a 
four-hour examination. The primary aims of 
Beta Alpha Psi are recognition of outstanding 
scholarship, improvement of the conduct of busi- 
ness operations and promotion of the advance- 
ment of education in business. 



BETA ALPHA PSI— First row: Jerry L. Cooper, Clarence F. Wagner, David L. DeHaven, secretary; Charles B. Edelson, advisor; Everett H. Bay- 
liss, president; Elmer R. Lee, vice-president; Sidney Wolin, treasurer; Dale L. Dullabaun. Second row: Eugene M. Weinzweig, Donald C. Linton, 
Raymond H. Berger, Morris E. Sampson, Conlyn W. Regester, Gail H. Thibault, Melvin 1 . Melloy, James S. Jones, Robert F. Merrick, Russell W. 
Fritz, Raymond C. Boore, Daniel A. Lafferty. 





Bl I \ GAMMA SIGMA— First row: Larry N. Libauer, Conlyn W. Regester, Tom Morrissey, Robert Merrick, vice- 
president; Barbara Caparotti, Clarence F. Wagner, Everett H. Bayliss. Second row: Richard L. Conley, Howard N. 
Boyer, Calvin P. Longacre. Lee D. Vincent, Raymond C. Boorc. 



Beta Gamma Sigma 

Recognizing outstanding scholarship, im- 
proving the conduct of business operations and 
promoting the advancement of education in busi- 
ness are the purposes of Beta Gamma Sigma. 
This fraternity consists of business administration 
and commerce majors with a 3.2 overall average. 
Only 10 percent of the senior class and 3 percent 
of the junior class are chosen for membership. 

Besides its various meetings. Beta Gamma 
Sigma holds an annual initiation banquet. 



Civil Engineering 

Those aspiring to become Civil Engineers 
may be eligible for membership in the Civil 
Engineering Society. These students must 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. 

To contribute to the improvement of the 
civil engineering profession as an instrument for 
the betterment of society and to aid the Civil 
Engineering Department at the University of 
Maryland are the purposes of this fraternity. 



CIVIL ENGINEERING HONORARY SOCIETY — First row: James M. Riddlesberger, James H. Robin- 
son, Jr., vice-president; Charles v Strasser, president; Vincenl Pfisterer, recording secretary. Second row: 

Raymond W. Gettel, William J. Rosen, c 01 responding Secretary; James 1'. Goodloe, Jr., ll.nlev G. Samp- 
son, Emanuel S. Curtis, treasurer. 



260 





ETA KAPPA NU— First row: John J. Cullen, Jr., William L. Soper, Edward B. Hale, Robert B. Hughes, bridge correspondent; Warren G. Rich- 
ards, corresponding secretary; Raymond D. llrick, vice-president; Jerome V. Larson, president; Paul Hcffner, treasurer; Robert C. Sacks, recording 
secretary; Edward L. Gruman, Daniel W. Kelliher, William Anthis. Second row: Clifford Thompson, Henry W. Stintz, Edgar A. Flaggs, Jr., H. 
Dean Straley, Nils E. Hueding, Donald T. Oakley, David J. Brenner, Arnold J. Farstad, Michael T. Brodsky, Earl C. Channell, David C. Fullarton, 
Austin Fox. Third row: Preston E. Law. Jr., Basil A. Phucas, Richard A. Newman, Edward J. Oscar, W. Douglas Israel, Carl L. Damman, 
Matthew L. Harris, Donald Hunt, Yung H. Lee. 



Eta Kappa Nu 



Delta Nu Alpha 



The Gamma Xi chapter of Eta Kappa Nu 
helps students in nearby high schools to prepare 
for their college career. 

High scholastic standing in the field of elec- 
trical engineering, character, and the ability to 
work well with others are the qualifications for 
membership into Eta Kappa Nu. 



Delta Nu Alpha is the national transporta- 
tion fraternity established to provide a better 
understanding of the transportation systems in 
the United States. Members are addressed by 
leaders in the field of industry; they also sponsor 
field trips to various industrial areas. 



DELTA NU ALPHA-fitsI rou-. Charles F. Heye, advisor; Thomas W. Cooper, Clifford G. Gill, Basil K. Taggart, treasurer; Bernard F. Hannan. 
vice-president; James F. Holy, vice-president; David N. Freeman, secretary; John C. Kraft, Paul A. Roberts. Francis J. Brannan. Second row: 
Harold W. Dorsey, Kevin X. Mooney, Peter M. Lynagh, Roy G. Kidwell. Donald C. Roesch, John S. Piper, S. Kirtland Bass, Stanley N. Sher- 
man, Robert D. Twomey, Randolph S. Cramer, Walter A. Motton, John M. Long. 





GAMMA THETA UPSILON— First row. William Hussmann, Paul Groves, Gordon Ashley, president; Lawrence Taylor, vice- 
president; Virginia Schultz, treasurer; Richard Addison. Second row. David Carrington, John Owen-Smith, Lam Wright, 
Gerald Von Mayer, Neil McArthur, advisor; Louis Wall, George Ilinsky. 



Gamma Theta Upsilon Pi Delta Epsilon 



I HIS PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY promotes 

geography in all aspects— professionally, scien- 
tifically, anil educationally. Gamma Theta Upsi- 
lon keeps up with the geographic field by inviting 
speakers to the campus and sending representa- 
tives to national meetings. 

Gamma Theta Upsilon considers those stu- 
dents who are geography majors and who have 
attained junior standing and a 2.0 overall average. 



The spring banquet is an annual event for 
the members of Pi Delta Epsilon. This national 
recognition society, active since 1930, works 
toward solving problems and planning new pro- 
jects concerning student publications. 

Membership in Pi Delta Epsilon is an honor 
for juniors and seniors with better than average 
scholarship and outstanding service to one or 
more of the University's student publications. 



PI Dill \ EPSILON— First row. Diane Bottoms, Paula Dubov, (den McGeady, II. unci Husted. Second row. Walter Nakamura, Dick Dc 
mm in r.i\ Yoskowsky, Jack Bowden, Robert Bishop. 





DELTA SIGMA Pi-First row: Robert B. Ramsburg, Daniel A. Lafferty, Raymond B. Yoskosky, Siegfried H. Rebane, Floyd B. Bridges, William 
K. Jenne. Second row: Robert G. Towers, Larry N. Libauer, Allan J. Fisher, faculty advisor; Conlyn W. Regester, secretary; Stewart D. Young, 
junior vice-president; Tom Morrissey, president; Howard N. Boyer, senior vice-president; James E. Reid, treasurer; J. Allan Cook, advisor; Richard 
L. Conley, A. Allan Machesney, Michael L. Myerson. Third row: Robert H. Meredith. William T. Clisham, Clark A. Bailey, William L. Katzcl, 
Jerry A. Rokoff. Anthony A. Zdanis, Edward G. Polivka, Gordon McPhee, Raymond H. Berger, Richard D. Hyde, Edwin B. Geisler, Harold M. 
Baldwin, Bruce J. Vanek, Richard W. Jones, J. Glen McGeady, Michael B. Goldstein, Donald A. Gabriel. 



Delta Sigma Pi 



Future businessmen may be eligible for 
membership in Delta Sigma Pi, national business 
fraternity. This worthwhile organization is open 
to male students pursuing a business curriculum 
and maintaining an average equal to or above 
the all men's average. Activities of the group 
include monthly dinners with a guest speaker, 
field trips and an annual dinner dance. Since 
1950, Delta Sigma Pi has helped to promote a 
closer relationship between the commercial world 
and the students of commerce. 



263 





KAPPA KAPPA PSI— First row: James H. Nichols, Jr., Howard N. Boyer, vice-president; Randolph S. Cramer, president; William R. Newell. 
treasurer; James A. DeShazer, secretary. Second row: Noble W. Kelley, Jr., Richard W. Friedman, Michael E. Board, Jack Hillhouse, Richard A. 
1 clj;, 11 . George V Lapes. 

Kappa Kappa Psi National Collegiate Players 



Kappa K.appa I'm, national honorary band 
fraternity, was founded to foster and promote a 
better appreciation of music and to act as a 
service organization to the University of Mary- 
land Band. 

Ea< h fall they sponsor the annual High School 
Band Day. 

An award is given to the outstanding bands- 
man each year. 



National Collegiate Players honors jun- 
iors and seniors who devote their time, talents, 
and interest to the theater and who have exempli- 
fied scholastic excellence in the field of dramatic 



arts. 



Special projects include the sponsoring of the 
annual High School Drama Festival at the 
University of Maryland. 



NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS— Aral row: Mary A. Steninger, Norma Lillis. 
vice-president; fud) Fine, president. Second row: Julie Kelly, Janus Robertson, Connie 
Cornell, 



264 





PHI ALPHA EPSILON— firs/ row: M. H. Eyler, Donna Ringler, Cokey Robertson, vice-president; Carol Rachelson, president; Marty Stavrides, 
Don Santo, Dr. Mohr. Second row; Jane DeGrange. Faye Frisbie, Bonnie Ragland, Jeri Lee Bishop, John Lucas, Ron Johnson, Joseph Zavona, 
William Wolf, Cliet Witten, Marie Sterne, Barbara Dawson, Norma Kelley, Lee Chaney. 



Phi Alpha Epsilon 



Omicron Nu 



Membership into Phi Alpha Epsilon is 
awarded to those students in the College of Physi- 
cal Education, Recreation, and Health who have 
an overall average of 2.7 and have achieved a 
professional average of 3.1. Phi Alpha Epsilon's 
purpose is to uphold the qualities of leadership, 
scholarship and service in the area of physical 
education, recreation, and health by sponsoring 
professional activities in these fields. 

Each spring, Phi Alpha Epsilon recognizes 
the outstanding sophomore man and woman in 
the College of Physical Education, Recreation, 
and Health. 



Composed of outstanding students in the 
College of Home Economics, Omicron Nu was 
established at Maryland in 1937. The members 
promote leadership, scholarship and research in 
the field of home economics. 

Omicron Nu maintains a bulletin board in 
Margaret Brent Hall to keep students informed 
on the group's activities. Each spring Omicron 
Nu has a tea honoring the freshman woman in 
home economics with the highest scholastic aver- 
age. 



OMICRON NU— First row: Sandra Warsaw, secretary; Brunhilde Seidel, president; Gloria Hack. 
Second rote: Elaine Reith. treasurer; Janice Wolfe, Marlene Avcritte. Miss Crow, advisor. 




265 




PHI ( II 
\piil W 
|uliann 



I I III. I A 

ilson, publi 

Kelly, Seei 



-f 



irsl row: Louise Coddingtc 
[\ chairman. Second row: 
Parson. 



ii, Joyce Dilliplane, Bett) McGarvie, treasurer; Fran Knox, president; Barbara Webster, secretary; 
Susan Golaner, Stephanie Turner, Penn) Hoke, Juan Lipowitz, Marilyn Polinger, Kay Haven, 



Phi Chi Theta 



Pi Sigma Alpha 



Women in iiii College of Business and 
Public Administration having a 2.2 overall aver- 
age arc welcomed into the membership of Phi 
Chi 1 hcia, the women's business honorary. 

Members of Phi Chi Theta serve as hostesses 
for the Washington and Baltimore high school 
students interested in business. 



Pi Sigma Alpha, national political science 
society, offers an excellent means by which politi- 
cal science can be publicized more adequately 
to the general college public. It provides a link, 
between students and faculty and promotes inter- 
est in the field. 

Activities include banquets and coffee hours 
at which persons of notable contributions to 
government may discuss the problems with which 
they deal. 



PI SIGMA VLPHA— First row: Michael S. Mik.i\, Donald P. Young, Gregory J. Fitzgerald, Allien L, Alford, treasurer; Margaret \. Eckard, so 
retary; Fred A, K.ilm, president; Joseph C. Sauerwein, Lynne Birthright, Bob Groer, Second roxc: Ining \\ . I nomas, I.esiei I.. Olingei, Mum 
\ KiiiH. Francis E. Quinlay, Joseph Melillo, John R. Rhodes, Jr., fames II. Wolfe, Sterling 1). Moyer, Michael C. Vaeth, Samuel F. Martin, 
Third row: Philip R \rtigiani, Roland R. Lynn, George R. McLaughlin, Joseph s, Jackson, [ohn S. Creaghe, Vlex l> Estill, Eugene Clark, 

Rohei I I \|( Kee, |. lines I . H.n mil. 




I 




PI TAU SIGMA-First row: R. Strucko, Urban H. Lynch, Donald M. Kupfer, treasurer; Seth Bonder, vice-president; John Jackson, advisor; 
Kenneth J. McAuliffe, president; Stephen B. Shephard, recording secretary, Richard G. Reitz, corresponding secretary; Rod Chatham, Thomas 
R. McBirney. Second row: Paul A. Wright, Gerald J. Miller, Paul V. Fineran, William R. Mentzer, John F. McNelia, Robert A. Benhoft, George 
E. Mattinely, John J. Svitak, Sherwin L. Brady, Ray S. Elliott, John J. Gallant, David W. Amick. 



Pi Tau Sigma 



Deserving students of mechanical engi- 
neering are honored by membership in Pi Tau 
Sigma, the first engineering departmental honor- 
ary fraternity on our campus. Each semester the 
members of this organization are invited to attend 
a banquet which is highlighted by a well known 
speaker in the field and by recognition of the 
outstanding sophomore engineering student. 



Phi Alpha Theta 



Phi Alpha Theta membership is awarded 
for outstanding achievements in the field of 
history. Lectures, forums, and discussions are 
sponsored by the Maryland chapter to stimulate 
interest in history and its related subjects and 
to bring students and faculty members together. 



PHI ALPHA THETA-f/rst row: Maurine K. Hayter, Arnold G. Harms, Joseph C. Morton, vice-president; Spencer Wilson, president; Louise 
Cason, secretary; George H. Dengler, treasurer; Ronda R. Simms. Second row: Richard C. Lipsey, John F. Kadlubowski, Keith Parker, Robert 
L. Gushee, Robert W. Phipps, Daniel F. Whiteford, Robert I. Eshleman. Third row: Irvin D. Click, Reverend John J. Kenny, John W. Fish- 
paw, Robert J. Huber, C. F. Hybki, Jr., Sidney R. Bland. 



n on np(*i Q 





SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON— First row: Madeline Hiiulgeley, Mona Stephens, Lucille Wanless, Robert Rosato, president; Marsha karpa, Jud) 
Kahn. Iiill Signor. Second row: Walt Brandt, John Cigliotti. Weber Sebastein. David Trumbauer, Jerry Liddcll. Frank Tyeryar, Nick Lamb, Guy 
Fugate. 



Sigma Alpha 



Omicron 



Sigma Alpha Omicron is a professional 
bacteriological society, which requires an overall 
academic average of 2.5 with a minimum of 
twelve credits in bacteriology. 



Sigma Tau Epsilon 



Sigma Tau Epsilon was established at the 
University of Maryland in 1940. Students ac- 
complishing outstanding work in some field oi 
women's recreation or who have been in the 
Women's Recreational Association and maintain 
an overall 2.5 average are eligible for membership. 
The purpose of Sigma Tau Epsilon is to en- 
courage and to facilitate a wider participation in 
recreational activities among the women students 
at the University. 



SIGMA I All EPSILON— First row: Phyllis Heuring, treasurer; Marty Stavrides, vice-president; Barbara Webster, president; April Wilson, se< 
retary. Second row: Betz Hanley, Marilyn Hay, Lee Chancy, Miss Ethel Kesler, advisor; Jeri Lee Bishop. 




.*. 






\ 




SIGMA DELTA CHI— First row: Timothy Gorman, Allan Eddy, Austin Conway, Michael Tate, John Bowden, William Bride, Daffron Greenwell, 
Donald Whipp. Second row: Walter Phillips, James Kenney, Fred Kahn, secretary; R. H. Dement, vice-president; Dr. Carter Bryan, advisor; 
Tom Seppy, president; Walter Nakamura, treasurer; Joel Rubenstein, Charles Starliper, James Ludwig. Third row: Don Kirtley, David Freeman. 
Harris Rosenberg, Ted Chilcoat. Larry Chaney, Charles Sandler, Dennis Brooks, George Baker, Richard Coburn, George Booth, John McCall, 
Russell Dennis. 



Sigma Delta Chi 



The professional journalism fraternity, 
Sigma Delta Chi accepts only those students into 
membership who plan to follow a career in 
journalism after graduation. It was established 
to bring together those male students who had 
made outstanding contributions to the field of 
journalism. 



269 



r\ n " o r 




SIGMA ALPHA ETA— First row: Susan R. Glazer, Natalie S. Dosik, corresponding secretan; 
Marlcnc B. Hass, president; Emily S. Shaftel, vice-president; Ruth Obcr. Second row. Nancy B. 
J.oper. Linda R. Crone, Fruma I. Shatcnstein, Lois F.. Sass, Roslyn R. Price, Susan Golaner 



Sigma Alpha Eta 



Tau Beta Pi 



Sigma Alpha Eta offers membership to 
students on three levels: associate membership 
to those students interested in the Field of speech; 
key membership to those in speech pathology; 
and honor membership to those who have done 
outstanding work in the field. 

Since its establishment on this campus in 1953 
the chapter has worked to give aid to those in 
need of speech and hearing correction. 



Membership in Tau Beta Pi is very selective 
indeed. This organization taps its members from 
the top one-fifth of the senior class and the top 
one-eighth of the junior class in the College ol 
Engineering. The group's activities include 
sponsoring the annual Engineering Open House 
and publishing the Maryland Engineering News. 
An award is presented yearly by Tau Beta Pi to 
the outstanding sophomore in the college. 



I U l!l I \ PI— First row: Phillip \V. Reese, William L. Soper. Edward B. Hale. James C. Hagan, Kenneth J. McAuIiffe, corresponding 
lary; Raymond D. Ulrick, vice-president; Robert C. Sacks, president; J. P. Goodloe, cataloguer; Edward 1. Gruman, Rod Chatham, Daniel 
Kclliher, William Inthis, Raymond W. (.etui. Sicmul mw: Stephen Cramer. Roy F. Behlke, Clifford I. Thompson, Robert is. Hughes, Henr) 
W, sunt/, E, A. Flaggs, Dean Stracey, David C, Bowie, Donald T. Oakley, David J, Brenner, Arnold J. Farstad, Michael I. Brodsky, Earl ( 
( hamuli. David C. t till. ii ton. Vustin L. Fox, Emanuel c urtis, Vincent Pfisterer, Harle) (■. Sampson, Warren <•■ Richards, Paul Heffner. Third 
row: |cioinr V. Larson, Richard (■. Reitz, Guenther W. Lerch, Preston I.. Law, Danny C. King. Richard Struckb, Stephen Shephard, Willi. mm 
D. Israel, Carl I. Dammann, Seth Bonder. Roberl E. Jenkins. Robert J. Boswell, Richard II Love, William |. Rosen. Walter B. Stewart. 




rv 



I 







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SIGMA ALPHA lOTA-First row: Hazel Hoffman, Elizabeth Walp. president; Joan Thot, vice-president; Angela Littleford. 
secretary. Second row: Mary Magnetti, Mary Kalbeleisch. Megan Muller, Diane Plutschak, DeVera Lipskey. 

Sigma Alpha lota Tau Beta Sigma 



This honorary for music students works 
to promote musical performances on campus. 
They bring guest artists to the University 
throughout the year. Each month Sigma Alpha 
Iota holds a musicale, emphasizing American 
music. The group serves as ushers at concerts 
that are sponsored by the Music Department. 
Sigma Alpha Iota also promotes a scholarship 
fund for freshmen women. 



This organization has in its membership the 
outstanding women members of the band. Tau 
Beta Sigma serves the band by publishing a small 
newspaper, the Sour Note; ushering for campus 
musicals; and sponsoring social functions such as 
parties, picnics and an annual spring formal. 



TAU BETA SIGMA-First row: Judy Hill, Peggy DeNeane, Nilsa Evans, Pat Tatspaugh, Linda Bushnell, Patricia Hershberger. Second row: 
Mary Ann Travosky, Juanita Johnson, Joanne Thorn, Barbara Brown, Donna King, Joan Smoot, Sara Gibbs, Linda Epperly, Barbara Fulkerson. 




» 





I \l KAPPA ALPHA— First row. William Levy, Sybil Rappoport. Second 
row. Prof. Malthon M. Anapol, advisor. 



Tau Kappa Alpha 



Va\ Kappa Alpha, mi. Maryland debating 
HONORARY, is only in its second year on our 
campus, and is thus Far undefeated in the League. 

Inter-collegiate debating keeps this honorary 
busy Tau Kappa Alpha hopes to increase inter- 
esi and participation in debating on the Maryland 

( .minus. 



272 



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Rushees and SORORITY women GET acquainted during informal parties. 



Ri sin i s m ak mi end of their open house teas. 



AOIYs stack a beatnik tartv for the fall rushees. 





278 



Panhellenic Counci 




PANHELLEMC COUNCIL OFFICERS-Jean Abbey, treasurer; Carole Windham, 
secretary; Judi Wright, president; Margy Stone, rush chairman. 



Under the leadership of its president, Judi 
Wright, the Panhellenic Council strives to im- 
prove sorority relations through its scholarship 
program, social activities, and membership pro- 
motion. 

In December, a successful workshop was held. 
Sorority representatives discussed general prob- 



lems and the National Panhellenic Council 
chairman spoke to the group. 

Among Panhel's major accomplishments this 
year was the formation of a new sorority, Delta 
Phi Epsilon. It also sponsored the annual Pledge 
Dance held in the fall in honor of all the new 
pledges. 



PANHELLENIC COUNClL-fin( row: Marsha Camhy, Ester Raigatch, Carol Buschold, Leslie YarTe, Rita Sitnick, 
Karla Krahnke, Susan Hammel. Second row. Carole A. Cromer, Barbara A. Calder, Carol C. Warner, Margy R. 
Stone, Carole L. Windham, Eileen McCormick. advisor; Judi Wright, president; Jean C. Abbey, Roberta Hastings, Sue 
E. Brenner, Nancy L. Snyder, Alice L. Packard. Third row: Dorcas J. Clasgow, Elizabeth J. McMahon, Phyllis D. Cork- 
ran, Peggy M, Boughter, Marcia E. Price, Cynthia P. Heisler, Jean Richey, Mary Jane Hickey, Donann T. Gloss, Linda 
Rohland, Janet F. Bowers, M. Eleanor Keene, M. Ann Whiton, Charlotte Berenholtz. 




nn 




Sororities help their brothers during rushing. 




Who's enjoying mis more, the actives or the rushees? 



(.ikis si\<.i \ mock "minstrel" for fraternit) iusIi enter- 
tainment. 



5pW^3k#"-Vii^ 



280 




^5| 




Interfraternity Council 




Interfraternity Council Officers meet to discuss co- 
operative interfraternity projects. Joel Rubenstein, Bob 
Yellowlees, Bob Shoemaker, Roger Crawford, Charles 
Ezrine. 



The Interfraternity Council holds regular 
meetings in member fraternity houses to solve 
common problems. 

Its biggest social highlights are the IFC Ball 
held during semester break and Greek Week in 
the spring. 

This year, the IFC sponsored the Kingston 
Trio, as part of the first Fall Weekend, and the 
boat ride. Phil Tucker and Bob Shoemaker were 
largely responsible for making these dreams come 
true. 

INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL— First row: Emory L. Brown, Gary Huddles, John N. Randolph, Leo P. Balsomo, Les 
Fram, Audio Conway, Walter N. McGee, Tom Seppy, William T. Claggetl. John B. Fieser, Ben Pettee, Robert L. Freed- 
nian. Second row. Terry P. Daly. Bob E. Barto. Dave Ryan, Joel Rubenstein, treasurer; Charles S. Ezrine, secretary; 
Robert A. Shoemaker, president; Robert L. Yellowlees, vice-president; Roger F. Crawford, vice-president; Phillip Y. 
Johnson. Vincent D. Limauro. Third row: Phil Burr, Hal Dwin, James S. Benson, James H. Evans, Winton R. Daven- 
port. Annum B. Reeves, lorn Brown, Larry Granat. Bob Arligiani, John J. McKechnie. Lowell W. McCoy, Kenneth 
Arthur. Fourth row: Paul Sibalik, Dick Hykes. Wayne H. Bethards, Phil Tucker, James W. Kenney, Wayne H, Dick- 
son, Joseph H. Lilian!, Richard A. Parker, Roland A. Reynolds, William E. Bogaid. 




Pledges Dance 

I Through Autumn Haze 




Buck Hoyle, executive sports editor ol Dia- 
mondback, crowns Kappa Delta's Elaine Ricca 
.is fairest o[ the pledges. 

I'i i ix. i Qi ii n, Elaine Ricca and her attendants, Sandy 
Holberg, Alpha Epsilon Phi, and Linda Hurst, Gamma 
Phi Beta, reign over the evening's festivities. 




Pledges made their sorority debut while 
actives and their dates helped usher in the Greek 
social season at the annual Pledge Dance. 

Highlighting the evening's theme, "Autumn 
Haze," was the crowning of Elaine Ricca as Queen 
of the Pledges. Buck Hoyle, Diamondback execu- 
tive sports editor, crowned Elaine. 

Replicas of sorority pledge pins decorated the 
walls of the armory as the sorority girls and their 
dates danced to the music of Fred Perry and his 
orchestra. 

The Delta Tan Delta "Sorority of the Year" 
trophy was awarded to Kappa Kappa Gamma. 



Delt President Leo Balsamo presents the "Sorority 
of the Year" trophy to Kappa Kappa Gamma's president 

Connie Cornell. 




Kingston Trio Ballads 

Thrill Largest Collegiate Audience 



As part of the Fall Weekend, the nationally 
famous Kingston Trio played to its largest col- 
legiate audience. Cole Fieldhouse held a near 
capacity crowd of 12,750 for the IFC concert. 

The trio, composed of Dave Guard, Boh Shane 
and Nick Reynolds and accompanied by Dave 
Wheat on the bass, played selections including 
the much requested "Scotch and Soda" and "Tom 
Dooley." As an encore, the trio sang "When the 
Saints Go Marching In" to the beat of a hand- 
clapping audience. 




Audience enjoys antics of Kingston Trio. 



Bob Shoemaker, president of IFC, introduces 
Phil Tucker, chairman of the Fall Weekend. 





'Three Jolly Coachmen" 



283 





Il\l'l"i A(.l)'s VCCIt'l I 1 1 1 I R AWARD. 



AGDAnd Phi Delt Take Top Honors 

At Harmony Hall 



Ritchie Coliseum became the scene for a 
barbershop festival ol music presented by Phi 
Kappa Ian fraternity on December 3rd. Har- 
mony Hall features sorority ami fraternity quar- 
tets in competition. 

This year Alpha (.annua Delta won with 
renditions of "Mr. Moon" and "Carolina Moon." 



Phi Delta Theta captured the men's award with 
their arrangement of "The Sunshine ol Your 
Smile." 

Tapping for Diamond and Kalegethos took 
place after the competition. Phi Kappa Tau also 
presented the "Battle-Ax Award" to Mrs. Anita 
Crowley, housemother of Kappa Alpha Theta. 



Upon winning for ihi second year, Phi Delts sing an encore. 



284 




Mrs. Anita Crowley, Theta's housemother, receives the "Battle-Ax 
Award." 







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'V3/S 




Outstanding sorority women are lapped for Diamond. 



President Austin Fox taps outstanding fraternity men for Kalegethos. 





I in McKlNLEY BEAT delights dancing feet. 



Glen Miller's Band 
Entertains at I FC Ball 



Ray McKinlei 

the Mood." 



puts the audience "In 



Indian Spring Country Club was a beautiful 

setting for the Interfraternity Council's annual 
dance. Members of all Greek organizations were 
present to enjoy the highlight of the year's social 
activities. 

Ray Mckinley's Glen Miller Orchestra pro- 
vided the music for the evening. The fraternity 
men and their dates danced to many of the old 
Glen Miller favorites. 

The Hillock Memorial Trophy for the out- 
standing fraternity on campus, was presented to 
Phi Delta Theta by Delta Gamma. Alpha Tau 
Omega received the award for overall interfratcr- 
nity competition in sports. Tau Kappa Epsilon 
captured two other sports awards. Bob Shoe- 
maker, president of IFC. introduced the new 
Interfraternity Council officers lor the coming 
year. 




A brassy touch to a Glenn Miller favorite. 



286 






Coat check . . . the Ball begins. 



You and the night and the music . . . 



Julie Kelly, president oe Delta Gamma, presents the Hillock 
Award to Lowell McCoy, president of Phi Delta Theta. 







Banjo pickin' sets the atmosphere for the 
K \'s annua] show. 



39th Annual 



Bobbie Green pi is mi finishing touches 
o! beauty on fohn Mascone. 



V 



"K A A' Popping" was the theme ol the 39th 
annual Kappa Alpha Minstrel. Some of the high- 
lights ol the show were the singing of "Serenade," 
l>\ Jcb Palmer and Jack Clifford, and the jesting 
ol the hillbillies. 

\n old-fashioned minstrel completed the first 
hall ol the show. "Month" McHugh, "Chitlin" 



KA Minstrel 




Liacuris, "Deacon" Bagby. and "Kingfish" Stogo 
were Eeatured as chorus end men. Charley Mack- 
ert was interlocutor. 

Latin American dances, a chorus line ol 
"exotic beauties." and the rocking antics ol the 
"hillbillies" with their mountain music comprised 
the second hall, an "all-star" review. 



()i(.\ Miranda and Chico Liacuris rhythm From the 
deep South. 



|oiiN Mascone, [ohn Tanaro, uw Doc Bohlman aci 
oui " I Ik' I hree Little Maids." 




288 




v_^ 




Audience applauds Kappa Delta's rendition of "I'll Walk with 
God." 



Greeks Compete For "Sing" Honors 



Members of the student body and faculty filled 
Ritchie Coliseum to capacity to hear the annual 
Interfraternity Sing sponsored by Delta Delta 
Delta. Every year the sororities and fraternities 
enter in the choral competition. Kappa Delta won 
first place in the sorority division for the second 
consecutive year. Phi Delta Theta took top hon- 
ors in the fraternity competition. 

Also presented at the Sing was the Morty 



Cohen Award given by Sigma Delta Tau to the 
outstanding senior man on campus. The recip- 
ient was Thomas Tait. Phi Kappa Tau presented 
the Bronze Buck Award to Hank Goldberg, the 
outstanding fraternity man of the year. Outstand- 
ing fraternity men were picked for Kalegethos by 
their fraternity brothers. To close the ceremonies 
deserving women were tapped by their sorority 
sisters for Diamond, the sorority honorary. 



Phi Delt's "The Creation" cops the winning trophy. 



~r — -r ' I — 



A 








Alpha Chi and I'm I)i i i placi first in the chariot 

1 .!( Cs. 



Greeks Celebrate 



Spring Week 



The Maryland campus celebrated the begin- 
ning of spring with the traditional Greek Week. 
During this week the students participated in 
many varied activities. 

The Turtle Derby, "Profs on Parade," and 
the chariot and bicycle races were held as they 
have been lor many years. This year two new 
activities were added. A Dixie-Land Concert was 
held on the lawn in front of Fraternity Row. To 
climax the wonderful week, there was a boat 
ride down the Potomac River to Marshall Hall 
where an all-day picnic was held. 




liii ( hakioi i i rs race .hum the linish line. 



.' 










"IIiki him <omi!" yelled the crowd. 



I 




ZBT PRESENTS THE BICYCLE AWARD tO Phi Delt 



The traditional bicycle race is about to get rolling. 



Wild Bill Whelan kept the students jumping during 
the jam session on the Fraternity Row mall. 



Kay Rodgers and Ellie Berger have novel transporta 
tion to the Dixie-Land Concert. 




mm 

■y.ij,( 














WILSON LINE' 




**Rl(ttl»lf 



ir 

asMEiaaii) 



I 



Cm ISING DOWN I III RIVl K. 



(; kn Davies and Jack Despeaux reign over the 
act vities as King and Queen of Greek Week. 




AN1 Iioii-i for \ SWIM? 






The Kingston Trio, Maryland style. 



OK, let's take it from the top 



Greek Life 



KE0 





Oh no, my instructor will never 
believe this! 




Float decorators take time out for entertainment. 



Like wow, man, dig this crazy session! 



Which Theta has a new fraternity pin or engagement 
ring? 











ALPHA CHI OMEGA— First rote: Kathleen Kinsella, Lynne Taylor, Celene Orme, Barbara Grimes, Pat Stanton, Pat Manetta, Gloria Hack. 
Ann Whiton, Barbara Whiton, Carolyn Wadleigh. Second row: Winona Watts, Carole Windham, Cathy Stewart, treasurer; Olivia Scaggs, scc- 
retary; Ellen Ragan, vice-president; Margaret Bates, house director; Beverly Bernier, president; Lorraine Kantner, vice-president; Barbara Buich, 
secretary; Evelyn Wadleigh, Eileen O'Brien, Claire L. Parker, Pat Wyand. Third row: Edith Stevens. Jane Abalt, Donna Oursler, Charlotte 
laic. Betty McGarvie, Beverly Gilbertson, Gail Gentile, Sarah Gray, Diane Vance, Linda Breese, Julie Scblaudcckcr, Harriet Kincaid, Carolyn 
Strickland. Betsy Shipley, Bonnie Bland, Pat Hershberger. Fourth row: Vicki Watt. Marcia Henderson. Carol Byrd, Leigh Eastman, Maxine 
Palmer, Patty Kempers. Virginia Pearson, Vicki Sharp, Judy Wood, Pat DeAmico, Terry O'Hare. Linda Bushnell, Diane Young. Jean O'Hare, 
M.nv Madigan, Pat Landrum, Sallie Austin, Arlcne Tilley. 




Alpha Chi Omega 



"MaRMADUKE" IS A CHERISHED WORD at the 

Alpha Chi house. A giant sized model of him 
and long hours of work helped the girls to win 
liisi place in the Homecoming house decorations 
competii ion last fall. 

In the spring of '59, they also won the first 
annual sorority Olympics and chariot races. 

Not lacking in journalistic abilities either, 
the Alpha Chi's won the Lyre trophy from their 
national organization. It is awarded lo the chap 
in ol Alpha Chi Omega which each year makes 
(he best contributions to the national magazine. 
the Lyre. 



The Alpha Chi's make good use of their new 
serenade balcony. 



* cc 



c f\oo o o n 






* 




i Biitedin 



Y 



294 





ALPHA DELTA PI— First row. Gladys Frank, Joan Wayland, treasurer; Jean Abbey, vice-president; Mrs. Rowe, house director; Cynthia Kina- 
han, president; Ann Farinholt, Liz McMahon, Beverly Grugett. Second row. Beverly Shelter, Marjorie Seeler, Vicky Robey, Nancy Long, Diana 
Chambers, Ann Castellanos, Gail Nussbaum, Kay White, Katherine Mosley. Third row: Alexandra Warhol, Mary Carhart, Jean Beall, Barbara 
Magaw, Laskey Howard, Judith Forsberg, Donna Smith, Sandra Matthews, Phyllis Bamhart, Sara Walter. 



Alpha Delta Pi 




The ADPi's take a study break. 




This spring marks the twentieth anniver- 
sary of Alpha Delta Pi on the Maryland campus. 
The local chapter was founded on April 26, 1940. 

An annual event sponsored by the sorority is 
the Red Sock Hop. The chapter house on Col- 
lege Avenue opens its doors to everyone on cam- 
pus to come in and join in the fun. 

A D Pi's participate in nearly all phases of 
campus life. They have officers in the Free State 
Party, Diamond, and Panhellenic Council. One 
of the 1959 Homecoming Queen finalists also is 
an A D Pi. 



295 







U.I'HA EPSILON PHI— Firs/ row: Ruth Barnett, Harriet Melnicoff, Barbara Pelovitz, Linda Crone, Rona Rosenbloom, Wendy Silliger, Bcckv 
Shuger. Second row. Marilyn Litvinsky, Beth Berger, Linda Kozak, Andy Lasky, Susan Friedman, Dana Litman, Cindy Towsner, Criickie Mensh, 
Cynthia Abramson, Reggie Klein, Carol Wolf. Third >ow: Sandee Miller, Sue Spinner, secretary; Natalie Dosik, S\bil Rappoport. treasurer; 
I In key Bomstcin. Ilene Steinberg, president; Mrs. Mattery . bouse director; Sue Brenner, vice-president; Mania Karpcr, secretary; Barbara Cold. 
|udv Anii/. Carol Rac nelson. Fourth row: Barbara Jaffe, Joyce Schwartz, Linda Applefeld, Sue Kimmel, Marcia Sclar, Margie Aronstein, Sandy 
Mandel, Ann Samet, Dorothy C.rossfeld, Sheila Seidcnbcrg, Judy Stein, Carol Blown, Susan Hummel, Florence Zupnik, Ida Willen. Allelic Arnctt. 
Fifth raw. Doris Feintuch, Sue (..ones, Sally Sugar, Sandy Hofbcrg, Bonnie Speert, Suzanne Gordon, Etta Allman, Ileen Scheer, Margie Miller. 
Willa Susskind, Paula Goldberg, Suzan Mackler, Suzanne Yaffe, Marilyn Reicher, Claire Feldstein, Alice Hochman. 




ni='0 ! =« 




Alpha Epsilon Phi 



AA0A'E^IX0N • 



I in AEPhi's BELIEVE SCHOLARSHIP is import- 
anl as their number two ranking among sororities 
Foi the year I !'")!< proved. Also interested in 
altruistic work, the sorority sponsors an orphan 
overseas and provides For a needy Family on 
holidays. 

This year they won third place in sorority 
competition in Harmony Hall. Their pledge 
queen candidate was selected as the First runner- 
up for the title. 

\ pajama part) in the spring, a senior ban- 
quet, and sponsoring the Bowling Tournament 
,ih annual events. 



THE AEPhi's hold an impromimi m kinaw with the 
Phi Delts. 



296 





ALPHA GAMMA DELTA-First row: Gail Boggess, Martha Pace, Karen Jacobsen, Bethe Moore, Shirley Edwards, Barbara Rullan, Nancy Hen- 
drick. Second row: Barbara Webster. Kay Hertstein, Ann Baker, secretary; Barbara Wright, vice-president; Mrs. Stewart, house director; Betty 
Stuart McNulty, president; Anne Riley, vice-president; Patricia Carter, secretary; Janet Bowers, treasurer. Third row: Teri Clayton, Sara Lee 
(, ribbon, Nancy Davis. Katie Lynne Emery, Ann Harrington, Judy Minnick, Carol Colvin, Eleanor Keene, Barbara Meredith, Jeannie Reichardt, 
Janet Gough, Betty Valiant. Fourth row: Janice A. Kassell. Anne Michael, Joanne Sandstrom, Katherine Alsleben, Sandra Osburn, Ann Rector, 
Barbara Brown, Carol Kcmpske, Monica Matzek. 



Alpha Gamma Delta 



. . . There's nothing like a bridge game when study- 
ing's the only other thing to do! 








297 



Politics are a hot issue in the Alpha Gam 
house. The president of the Young Democrats 
and the past president of the Young Republicans 
both are members of the chapter. 

Not content with a mere second place in 1958. 
the Alpha Gamma Deltas went on to win first 
place among sorority competition at Harmony 
Hall in 1959. 

Each spring the Alpha Gams award a trophy 
to the sorority whose pledge class had the highest 
average for the preceding semester. 








P 



ALPHA OMICRON PI— Firs* row: Wendy Cross, Gay Stoddard, Cynthia Graffani, Nancy Maskcll, Jane Schiller, Chris Stadler, Janice Jenkins, 
Joyce Schroeder. Second row. Patricia Hynes, Julia Cunningham, Linda Beck, Darlcen Foley, secretary, Page Swartz, secretary; Cassie Mackin. 
vice-president; Pamela Mailer, president; Mrs. Mathews, house director; Carole Statter, Ellen Shawe, treasurer; Mary Jane Burris, Louise Kci- 
(1. 1, Norma Kelly. Third row: Joan Hyde, Karla Krahnke, Ginny Held, Ruth Hull, Patti Miles, Diane Appleby, Lillian Henderson, Maridell 
Baker, Carol Martin, Pat Downs, Joanne Hyre, Anne Pittinger, Helene Wright, Janice Montgomery, Maggie Titus, Marilyn Shure. Fourth 
row. Bobbi Eaton, Edith Albersheim, Lois Einfeldt, Carole Broumas, Carolyn Grabowski, Suze Last, Darolyn Doggett, Jean Payne. Judy Hutch 
inson, Marjorie Turner, Kathy Hope, Sandra Goody, Marlene Murray, Alice Packard, Margot Moysey, Joyce Mullan, Sue Guzzo. 




Alpha Omicron Pi 



Who said trophy-polishing was a job for 

the pledges? 



Despite a mysterious fire last fall which 
attracted quite a few spectators along College 
Avenue, the AOPi's managed to finish the year 
without any more serious mishaps. 

I heir big project for the year was the Campus 
Blood Drive. Trophies were awarded to the 
groups with the most participation. 

I he AOPi's claim membership in many 
campus honoraries and organizations, including 
SGA. 

\ swingin' version of "Basin Street Blues" 
won them second place at Harmony Hall. 



298 





ALPHA XI DELTA— First row: Nancy Ginn, Nancy Kidwell, Fontaine Dean, Susan Pfeiffer, Sharlecn Haack, Mary Jo Iuso, Margo Dickson. 
Second row: Suzy North, Sybil Moree. Kendall Williams, secretary; Lila Chesney, secretary; Kitty Ginn, president; Mrs. Reed, house director; 
Scarlett Voris, vice-president; Donna Aldridge, treasurer; Janet Costley, Linda Russum, Gale Dawson. Third row: Julie Colangelo, Nancy Hap 
ton, Carolyn Fife, Judy Ekin, Peggy Beegle, Emily Fletcher, Rosemary Dillon, Judy Adlung, Virginia Patterson, Carol Gearty, Peggy Bough- 
ter, Joan Blake, Mary Lou Randour, Roberta Patterson. Fourth row: Patricia Grubb, Brenda Johnson, Marilvn Nugent, Nancy Walker, Bar- 
bara Van Kinsbergen, Kathryn Schilling, Margaret Talbot, Leah Leizear, Deane Kimmel. Jan Hall, Brenda Talbot, Margie Mercer, Dorcas 
Glasgow, Mary Orrison. 



Alpha Xi Delta 




} Alpha Xi Delta < 



Coffee-time capers a la Scarlett Voris . 




One of the favorite traditions of the 
Alpha Xi house is the awarding of the Rose Girl 
Trophy each month to the girl who has con- 
tributed most to the sorority. At the annual 
scholarship banquet, awards are presented to the 
girl with the highest average and the girl showing 
the most improvement in grades. 

The girls are active in Angel Flight, Dia- 
mondback, Terrapin, Old Line, and various 
honoraries. Last spring the Alpha Xi's placed 
third in the Interfraternity Sing. 



299 




f> 








DELTA DELTA DELTA-first row: Tina Storm, Bev Quinn, Joanna Cato, Janice Kauflman. Second row: Margaret Ford, Pat Hays, Anne Grain. 
Jo Finn, Alice Bryant, Robyn Rudolph. Third row: Terri Resce, Stacy Lamond, Sandra Piraper, Penny Martin. Margaret Zaumeyer, Karen 
Anderson, Linda Baum, Judy Long, Ann Horine, Julia Cobey. Fourth row: Carol Zaumeyer. Pat Lewis. Marilyn Hay, treasurer; Wanda Rey- 
nolds, vice-president; Gertrude Patterson, house director; Margie Foster, president; Diane Bottoms, secretary; Nancy Crocc, Peggy Gordon, 
Nancy Darby, Carolyn Cook. Fifth row. Jeannine Hicks. Judi Wright, Carolyn Gouza, Jeri Bishop, Missy Parker. Jean Weaver, Carolyn Harris 
Pal Crawford. Dottie West, Barbara Gundersdorff, Judy Jull, Judy Schaffer, Pat Reynolds, Ellen Bubeck, Fredrica Everitt. Sixth row: Kay Ram 
say, Judith Wild, Kristen Struebing, Kathy Herring, Joyce Donaldson, Loudell Insley, Sally Hastings, Linnell Robinson, Nancy Lewis. Diane Baker, 
Susan Smith. Arlene Shoemaker. Roberta Hastings. Betty Schmid, Joan ORourke. Alice Gumpper, Jane Wharton. 




Delta Delta Delta 



The Tri-Delts, whose high scholarship aver- 
age won first place among sororities last year, 
grant several scholarships each year to deserving 
students on the Maryland campus as their service 
project. 

Faculty teas and Interfraternity Sing are 
popular events the chapter sponsors yearly. The 
"sing" is a much anticipated affair and the high- 
light ol (.reck Week. 

On campus the Tri-Delts are active in the 
s(.\. Mortal Hoard, W'RA offices, majorettes, 
cheerleaders and U. T. productions. 



300 



DOWN mi m airs and <>H to class. 




®mwii$m 




DELTA GAMMA— first row: Sally Smith, Nancy Snyder, Barbara Odor, Carrye Blair, Barbara Calder, Carol Clarke, Jean Jester, Edna Kindel- 
burger. Second row. Jean Bradford, Sally Heaton, Mary Ann Wilson, Betty Wilcox, Barbara Bradley, Bonnie Jump, Kay Rodgers, Penny Peers, 
Anne Reynolds. Third row: Sally Wiley, Pat Green, Fran Knox, Ginny Stephens, vice-president; Julie Kelly, president; Mrs. Chaney, house 
director; Anita Moore, vice-president; Betsy Slagle, treasurer; Helen Holland, secretary; Ginny Harvey, Eileen Mullikin. Fourth row. Pat Messer, 
Pam Clayton, Pam Brundage, Marlene Elwell, Joan Green, Nancy Hydinger, Bunny Baker, Jane Eby, Marcia Doyle, Audrey Blair, Marilyn 
Lohnes, Lynn Andretta, Pat Argerake, Jane Becker, Barbara Nash. Fifth row. Judith Bavis, Judy Wueste, Ann Swank, Alice Hipsley, Judy Camp- 
bell, Debbie Stanley, Kathie Kilmer, Ede Crammatte, Debby O'Neal, Sally Ann Dailey. Betty Goodridge, Suzie Crosley, Sandy Weiss, Harriet 
H listed, Carolyn Kalk. 



Delta Gamma 



It's "that man again" (Santa Claus) delivering- pres- 
ents to the DCs. 




301 




As the year 1960 unfolds, the DG's are 
enjoying their fifteenth year on the Maryland 
campus. Taking a leading part in campus activity, 
the Delta Gamma's claim the president of AWS. 
as well as three members of Mortar Board. 

Aid to the blind and sight conservation are 
the outstanding sorority altruistic projects. Social 
events and sorority traditions are not lacking in 
the chapter either. Among these are the Pledge- 
Active Slumber Party and the choosing of the 
"DG man." 




DEI I V I'HI EPSILON— First row. Enid Zipperman, Beverly Rosenfeld, Charlotte Berenholtz, Mrs. 15. Stern, advisor; Iris Bcrman, president; 
Dede Canter, vice-president; Delia Weis, secretary; Sandi Rubin, treasurer. Second row: Rena Sue Melnick, Marjorie Caplan, Bonnie Richman, 
Marjorie Weinstein, Beverly Starr, Jane Magidson, Gerry Kesner, Hannah Stoler, Carole Steinberg, Lisa Blinker, Maxine Vogel, Marlene Pe- 
trushansky. Third row: Beverly Maeht, Judith Green, Joan Ellis, Lois Berkow, Bertie Rand, Bonnie Levitov, Marlene Harris, Bobbi Weinstein, 
Ellen Norins, Rita Sitnick, Fran Horwitz, Alice Frankel, Myrna Siegman. 



Delta Phi Epsilon 



"And do von think vot could find some dates for a 
few sorority sisters . . . ?" 



On 0< roBER 15, 1959, thirty-five perky girls 
goi together to form Delta Phi Epsilon. They 
chose officers and immediately swarmed into 
t ampus activities. 

Our "new" sorority has members participating 
on the yearbook staff, in Alpha Lambda Delta, 
llillil. Women's Chorus, Chapel Choir, Young 
Democrats, and on WRA committees. 

Their award-winning skit attracted much 
attention at the Hillel Skit Night. 

I In future seems it) hold much in store for 
the "youngest" sorority on campus. 



302 




r 







r* > 







GAMMA PHI BETA— Firs/ rou': Libby Roberts. Marion Hartman, Peggy Hooker, Joni Barnhill, Janet Lee Tolson, Lovee Schrock, Phyllis Cork- 
ran, Becky Bennett, Jane Kirby. Mary Clagett, Margie Corbin. Second row: Carol Schlotzhauer, Jill Shimer, Anne Marie Johnson, secretary; 
Sharon Henderson, vice-president; Diane Klinejohn, president; Mrs. Dutton, house director; Shirley Gahs, vice-president; Doris Wolverton, sec- 
retary; Margie Hoegen, None Maupin, Judy Palmer. Third row: Marguerite Thornton, Ann Halliday, Sharon Taff, Dee Latimer, Valerie 
Lavery, Marcia Price, Claire Cochran. Ann Ruhnka, Kay Hover, Judi Horn, Priss Mitchell, Betty Blackwood, Louise McCrone, Jacquie Stamm. 
fourth row: Anne Plummer. Judy Hanoln, Jeannie Anderson, Karen Sander, Anne Coleman, Linda Hurst, Martha Henderson, Peggy Lotz, Carol 
Kempf, Elaine Williams, Ann Wells, Lynn Frazer, Shirley Serrin. 



Gamma Phi Beta 




'If you all sing that song once more . 

r 
r 

I 




303 



Located at No. 9 Fraternity Row, the 
Gamma Phi's could be called an "educationally" 
minded group. Several members belong to SNEA 
and last year both the president and treasurer of 
the organization were members of the sorority. 

The Gamma Phi's are also active in AWS 
work, Terrapin staff, Gamma Sigma Sigma, 
Diamondback, and the color guard. 

Helping orphans, a summer camp project, 
plus social events like the "Basin Street Stomp" 
and "Initiation Banquet" round out the year's 
activities. 



rcfirr 



00 c>C 









K \l'l' \ \I I'll \ I III. I V— First row: Dixie Baridon, Joanne Fitzgerald, Rets\ Lampton, Meg Dippold, Joan Watson. Beverly Loeffler, Linda C.mn. 
|ucl\ Donahue, Judy Mellor, Sue Eyster. Second row: Pat Hogan, Louise Coddington, Linda Alligood, Margie Castiello, secretary; Joan Man- 
gan, secretary; Barbara Brown, president; Joyce Cox, vice-president; Sandy Foulis, treasurer; Carolyn Tate, Barbara Jan/, Dabncy Bixcl. Third 
row: Donna rhomas, Mona Erichsen, Sara Vnne Whiteley, Betty Cavin, Marjie Felix, Margot Atkinson. Ellen Musgrove, Joyce Dilliplane, 
Diane Dietrich, Maureen Kane, Sharon Josephson, Betty Conklin, Jean Vonderahe, Patricia Ritchie, Betsey Hitt. Fourth row: Nancy Mitchell, 

Marcy Miller, l'altic DomingUS, Ann Jacobs, Sue Lallan, Barbara Bennett, April Wilson. Claudia Brush, Kay Yoorbees, Sarah Irwin, Margy Stone. 
Carole Cromer, Carol Isiminger, Lina (■rant. 




Kappa Alpha Theta 



Winning firsi placi in scholarship for their 
ilisiriti was one oi the many honors the I beta's 
received in 1 *>."">«». They also have members in 
Mortal Board, Phi Kappa Phi, Angel Flight, 
Alpha Lambda Delia. Who's Who and several 
other honoraries on campus. Combining brains 
with beauty, the Theta's claimed several beauty 
tiilcs. Vmong them were the Military Ball Queen 
and a 1 lomet oming finalist. 

One ol the traditions ol the chapter is a 
candlelight ceremony held lot pinned or engaged 
girls. 



"ONE MORI REMARK I I K I THAI AND 




304 




KAPPA DELTA— first row: Becky Carpenter, Ellen Carpenter, Cynthia Gifford, Marcia Hendrix, Mary Johnstone, Bonnie Hartsough. Marilyn 
Wilcox. Elaine Ricca. Carol Etchells. Second row: Helen Carter, Carol Warner, Jane Bartleson, Celeste Mead, treasurer; Anne Gifford, president; 
Mrs. Van Valey, house director; Margaret Finch. Carol Buschold, Barbara Starkey, Cacky Davies, Sue Seiffert Third row. Gail Sheridan, Sally 
Tilford, Theresa Eastwold, Ann Wethcrill, Carolyn Wantz, Jean O'Connell, Kay Myers, Julie Kelly, Lyl Wray, Barbara Gurrey, Casey Croghan, 
Barbara Miller, Laveme Brown, Linda Richwine, Betty Wood, Betty Steele, Marge Howe. Fourth row: Ginny Packard, Paige Bennington. Carol 
Latona, Carol Melhom, Judy Bundy, Joan McCormack, Eleanor Colwill, Robin Goodell, Anne Swanson, Diana Pillas, Jane Hicks, Kathy Tyson, 
Kay Speaker, Kathryn McAdoo, Myrna Bergfalk, Marcia Smith. 



Kappa Delta 




It's a sure bet that this popcorn won't last long! 




The Kappa Deltas with their stirring rendi- 
tion of "I'll Walk With God" won the Interfra- 
ternity Sing in 1959 for the second year in a row. 
In the near future the sorority hopes to present 
a "Greekness" award, which, it is hoped, will 
become coveted by both fraternities and sorori- 
ties. 

The KD's also have several altruistic projects. 
They support a 'Foster Child' in Europe, and 
their pledges repair toys for hospitals in the area. 

Two queen titles were captured by KD's 
this fall, that of Pledge Queen and Miss Mont- 
gomery Hall. 



305 




r p. t- 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA— First row: Mary Barden, Polly Bowers, Bonnie Girard, Joanne Moser, Norma Eberliart, Linda Cook, Janice Robinson, 
Bonnie McKinlay, Judy Miles. Second row. Carolyn MacCartee, Lynne Cashman, Judy Purnell, secretary; Connie Cornell, president; Mrs. Lusk, 
house director; Lucy Wanless, vice-president; Harriet Love, treasurer; Barbara Buscaglia, secretary; Mona StefTens, Rachel Scarborough. Third 
row. Judy Krueger, Nan Owens, Nancy Stephens, Janet Greeley, Cece Jennings, Kathy Knox, Noreen Sauer, Misti Towler, Ellie Berger, Barbara 
Mullinix, Trudi Jen, Diane Kroetcr, Irma Jean Dodd, Jo Montalbano, Allie Lee Boice, Joanne Murray. Fourth row. Barbara Wasser, Cynthia 
Heislcr, Stamatia Chebithes, Lynne Birthright, JoAnn Greasley, Linda Rohland, Carol Ferrar, Mary Jo Park, Diana Skaer, Sandy Eldrcd, Joan 
Davis. Cathi Wilson. Sue Ellen Gant. Jcanc Reitz, Ann Bouker. 




Even the Kappa Key won't work after hours. 



The Kappa's have: an interesting tradition. 
fust before final examinations they have a Gripe 
Night when members wear silly costumes to din- 
ner and gel all complaints out of their systems. 
In a more gracious selling, the girls enjoy dinner 
by candlelight every Wednesday evening. 

Winners of the Sorority of the Year Trophy 
lor ihc: past two years, Kappa ranks high in 
scholarship and leadership in campus activities. 

Lasi year's May Queen and lirst runner-up 
were both members ol the sorority. 



306 





PHI SIGMA SIGMA— First row. Sue Okon, Lois Price, Connie Roubell, Judy Cohn, Sydney Sachs, Linda Nathanson, Judy Levine, Tenny Hoffman, 
Patsy Kanner, Priscilla Weinberg. Second row. Bobby Klavens, Cookie Kahn, Linda Schwartz, Sandy Simon, Arlene Joffe, vice-president; Judith 
Kahn, president; Mrs. Ethel Miller, house director; Rosalind Goldner, treasurer; Sue Shavitz, secretary; Libby Spector, secretary; Phyllis Silver- 
stein. Third row: Rhoda Sternberg, Harryette Benjamin, Gail Meadoff, Sandy Kalin, Myrna Rosenstein, Janice Harris, Marilyn Kullen, Rozelle 
Golden, Brenda Ely, Sheila Fram, Judy Smelkinson, Marsha Camhy, Ellen Hart, Gail Margolis, Eunice Alperstein. Fourth row. Suzy Kintberger, 
Rikki Berman, Nancy Julius, Zelda Engle, Janet Libshutz, Rhona Landay, Arlene Silverman, Phyllis Heneson, Francia Feilin, Cindy Hoffman, 
Ilene Greenhood, Roberta Rubinstein, Esther Bugatch, Tammie Siegel, Nickie Siegel, Janet Cohen. 



Phi Sigma Sigma 




'Bit, Joe, I AM all alone!' 



m * 



; **^ 



"A Dream come true," could be said by any 
Phi Sig as she walks by the new chapter house 
being built on College Avenue. This new house, 
close to campus, has been the goal of the Phi 
Sigma Sigma's for many years. 

The president of Mortar Board, Patsy Kanner, 
as well as several class officers, Diamondback staff 
members, AWS committee members, and a Co- 
editor of Expression are all members of the soror- 
ity. One of the girls was chosen queen of TEP 
last year. 



307 



. 



"Pit J& 





I'l BETA PHI— First row: Judy Porter, Donna DiFrancis, Nancy Thompson, Bcttc Glaze, Sally Stewart, Kathy Fealy, Grace Haydcn. Second row: 
Pal Schwarzman, Maryellen Cooney, Sylvia Brittingham, Charlsie Harkins, Shirley Grimes, secretary; Jackie Spencer, president; Mrs. Alexander, 
house director; Andrea Vlases, vice-president; Randy Englc, treasurer; Tootsic Anderson, Kay Wolf. Third row: Nancy Robinson, Gailyn Gwin, 
Dorothy Harkins. Anne Rcihich, Garon Ketzcr, Karen Daniclson, l'addy Duggan, Maryann Contce, Kathy Raflallo, Pat Median. Fourth row: 
Lynda Myers, Jean Richey, Carol Caprio, Peggy Crcykc, Belle Williams, Terry Heck, Fran Logan, Louise Gillick, Mary Jane Hickey. Pat 
Martin, Denise Samel. 




Pi Beta Phi 



'I KNOW I 1 1 X 1 AVOCADO'S BACK IIIR1 somewhere!' 



Amir a week of leaving anonymous gifts 
around the chapter house, secret "sisters" reveal 
themselves at the sorority Christmas party. This 
favorite tradition of l'i Phi is the climax to a 
week ol I mi and loolislniess. 

A more serious aspect in the Pi Phi tradition 
is manifested in their giving aid to the Settlement 
School lot, tn-d in Gattinburg, Tennessee. 

Pi Phi claims membership in a variety ol 

(animus honorai ies including Mortar Board, 
Diamond. WVS and SG V 

They won second place in the [nterfraternity 
Sing last ye. n , 



308 




( fkl 



I -1 



carr" 



n 

^ 










SIGMA DELTA TAU— firai row: Gail Belaga, Pauline Hoffman, Doris White, Sherry Sterman, Nina Grobani, Ronnie Gross, Ann Robinson, 
Cookie Shenker, Priscilla Dorenfeld, Lynn Weiss. Second row: Rosalie Finkelstein, Phyllis Lever, Joanne Silver, Ruth Ober, vice-president; Mrs. 
Kaufman, house director; Sheila Levitas, president; Fruma Shatenstein.vice-president; Marjorie Miller, treasurer; Judy Hirsh, secretary; Dana 
Perlzweig, secretary, Debra Adler, Susan Kellman. Third row: Phyllis Cohen, Phyllis Steinberg, Sherna Siminhoff, Marlene Cohen, Phyllis Kur- 
now, Judith Reicher, Judith Roth, Ruth Grenner, Janet Rein, Bonnie Feldsman, Henne Yudin, Susan Paul, Joan Lipowitz, Edie Ashman, Joan 
Rosenblum, Barbara Ackerman, Carol Applestein. Fourth row: Leslie Yaffe, Karen Goveiman, Marcy Perkins, Susan Eichler, Judy Luchinsky, 
Rodney Fram, Harriet Litman, Emily Shaftel, Marci Weller, Jay Weinman, Ellen Wolfson, Linda Abelman, Susan Greenwald, Shirley Shoo- 
man. 



Sigma Delta Tau 



'Come on now— EVERYbody sing!' 





The girls in the white house in the gulch 
proved themselves among the most active on 
campus this year. Bearers of the torch included 
the editor-in-chief of the Diamondback, president 
of National Collegiate Players, a Homecoming 
Queen finalist, vice-president of the Junior Class, 
president of Hillel, Junior Prom chairman and 
Pledge Dance chairman. Mortar Board, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha 
Eta, Pi Delta Epsilon and Sigma Tau Epsilon 
claimed more than a few SDT's. 

Not to be outdone sorority-wise, the girls 
paced an event filled year by winning the Hillel 
Skit Night trophy for the second year in a row 
and by presenting the Morty Cohen trophy to 
the outstanding male senior. 

309 







•»- v.: 



ft 



i* <* • 



SIGMA KAPPA— First row. Martha Niel, Carol Haina, Andi White, Kay Connaughton, Jo Ellen Eberly, Elaine Bichell. Second row. Judy Mi 
haltian, Paula Straughan, Joan Bunyan, Judy Lord, Alicia Derderian, Jean Sadorus, secretary. Third roiv. Barbara Strohman. Bobbie Adams. 
Shanda Stephenson, Juanita Johnson. Nadine Mare, treasurer; Martha Payne, president; Mrs. Elsie Roberts, house director; Carol Gondolf, vice- 
president; Patricia Butler, secretary; Tawney Mohler, vice-president; Carole Santo, Marsha Milmore. Fourth row. Yicki Kuchinsky, Liz Hall. 
Margie Archibald, Pal Gerzban, Nancy Immel, Glory Bethon, Sue Meyers, Bonnie Carey, Carol Shook, Nancy Hearn, Doris Fratta, Gerry Femes, 
Bobbi Belmont, Ann Sines, Melissa Brannan. Fifth rote: Anne Green, Anne South worth, Donann Gloss, Virginia Taggart, Judy Risdon, Kathleen 
Sisk. Helen Robinson, Kay Winter, Ann Woods, Mary Olson, Melinda Hopton, Jonn Carey, Bcttie Bryan. Valorie Wood, Cynthia Myers. 




Sigma Kappa 



One OF i hi. MANY TRADITIONS of Sigma Kappa 
is an annual Shoeshine Night. The Sigma Kappas 
will shine your shoes for a nominal fee which 
goes to charity. Other traditions of the sorority 
are a Pledge Skit Night, a steak and beans dinner 
and SKID night. 

This past yeai the Sigma Kappas won second 
place in the Sororit) Olympics and second place 
For their Homecoming decorations. "Dennis the 
Menace" was the comic strip they chose. 

Members of the chapter can be found in sev- 
eral campus houoiaries, including Mortar Hoard. 



Dennis makes tiii mini at Sigma Ka 
Shoeshine Night. 



PP 



310 







f K 



ALPHA EPSILON Pi-First row: Milton Slombler, Gary Klein, Ronald Buren, Robert Litwin, Fred Weiss, Leslie Weinberg, Aaron Shapiro. 
Second row: Sandy Milwit, Barry Schimel, Fred Herold, secretary; Arnold Saldman, treasurer; Robert Bulitt, president; Sheldon Taubenfeld, 
vice president; Allen Barke, Alan Mitwick. Third row: Michael Heimberg, Paul Derman, Sigman Shapiro, Jeffrey Rein, Ronald Feller, Larry 
Potash, Barry Burka, Elliott Alpher, Arthur Cohen, Norman Schwab, Robert Wendell, Stuart Tattar. Fourth row: Henry Trattler, Sam Kaplan, 
Michael Bargtell, Richard Friedman, Lawrence Rose, Sanford Weinger, Philip Goldstein, Howard Kohn, Joel Eiseman, Jerry Sereboff, Steven 
Tretter, Alan Wiseman, Joseph Levin. 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 




Oi'T with the old; in with the new. 




311 



The AEPi's encourage everyone to save 
their turtles so they can train them for the Alpha 
Epsilon Pi Annual Turtle Derby held in the 
spring. 

An annual fall event is the football game 
with their George Washington chapter. 

The AEPi's have members on FOB and on 
SGA committees. They have four men in Phi 
Eta Sigma. 



A*. % 



U.I'HA GAMMA KHO-Finl row: Truitt Brinsfield, James Nelson, Dawes Garrett, Thomas Ford, David Denncy, V. W. Mayer, George E\sicr. 
Second row. H. T. Shockley, F. D. Knapp, John Fishpaw, secretary; Paul Weller, vice-president; Calvert Steuart, president; John Webster, Rob- 
in Noren, Perry Plexico, William Whatley. Third row: L. Whitehead, J. Lankford, F. Downey, F. Padovano, J. Hartman, D. Davis, R. Miller, 
I. Forrest, W. Godwin, H. Gottwals. treasurer; William Greiner, C. M. Filer. Fourth row. Jim Benson, L. Keller. William Fberspacher, James 
DeShazer, O'Neal Johnston. Thomas VonGarlem, Calvert Norfolk, Richard Hcavncr. Dale White, John Sanders. 




Alpha Gamma Rho 



II VOL DON I RF.COGNI/.E THE PIN HE WEARS, 

look lor a black cowboy hat and you should find 
.in \(.R. Although lie doesn't wear a black hat. 
Bozo, their Saint Bernard, is well-known to those 
who attend the home Football games. 

1959-60 saw the \(.R's capture the scholar- 
ship tropin lot the fraternity with the highest 
scholastit average. Hie presidents ol most of the 
agricultural clubs and honoraries ate AGR's. 
I Ik \ also t [aimed a member in ODK. 

\ new kilt hen. sioici ooms. and Initiate were 

added to the house in '59, also. 



312 



"NOW, WHEN 1 WAS \ ft I IX. 





I 




ALPHA TAU OMEGA-Fi'i.sf row: Mike Taylor. Al Gasser, Chet Steckel, Bill Bogard, Warren Duckett, Marty Berry. Second row: Roger Craw- 
ford, Tony Gass, Phil Barr, Kevin McCarthy, Phil Och, Dick Dement, Jim Harris, Bill Martin. Third row: John Hull, Barney Reed, John Keen, 
Ron Brown, Tom McKenzie, Jim Ward, Ed Ward, Dave Ott, Frank Eberhard. Fourth row. Jim Coulter, Bill Hopkins, Chuck Thompson, Bob 
Schuler, Bill Salter, secretary, Jim Shaw, vice-president; Mrs. Iva Estes, housemother; Al Reynolds, president; Joe McCartin, treasurer; Dick Booth. 
Ben Pettee, Joe Donatiu, Jim Sousane. Fifth row: Bill Pittman, John Adams, Bruce Downes, Tony Spinicchia, Ron Combs, Larry Smith, Ernie 
Deyle, Gary Seek, Denny Griffin, Bob Campbell, Don Kirtley, John Slattery, John Baker, Kerry Morrison, Gary Williams, Al Jushinski, John 
Nelson, Ben Proctor. Sixth row: Dick Gentile, Tim Hahn, Alley Sica, Bob Windsor, Al Penrod, Tex Tatum, Ernie Spencer, Bob Mills, Bob 
Edson, John Kunkel, Webb Montalbano, Doc Ely, Duke Bowen, Al Phelps, Mike Porter, Don Mudd, Rich Farrell, John Hiniker, John Maciis, 
Pete Imiric. 



Alpha Tau Omega 




Let's get serious — one at a time! 




313 



The ATO's, strong contenders in fraternity 
sports competition, placed first, second, or third 
in nearly all the tournaments this year. They 
also won the All-Sports Award presented by IFC. 

Each spring they sponsor the Greek Week 
Chariot Races. In 1959, they invited the soror- 
ities to compete, and a trophy was awarded to 
the sorority winner. 

Their Black Foot White Foot Ball and the 
Tau Tramp Party are annual social events. 




DELTA KAPPA EPSILON— First row: Bernard McKenna, Raymond Waligorski, Nelson Holtje, Larry Hampt, Steve Conway. Second row. Ray- 
mond Machoian, Paul Krukar. Robert McDonald, Housemother, Charlie McNeil, Phil Rogers, Pete Boinis, Kurt Schwarz. Third row. Dick 
Soucy, l)uk Gargiulo, Audie Conway, Jon Hillegeist, vice-president; Tom Seppy, president; Lyle Grupcnhoff, treasurer; Ramon Biggers, secre- 
tar) ; l)iik Allen. 




Bon Vova(.i . At i Wiedersehen 



The brothers of Delta Kappa Epsilon, 

while Few in number, are certainly "active" on 
campus. The captain of the football team, plus 
members <>l the basketball team and baseball 
learn are DKE's. Well-known Diamondback 
columnist, "Peeping" Tom Seppy, past president 
nl Sigma Delta Chi, is also a member ol the 
Fraternity. 

UnFortunatel) For the DKE's, however, 1959- 
')<) marked I heir last year on I lie Maryland Uni- 
versity campus. 



314 




iv -; 






>i 



DELTA SIGMA PHI— First row: Donald MacElroy, Carl Jensen, David Racer. Benjamin Kavanaugh. Al Spahn, Charles Grandmaison, Robert 
Schick. Second row. Bartholomew Havriliak, James Robinson, James Noe, George Andrews, vice-president; Mrs. Lil Aldridge. housemother; 
Robert Poffel, president; Francis Zeltman, secretary; Nicholas Kraft, Tom Barry, Robby Robinson. Third row: Burton Jarman. Alton Morgan, 
Thomas Baxter, Guy Avery, Richard Mills, Richard Misdom, Robert Russell. John Warhol. Ron Hoffman, James Turc, Richard Terrill. Fourth 
row: Allan Poffel, D. Brent McCullough, Thomas Lynch, William Gardner, Dick Mattingley, Kevin Baldwin, David Gregg, Ronald Neuman. 
Stephen Kriso, Donald Bruce. Martin Petite, Thomas Werner, David Biiddell. 



Delta Sigma Phi 




'I SAW HER FIRST!" 




315 



The Delta Sigs moved into a remodeled 
house this fall. It underwent major repairs last 
summer. 

The Delta Sig's have members in several 
campus honoraries and organizations. Wednes- 
day's DBK Managing Editor is a member of the 
fraternity, as is a member of the senior class 
legislature. 

One of their favorite gathering places is 
brother Zal's. It is also known as the Varsity 
Grill. 




9' ' $ 







* * 



iS 






DELTA TAU DELTA— First row: Larry Crumlish, Brad Becker, James Fosketl, treasurer; Neil Welty, secretary; Mrs. Dowling, housemother; Leo 
Balsamo, president: W. Tomlinson Brown, vice-president; Kirtland Bass, James Bryan. Second row: Mark Whitemore, Russell Horman. Frank 
(.oriup. David Cogar, Richard Lathan, William Valente, Robert Graybill, Brian Waidlcr. William Ferguson. Dale Carbonicr. Third row: 
Charles Mundt. Edward St. John. Fred Anding, John Linderman, Porter Ellington. William Corbin, William Hall, James Bates, Marvin Storey, 
Robert Crumlish, Dude I.arimorc. 




Delta Tau Delta 



F.ACII VI AK A I I HE Pi. EDGE DANCE, the DcltS 

award the coveted Sorority oi the Year I rophy 
to the outstanding sorority on campus. 

Sound scholarship is important i<> the brothers 
oi Deli. i I .tii Delia, who ranked seventh among 
the eighty-eighi Deli chapters in the United 
States in 1 959. 

The Delts recently dedicated the Tom C. 
Clark, [r. Memorial Library to the Associate 
[ustice oi the Supreme Court's son. Tom. who 
was ,i membei oi the fratei im\ . 



Hev gang, I finally found our flag. 



316 





] 




<\ 



4 






ar 



KAPPA ALPHA— First row: Joe Harrington, Warren Williams, Randolph Greer, Thomas McGee, Robert Leonard, Frank Miceli, Thomas Lyons, 
Richard Branmberg, James Mylander. Second row. Robert Moncure, Frank Romeo, William Gutermuth, Edward Griswold, secretary; Mrs. Ma- 
holm, housemother; Gardner Shugart, president; Eugene Reckner, vice-president; William Hickey. Wayne Ebrite, Henry Stansbury. Third row: 
Oick Hertz, Neal Heaton, Dave Symes, Al Spellman, Frank Culkin, George Collias, Mike Kavounis, Alan Margolis, Hilary Rowe, Richard Stogo, 
Basilio Liacuris, Lee Gordy, Mitch Maiorana, Charles Heaton, William Blomc)uist. Fourth row: Steve Kislev, Jim Costas, Gary Jankowski, Rich 
Sullivan, John Codd, Lawrence Wist, Danny McGuire, Mike Egan, Joseph Michel, Tom Wingate. Charlie Watson, James Buchheister, David 
Wheeler, Howard Wheeler. 



Kappa Alpha 




All right, all right, I'll take a 
shower! 





■ 






I 

% ■ 

I 
I 



P? 



I Ml 



"Are you from Dixie?" could well be the 
KA's national anthem. The confederate flag 
waves atop their porch and Robert E. Lee is the 
fraternity's inspirational leader. 

For almost 40 years the KA's have been enter- 
taining the campus with their lively KA Minstrel. 
which is a welcome event each spring. 

The KA's also sponsor an annual Orphan's 
Party. 



317 





f if f f 

«S '^' >^t 



*? V 



I VMBDA CHI ALPHA— Fiwl row: Roger Barker. Perry Ostrowski, Robert Bean, Bob Geyer, Bill Hooks, Charles Reeder, Roland Broseker, 
Richard ll\kcs. \rc<»i<l row. Frank Formica, Howie Fielding, William Harm, Jon Merkcl. Danny Maus, Everett Hannah, Elmer Laurent, C. 
Summers Hunter, Harry Mallinoff. Third row: Frank Arnold, James Scanlan, Richard Turncy, Robert Boyer, secretary; Harry Cole, vice-presi- 
dent; Mis. Carolyn Palmer, housemother; William Boyer, treasurer; 'William Meyers, Arthur Bacon, Orville She. Fourth row. Daniel Dick. 
Dave Workman. Phillip Rogers, Brian MacMillan, Thomas Zchnter, David Schroeder, Neill Wilson, Edward Burbul, Robert Phillips, Richard 
( ole, Richard Baker, Dean Fazenbaker, Paul May, Donald Voting. Fifthrow: Peter Ostrowski, Fielding Tabb, George Rabey, L\le Gallegos, Don- 
ald Wilson, Fred Turkoff. Tom Coylc, Dan Ruby. Michael Costic, Stephen George. Richard Culbert, Richard Balenger. Michael Haggerty, Al 
Hum, Claude Kendall. 




Lambda Chi Alpha 



HHH[ 



Lasi spring the Lambda Chi's decided to 
encourage competition in athletic events among 
sororities by sponsoring the first Annual Sorority 
Olympics on campus. Hula-hooping and the wet- 
mop shot put were typical events. 

This year the Lambda Chi's won second 
place in the Fraternity competition of Harmony 
Hall, and claimed (he president of Men's League 
.is a member. 

Wearing blue blazers with the fraternity crest 
is a tradition ol the Lambda Chi Alpha's. 



"I told him a bushel of coin wasn't enough! 



318 






t 1 1 f 1 1 1 



t f f 



>>*" 



fc* 






PHI DELTA THETA— First row: Larry Salmon, Donald Montgomery, Marvin Pixton, Clyde Trousersnake, Paul Jervis, Hal Curtis, Daflron 
Greenwell, Dick McDuffie, Curt Barker, John Swanson, Donald Bates. Second row: Bill Hildebrandt, Bernard McGinn, Bob Berger, Tom 
Aversa, Bob Rodgers, Ken Paul, Tony Fratino, Jon Mills, Bjom Andersen, Pat Nolan. Dick Birkmeyer, Denny Fox, Dave Fleming. Third row: 
Doug Dollenberg, John Hardisty. William Wilkinson, Buddy Renfro, Don Price, Wayne Lee, Edward Zebley, treasurer; Lowell McCoy, president; 
Mrs. Fenner, housemother; Richard Sinclair, vice-president; Mike Murdock, William Cooper, Gerald Mikula, Joseph Scarborough, Peter Pierce. 
Fourth row: John Westbrook, George Austin, Thomas Tucker, William Crawford, Danny Gilner, George Lassus, Denny Burns, Bob Foy, Buzzy 
Pierce, Walter Ralph, Charles Hart, David Beadles, John Rogers, Vernon Tate, John Talbott, Alfred Bendell, John Ing, Thomas Glass, Robert 
Smith, Tom Parker. Fifth row: S. Atwood, Hurts Richard, Gerry Drescher, Dick Reeser, Buddy Beardmore, Jay Tragle, Harwood Bevillc, 
Denny Webster, Cokey Robertson Richard Haas, William Wolf, Mike Schaeberle, Robert Schatra, Joe Schiller, James Hawkins, J. Krypton, Paul 
Sibalik, Bill Stauffer. Bob Gale, W. Dickson. 



Phi Delta Theta 



"I lost ten pounds, but I'll die if I don't eat soon!" 




319 




The Phi Delts had no complaints about 
Greek Week last spring. They won first place in 
the IF Sing, chariot races, and the bicycle races. 

Their winning streak was continued this fall 
when they won second place for their float at 
Homecoming, and first place in the fraternity 
competition at Harmony Hall. 

They received the Hillock Trophy for 
their outstanding achievement in both 1959 and 
1960. 



PHI KAPPA SIGMA— First row. James Knox, Edward Schmidt, Charles Ballman, Raymond Voskosky, William Woodbury, Robert Kight, Robert 
Vosswinkle. Second row. Frank Mezullo, Peter Sheehan. Rodney Stude, Tom Morrissey, John Forbes, Bill Andrusic, Bud Duncan, George Stras- 
baugh, Marty Frankel. Robert Micco, Bob Shoemaker. Third row. Cliff Krug, John McPhail, Tom Wieczorek, Phil Johnson, treasurer; R. Dennis 
Brooks, vice-president; Mrs. Ruby Hendley, housemother; Richie Moran, president; Fred Smith, Brud Patterson, secretary; Les Ricketts, Frank 
Falter. Fourth row. Lee Kaiss, Duby Thompson, Ray Johns, John Fenton, William Pugh, Lee McCabe, Ken Dando, John Mills, Chappy Mcnnin 
ger, John Fulton, Charles At treed, Steve Case. Walter Schlegel, Vincent Limauro, Daniel Ruffino. Fifth row. Frank Majewski, Dick Scarbalh. Wall 
Malinowski, (hip Calderonello, Nick Kovalakides, George Waidner, Ken Gookin, John Patterson, William Dale, Fred Gale, Bill Scott. Bob 
Ruhl. Richard Romiiic, Thomas Irwin, Clevc Vetter, Dave O'Brien. 




Phi Kappa Sigma 



One of our first established fraternities, 
I'll i Kappa Sigma celebrates ils sixty-first year on 
the Maryland campus in I960. 

A spoils conscious group, the Phi Raps have 
eighteen members represented on the various 
university varsities. The president of the M Club 
is a Phi Kap. 

Bob Shoemaker, who recently completed a 
iii in as IFC president, is a member of the group. 
1 In- Phi Raps claim membership in ODK, Delta 
Sigma l'i. and Phi Eta Sigma. 



Tin; Llks Club mi i is. 



320 







'^V If 









PHI KAPPA TAU— First row: Melville Foster, Paul Hall, Richard Nixdorf, treasurer; William Leake, president; William Robinson, secretary; 
Carl Gardner, William Clagett, Philip Peeling, Ronald Shoupe. Second row: John Fieser, Peter Brock, Allan Eddy, Kirk Donovan, Theodore 
Carroll, John Cherry, Pete Glekas, Bert Hoffman, Mike DuBuque. 



Phi Kappa Tau 



"It's a shame we can't enter Harmony Hall!" 




321 




This year marks the tenth anniversary of 
the Phi Taus on the Maryland campus. In that 
time, they have organized and sponsored Har- 
mony Hall, at which they present the Bronze 
Bucks award to the outstanding fraternity man 
on campus. The Battle-Ax award is also given to 
the outstanding housemother. 

The Phi Taus are well represented in Arnold 
Air Society, Scabbard and Blade, and other 
campus honoraries. 






i 



^ ** 



I" 1 1 1 SIC. MA DELTA— First row. Eugene Weinzweig. Richard Jacobs, Jordan Obertier, Lee DogolofT, Betnie Plect, vice-president; Larry Granat, 
president; Mike Hart/, treasurer; Ernest Wallner, secretary; Louis Kline, Dennis Winson, Marshall Gerstel. Second row. Sheldon Dobrcs. Rib- 
(ii Freedman, Mervyn Pinerman, Michael Pollack, Allan Schwartz. Bruce Orange, Ronald Miller, Ira Goldman, Burton Finifter, Charles Winner, 
\1 Pasco, Stephen Winkler. Richard Oflin, San ford Saidman. Third row. Ken Fedder, Sam Berkowitz, Barry Steinbach, Ralph Penn, Jin\ 
Berman, I.cRoy Lyon. Stephen Jarvis, Buddy Miller. Stephen Jacobs, Martin Schwartz, Frank Harlem. Ronald Cooper. Fourth row. Denny Bel- 
man, Norman Mirne, Mai Gcfter, Harvey Hcyman. Ronald Weiner, Arnold Westerman, Stanley Goldberg, Joel Flax. Jerry Coffee. Barry Hen 
dcrson, Steven Kat/. Neil Schulman. 




Phi Sigma Delta 



I in Phi Sigma Delta's wish to report that 
in '59 their barber pole was replaced by Caesar, 
the Free female of College Avenue, who was 
voted most likely to succeed by all the males in 
the \ ii inity. She had puppies for the Spring For- 
mal and also lor Homecoming 1959. 

Not lacking in altruistic work, the Phi Sigma 
Deltas sponsored a dance and a raffle For United 
Cerebral Palsy. I hey raised $2,000 Eor the found- 
ation. 

The Phi Sigma Delias have members in Pi 
Delia Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Delia Nil Alpha, 
Beta Alpha Psi, and Phi Alpha Theta. 



322 



"] don'i < Utl whether \\c lose, I just can't smoke 
another one!'' 



I *r ^*_>' 1 yt- -M *K ~- *9 



. .. *> 










I' f J 

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ff. 




I'HI SIGMA KAPPA— Fin/ rotu: M. Stevenson, J. Rever, L. Billingsley, A. Hermann, C. Broadrup, R. Aaronson. Second row: Ed Lancaster, John 
Scancarella, Joseph Burke, John Willin, Roland Shumate, Rick Love, Joseph Mish, Ted White. Third rou<: C. Peterson, D. Santarella, J. Pretty- 
man, B. Cook, P. Rever, L. Nappi, P. Sweeney, R. Rittinger, L. Hefiin, R. Payne, R, Oursler. Fourth roxo: R. Hudson, C. Hook, Phillip Cole, 
secretary; J. Towers, treasurer; Wayne Bethards, president; Mrs. Peg Smith, housemother; William Binch, vice-president; B. Wilson, D. Sharpc, 
J. PofTenberger, B. Bounds. Fifth row: T. Billingsley, R. Yellowlees, R. Gundersdorff, R. Jones, H. O'Neill, D. Karr, R. Mellinger, S. Dawgert, 
N. Wasileski, R. Johnston, D. Coder, C. Childs, L. Norman. Sixth row: J. Hill, W. Patterson, D. Fooks, D. Ryan, J. Wood, J. Reed, P. Harris, 
William Willis, W. Weem, J. Pinholster, L. Young, T. Matlick, J. Zimmerman, P. Burr. 




<2& 



Phi Sigma Kappa 




The sociables gather before Friday night. 




323 



The Phi Sigs are a politically-minded 
group, as indicated by their interest in campus 
politics. The president of SGA, Bob Yellowlees, 
and the president of the Free State Party, Phil 
Burr, are both Phi Sigs. Members also are on 
the SGA legislature and committees. 

The Phi Sigs claim IFC offices and members 
on several varsity teams. They are also repre- 
sented in ODK and Kalegethos. 

A prize possession is Chris of Ravon, their 
champion boxer dog. 



# 





A X. A Bi ~ _ . 




Jk^^rW 1 j§ 


A V^B 





SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON— first row: Pete Redding. Ron Seher. Dick Schwartz, John Lauer, Bob Connelly. Second row: John Stitt. Omar 
Chaney, Ted Beahm, William Bride, Richard Hyde, Starr Turczyk, Gilbert Rude. William Reisner. Third row: William Cushard, Arthur Stack, 
(.cue Tyndall, Chuck Pittinger, David Melton, Eric Schmitter, Phil Ross, Don Avery, Hans Mayer, John Fischer. Fourth row: Art Phillips. 
[horn ton Seller, (.. I.. Good, David Butts, secretary; Emory Brown, vice-president; Mom Miller, housemother; William O'Brien, president; Car- 
roll Johnson, treasurer; David Williams, Ed Clabaugh, Douglas Ballard, Paul Gardella. Fifth row: Robert Rosato, Franklin Benjamin, Robert 
Cunningham, Ryland Bristow, Roy Johnson. William Moriarity, Warren Oflutt, Malvoicen Hart, Jack Martin, Charles Baldwin, Ed Stevens, 
Dean Field. I.endv Poole, Robert Burklcy. Michael Desmond, James Kenney. Sixth rou-. Harold Ingraham. Heniv Wainwright, Ed Roberts, 
( ,il Gray, Car) Elder, Roy Dietrich, Dan Champion, Bill Johnson. Jerry Brogdon, John Sippel, Richard Myers, W'il li.nn Brice, Don Palmer. 
l)i(k Margeson, (. Stuart Callison. 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



I HUNK \\ 1 PAINTED 1111 WRONG llllNc' 



Intramural athletics is the favorite 

acii\ii\ ol the SAE's. Whether it be in football, 
basketball, solib.tll or cross-country they arc con- 
sistently strong contenders for the crown. 

Known for their lions and the lion's roar, the 
brothers disciplined their vocal chords enough 
to win second place in the Inierfraternity Sing 
las) spi ing. 

A highlight ol theii social calendar is the 
annual Bar-Beta each spring, which is a Free-for- 
all pit ni< in the ( oiinii \ . 



324 





SIGMA ALPHA MU- First row: Irvin Kaufman, Kenneth Waissman, Morty Blumberg, Joel Smeyne, Les Fram. Larry LaBorwit, Allen Rehert. 
Second row: Fred Bank, David Schwaber, Robert King, Arthur Hoffman, Ward Branduein, Arnold Greenspun, Stewart Rosenberg, Richard 
Wiener, Alvin Schenk, Herbert Rosen. Third rou<: Bernie Reamer, Irv Freedman, Jonas Spiegel, Harold Dwin, president; Mrs. Mildred De 
Lawrence, housemother; Fred Sugar, treasurer; Harry Friedman, Stanley Mazaroff, Louis Levin, Melvin Goldstein. Fourth row: Jeff Gordon, 
Robert Decker, James Katcef, Barry Feldman, John Harman, Stan Dorman, Stephen Click, William Newberger, Chuck Abelson, Becky Brown, 
Sander Coven, Sylvan Feldman, Dennis Berlin, Harmon Miller, Sar Kaufman, Marvin Harmatz. Fifth row: Allen Luray, Howar Getlan, Stuart 
Harting, Stan Kailin, Bernard Helman, Barry Heyman, Stuart Fine, Walter Miller, Stephen Brickell, Jeffrey Legum, Edward Oppel, Eugene 
Rosengarden, Melvin Jacob, Bernard Weinstcin, Arthur Savage. 



^mm^m* 



Sigma Alpha Mu 



'If 1 MISS IT THIS TIME, I quit!' 





No one can say the SAM's aren't striving to 
keep school spirit alive with two cheerleaders and 
the chairman of the Pep Committee in the fra- 
ternity. 

They are represented on the lacrosse, track, 
and swimming teams. One of the brothers is an 
Ail-American lacrosse player. 

Each year at the Sophomore Carnival, the 
SAM's award a trophy to the best booth. 

The president of ODK and the Senior Class, 
Stan Mazaroff, is a SAM. Members are also in 
several honoraries. 



325 



M(.\l\ CHI— First row: Adrian led, Julien Sourwine, William Blatz. Robert White, Benjamin Bozarlh, Monte Edwards, Jerome Boron. 
Second row. Norman Prince, Robert Black, Charles Cummings, Jay Silar, Chuck Glascr, Fred Adkins, Don Cox, Ron Byers, Ken Miller, John 
Vnderson, Robert Harvey. Third row. W. Rasco, W. White. B. Diet/, R. Zapotocky, J. Rymer, vice-president; Mrs. Wright, housemother; John 
McKechnie, president; Jim Oosterhous, treasurer; Car] Gail, secretary; Mike O'Neill, Jim Gavin. Fourth row: W. Jenne, A. (.rose, S, John- 
son, |. Chaney, R. Leahy, W. Fisher, E. Green, K. Gole, |. Russell, Alfred I it/Simons, Pete Wasmer, Wayne Basil, Newton Williams, |. Sims, 
Dennis Wicklein, Bill Hopkins. Fifth row. Philip Schriver, Ilaiis Huhndorff, James Anderson. Robert Cangclosi, George I. apes. Edward 
O'Laughlin, Carl Brudin, George Doetsch, Larry Dinson, Robert Stramski, Bob Hargest, Don (.times, Frederick Brookman, William Sullivan, 
Kenneth Dahlin, Wayne Heckrottc. 




Sigma Chi 



"Ail right, wisi (.it! Who's going 
to ilkil?" 



Il can truthfully be said thai the Sigma Chi's 
have a hand in nearly every till on campus. I hc\ 

have held business manager positions on all cam 
pus publications for several years, including litis 
year's Tei rapin. 

rhej retired the Sophomore Carnival lroph\ 
lasi yeai aftei winning it three years in a row. 

The Sigma Chi's have a host <>| alumni on the 
Faculty, including Dean Gear) Eppley, Fred De- 
\l.ui. and coaches rVfillikan and Shipley. 



326 





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SIGMA NU— Fir*/ rozo: Bob Crane. Andy Miller, Lyn Brogan, Joe Raposo, treasurer; Lewis Buchanan, president; Neil McNerny, vice-presi- 
dent; Sterling Moyer, secretary; Bernie Solomon, Dave Luber. Second row: Joe Kerensky, Barry Davis, Charles Couchman, Carroll Cala, Bob 
Barto. Mike Brennan, Phil Lauro, Jim Marthinuss. Third row: Doug Smith, Joseph Holland, Guy Harper, Harry Gilford, Chester Foster, 
Richard Richier, Bill Brown, Bill Wood, Dave Canby. 



Sigma Nu 



"We may not have been first, 
but ours weighs more!" 




327 




Sigma Nu was founded at Maryland in 1917, 
making it the second national fraternity estab- 
lished on campus. At present it is the fifth largest 
fraternity in the country. 

Each Spring the Sigma Nu's hold a White Rose 
Formal named in honor of the flower of Sigma 
Nu. It is quite a gala affair, with all the trim- 
mings. 

Some of the famous alumni are Dr. Wilson H. 
Elkins, Walt Dropo, Glenn Miller, and Dave 
Guard of the Kingston Trio. 



31 




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sIC.M \ PFII EPSILON— First row: John Campbell, Daniel Stoner, Joseph Zavona, John Axley. William Filsinger, Douglas Worrall, James Ryan, 
|ames Reid. Second row. R Deffenbaugh, H. Repass, K. rive, D. Whitman, George Kaludis, treasurer; Austin Fox. president; D. Arthur, 
vice-president; 1). rhompson, secretary; V dicker, I. Mandukich, J. Reynolds. Third row: P. Sherwood, W. Norris, J. P. White, Richard 
Parker, Tom Bigelow, Raymond Hess. John Middlestadt, William Munson, J. lams. Hob Carroll, F. Shearer, Pat Hyland, R. Cramer. Fourth 
row: K. Tillman, H. Huntt, J. Emery, 1). Beegle, C. Stoner, G. Lassise, R. Murdoch. W. Bell, J. Halstead, M. Wheatley, J. Leimanis, B, Bucll. 
| raggart, Charles Marshall, Frank Holt. 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 



I he Sig Eps are well known for their red 
\ i sis .mil the house with the red door. Each year 
ihe\ add color to (-reek Week with their pageant 
at the Chariot Races. 

The Sig Eps (. i paired t i i si place in the Studenl 
Union Bridge Tournament in 1959, and second 
place in the Sophomore Carnival. 

The treasure i ol SGA, FOB Chairman, and 
the Chief [ustice of the Studenl Court are Sig 
Eps. I lit \ have members in ODK. Kalegethos, 
Phi Eta Sigma, SGA legislature and committees. 



"Il WI HI! A BUMP, Wl 'Vl HAD 1 I 



328 




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SIGMA PI— First row: Philip McCabe, Walt McGee, Richard Hayward, William Barnes, president; Charles Peck, vice-president; Philip Kane, 
treasurer; William Davis, Donald Webster. Second row: Robert Spence, William Ramey, M. King, Edward Brown, Charles McComb, Andrew 
Orsie. Ralph Carrello, Burton Mclntire, Donald Capron, 



Sigma Pi 




TWO OUT OF THREE PREFER GIRLS. 




329 



The Sigma Pi's returned to the school this fall 
to find their house had undergone a few changes. 
A new dining room and recreation room were 
pleasant sights to behold. 

One of our "youngest" fraternities, 1960 
marks their eleventh year on the Maryland cam- 
pus. 

During that time the fraternity has partici- 
pated in many campus activities. At present the 
fraternity has members on the rifle team, wrest- 
ling team, and debating team. 



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I \l EPSILON PHI— Fir*/ roa 1 : Jim Levin Norman Posner, Jimmy Friedman. Charles Price, Tony Lamden. Allan Rabineau, Richard Haul, 
[clonic Goldstein, Edward Morganstein. Second row: Charles Freeland, Aronld Spitzen, Ronald Spahn, Jules Sidle, Louis Kaplan. Lain 
ISImk. 1 1 \ Feldman, Steve White, Harvey Kallins. Michael Perkins. Third row: Larry Fox, Philip Pushkin .Fred Ansel. Chuck Sandler, set 
retary; Benton Becker, president; Mrs. Nell Martin, housemother; Bob Yerman. vice-president; Mitchell Sla\itt. treasurer: Martin Wolff, 
David Saaks, Sheldon Wallerstein. Fourth row. Gerald Harrison, Larry Auster .Stan Caplan, Edward Sibel, Myron Bloom, Elliott Friedman, 
Lee Gresser, Bernard Manacher, Stuart Berney, Beryl Jacobson, David Yurakas, Norm Ressin, John Galanee, Kenneth Topaz, Aaron Linchuck, 

\l.iu Goldfein. Fifth row: Leonard Saval, Gerald lean. Jerome Bloom. Elliott Weiner, Terry Himelfarb, Martin Racenstein, Bruce Gerber, 
Bernie Weintraub, Michael Cohen. Lewis Millman, Robert Salcn, John Mason, Burt Moicn, Mike Pincus, Harold Fox, Joel Sherman. Sam 
Klamner. 




Tau Epsilon Phi 



I he Tep's returned to school this fall with 
much enthusiasm alter their convention last sum- 
mer at Grossinger's in New York. I hey were 
first runner-up For the best chapter award given 
!>y their national. They also won a regional 
scholarship award. Always taking a leading pari 
in extra-curricular activities, the Tep's sponsoi 
the Blood Di ive each yeai , 

I lic\ also claim thai more rep's gel pinned 
than tit) (.reeks in any other houses 



Is it possibli they all have the s.une exam? 



330 




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TAU KAPPA EPSILON— First row: Joseph Murphy. John Tracy, Edgar Boxwell, Charles Eackles, W'inton Davenport, president; Walter Hell- 
man treasurer; W. Mason Wetzel, secretary; Robert Cullen, Don Bindok, Dick Mensing. Second row: Michael Benkert, Joseph Cascino, 
Robert Beacham, Joseph Olszewski, Kenneth Groshon. John Apostol, Richard Millhouser, Joseph Davies, Philip Fisher, Michael Carney, Jon 
Petersen. Third row: Artman Reeves. Ronald Dick, William Foody, Richard Vankovvski, Joseph Aro. Terry Heemann, Carl Moltz, Jack Her- 
bert, William Johnson, George Murphy, Robert Artigiani, Art Clessuras. Fourth row: T. W, George, R. Grudziecki, F. Johnson, G. McCain, 
D. Oakley, Charles Wachmuth, Ralph Harris, George Kabus, Robert Holthaus, Chuck Regnier. Richard Howe. Ed Stickell. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



'Can't you guys block him just once?' 




331 




Active in fraternity sports competition, the 
TKE's won the football championship for the 
second consecutive year. They also were the run- 
ners-up in the softball, track and volleyball Intra- 
murals in 1959. 

Hom|e'coming 1959 marked the second year in 
a row that TKE's have won third place in the 
float competition. 

A popular sight at the home football games 
is the TKE bell, which occasionally "disappears" 
from their houses in the gulch. 



A*+m 




1)111 \ (ill Firsl row: Richard Wilkinson, James Scible, Domenic Grancagnolo, Robert Wright. Peter Chakmakian, William Gosnell 
Second row. [ohn Crowl, Richard Cahill, John Randolph, secretary; John Bigelow, vice-president; Joseph Lillard, president; Maurice lewis 
treasurer; [ohn Barrett, William Havens, Bill Osha. Third row. Richard Hopkins, Larry Hare, Jerry Klein, Tom Kleis, rom Durkin, Henry 
Romberg, |<>hn Lucas, fames Hughes, Edwin Bowers, John Bonnar. Fourth row: Julian Tepper, Thomas Mitchell. Ed Bradley, Carroll Leip- 
old Richard Kidwell, Frederick Turco. Paul Beatty, David Dam/it. Dave Richardson, Don Kent Richard Logue, Don Walker. 




Theta Chi 



The Theta Chi's arc very fond ol their mas- 
cot, Shelly. The neighbors, whom she lias been 
bothering for a semester, are nol so delighted 
uiih her. however. 

I Ins year the Theta Chi's had their house's 
living moms and parly rooms remodeled to give 
the plat e a little "atmosphere." 

Always ,t strong contender in intramural 
sports competition, the I heta Chi's also had one 
hundred pei (tin participation in the blood drive 
the pasi two semesters. 



"Aw comi on. <■! ul I don't have much hail anywayl" 



332 






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ZETA BETA TAU— first rou': Michael Richman, Danny Schloss, Martin Miller, Burton Amernick, Aaron Asrael, Charles Shapiro, Harry 
Walen. Second rote: Norm Steinberg, Geoff Berman, Philip Gallant, William Levy, Richard Klaff, Howard Goldfinger, Neil Smalkin, Steve 
Schapiro, Laurence Abrams'on, Steve Salup. Third row. Richard Krieger, Allan Altschull, Eugene Friedman, John Haas, Bob Schaftel, Allan 
Levy, Marshall Layton, president; Mrs. Charlotte Shifrin, housemother; William Kaplan, vice-president; Leslie Pittler, treasurer; Phil Tucker, 
Leonard Wachs, Jay Salkin, Barry Solomon. Fourth row. Michael Tepper, Stuart Broth, Robert Sachs, Jerry Foreman, Philip Gottlieb, Neal 
Kramer, Wayne Hausman, Richard Flax, David Caplan, Murray Sarubin, Morton Marcus, Stanley Rohd, Morris Krome, Richard Sher, Danny 
Snyder, Roger Fox, Brian Meringoff. Stanley Shapiro. Fifth row. Allan Steincr, Louis Leon, Sandy Shapiro, Fredric Krieger, Steve Overbeck, 
Daniel Kemper, Gary Huddles, Robert Morgenstein, Allan Freidson, Steve Oseroff, Louis Kramer, Lee Stotsky, Barry Stern, Allan Alperstein, 
Stanley Katzenstein, Allan Mason, Howard Feldman, Larry Givner. 



Zeta Beta Tau 




1595 



pRE-EXAM DAY, 

« mnm w* rm 



ZBT's concentrate on finals. 




333 



The ZBT's decided they liked the first place 
trophy they won for their homecoming float in 
1958, and decided to win it again. This they did 
in '59. 

One of the brothers, Phil Tucker, was co- 
chairman of the Kingston Trio Concert which 
proved to be a tremendous success. He was also 
elected president of IFC this year. 

The ZBT's won the IFC basketball champion- 
ship last year. 

The school mascots, their turtles, are a familiar 
sight to all Marylandites. 




Dormitories 



Dormitory 
Jfe 





Goodnight. 



DH 





RESIDENT MEN'S ASSOCIATION-Finl row: Dick Harden, RobertAnderson, Michael I. Castman, Larry P. Furtaw, Waller R. Beach, vice- 
president; Albert M. Gordon, president; Charles I. Smith, Bruce J. Gold, James E. Farrall, Wayne A. Hause, Richard H. Bard. Baldomero E. 
Valasco. Secotid row: Barton I.. Breighner, William C. Schultheis, William J. Logar, Riley W. Eldridge, Nils W. Larscn, Gerald Sagel, Robert 
I". Lubber t. James ]•'. l'ntiii.ui. John C. Baker. Barry W. Vickers, Roy I. Behlke. 



Resident Men's Association 



RlsK . . . SHAVE 



AND SHINF! 




RMA strives for unity among the numerous 
men's dormitories. Hoping to establish better 
self-government, they have set dormitory standards 
and have written a constitution. 

The group has sponsored dances and has 
planned a banquet lor outstanding dorm mem- 
bers. A Dining Hall buffet was held in co-opera- 
tion with members of AWS. Such activities, along 
with an intramural atldetic program, help to 
improve dormitory life and recognize deserving 
residents. 



336 




Wintertime . 
Hall. 



bombarding Montgomery 



A Time 



for Everything... 





Dessert time 
room. 



. dancing in Caroline's rec- 



Sleepy time . 
lounge. 



. . catching a few winks in the 



337 





Somersei f.iRis deck their halls with holiday cheer. Ri'b-a-di'b-di b, two dimes for a tub. 



()\i mini n 10 <>m and ;ill i^ well. 




338 




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ANNE ARUNDEL HALL— First row: Tatjana Chapelsky, Jurate Palubis, Birute Penkiunas, Milda Ankudas, Linda McCloud, Sue Coulboume, 
Linda Cavin, Alma Thompson, Sandi Krauss, June Friedlander, Priscilla Ramos, Rina Torrieri, Mary Lou Irving, Joan Goldschmidt, Caro- 
lyn Cook, Betsy Allnut. Second row. Nancy Hudson, Barbara Green, Andrea Barcella, Agnes Keller, Barbara Burdette, Janice Missel, Bobby 
Warfield, Toni Hoover, Gloria Snook, Zonda Carlock, Eardie Hoffman, Carol Welsh, Ann McDowell, Ellen Hart, Sandy Carton, Susan Zim- 
merman, Sarah Gray. Third >ou<: Lynn Rades, Robin Staley, Carolyn Geitka, Linda Essig, Mary Petro, Shirley Biller, Bonnie Schindler. 
Dorothy Collison, Lucy Gidden, Dorothy Richburg, Barbara Jenkins, Patricia Olson, Ruth Dowden, Ruth Anne Hatfield, Jean Allen, Faye 
Johnson, Sydney Sarita. Fourth row: Jacqueline Herner, Jean Chandler, Catherine Britton, Steffi Lippman, Artis Thaniel, Elinor Evenchick, 
Betty Meyers, Judy Smelkinson, Donna Schenker, Phyllis Levy, Judy Luchinsky, Alverta Darden, Roswitha Snay, Nickie Siegel, Priscilla Wein- 
berg. Gretel Hanauer, Eleanor Lanabee, Carol Atwell. Fifth row: Jennie Smith, Joyce Parker, Paula Travers, Jo Ann Sachs, Jane Wade, 
Anne Marie Plummer, Jeanne Fletcher, Mary Pressimone, Morrow Cox, Sandi Ginsberg, Rosalie Chamberlin, Inez Lloyd, Patricia Fisher, 
Margaret Kerr, Jo-Ann Morris, Pearl Holland, Anne Michael, Carolyn O'Brien. 



Anne Arundel Hall 



The "line-up" at an Anne Arundel dessert. 




During the past quarter of a century the 
softly lit pine-paneled lobby of Anne Arundel 
Hall has seen the passing of hundreds of girls. 
Miss Lenna L. Gross, housemother, has watched 
these girls for twenty-five years win trophies for 
W.R.A. and campus activities. The girls of "An- 
nie A" have been members of many campus or- 
ganizations and scholastic honoraries, and the 
dorm has won the Scholastic Trophy for the last 
two years. 

Socially, Anne Arundel has many desserts and 
dances throughout the year, an Orphans' Party at 
Christmas time, and in the spring its lawn is 
gaily lit by the glowing lights of their Lantern 
Dance. 



339 



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( PROLINE HALL -First row: Patricia Morton, Rose Marie Hickson, Joyce Bowman, Betty Soth, Gloria Wise, Marjorie Covert, Ann Meyers, Judy 
Schmidt, Joan Meredith, Sandra Richards, Cathy Ripley, Lois Jennings, Valerie Lavery. Second ;«»•: Myra Hess, Kathleen Benedick, Nancy 
( dus, Diane Young, Lynne Berkis, Moll) Devlin, Barbara Brown, Marianne O'Connell, Louise Coddinglon, Lynda Metcalfe, Bonnie Reid. Ce- 
celia Strathern, Janie Callis, Helen Carter, Llsic Bradley, Madeline Murray. Third row: Judith Green, Stephanie Tolle, Mary Rauchhaus, Jud\ 
Stein, |ayne Ehnes, Beverly sum. Margaret Blackburn. Eleanor Schwartz, Maryann Con tee, Margaret Dickson, Judy Buckel, Joanne Landry, 
B< tv\ Bowman, Alma Councilman, Anne Powell. Fourth row: Lynne Rogers. Rita Usher. Ruth Miller. Linda 1'oore. Kathv Raffaclo, Ann Han 
den, lobs Silberschlag, Elaine Cooper. Carolyn Pass, Sheila Cooper, Barbara Puchak, Nancy Jane Hare. Karla Hulla, Patty Manning, Joyce Bien, 
Bonnie Bergeran. Fifth row: Joan Johnson, Sally James, Sue Miller, Patty Kempers, Harmony King, Janis Lindley, Pamela Shephard, Arlcne 
McElwee, Annc-Liis Soot. Nancy Boyer. Cathy Schaub, Jeanette Clarke, Priscilla Allen, Ann Roush, Lyle-Kay Fabrick, Nancy Carpenter, Norma 

I IK k( I 



Caroline Hall 




Couples danci i<> swing at a Caroline dessei t. 



Caroline Hall made its appearance on 
the Maryland scene six years ago, and in thai 
short time lias made a name lor itself. 

Caroline Hall can boast of having Miss Mont- 
gomery of 1959, and ihc first runner-up in the 
I Of)!) Miss Maryland contest. 

Sportswise, Caroline has won the W.R.A. 
Softball Tournament lor the second time, and 
has won an Archery Trophy. Several members 
ol Freshman Women's Honorary. Alpha Lambda 
Delta, dwell here. 

Mis Dorothy E. Prutei. housemother, has 
seen the Big Sister Christmas Party, the Dean's 
Tea, and Saturday morning Coffee and Confusion 
get-togethers become a tradition. 



340 




CARROLL BALL-First row: Constance Winter, Jeanne O'Neill, Marjorie Smith, Vicky Watt, Amy Sakers, Rita Smelkinson, Paula Prusch, 
Natalie Nevius, Bobbie Haase, Joan Hopkins, Johanna Menzer. Second row; Margaret Otstot, Opal King, Elizabeth Schmincke, Regi Bollinger, 
Bonnie Ragland, Cyndy Clayton, Joyce Dale, Donna Ringler, Linnell Robinson. Pat Phillips, Chrysanthe Diakoulas, Linda Laird, Gloria Halow, 
Mary Noppenberger. Third row: 'Carole Southall, Phyllis Lee, Mary Fessenden, Marge Schellberg, Bettie Bryan, Jackie Peterson, Mary Louise 
Cox, Georgann Wetherill, Terry Truppner, Carol Pearson, Harriet Ginsburg, Bonnie Holman, Linda Bonnel, Barbara Hoffman, Mary Tiffcy. 
Fourth row: Herminia Nudo, Duane Pincuspy, Helein Dodd, Barbara Kupiec, Carolyn Tate, Joan Fowler, Linda Jones, Perri Rosdol, Joan Ross- 
work, Elvera Smith, Miriam Lee, Ingram Sollie, Myma Tatum, Corinda Bumette. Fifth row: Mary Elaine Bryce, Karen Hart, Marian Vanden- 
berg, Jean OHare, Chrissiec Sears, Yvonne Glebas, Ellen Slater, Sheila Sherman, Judith Curland, Lee Kaiser, Carole Nortnip, Myrna Magalotti, 
Brcnda Blosser, Patricia Dayett, Victoria Hainsfurther, 



Carroll Hall 



Carroll Hall Residents will find that this 
June all of the year's events will still be vivid in 
their memories, for Halloween week's Dracula's 
Drag, the Faculty Tea, Christmas parties, Skit 
Night, and a Farewell Party for seniors are events 
that cannot be forgotten. 

The television set the girls bought with their 
own money will be remembered as competition 
against studying. Participation in W.R.A. spon- 
sored events will be remembered, as well as the 
Fable Tennis Trophy, the Coffee Hours and 
the fire-side chats given by clergymen and non- 
academic speakers. 



m — n 




\rt—:vr I 

The girls are planning an attractive room for the 
new semester. 



341 




In September of 1958 Dorchester Hall 
opened its door for die first time. Each year 
Dorchester Had plans to have a "kick off" dance 
called the Football Frolics to get their social 
season under way. 

Dorchester won two trophies her first year 
on campus; the Homecoming Trophy for house 
decorations, and an Agricultural Trophy for win- 
ning the Cow Milking Contest. 

Members of Dorchester Hall are also members 
of Angel Flight, Flying Follies, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Freshman Honorary Sorority, and Mortar 
Hoard. 

Dorchester Hall also participates in desserts 
and W.R.A. athletic competition. 



Girls in Dorchester find that hm is as im- 
portant as studying. 



Dorchester Hall 



DORCHESTER HALL— First row: Sandra Carpenter, Barbara Fulkersin, Jeanne Williams, Penny Engel, Kae Mack, Joanna Bray, Janet Dann- 
heiser, Enid Zipperman, Bobbi Weinstein, I. ana Lewis, sheila Saradin, Carole Schwimer, Carolyn Wadleigh, Carol Bayless. Second row: Janet 
Hilder, Jud) Jennings, Susannc Bcycrle, Sheila Kirschbauin, Leah .Spencer. Nirmala Lall, Shirley Zalesky, Bonnie Barnes. Nancy Hulhtnl. 
Eileen Varan, Shirley Gundersdorff, Carole Gillis, Lois Nicholson, Betty Brewer. Linda Shawn, Helen Miller. Third row: Sharon Gcndason. 
Helen Ross, Muriel Kinser, Carolyn Barclay, Marlene Harris, Susan Goodman, Monica Scott. Carolyn Want/, Feme Harding. Carilee Town- 
shend, Vera Mae Ernst, Rita Sitiiitk. Betty Ann Dasher, Kady Giveir, Carol Joseph, Barbara Wendler, Mary Ann l'riuhett, Delia Weis. Fourth 
row: Ginn) Packard, Gini Irvine, Marilyn Filler, Judy Guard, Carol link. Helen Frankenberg, Betsy Newlon, Karen Kraemer, Hanna Zavetz, 
Virginia Poole, Pal O'Neal, Dona Byerily, Carole Hoffman, Adrienne Schectman, Lucy Jo Wolf, Robyn Rudolph. Fifth row: Kookie Byrnes, 
Carlyn Weston, Bonnie Berger, Georgene Edmunds, Mary Alice Fisk, Jane Magidson, Joan Hahn, Suzanne Cooke, Carolyn Walker, Mar) Archi 
bald. Sail) Cooper, Jacqueline Crothc, LuAnn Crook, Sandra Coulbourne. Margaret Brown, Barbara Potzner, Judy Cray. Rena Sue Melnick. 



Hi i 



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Queen Anne's Hall begins the social 
school year by sponsoring an annual Fall Festival. 
In February a Heart Hop, where a queen of 
the dormitory is chosen, is held annually, while 
in April Queen Anne's Hall holds a Jamaica 
Jump. The dormitory had a Talent Show in 
November, and open house at Homecoming and 
Parents' Day. The girls also have an annual 
Christmas Party as well as an Orphan's Party. 
The dormitory bids farewell to its graduating 
members in the form of a Senior Farewell Party. 
Residents of Oueen Anne's excell scholastic- 
ally and are members of Alpha Lambda Delta. 
The dorm also houses the presidents of Angel 
Flight and Gamma Sigma Sigma. 




The girls in Queen Anne's discover that four 
can study together. 



Queen Anne's Hall 



OUEEN ANNE'S HALL-First row: Valorie Wood, Sandra Jordan, Bette Olson, Carol Krantz, Barbie Uricheck, Eileen Dalton, Frances Guerra. 
Anne Brailhwaite, Linda Seabolt, Jane Owens. Second row. Teri Clayton, Claire Williams, Heidi Hoffman, Kathleen Wallace, Marcia Hendrix, 
Jody Reynolds, Pat Respcss, Betz Hanley, Rose Galinis, Eva Latino, Sara Murphy, Lois Stockett. Third row: Nancy Scollon, Janet Simmons, 
Judy Bavis, Alice Cochran, Lois Musgrove, Eleanor Murphy, Elissa Mattheis, Penny Hoke, Helene Long, Bootsie Tavaroza, Carol Hall, Linda 
O'Mallcy, Julie Anderson. Fourth row: Willette Borden, Linda Epperly, Ann Murray. Gail Faro, Julie Schmidt, Carol Zamkowski, Sylvia Brit- 
tingham, Donna Hall, Lana Shapiro, Dorothy Altshul, Judith Klebanow, Jane Goodhand. Laura Baxter. Fifth row: Carole Urie, Pat Downs, 
Mary Lou Kenney, Jean Lee, Marlyn Scott, Joanne Hyre, Sandra Osburn, Rosa Moxley, Mary Lou Sullivan, Sandra Ratzel, Ann Singley, Tommie 
Lee Coulbourne, Barbara Hamilton, Sarah King, Judith Sillman, Elaine Johnson. 



- B £ w nr'vM *■,-*■ ^P"^B -M ^ * 




S I MARY'S HALL— First row. Phyllis Crandell, Margaret Wagner, Harriet Neuman, Elizabeth Bowen, Linda Thomas, Mary Lou Picciolo, Mar 
».ii<t Neighbours, Norita Clayton, Nora McManus, Margo Mellen, Lisa Brisker, Sue VanOrder, Marilyn Joyce Miller. Second row. Janet Gwyn, 
Marianne Heft, fane Zimmerman, Margaret Bateman, Mary Fejfar, Katherina Dailey, Carol Byrd, Mary Ann Torovsky, Judy Beaver, Barbara 
Beckett. Ro; Ehrlich, Annette Evans, Shirley Leikach, Linda Swogell, Nancy Durigg, Una Vort. Third row: Deanna Alucz, Carolyn Coghill, 
Nanq Loweth, Judith Cooper, Bessie Bessette, Sue Kimmel, Sarah Schl-'singer, Tul>\ Saperstein, Rosamond Bettie, Carole Parks, Rita Dia 
mond, Freda Bean, Eleanor Baker. Marylouise Ruggiero, Linda Ritchie. Pat Reisinger, Katherine Mosley, Rosemary Zidwick, Jacqueline Miller. 
Fourth row: Mary living. Margarete Hirsch, Mary Rice, Madeleine Hingeley, Melita Bauiiigartncr, Millie Lee, Charlotte Stump, Alice Frankel, 
Carolyn Dudley, Gale \rtz, Kathryn Schilling, Linda Kn/.ik Eileen Kenna, Joyce Peikin, Penny Peers, JoAnn Lednum, Paula Huffington, Joanna 
sli-.ki. Fifth row: Grazina Duda, Carol Latona, Laura Morgan, Enid Feld, Anita Stchr, Helen Poffenbarger, Liz Hall, Anne Teter. Karin Larsen, 
Elbe Thomas, liis Berman, Patricia DeAmico. Claire Prager, Sue-Ellen Screen, Priscilla Knight. Joy Dittmar. Jackie Price. Lynn Frecdenburg. 



St. Marys Hall 



Inter] udi . 




Si Mary's Hall, (he oldest dormitory on 
the University of Maryland campus, has a great 
deal to he proud of, lor thirty-two of its one 
hundred and twenty-six residents had a 3.0 or 
better over-all scholastic average. 

In athletics Saint Man's Hall made their 
mark with a championship basketball team. Dur- 
ing the 1959 Blood Drive, the dormitory placed 
second. 

listed among Saint Mary's social functions 
are desserts and datues which draw attendance 
from other colleges as well as from the Univei 
sitv ol Maryland. 



344 



Somerset Hall has many girls active on 
campus. It houses the A.W.S. president, a mem- 
ber of Who's Who, and two Terrapin editors. 
Somerset has won the Blood Trophy three con- 
secutive times. 

The dormitory holds many desserts and a 
Christmas Party, at which carol singing is a 
tradition. In the spring, the junior girls sponsor 
a cook-out. The dorm also holds coffee hours 
where speakers of interest are invited to present 
their views. Mrs. Phyllis Lewis is the house- 
mother. 




Sunday morning — one. 



Somerset Hall 



SOMERSET HALL— First row: Page Mowbray, Anita Goldberg, Charlotte Jones, Lee Marshall, Nena Fennell, Joan Blechman, Susan Kelman, 
Betsy Lampton, Bobbie Baumner, Susan Golaner, Maxine Skwersky, Charlotte Savage, Linda Easter. Second row: Jeanne Turnbull, Linda White. 
Georgia Bailey, Barbara Harney, Eleanor Keene, Marcia Hoffman, Patricia Souder, Sylvia Papavasiliou, Kay Koukoulas, Linda Hyssong, Louise 
Bail, Bernardine Raeder, Karen Straus, Harriet Kincaid. Third row: Bonnie Lubin, Sandy Johnson, Lynda Levin, Elaine Levin, Ellen Wolfson, 
Bertie Rand, Gerry Kesner, Irene Stag, Patricia Murphey, Kitty-Lee Badger, Elizabeth Merritt, Elizabeth Smith, Beverly Loeffler, Gail Thibault. 
Fourth row: Barbara Mark, Paula Dubov, Nancy Hydinger, Peggy Baumgardner, Mary Johnstone, Anita Seaton, Charlene Logan, Carol Appel- 
stein, Pat Krause, Bobbi Hull, Gayle Pentecost, Sue Rhymes, Carolyn Russ, Mary Yehl, Marian McLean. Fifth row: Priscilla Mitchell, Virginia 
Harvey, Joan Griswald, Carole Mancha, Judy Glass, Celeste Lombardi, Nancy Henderson. Virginia Taggart, Betty Snyder, Jane Cameron, Linda 
Dawson. Caroline Lewis, Martha Anderson, Elena Lopez. 












»K 



Wfj 



A REAL MIDDLEMAN ON MARYLAND'S CAMPUS is 

Wicomico Hall, the center portion of the Gulch 
dormitories built in 1954. Since that First orienta- 
tion week many new laces have become old ac- 
quaintances, and these girls in turn have offered 
a helping hand to the dink bedecked freshman. 

Traditions on the campus change from year 
to year, but W.R.A. tournaments, desserts, sock 
hops, peanut parties, Saturday breakfasts of coffee 
and doughnuts. Monday dorm meetings, and study 
halls, will always remain a part of the Wicomico 
scene. These activities are supervised by Mrs. 
Mary Burch, housemother, and Mrs. Ethel 
Frinkle, house director. 

Winner of last year's Volleyball Champion- 
ship. Wicomico sponsors an annual Ping-pong 
Tournament, and an inter-dormitory tennis con- 
test. 




Wicomico coins relax on the front steps of their 
dormitory. 



Wicomico Hall 



WICOMICO HALL— First row: Lois Davis, Sheila Williams, Alfrcda Licbermann, Jcb Palmer, Dolores Rill, Judy Burger, Marjorie Simmons. 
Barbara Harvey, Carolyn Whittington, Barbara Watson. Second row. Laverne Ecsery, Mary Ethel Knieiiem, Barbara Siegel, Charlotte Berenholtz, 
Ritamae Hackerman, Betty Wood, Pat Johnson, Judy Burke, Margery Alio, Barbara McLean, Kike Rickl. Third row: Nancy Troy, Ann Davidson, 
I'.ntN Huebner, (.ail Wasserman, Florence Binkley, Judith Krtisc. Carlene Scrivner, Laurette Councilman. Joy Wainio, Milli Surasky, Anne-Marie 
Cabor, Marilyn Mackessy, |m Green. Fourth row: Sybil Moree, Hester Schrufer. Eunice Alperstein, Dana Litman, Dede Canter. Roslyn Goodman. 
Sus.in I urn, Mae Dei. Irene Suizu, Jane Barocn, Carol Love. Jan Hall, June Tiemey. Fifth row. Terese McCurry. Nina Sklarevsky, Melinda Cecil. 
Robin Coodell, Judy Bundy, Podie Bedell, Lorna Cook. Christine Alio. Vera Powell. Pat LcBiun. Nancy Stevens. Linda Houts, Natalie Mcyerson. 
Juan I- lie i le, 1- bba ( In istenscn. 



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WORCESTER HALL— First row. Jeannette Liglit-Orr, Patricia Kehoe, Sally Maury, Myrna Joy, Joanne Silver, Mary Lee St. John, Suzanne 
l'atton, Marcellyn Bennett, Patricia Powell, Estclle Kushner, Barbara Keller, Eugenia Tsimis, Winifred Dend. Linda Ray, Cynthia Heisler. Sec- 
ond row. Virginia Brant, Jakki Weis, Rona Kushner, Elaine Wilbert, Jeannie Ford, Nancy Wingham, Sherry Sterman, Linda Winston, Leticia 
Pallet. Carol Jones, Jane Bartley, Mary Ann Wilson, Elizabeth Wilcox, Joanne Clabaugh, Ede Cramniatte, Ann Meissner, Janice Odcn. Third 
row. Lois HolFinan, Dorothy Aslilcy, Valeric Rabcy, Donna King, Sue Meyers, Audrone Svotelis, Gloria Smith, Nancy Long, Bonita Simmons. Cyn- 
thia Gordon, Bonnie Carey, Maurine Hayfer, Jeanne Hamill, Barbara Smith, Dorothy Wheeler, Margaret Talbot, Gwcn Crandell, Ann Bushong. 
Fourth row. Elaine Zome, Rebecca Hays, Roberta Olscn, Harriet Cohen, Maida Pines, Sue Glazer, Betty Valiant, Janice Robinson, BeGe Smith, 
Marilyn .Shine, Jane Wharton, Susan Metzger, Anne Reeder. Evelyn Horansku, Dorothy Harkins, Meg Dippold, Ree Retha Hall. Fifth row. 
Pamela Bcckjord, Phyllis Hoffenberg, Linda Jennings. Wendy Cross, Carlotta Miller, Kay Winter, Judy Lieberman, Marilyn Weiss, Stamatia 
Chcbithes, Patricia Gaboon, Carolyn Strickland, Lois Einfeldt, Ann Gre^n, Anne Porter, Barbara Edwards, Ann Wilson, Carol Kempf, Carrie 
Chaney, Diana Del.anoy, Jean Morgan. Joanne Tamburo. 



Worcester Hall 



The girls of Worcester welcoming incoming freshmen. 







The newest addition to the women's dormi- 
tories is Worcester Hall. The dormitory is 
composed of an enthusiastic group of freshmen 
who are aided by representatives from the older 
dorms. 

The one hundred and fifty girls who resided 
in Worcester Hall this past year had a very suc- 
cessful social season. Not a week went by during 
the semester without a dessert. Within the first 
three weeks of the semester the Worcester social 
calendar was filled through Christmas, and all 
of the affairs were held in the beautiful pine- 
paneled recreation room of which Worcester is 
so proud. 



347 



r 





VNN \l'(il is ii \| L- First row: Robert I.. Phillips, William Blomquist, Robert C. Wiliey, Howard R. Cohen, Robert I). McCullah, Michael A. 

raylor, vice-president; Richard Bard, president; Robert S. Fertitta, vice president. Bruce Vanek, resident assistant; Glenn Patterson, facult\ resi- 
dent; John Hurt, Jr. Second row: Joseph Levin, Dave Briddell, Dave Anderson, Robert Pearson, Gra\ Riddick, Ron Basil. Daniel Boyd, Allen 
Rehert, Bill Miller, terr) Ringler, Igor Gawryluk, Eddie Morris. Third row: Robert Bunas. F. M. Baker. Theodore Danstedir, Ralph J. l'fan- 
nensiiel. Edward Pritchett, Donald farboe, [oe Engle, Saluatore ]. Maramoh III. Harry k Pearre, R. Kent Zimmerman, Bruce R. Smith, John 

|. Hannigan. Fourth row: Richard Mariani, Richard A. Salzer, Dennis L. Donegan, Russell I . Aaronson, Stephen B. Leibowitz, Harold E. Sultz- 
baugh, Dennis | Hopkins. Nick Pecora, Dan W. Weller, Maruin (.. Scherr, Buddy Chapman. Fifth row: George Knoerlein, Ed Paulis, Wesle) 
\\ hiten, John Baar, David R. Glickman, I homas G. Abbott, Chuck H. Regnier, Leo J. Clark. Philip Nilles, John Hagedorn, Allied M. Fit/Sim- 
ons, w.n ii- ( ( .linn 



Annapolis Hall 



"\u, comi ON and open the door; we won't 

listen!" 




Annapolis Hall is unique in two ways. 

First, it used to be the university gym. The 
second floor was completed and made ready lor 
dormitory use in the Fall ol 1958. The rooms 
are spacious, with new furniture and large closet 
space. 

I he other \va\ in which Annapolis Hall is 
unusual is the method used For getting new resi 
dents. Instead ol having them assigned, the dorm 
chooses the incoming Freshmen on the basis ol 
school hi oids and interests, which are used to 
give some indication ol the individual's chances 
ol staying in school and ol his study habits. 1 he 
result is a quieter dorm with less dropouts. 



348 



Allegany Hall, located at the far southern 
end of the campus, houses more than 250 men 
in five sections. 

In order to keep the sections in contact with 
dorm activities, the presidents of the five sections 
have formed an executive council, which meets 
regularly to plan future events and improvements. 

For the first time, Allegany co-sponsored a 
resident men's dance with the RMA in February, 
with the RMA furnishing the funds and Allegany 
furnishing the effort. 

The dorm also participated in the Homecom- 
ing parade with a float featuring Donald Duck. 
Donald's wings were supposed to flap, but the 
rain loosened the paper so much that only the 
frames flapped while the wings hung by his side. 
Oh well, there's always next year . . . 




'Who invented this stuff, anyway?' 



Allegany Hall 



ALLEGANY HALL-First row: John A. Routenberg, Robert W. Harper, Fred A. Klimes, Del Roy Crane, Phillip William Eckels, Robert S. 
Trible, Jeff Davis, Heubcrt Crisraan, Jack White, Robert McKcown, Jr., Ed Quesenberry. Second row. Ben Parran, Tom Dashiell, Donald Dens- 
more, Wasy] Palijczuk, Fred Miller, Vincent Civitarese, vice-president; Robert Anderson, president; Roger Plume, Vernon Lewis, Raymond E. 
Weems, president; Karl F. Hnndcrt, Jr., Baldomero Velasco, Vernon E. Stinson, G. S. Tarbox, Gary L. Carle. Third row: Ronald Morgan, Charles 
Vaeth, Bert Hoffman, Glenn Davis, Brendan Begley, Alfred Neuman, Jim E. Lewis. Allan C. Alperstein, Charles Lott, Donald J. Dean, Allan 
Lipsitz. Edward Gillis, Perry Eagle, Barry S. Knauf. Fourth row: Richard Baer, John B. Deiu, David Fang. Ronald E. Epstein, Gordon Jarman. 
|. D. Robinson. J. M. Hayner, Wardell Lindsay, Garv F. Turner, Robert M. Bromery, Larry Michaels. Philip Desien, Robert Counihan. Charles 
E. Wcndt, Douglas C. Martin, William H. English, Jr. Fifth row: Jerry A. Valcik, Maurice A. Baker, Edward F. Amos, Roger MacWilliams. 
Thomas demons, Robert Pierson. Gary L. Schoonorer, Mike Board, Ton Schammel, William l'flugrad, Franklin C. Benjamin. Nick Limar. 
F.ddic Lee Robinette, Randy Blevins, Ron Williamson, Don Monroe. Sixth row: Lewis F. Fagan. Ill, Arm Forman, Herbert Janney, Emil J. 
Skalicky, Robert W. Leonard, David C. Fielding, John William Theis, Jr., James H Williams, Richard C. Philps, Albrt Deems, Paul D. Service, 
Kenneth W. Bennett, William Thomas Johnson, W. Richard Harden, Kenneth L. Barnes, Edward G. Banks, James E. Crook. 












BA1 riMORE HALL— first row: Larry Laibson, secretary-treasurer; Charles D. Anderson, vice-president; Harry F. Myrick, resident assistant; 
[ohn L. Freedman, Stephen B. Shephard, president; Glynn R. Bennett, secretary-treasurer; Butl Duncan. Second row: Barrj Sklar, Kit Orndoff, 
Roil Chatham, Du\i<i Duchaine, [ohn Anderson, H. N'eil Haggard, Chester E. Fox, Jr. Third row. Edward Hartmann, Paul Hinderer, John 
Cook, Howard Hiller, |ames |. Held, Ernest 1). Doyle, Joe J. Madej. 



Baltimore Hail 



Getting ready for that once-a-week or- 
deal called inspection. 




Baltimore Hall, one of the older dorms. 
was originally known as Sylvester Hall. This was 
l>a<k when most of the existing dormitories were 
designated l>\ only .1 letter, such as "Dormitorj 
C." 

Housed in the basement oi Baltimore Hall is 
the University Sweei Shop, which offers soil. is 
and sandwiches to students Sunday through 
I Inn sda\ evenings. 



350 



jr**?*' ' 



Calvert is the oldest dormitory, built in 
1913 and 1914 when H. J. Patterson was presi- 
dent and the governor was P. L. Goldsborough. 

One feature of the dorm is that each section 
has its own lounge. 

Housed in the basement of Calvert Hall are 
the campus tailor shop, which offers services to 
all university students, and the oflice of APO, 
the service fraternity. 

The entire freshmen football team fills one 
of the sections. 







Calvert men engaged in a new form of dusting. 



Calvert Hall 



CALVERT HALL— First row: Ronald Polk Easmann, Edgar Hans Criesbach, H. Douglas Dinkcl, Charles I. Smith, Mrs. Margaret Jaynes, Martin 
H. Jacobs, Richard J. Kerslake, Harold F. McKenzie, Jr., William J. Logar, Pete Eagen. Second row: William F. Stoner, Stanley Weinstein, Ira 
Block, Charles F. Miller, Claude Kendall. Frederick J. Glaeser, Michael P. Bercu, Lee E. Grosser. Barry G. Belford. James B. Sappington. Third 
row: Jon Holzman, Robert Hoffman, Walter Denny, Vincent Neradka, Robert Neumuller, Pat Nolan, Ron Hopkins, James Cowles, James Roberts, 
Thomas Gary. Fourth row: David H. Nielsen, Mike Kelly, William F. Warapler, Nicholas A. Smith, Robert C. Heitman, Charles Couchman, Wes- 
ley C. Jockisch, John L. Burger, Marvin F". Pixton, Donald W. Keller, Bruch N. Deppa. Fifth row: Robert H. Bailey, R. Michael Hess, Harold L. 
Staton, Bill Speicher, Fred Swope, Allan Brown, Howard Wehmann, Algirdas Siaurusaitis, Frank Batz, Frank Colligan, Adrian W. Sybor, Wallace 
Wilson, Bill Trust. 



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( i( ii. HALL— First iow. George W. Irving, Rodolfo A. Pulido, Hillel J. Amos, secretary; Gerald Sagcl. president; Charles H. Starliper, \icc 
president; Paul F. Raphel, treasurer; Hillcr P. McCartin, LcRoy Nelson. Charles Manley. Second row: William Austin, Barry Tossman, Don 
Ward, I nomas Dove, Jim Moore, Paul M. Marriott. Robert T. Osier, Jim Holland. Charles Evans Hughes. Third row: Lauren Akehurst, David 
Reese, Charles Darby, GuSS Govedaros, William Byers, Allen Younkin, Ray Vass, Jack Windisch, Bill Wright, Perry Shelton. Fourth rem-. Donald 
Cohen. Bernie J. Bovelsky, Lloyd E. Lipin, Robert B. Disharoon, Willard C. Speace, Douglas Pond, Dickinson T. Brent. Donald H. Willis. Ron 
aid F. (.entry, Conrad W. Hamilton. Fifth row: Joseph G. Gardiner, faculty resident; George A. Gottwals, Henry Hilleary. Swing N. Cooley, 
Pete McGarvey, George O, Grinnell, Jeffrey M. Gctz, Robert Davenport, Raymond Dicbold. 



Cecil Hall 



Even the young lady on the 

\v;tll seems impressed with this 
stunt. 



V 



Cecil Hall is the most recent addition to 
the group of dormitories. While ii is only one 
section, the building is a lour story structure and 
has room lor I 1 5 men. 

Cecil's lounge doubles as an entry room. It 
is Furnished with lounge Eurniture, art on the 
walls, and a transparent dividing wall between 
the lobby and the hallway. 

reams were enured in all ol the intramural 
t ontests and a lloat was built lor the Homecoming 
parade. 



i 




352 



Located on the outskirts of the campus, 
Charles Hall is one of the many new additions of 
the last ten years. 

The men of Charles have an active social and 
athletic program. A Christmas party and a num- 
ber of desserts top the social list. The dorm has 
its own television set and lounge. 

Besides participating in softball during the 
spring semester, West Charles engages in another 
popular sport with its next door neighbor, Alle- 
gany. The sport? Why, water fighting, of course! 

This year Charles has a new housemother, 
Mrs. Potter. 




"Well, gee whiz, a guy's gotta' keep his strength up 
to study!" 



Charles Hall 



CHARLES HALL-First row. George Crouse, Robert Pulyer, Donald Thomas, William Dean Rasco, David Shriver, James Matheny, Robert Kel- 
lam. John Nogrady, David Mowry. Second row: Rowland Clarke, Thomas Myers, William Cox, William Filsinger, Barton Breighner, Gordon R. 
England, Nils Larsen, Edward Otremba, Raymond Boileau. Larry Poling. Douglas Cook, Thomas Bennett, faculty resident. Third row: Alexan- 
der Patrick, Howard Murray. Gary Gray, Robert Powers, Richard Nyborg, Richard M. Susel, William T. Middleton. Kenneth N. Lawrence. 
David W. Crowther, Jr., Edwin G. Eiker, Joseph Henley, Ernest P. Davies. Fourth roic: Carl Brown, Mario Villamizar, Donald Pereyra. Phil 
Hansen, Don Cox, Robert Mitchell, Ronald Pennebaker, Marshall Gaige, John Lei Manis, David Buhrman, Stanley Hankin, Alan H. Hart. Fifth 
row: Bruce W. Larsen, Richard L. Klinker, Chappy Menninger, George E. Aro, Lee Moser, Larry C. Denson, John P. Schelz, Pete Coakley. 
Richard White, resident assistant; Richard E. Mack, Ronald L. Gordon, Robert W. Holmes, Larry H. Dennis. 



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FREDERICK HALL— First row. Edward Pierce, Tuny Rao, Roland Shumate, vice-president; Wayne Hausc, president; Richard I. Bracken, rest- 
.Urn assistant, Bill Boyle, treasurer; Wayne R. Clingan, secretary; Arthur I. Miller, executive secretary. Second row: John Richardson, Gerald 
Cohen, [anus Ditoro, James Hess. Ronnie Combs, Jim Erickson, Boh Newman, Tom Brown. Ailc\ Sua, |i. Third row. Veinon E. Day, Jr., Doug- 
las W \h ka\ Bruce T. Downes, Clayton C. Brown. Richard S. Leach, William T. Bystry, Gary I.. Clarke, Bruce Roberts, Kieffer Hi'iat. William 

i t I. nk. 



Frederick Hall 



Adding oni more to the collection. 



bylOtfy 



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354 



Frederick Hall has bun activi rms year 
l)oili socially and athletically. Highlighting the 

S0< ial year was an off campus Christmas parly and 
several desserts. Sports-wise, the dorm was sec- 
ond runnel up in Football. 

The boys are looking around lor a tropin 
c .1 si in which to put their R.MA award lor being 
last year's Softball champs. Next Year at this 
time. Frederick hopes to have a new lounge in 

which lo keep this and future trophies. 

During the spring semester, the bank behind 
the dorm is very popular with sun bathers. 

U though ii is a two section dormitory, Fred- 

ei ic k has only one president. 



Garrett Hall, one of the largest single 
section dorms, with 104 residents, is located di- 
rectly across from the dining hall. 

This year's project was to fix the recreation 
room as a lounge. The dormitory purchased 
a television set and planned the addition of new 
drapes and chairs. 

Besides the usual water battles and football 
playing in the halls, the men devote quite some 
time to card playing. A Hearts Tournament held 
last fall was judged successful in terms of both 
the number participating and the interest shown. 




Thk winnkr of the Hkarts Tournament 
(center, looking at cards) tries his luck at 
Pinochle. 



Garrett Hall 



GARRETT HALL— First row: Ronald H. Rcnoff, Edward F. Haley, Conrad Scurto, Thomas F. King, house manager; Larry Furtaw, president: 
Mrs. Margaret Jaymes, housemother; Richard Allen, Raymond Waligorgki, James E. Ward, secretary; Fred A. Kahn. Second row: Howard 
Flichman, Paul Hayes, Walter Grabenstein, Joseph Brookman, Roger Brown, Donald McCormack, Hudson Fesche, Philip PfeifTer, Bruce Zeisel. 
Thomas Sullivan, James Winebrenner, Robert Carico. Third row: William H. Pritchard, J. F. Geiswinkler. Donald DelMar. James Pierpont, 
Vince Deleo, Paul H. Koebrugge. James Martin, James R. Dickson, Bill Bussey, Frank Fink. Robert Altobelli. Fourth row: Paul Lovrencic, Ben 
Turkel, Konrad Winiecki, Mychailo Fedenko, Bernard B. Lisek, Victor O. Davis. Joseph E. Donatiu, C. Lamar Hilterbrick, Robert C. Barry. 
Donald Tracey. Larry Rouzcr, Fay Yee. 



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MXKIOKI) HALL— First row. Michael B. Pipkin, Bernie Walter, John P. Toscano, R. J. Zwolinski, Wayne Wampler, Kenneth A. Williams. 
Elliot Michael Leban, David C. Kocher, George J. Spedden, John J. H\as, kamig M. Kazanjian. Second raw: John Irby, Walter Kiucoff. Rob- 
ert J. Skarr, Gerard J. Dunnigan, William H. Bishop, Phillip J. Howard, Thomas Tintler, Robert C. Gauss, John 1). Wilson, Norman J. Rop 
pelt, Joseph M Varuola. Third row: John F. Horchler, Bob Holthaus, Phil Reese, Albert E. Thompson, George H. White. David Waits. Philip 
Schaefer, Frank Carroll, Howard Spalding. Richard Utz. Harold Webb. Carl Waski, Jr., Tony Turc. 



Harford Hall 



Even hii imprompti jam sessions such as this one 
are well attended. 




Harford s firsi vnnual touch football 
clash between the upperclassmen and the under- 
classmen—the Toilel Bowl— saw the juniors and 
senioi s lake it, 1 9-0. 

This means that the winners keep the trophy. 
a toilet seat, until the next game. U is hoped 
that the seal will be engraved with the stoic 
ever) year. 

Harford has its own hand, which was a big 
success at the Harford Ilall Christmas party. 
Origfnall) the hand was organized by the mem- 
bers for their own enjoyment, but it was such 
a hit that it has become the dorm hand, playing 
at all dorm functions with the dorm furnishing 
the sheet music. 



Although the smallest men's dorm, How- 
ard is quite active in campus life. 

Howard men participated in intramural foot- 
ball, basketball, softball, and, for the first time, 
the intramural cross-country. Also from Howard 
are gymkana members, frosh swimming and 
baseball men, band members, and members of 
the Pershing Rifles trick drill team. 

Socially, Howard Hall sported its first Home- 
coming float, held a party, and participated in 
desserts. The dessert with Caroline Hall had 
nearly 100 per cent attendance. 




Howard Hall proves that it kelps up with all the 
latest college fads. 



Howard Hall 



HOWARD HALL— First row: Warren E. Walter, Russell T. Horman, Robert B. Ramsburg, Robert F. Lubbert, Edward L. Shafferman, Samuel 
S. Bowen. Jr., Aavon L. Shapiro. Second row: Ray Elliott, Daniel Ruffino, Gordon Covington, Stuart Tattar, Francis Schwerd, Decky Mankin, 
Francis Grant Hill, Jr., Roy Schlossnagle. Third row: Graydon E. Topping, Roland F. Willasch, Robert M. Schatra, Wayne M. Lyngen, A. 
Incling, James F. W. Talley, Dan Laffertv, William F. Ganlev, Richard B. Isaac. 




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MONTGOMERY HALL— fas/ rou/: Don Shipley, Richard Buschman, James E. Farrall, Robert S. Litwin, Louie DeMar Keller, Thomas H. 
l-.t/lct, Joseph A, Travisano, Howard Tocker, Daniel S. Moore. Second row. Clifford R. Phelps, Allen H. Judman, Allen T. L. Chen, Yu W. 
( hail, Stanley II. Klein, Siginan Marvin Shapiro, Neil R. Schulman, James A. Rew, James C. Hagan, Donald H. Hnber. Third row: Glenn P. Mar- 
shall, Kenneth Mort, Larry N. Libauer, Paul Y. Hu, Melvin N. Cerber, Gerald A. Cump, Christos S. Laiakis, Ward A. Branduein, R. Ran 
dolph Greer, G. Frederick Haase, Ralph E. Webb. Fourth row. W. Kelley Noble, Jr., George Siwinski, Jeffrey Zaller, Joseph S. Gray. George 
K. Fritk, Ronald I". Flick, Harold W. Wilson, Jr., Michael J. Klima, John T. Hardisty. Herbert Streaker, Jerry Napolitano. 



Presenting Her Majesty, Miss 
Montgomery Hall! 

(Miss Elaine Ricca) 




Montgomery 



Montgomery Hall is generally recognized 
as a leader in dormitory activities. Although the 
largest dorm, with seven sections and more than 
.'550 residents, it is one of the better organized 
men's dorms. 

In the Fall campus blood drive, lor instance, 
Montgomery won the drive trophy with nearly 
hall again as many donors as the rest of the men's 
dormitories put together. The award will be 
put in a new trophy case with the tropin lor the 
iop intramural Football team, also copped by 
Montgomery. 

The big social event this year was the second 
annual Miss Montgomery Hall Dance held in 
Preinkeri Fieldhouse. More than .''nn people 
were on hand lo witness the crowning of Miss 
Montgomery Hall. 

Montgomery has also been a Leader in dorm 

(In isiinas dt( orations. 



358 





MONTGOMERY HALL— First row. Newton A. Williams, James A. Millen, Richard B. Neely, Kenneth C. Malkus, Louis H. Petersen, Thomas 
L. Wallis, Charles 1). McGee, John H. Aulbach. Second row. Bill Duvall, resident assistant; Buck Bartley, resident assistant; Joe B. McDaniel, 
faculty resident; Robert L, Blauvelt, Jack S. Nichols, Edward Schiano, Gunnleiv Helmen, William Wolf, Albert Kobayashi, William Moore, Phil 
Ross, George B. Blackford. Third row: EH Silverstein, John Codd, Monte R. Edwards, Jack Taggart, Lew Goodman, William Smith, Ronald L. 
Foskey, L. Allan Jones, Russ Werneth, Wayne Wolfersberger, Michael E. Brown. Fourth row: John P. Hein, Gene Sullivan, Jerry Rokoff, Ed- 
ward Burbul, Charles Smolkin, Tom Van Royen, Riley Eldridge, Ronny Lepson, Carl Meusing, Gil Flautt, III, Gerry Sutherland. Fifth row: 
Waller W. Knicely, Frank J. Zorick, Joseph Vecchione, Jr., Charles H. Z^nuk, Robert J. Soriano, Edward H. Cohen, Jack Den-, Ronald Gagner, 
Jack Doyle, Raymond Jackson, Charles H. Johnson, Jonathan Kenler, Charles Von Rosenberg. Sixth row. John W. Lowe, Joel H. Wein, Lester 
Solccki, Roger L. Heagy, Andrew B. Bellingham, Ramon Baumgartner, Leo A. Kormann, Terrence D. Donohue, Robert J. Staehling, Jerome Kep- 
hart, Allan P. Hunt, Norman W. Staehling, Dale Carbonier. 



Hall 



The Homecoming float featured Snow White and the 
Seven Dwarfs. 



No, this isn't a new house- 
mother and friend! 




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KEN I H \l I First row: Ycnchai Laohavanich, William Donaldson, Richard Worman, Jack Kraft. Wayne Long. Mrs. Margaret Jaynes, William F. 
Long, Kenneth Duffield, William A. Harlan, C hi I. Liao. Second row: Warren Granek, Thomas Hess, Mason Hopkins, Samuel Mirabile, Arthur 
Wilkinson. Howard Seymour, Alvin Sano, Jace Nonas. Gerry Wilcove, Melvin Lee Vaughn, Arnold Greenspun, John C. Gigliotti. Third row: 
I'hilip Gallant, fohn I. Koi/. Charles H. Haven, George L. Roemer, Howard L. Stevens, Donald R. Fooks, C. Franklin Full, Jr., Leslie 1). Young. 
l)a\iil /. Spence, Jaj I . I ragle, Franklin 1). Stillrich, Fourth row: John T. Murray, John H. Vol*. Bob Clingan, E. Enfield Walker, William I . 
Boyd, I homas I . C iiilils, Berl Swain, Theodore R. Baer, J. Mums Martone, Stephen Oseroff, Paul T. Johnson. 



Kent Hall 




Wiiiion a DOUBT, Kent Hall's criaifm 
claim to fame is thai fine old sport ol "watching 
all the girls go by." 

On any warm day ihc dorm steps can be seen 
Idled with loyal Kent devotees. When a girl 
walks l>\. the result is enough to make any college 
man proud. 

Another Kent tradition is collecting. Scat 
tered throughout the dorm are lanterns, smudge 
pots. Hags, and for a lime this year, a grocery carl. 



360 



Prince Georges Hall, one of the smaller 
dorms, lies between the two dorm malls. The 
front door faces Kent Hall and the rear door 
opens onto Washington Hall. 

New chairs and tables have been added to 
the lounge by the University, and the dorm 
members arc planning the purchase of a tele- 
vision set. 

Upstairs, in a quiet part of the building, the 
dorm has its own study room, complete with 
tables, chairs, and a sofa. 




You can always tell when it's getting 
close to the end o[ the semester . . . 



Prince Georges Hall 



I'RINCE GEORGE'S HALL-First row: Denny Butler, Ed Bohrer, Robert Reach, John W. Phillips, Jr.. president: Clifton L. .Smith. II. vice-presi- 
dent; Warren H. Debclius, 1). Dale Rhodes, Roland E. Yost. Second rotr: Jack Murphy, Clifton Martin. Fred Beebe, Cucnther W. Lerch, David 
M. I.evinc. Carl E. Peterson, James A. King. Richard Gallagher, Robert L. Wilmoth. Third row. Richard Fischer, Wayne Morris. Glenn Bell, 
Emil R. Mainer, George Kendall Cowne, Jr., Andrew V. Smith, John Middlestadt, Gary J. Platterspiel, Wayne Mclntyre. Richard J. D. Skeba, 



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4 1 • < * i ■* -J i i <-*• J 



TALBOT HALL— First row: David W. Goettee, David L. Brown, David Goodman, Quentin Dolecek, Joseph S. Hall, faculty resident; Walter 
Nakamura, secretary-treasurer; Frank Phillips, Jay Kramer. Second row: Thomas W. 1'earce, Donald B. Cober, Leo J. Muraro, Frank S. Kravitt, 
Peter T. Hills, Frank A. Davis, John W. Eppcs, David S. Shue. Third row: K. Groshon, Ronald J. Berman, J. Wayne Basil, Stephen N. Sovich, 
R. L. Grudziecki, R. (;. Howe. D. T. Oaklev, M. Ivfason. 



Talbot Hall 



I \ii(OT Ham dwellers watching tele- 
vision in their new lounge. 




362 



The men of Talbot Hall built their own 
lounge this year instead of following the usual 
procedure of having the University build it with 
the dorm funds authorized for Talbot. All that 
the administration furnished was the basic mater- 
ials, such as paint, and some furniture. 

The boys themselves cleaned out the base- 
ment, which was being used as a storeroom, and 
did all of the painting, tile laying, and decorating. 
After the lounge was completed they bought a 
television sel and additional furniture. 

Talbot Hall also has its own newspaper, The 
Talbot Tumor. The issues, which appear 
monthly, are written and printed by dorm mem 
hers. 



In the post war years, when a dormitory 
was nothing more than a place for a student to 
eat and study, Washington Hall was known as 
"The Range." Anyone who is familiar with the 
dormitory will agree that this was a fitting name 
for the long row of small sections in front of 
Allegany Hall. 

Washington Hall's sections are the smallest 
of any dorm; some house only a few boys. Each 
section is actually a small dorm in itself. In fact, 
a resident of one section may not see a resident 
of another section for weeks at a time. 




Long Hall. 



Washington Hall 



WASHINGTON HALL— First row: Richard G. Reitz, Bud G. Ijams, Elliot I. Cohan, Robert Myers, faculty resident; William Soper, resident 
assistant; Walter McGee, secretary-treasurer; Edward C. Hudson, vice-president; George Schumann, Jr., David Frank Michael Rudgers. Seco/id 
row: James E. Green, Harry J. Sanders, Larry M. Embleton, Leslie S. Goldstein, Raymond S. Connell, Jr., Roland S. Williams, Jr., Ronald L. 
Henry, Robert L. Fowikes, Gordon C. Huggins, Melvin E. Meekins, William E. Deibci t, Charles P. Levering. Third row: David Brenner, Donald 
Matusky, Vick Brinton, David Sapp, Marvin Webb, Dale Hall, Thomas E. Davis, John Cornwell, Frank Snyder, John R. Thomas, Leonard W. 
Rozamus. 



I 








FIRE EXTENSION UORM-Unt roiv. Warren Peter, Michael Magee. "Mack," Elwood Willey, Anlhon) R. 

O'Neal. Second row: Martin Jay Hanna, III, Gary Frederick, Robert Grant, Frank S. Trcmel. 



Fire Extension Dorm 



The eight boys who live, cat, and sleep here are really working 
their way through college. Besides keeping their quarters neat and 
the fire fighting equipment in order, they also answer an average ol 
one call a day. 

All arc enrolled in the lire protection engineering course, which 
will prepare them lor such professions as industrial or municipal 
consultants or insurance underwriters. 

The ninth member of the group is Mack, the Dalmatian mascot, 
who has the hesi deal of all. He gets to go to all the fires but he 
doesn't have to attend class. That's a dog's life? 



364 




rWENTY-FOUR Mot Ks \ DVi 



a 





H 






Ul 



M 





364 



4 




w% 








And so you came to Maryland, where freshman orientation gently 
eased you into the bustling stream of campus life. Hour exams, deans slips 
and registration soon became familiar landmarks, while campus hangouts and 
traditions became an indispensable part of life. With dink and M Book dis- 
carded, the AFROTC uniform was the final trace of newness. 

As sophomores, you returned to campus in the fall with elections be- 
hind you, and the comfortable feeling of being an old timer to Maryland life. 
Enthusiasm and energy abounded — you became the first class to design your 
own flag. The visit of Queen Elizabeth and the thrill and triumph of the 
"Queen's Game", made this year a distinctive one, while old traditions such 
as the Sophomore Carnival were not forgotten. 



Having attained the level of juniors and up per classmen, you settled 
down to choose your major and assume the responsibilities of campus leader- 
ship. Thus, for the first time, the Junior Promenade was held off campus, 
and Miss Maryland was crowned at the dance at the Indian Spring Country 
Club. The Junior Class Donkey Basketball game was a hilarious success, and 
May Day, with its lovely traditions, was well done despite slightly dampened 
spirits at the ei 




This fourth and last year at Maryland was over before you knew it. 
Soon you were making your final contribution to the university — The Sen- 
ior Class Presents, with Bob Hope. Graduation marks the end of four event- 
ful years, and who knows what the future will bring? 



369 



Class of 1960 

















JEAN CAROLYN ABBEY, Bloomfield, N.J.; A&S, B.A., Spanish- 
AAII. v.p.; Panhcllcnic Council, v.p.; Diamond, secy.; Free State 
Panv. secy. DAVID SAMUEL ABRAMS, Silver Spring; Engr., B.S.. 
Chemical Engineering-AICHE. SAMUEL PAUL ACHTZEHN, 
West Newton, Pa., BPA, B.S., Transportation— AXA, Football. 
BARBARA LF.F. ACKERMAN, Washington, D. C, Ed., B.S., 
Childhood Education— SAT, Hillcl, Women's Chorus. 



RICHARD A. ADIE, Islip, N.Y.; Engr., B.S., Aeronautical En- 
gineering—IAS; Arnold Air Society; Society of American Military. 
NANCY LEE ADDISON, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Elementary Edu- 
cation—Dorm, v.p., Exec. Council, Jr. Rep.; Judicial Board, chm.; 
Homecoming, Decorations Comm. RICHARD DONALD ADDI- 
SON, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S.. Geography-rGT. RALPH J. 
ADKINS. Delmar; Ag.; B.S.. Agricultural Education — 1-H, v.p., 
treas.; FFA, treas.; Dorm, pres. 



DEBRA KATHREN ADLER, Rockville; Ed.. B.S., Elementary 
Education— SAT. hist.; UT; Aqualiners, treas.; WRA; STE; Hillel; 
NEA. EDWARD ALLEN AHEARN, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Eng- 
lish. EDWARD O. AKER. Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S.. Indus- 
trial Management— SIT; SAM; Intramurals. EDITH ALBER- 
SHEIM, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Psychology— AOII, scholarship 
chm.; *X; Psychology Club, secy.; pres.; Big Sister Program. 



DONNA C. ALDRIDGE. Hyattsville; BPA. B.S., Personnel Ad- 
ministration— AHA. treas.; <j>X6. v.p.; SGA, Calendar Comm.. Job 
Placement Comm., Job Register, chm.; Newman Club. GEORGE 
WATSON ALGIRE, JR., Hyattsville; Ed.. B.S.. Education for 
Industry— IEA; SAM; American Management Assoc. DONALD E. 
ALLEN, Newark, N.J.; CSCS, B.S.. Military Science. FRANKLIN 
G. ALLEN, Yale, S.D.; A&S. B.A., English. 



ETTA MARLENE ALTMAN, Baltimore; Ed.. B.S., Childhood 
Education-AE*; Hillel; SNEA; Intramurals. DAVID WILLIAM 
AMICK, Arlington. Va.; Engr., B.S., Mechanical Engineering- 
UTS; ASME. BJORN ANDERSON. College Park; A&S, B.A.. 
Economics— *A9; Track: Varsity M. Club, treas.; \\-s Sr. Council; 
*K*. GRACE ELIZABETH ANDERSON, Gaitlicrsburg: BPA, 
B.S., Marketing-nB*; Sr. Class Legislature; Student Activities 
Comm.; SGA Campus Improvement Coram.; <l>XO: Terrapin Staff; 
M Book, staff; Harmony Hall; Marketing Club. WRA. rep.: Old 
Line Parly, rep. 



THOMAS HOWARD ANGLEBERGER, Frederick; BPA. B.S., 
Marketing— AMA. MILDA MARY ANKIDAS, Baltimore; A&S, 
B.S., Microbiology-Newman Club. JOSEPH Mills WIOM1.LI. 
Silver Spring; Engr., B.S.. Civil Engineering TE'1>: \SCE; Hillel. 
PATRICIA JOAN VRGEKAKE. Silver Spring; A&S. B.A.. Fine 
\ 1 1^; TA. Publil Kel < Ii til : I err. Sec. Ed.: Art stall: May 1 >-is Art. 



RON \1 1) EARL AKMIGF.K. Annapolis; Engr.. B.S . Acionautical 
Engineering I \S. ERIC SIDNEY ARNOLD. Jefferson; Ag., B.S., 
Dairy Technology Daily I ri lmology Club. PHYLLIS III \sll 
\l \V Silver Spring; Ed., B A , English anil Spanish -Hillel. JOHN 

III R()l D VTLER, rakoma Park; BPA, B.A., Financial Manage- 
ment. 



370 



STANLEY EMERY ATWOOD, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Spanish- 
*A*; Md. Flying Assoc; Spanish Club. WILLIAM CHARLES 
AUSTIN, JR. Bethesda; BPA, B.S., Marketing-Dining Hall Club; 
SAM. MARLENE DEVILBISS AVERITTE, Union Bridge; Home 
Ec, B.S., Education-Home Ec. Club. AIGIRDAS V. BACANSKAS, 
Baltimore; BPA. B.S., Foreign Service— 2N; Soccer; Varsity M Club; 
Newman Club; Lithuanian Student Club; Political Science Club. 



JAMES EDWARD BAILEY, Washington, D. C; BPA, B.S., Eco- 
nomics—Varsity M Club; Wrestling Club; Econ. Discussion Club, 
sec.-treas. ANNA LEE BAKER, College Park; A&S, B.A., Sociology 
ArA; Sociology Club; Wesley Club. ELEANOR LEE BAKER, 
Union Bridge; Ed. B.A., English— AAII, Corr. secy.; Dorm, religious 
chm.; 4-H; Wesley Foundation; Chapel Choir. RICHARD FRAN- 
CIS BAKER, Plainfield, N.J.; A&S, B.S., Psychology-AXA, Public 
Relations chm.; Pershing Rifles; Psychology Club; Intramurals; 
Placement Forum, co-chm. 



THOMAS B. BAKER, Mt. Rainier; BPA, B.A., Marketing-KA; 
SAM; Pershing Rifles; Marketing Club. DONALD NICHOLAS 
BALDWIN, Washington, D.C.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. HAR- 
OLD MONROE BALDWIN, Laurel; BPA, B.S., Accounting-ASII. 
JAMES HAROLD BALILES Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Business 
Education— Young Democrats. 



MICHAEL WILLIAM BALOK, Detroit, Mich.; CSCS, B.S., Military 
Science. LEO PAUL BALSAMO, New Haven, Conn.; Ed., B.S., 
Social Studies— ATA, pres.; Newman Club, Track, mng. DIXIE 
ANNE BARIDON, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.A., Psychology-KA9; 
Psychology Club; Md. Flying Assoc; Diamondback. ROGER L. 
BARKER, Kensington; A&S B.A., History— AXA; Men's League, 
pres., treas.; Pre-College Sponsor; SGA Cabinet; Student Life 
Comm.; UT; Elections Board, chm.; Freshman Orientation Board; 
A&S, Sr. Advisory Board; Sr. Endowment Comm.. 



JAMES MICHAEL BARNES, Marbury; Engr.. B.S., Electrical En- 
gineering. RUTH BARNETT, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Childhood 
Education— AE*; Aqualiners; UT; Ski Club; NEA; Soph. Carnival 
Comm.; Intramurals. FRADELLE ANN BARR, Baltimore; Ed., 
B.S., Childhood Education. JOHN JOSEPH BARRETT, Wash- 
ington, D.C.; Phys. Ed., B.S., Physical Education— 9X; Baseball; 
Varsity M Club; Intramurals. 



RAYMOND L. BARRIE Springfield, Va.; CSCS, B.S., Military 
Science. WALTER RICHARD BARTOSH, Arlington, Va.; CSCS, 
B.S., Military Science. CARL EMANUEL BASTIO, Baltimore; 
BPA, B.S., Industrial Management-SAM. JOYCE ANNE BAT- 
TLES, Silver Spring; Ed., B.A., Childhood Education. 



MARY LOU BAUER, Severna Park; A&S, B.A., Sociology-SAI; 
AKA; American Guild of Organists; Sociology Club; Philosophy 
Club; Chapel Choir and Organist; Food Fair Scholarship. 
EVERETT HENRY BAYLISS North Beach; BPA, B.A., Account- 
ing— BA*, pres., ass't. secy.; BT2; SAM, comm. chm.; Acc't. Club; 
Md. Assoc, of Certified Public Acc't. JOHN STEPHEN BEALE, 
JR., Pasadena; Engr., B.S., Chemical Engineering— AXS, pres.; 
AICHE; Engr. Student Council. GEORGE WILLIAM BEALE, 
Washington, DC; A&S, B.A., Sociology — Newman Club; Day- 
dodger Club. 




i iiMl 



371 




mM 



f 



*■* 




> m 





.v* i 




r 



*.** 




MARY GRAEVES BEALL, Hyattsvillc; AfcS, B.S., Microbiology- 
r+is. rush chm., lituals chm.; 2A0, Color Guard; AWS Ninas 
Pageant, chm.; Homecoming, Chaperones Comm., chm.; Cihapel 
Choir. WILLARD I.F.ROY BEALL, JR., College l'ark; Agr., B.S.. 
Horticulture— AZ. RAYMOND ALPHONSl'S BEAVAN, Baltimore; 
BPA, B.S.. Accounting— SAM. GERALD WILLIAM BECHTLE, 
Hyattsville; Phys. Ed., U.S.. Physical Education— Basketball; Intra- 
mural Council, pics. 



LINDA DOROTHY BECK, Baltimore; A&S, 11. A.. Sociology- AOII, 
pledge sponsor, prcs., rep. to May Day; Cultural Comm., Sec; HAE; 
Terrapin, see. ed., assoc. ed.; Rossborough Club; Fresh. From, Day; 
[r. Prom, secy.; Jr. Legislature; SGA Rules Comm BENTON 
LEE BECKER, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Sociology— TE+. rush chm, 
pledge master, prcs.; Blood Drive, chm.; Inliamurals. MARGARET 
ANN BEEGLE, Cheverly; Ed., B.S. Home Economics— AHA, rush 
chm.. music chm.; Harmon) Hall. ROY FRANCIS BEHLKE, 
Wilmington, Del.; F^ngr., B.S.. Aeronautical Engineering— TBn, 
IAS, pres.; Dorm, prcs.; RMA; Newman Club. 



CHARLES EDWARD BELL. College Park; A&S. B.S.. Physics. 
LARREN WARREN BELL, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Physics. ROB- 
ERT NELSON BELL. Adelphi; Ag„ B.S., Agricultural Fxonomics 
-Varsity M Club; Soccer; Newman Club. MARY ACNES BF.N- 
ACK, Glen Bumie; Ed.. B.S.. Elem. Ed.; NRA. 



ROBERT A. BENHOFF, Catonsville; Engr., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering-nTZ, ASME. FRANKLIN CHARLES BENJAMIN, 
Port Deposit; A&S, B.S.. Zoology-2AE. CAROLYN ONALEE 
BENNANZAR. Hanover; Ed.. B.S., Musical Education— SAI; Chapel 
Choir. PETER HENRY BENSON. Mt. Rainier; BPA. B.S.. Eco- 
nomics— Econ. Discussion Club. 



ENIL NORBERT BERES, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Education for 
Industry— ATfi; Newman Club; Baseball; Soccer. ROBERT DALE 
BERGER, Parsonsburg; AfcS, B.A.. Art— $A6; Kalcgcthos; IFC, 
Frat. Disciplinary Board; Traffic Comm.. chm.; SGA Legislature; 
Miss Prince George Pageant, chm.; Homecoming Queen Board, 
chm JUDITH I.ENORE BERKENBILT, Washington. DC; A&S, 
B.A., History — <J>.\(>: Hillel, Cultural Comm.. chm.: National 
Leadership Ins't.: Dance Club. GORDON LEE BERLINSKY, 
Washington, D.C.: Engr.. B.S.. Civil Engineering— ASCE, Intra 
murals. 



LINDA Rl IH HERMAN, Chew Chase; Ed.. B.S.. Elementary 
Education-Hillel; Dean's List. STEPHEN JOSEPH BERN 
HARDT, Baltimore; BPA, B.s . Marketing. BEVERLY RENE 
BERNIER, Bethesda; Ed., B.A., English— AXQ, pics., political rep.; 
Campus Improvement Comm.; Election Board; fob. tour leader: 

Dorm judicial board: AWS. publicity; Newman ( lul) \BBY 

BERNSTEIN, Washington. DC: I'd.. B.S., Elementary Education 

-AAA. 



ROBFR I R. BERIYL. Arnold: A&S. B.A.. Fsv.hologv P.suholop 
Club. NADIA L. BERYK, Salisbury; Home I, us. Home Eos 

nomics Education-Westminster Foundation: Mel, Christian Fellow 

ship: Chapel Choir. Rlc.HVRD WALDEN BESNIER, Plainfield, 

X j ; l'hvs. Ed. U.S. Pins. 1.1 : Var. M Club: Wrestling Club. 
u \yni HANELY BETHARD, Salisbury; BPA, lis Marketing- 

♦2K, pies. v. p. soc. dim : SAM: IFC; Marketing Club. 



372 



w 



'Registration Soon Became Familiar . . ." 




J* 



'V 












"V 



MARY M. BIESS, Riverdale; A&S. B.S., Mathematics. LLOYD 
EDWARDS BILLS, Essex; Ag., B.S., Animal Husbandry-AZ; Block 
and Bridle Club, treas., v.p.; Md. Student Livestock Judging Team. 
RONALD F. BINETTI, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Industrial manage- 
ment-Football; SAM. LYNNE BIRTHRIGHT. Washington, D.C.; 
A&S, B.A., History— KKr, house pres.; LISA; *A0; Election Board; 
Dorm. exec. comm.. soph, rep.; Color Guard; UT; Old Line. 



ROBERT SMITH BISCHOFF, Alexandria, Va.; Engr., B.S., Civil 
Engineering— ITKA. v.p., secy., soc. chm., athletic chm., ASCE; IFC; 
SAC; Intramurals. TROY R. BISHOP, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., 
Physics. WILLIAM RAYMOND BLACK. Grcenbelt; BPA, B.S., 
Transportation-ASII. CARMINE DANIEL BLADES, Annapolis; 
A&S. B. A., —Varsity M Club; Wrestling, mng.; Newman Club; 
Mackard Award Winner. 



GEORGE A. BLADES. Greenbelt; BPA, B.S.. Personnel Manage- 
ment. JOAN BLAKE, Jacksonville, Fla.; A&S, B.S., Botany— ASA; 
AAA. RONA HELEN BLANKMAN, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., English 
-AE<J>; Modern Dance Club; Soph. Carnival; SAC. BERNARD 
HARRY BLAUSTEIN, Baltimore; A&S, B.S.. Psychology-TE*; 
Fresh. Orientation Comm.; Judo Club. 



JOAN ELIZABETH BLOCHLINGER, Jersey City, N.J.; BPA, B.S., 
Real Estate and Insurance— Fresh. Class, treas.; Sr. Legislature; 
Fresh. Orientation Board; SGA Organizational Controls Comm.; 
Student Activities Comm.; Ski Club; Old Line Party, independent 
rep.; Homecoming Queens, tickets, comm. JACOB SAMUEL 
BLOOM, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Sociology-TE*, steward. DANIEL 
CHARLES BLUM, Hyattsville; BPA, B.A., Accounting— Accounting 
Club. CAROL RUTH BLUMENTHAL, Hanover, Pa.; A&S, B.A., 
Sociology— 2AT, pres., v.p.; ZTE; Diamond; Homecoming, Dance 
Decorations Comm. 



THOMAS ANTHONY BOCCHINO, Bernardsville, N.J.; BPA, 
B.S., Marketing— SAM, Internat'l Club; Marketing Club. CLIF- 
FORD LINCOLN BOGART, Baltimore; Phys. Ed., B.S., Physical 
Education— Dean's list; Intramural Council. JUDITH D. BOGASH, 
Baltimore; Ed., B.A., Childhood Education— AE$. scholarship 
chm. MARTIN J. BOHN, JR., Bethel Park, Pa.; A&S B.A., Psy- 
chology; Psych. Club; Chapel Choir; Westminster Foundation; 
D-Club: *K*. 



ROBERT LEONARD BOLEN, Washington, D.C.; BPA. B.S., 
Transportation-2AE. LESTER EMERSON BOLEYN, College 
Park; Ag., B.S., Agronomy— AZ; Agronomy Club; Dairy Judging 
Team. HAROLD RAY BOHLMAN, JR., Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., 
Education for Industry— KA, secy.; IFC; American Management 
Assoc; SAM; Lacrosse. MARILYN JOAN BOMSTEIN, Baltimore; 
Ed., B.S. Childhood Education— AE4>, house pres., steward; AWS 
sorority council; Hillel; Modern Dance Club; SNEA; Intramurals. 



373 




ft 

p s.. o o 





iftfcft 



SJ Ml BONDER, New Vork, NY.; Engr., B.S.. Mechanical En- 
gineering- *HZ, pits.; IIT2, v.p.; TBII. scholarship comm. dim.; 
Fresh. Tutoring Service, chm.; ODK; Md. living Assoc; Engineer- 
ing Newspaper, co-ed. fOSEPH JAMES BONNER, College Park; 
\vs B.A., English. DANIEL LIGHTNER BONNE, Silver Spring; 
BPA. B.S., Foreign Service. ROBERT JAMES BOSWELL, Rock- 
ville; Engr. I1.S Mechanical Engineering— TBn: ASME; Intra- 
murals. 



DIANE RUTH BOTTOMS, Arlington. Va.; Ed., B.S.. Elementary 
Education— AAA. activities chm., rec. secy.; Flying Follies; Terra- 
pin, section cd.; M-Book, mng. ed.; Fresh. Day, publicity chm.; 
Fresh. Orientation Board Booklet, ed., secy.; Campus Chest, pub- 
licity chm.; SGA Calendar Comm., chm.; SNEA, publicity chm.; 
Intramurals. FRANKLIN MACDONNEL BOUTILIER, West 
Roxburv. Mass.; CSCS, B.S.. Military Science. HERBERT HAR- 
RISON 'BOWERS, Millington; BPA. B.S.. Industrial Management 
-SAM; Wesley Foundation; Intramurals. JANET JO BOWERS, 
Hyattsville; Eel., B.S.. Secretarial Education— ATA, treas.; Aqualiners; 
Panhellenic Council; Pledge Dance, tickets chm.; Daydodger Big 
Sister; Ed. Career Week Forum, Co-chm.; Intramurals. 



JOHN JOSE BOWDEN, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Personnel Ad- 
ministration— 2AX: ITAE; WMUC, program director, chief an- 
nouncer; Diamondback, reporter and columnist; D-Club, v. p. 
DAVID C. BOWIE. Silver Spring; Engr.. B.S., Aeronautical En- 
gineering-!' KE. chaplain; TBn; IAS. WILLIAM CLINTON 
BOYD, San Antonio. Tex.; CSCS. B.S.. Military Science. EVELYN 
BEATRICE BOYER. Hyattsville; AS.-S, B.A.. Psychology. 



NORMAN BOYER. Frederick; BPA, B.S., Financial Administration 
-Am; KK*; Marching Band. PATRICIA BOYI.ES. Frederick; 
Home Ec. B.S.. Home Economics Education— II B<J>. house pres., 
corres. secy.; AWS Exec. Council; Judicial Board chm.; Home Ec. 
Club; Women's Chorus. SHERMAN L. BRADY, Baltimore; Engr., 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering— WIZ; ASME; Trail Club; Chan- 
ning Fellowship. WALTER E. BRANDT. Hyattsville; A&5, B.S.. 
Microbiology, 



TOWNSEND DEAN BREEDEN. Engr.. B.S.. Electrical Engineering 
-IRE. JULIUS B. BREELAND, JR.. West Columbia, S.C.; CSCS, 
B.S., Military Science. BARTON L. BREIGHNER, Littlcstown. 
Pa.; A&S, B.S., History— Dorm, pres., v.p.; RMA; Dean's List; Intra- 
murals. DAVID JOSEPH BRENNER. Chevy Chase; Engr.. B.S., 
Electrical Engineering— *H2, treas.; TBII: HKN: Hillcl: Dorm, 
pres.; RMA; Internat'l Club, 



WILLIAM WITTHALF BRIDE, 111. (hew Chase; BPA. u\. 
Public Relations— 2 AE: 1AX. Old Line, staff; Diamondback, staff. 
WILLIAM HUNTER BRIGHT, Silver Spring; BPA, B.A.. Mat 
keting Personnel— 42K; Gymkana Troupe. ERNESTINE AMELIA 
BRIM . Silvei Spring; Ed., B.S. Elementary Education— Literary 
Honors Program. I RUM I HICKS BRINFIELD. JR.. Hv.itts 
ville; Ag .. U.S., Dairy Husbandry— ATP. Reporter; Ag. Stud. Coun- 
cil, v.p.; Dairy Science Club; Coll-OAg.. staff. 



ot ENTIN PAIL BRISTOW, College Park; BPA, l!>. Industrial 
Vdministration SAM. CHARLES CADE BROADRUP, Frederick; 
UeS, B, \., Economics 4>2K, secy., hist.; Men's League, lush, rep., 
secy. WARREN ELLSWORTH BROCKE'I I. JR. Scvema Park; 

Ed., its. Education Ai'X. pus., v.p.. treas., hist; Men's league. 
treas., independent rep.; SNEA; Fresh. Orientation Board; UMOI 
Chm. MICHAEL ["HEODORE BRODSKY, Silver Spring; Engr., 
ns. Electrical Engineering akii secy . v.p.; TBII; HKN, 



374 



Class of 1960 



WALDO WALKER BROOKS, JR., Centreville; CSCS, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. JOHN LARKIN BROS, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., 
Education for Industry— SAE; Fresh. Orientation Board; IEA, Free 
State Party, rep. ROLAND HORACE BROESEKER, JR., Linthi- 
cura; BPA, B.S., General Business— AXA. rush dim.; Dorm, pres.; Sr. 
legislature. BRUCE ALVIN BROUGH, W. Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., 
Public Relations— American Public Relations Assoc; Md. Christian 
Fellowship; ISA; Diamondback, staff; SDX; Career Week, publicity 
chm. 

CAROLE ANNE BROUMAS, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.S., Sociology- 
AOn; Daydodger Big Sister Program, secy., chm.; Soph. Prom, 
refreshment chm.; Aquiliners, prog, chm.; Terrapin, staff; Wo- 
men's Employment Conference, chm.; FOB. BARBARA JEAN 
BROWN, Ocean City; A&S, B.A., Fine Arts— KA9, pres., rush capt.; 
Diamond; Frosh Prom, decorations chm.; Soph. Prom, chm.; As- 
sembly Cotnm,, secy.; Cultural Comm., secy.; FOB; Jr. Prom, 
flowers chm.; Bridal Fair; men's dept. chm. CHARLES EDWARD 
BROWN, Baltimore; Engr., B.S., Electrical Engineering. LAW- 
RENCE BASIM BROWNE. Takoma Park; Engr., B.S., Electrical 
Engineering— IRE; Mr. and Mrs. Club, treas. 



MARY ELAINE BRYCE, Silver Spring; Ed., Childhood Education 
—Chapel Choir, Weslev Foundation, Women's Chorus; UT; Fresh. 
Counselor. NEIL AUBREY BUDNICK, Jappa; BPA, B.S., Ac 
counting-SAM. ROBERT JAY BULITT, Trenton, N.J.; BPA, 
B.A., Public Relations— AEIT, pres., v.p., secy.; IFC; Diamondback, 
staff; Amer. Pub. Rel. Assoc; Sr. Class Exec. Council; Men's 
League; FOB; SGA Pub. Rel. dir.; Intramurals. JOHN ANTHONY 
BUNDY. Baltimore; Engr., B.S.. Civil Engineering-ASCE. 



JOAN STAFFORD BUNYAN, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary 
Education— 2K; Newman Club; Dorm, secy., homecoming chm., 
exec, council; Student Activities Comm.; Intramurals. RICHARD 
ANDREW BURDICK, College Park; A&S, B.A., Speech-TKA; 
Calvert Debate Society; Md. Debate Team. MARY JANE BURRIS, 
Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.A., History— AOn, social chm.; UT; 
Fresh. Counselor; Homecoming Comm., co-treas. LEROY RENE 
BURTNER, Keedysville; A&S, B.A., Fine Arts-A*X; Marching 
Band; Men's League; Fine Arts Club. 



GEORGE REUBEN BURTON, Kensington; Engr., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering. BARBARA JEAN BUSCAGLIA, A&S, B.A., 
— KKT, Corres. secy.; Jr. Prom, queen comm.; Newman Club; Intra- 
murals. GUY NATIONS BUSHNELL, Washington, D.C.; BPA, 
B.A., Transportation. CARL RICHARD CALLIS, Greenbelt; Engr., 
B.S., Electrical Engineering— IRE; Mr. and Mrs. Club, pres. 



TOY NOAH CAMPBELL, JR., Hyattsville, Ag„ B.A.. Agricul- 
tural Education-AZ; FFA. THOMAS JOHN CANNING, Green- 
belt; BPA, B.S., Industrial Management— SAM; Newman Club; 
Vandenberg Guard. BARBARA BELL CAPAROTTI, Silver Spring; 
BPA, B.S., General-Br2. DAVID H. CAPLAN, Baltimore; BPA, 
B.S., Marketing— ZBT, cultural chm.; American Marketing Assoc, 
v.p., membership chm. 



BERNARD J. G. CARADEC, Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., Education for 
Industry. SYLVIA R. CARASIK, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary 
Education— Young Democrats; Modern Dance Club. NANCY B. 
CARPENTER, Arlington, Va.; A&S, B.A., French-Munich Branch 
—Bavarian Terrapin, Ass't Ed.; Ski Club; French Club, sec-treas.; 
Homecoming Court; Mixed Chorus; College Park-German Club; 
Internat'l Club; Miss U. of Md., finalist. CHARLES W. CARROLL, 
Forest Heights; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. 



^ **k m V^ 




375 










"Campus hangouts 

of life." 



became an indispensible part 



LYNNE JUDITH CASHMAN, Chev) Chase; A&S, B.A.. Spanish- 
KKI". pledge trainer, political rep.; Sliss U. of Md.; Cheerleader; 
Laurel Blossom Queen; Who's Who Comm., dim.; Who's Who; 
rerrapin, sec. id. ass't commun. cd.; Jr. I'rom, Queens, chut,; 
\vs Si Council. BETTY LOUISE CASON, Washington, D.C.; 
\vs l( \.. History— *A0, sen.: University Scholarship; 4>Kc|>. 
MARGARET \\\1 CASTIELLO, Bethesda; Home Ec. B.S.. 
Industrial Management— KAO. cones, secy.; Newman Club; Home 
Ec. < lub; May D.iv. programs chm. RICHARD ROBERT CAVEY, 
Mt. Rainier; Engr., B.S., F.lcctrical Engineering— IRE. 



Mil ION W. CHAMBERS, Fairfax, Va.; Ed., B.S.. Science-Judo 
Club, v.p. I \RRV OMER CHANEY, Chanute AFB, 111.; BPA, B.S., 
Public Relations— 2AE; i)A.\: Diamondback, staff; Intramurals. 
LENA \N\ CHANEY, Beltsville; Phys. Ed., B.S., Physical Educa- 
tion— 2TA; WRA; Women's Professional Club. EARL CLINTON 
CHANNEL!.. Silver Spring; Engr.. B.S., Electrical Engineering— 
HKN; THII; AIEE; IRE: Mr. and Mrs. Club. 



I \R \s IHOR CHARCHALIS, Baltimore; Engr.. B.S.. Civil En 
gineering— Soccer, co-capL; Newman Club: ASCE; Varsity M Club; 
Ukranian Club; Pushing Rifles. EDYTHE NORLENE CHASEN, 
Washington, D.C.; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — Women's 
us; Chapel Choir, librarian. ROBERT L. CHELLEW, Hvatts 
Ville; A&S, B.S.. /oology. JOHN MYRICK CHERRY. III. Wood 

Veres; Vvs B.A., History— *KT. 



LILA |o ( HESNEY, Damascus; BI'A. B.S.. Personnel Administra- 
tion ASA, tec. secy.; +XO; SAM, secy. RAYMOND PAUL 
CHI RAN. Silver Spring: Ed.. B.S., Education for Industry— 
American Management Assoc.; SAM; Industrial Ed. Assoc; New- 
iii.m Club. THOMAS ALBERT CHURCH, Baltimore; Engr., B.S., 
Civil Engineering-ASCE, l.aciossc. HOWARD LEE CLABAUGH, 
Bethesda; A&S, B.A., Government and Politics— SAE, pres., v.p.; 
IIl'A. v.p.; Kalegethos, treas.; SGA, v.p.; SGA Legislature, pies.; 
( alverl Debate Society; Jr. Class, pics.; Soph. Class, v.p.; Fresh. Day. 
chm.; ODK; Fresh Orientation Board, ass't. chm., treas.; Who's 
Who; Intramurals; A&S, Sr, Advisory Council; Faculty-Senate Stu- 
dent Life Com 



Will I \M 1 \p,l IK (1 \(.l I I. III. Baltimore; A&S, B.A.. Com- 
mercial Vrl -*KT, nuns, secy., pledge master; Arnold Air Society; 
Rille: Varsity M Club: IFC; Harmony Hall Comm. ARCHIE 
[EROMB (I \I'P. Washington, DC; CSCS, B.S., Military Science 
1IL\ HOWARD Ulsl CLARK, Birmingham, Ala'.; CSCS. 
I'.s Military Science. C\ROI. CXNTICRBURY CLARKE. Hyatts 
ville; Home I i . B.s.. Interior Design— Ar. hist.; Career Week, \sli>. 
publicity chm.; Terrapin, s<< ed.; Gymkana. 



PATRICK i I Mori ( I \rki Washington, DC; Engr., B3., 
Civil Engineering Baseball, capt.; Basketball; Varsit) M club. 
VSC1 | whs P COAKLEY, College Park; lug.. B.s. [EROLD 
COFFE1 rakoma Park; Ed., B.A., Social Studies— »2A; Hillel 
FENTON PRICI COGAR, IR., College Park; BPA. B.s. Vccounl 
ing— ata. treas.; Wesley Foundation, treas 



376 



CARL FRANCIS COLBERT, College Park; BPA, B.S., Industrial 
Management-SAM. GEORGE E. COLLIAS, Long Island, N.Y.: 
BPA. B.S., Accounting— KA, treas., house mng.. social chm.; IFC, 
academic chm.: A2II. hist.; Accounting Club; Intramurals. WIL- 
LIAM ELLSWORTH COLLIER, Baltimore; BPA. B.S., Marketing. 
CHESTER CATTELL COLLINS. JR.. Salisbury; A&S. B.S.. Zoology 
—Dorm, resident ass't. 



PERRY V. COLLINS, Napa, Calif.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. 
RICHARD GENE COLWELL, Laurel; BPA, B.S., 
Swimming; Varsity M Club; Md. Flying Assoc; Accounting Club. 
ELIZABETH NIXON CONKLIN, Charleston, S.C.; A&S, B.A. 
Spanish— KAO; AAA; SAIL treas.; Mortar Board; *K*; Who's Who; 
Sr. Class, v.p.; Jr. Class pres.; Terrapin staff; Aqualiners; FOB; A&S 
Sr. Advisory Council; Flying Follies; Faculty-Senate Comm. RICH- 
ARD LLOYD CONLEY, Poland, N.Y.; BPA, B.S., Accounting-A2IT; 
BA*; *H2; BT2; Accounting Club; SAM; Dean's List. 



WILLIAM FRANCIS COOK, Chevy Chase;-AA2, pres.; Mar- 
keting Club; Intramurals. JERRY LEE COOPER. Baltimore; 
BPA, B.S., Accounting— BA*; Accounting Club. THOMAS W. 
COOPER. Sandy Spring; BPA. B.A., Transportation— ANA; Veter- 
an's Club. LEROY VANCE CORBETT, Adelphi; CSCS, B.S., 
Military Science. 



CONSTANCE LOUISE CORNELL. Wheeling. W.Va.; A&S, B.A.. 
Drama— KKT, pres., house pres.; AWS, 2nd v.p.; UT, business mng.; 
Mortar Board, treas:; <i>K<I>; Diamond; Nat. Coll. Players; Flying Fol- 
lies, pres.; AAA, pres.; May Day, drama chm., academic board chim.; 
Parent's Day, secy.; Dean's List; Dorm & Sorority Scholarship 
Awards; Miss Spring, 1957; Queen of queens, 1957; ACC 1st place, 
after dinner speaking. IRENE A. CORNELL. Silver Spring; BPA, 
B.S., Personnel General Administration. HARRY J. COTTMAN, 
Mt. Rainier; A&S, B.A., Government and Politics— II2A. ALMA 
RAE COUNCILMAN, Baldwin; Home Ec, B.S., Practical Art- 
Riding Club; May Day Decorations Comm.; Intramurals. 

JAMES FRANKLIN COURTNEY. Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.. Edu- 
cation for Industry— Amateur Radio Club; SAM. GORDON 
EUGENE COVINGTON, Baltimore; Engr.. B.S.. Mechanical 
Engineering— ASME; Newman Club; Intramurals. JOYCE FRAN- 
CES COX, Bel Air; Ed., B.A.. Elementary Education— KAG, treas., 
v.p.; SNEA, secy., v.p.. delegate to convention; Old Line, accounts 
manager; AWS Handbook; Westminster Foundation, social chm. 
HENRY N. CRAIG. Hattiesburg, Miss.; Univ. Col.. B.S., Mil. 
Science. 



RONALD DWIGHT CRAIG, Hyattsville; Education, B.S., Elem. 
Ed. CURTIS ALBERT CRAMER, Arlington, Va.; B.P.A., B.S., 
Business, AXA; Dean's List— Jr. Yr., Newman Club— Fresh. Yr. 
RANDOLPH S. CRAMER, Woodsboro; BPA, B.S.. Trans., 2*E; 
AZIT. ANA, Scabbard and Blade, KKSK Amid. Air Soc, Vice Pres. 
Univ. Md. Band, Chmn. H.S. Band Day. PHYLLIS ARDELLA 
CRANDELL, Churchton; BPA, B.S.. General-<t»X6; 4-H Club; Sail- 
ing Club. 



CHARLES WESLEY CREEK. Hancock; Engr., B.S., M.E., AZ. 
NANCY BOWEN CROCE, Chevy Chase; Ed., B.A., Social Studies, 
Chap. AAA. Who's Who Comm.; SGA Leg— Jr. Class Rep., v.p.; 
Angel Flight; chm., SGA Fin. Comim. sec. WILLARD MARSHALL 
CRONYN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S.. Marh, Channing Club; AIEE- 
IRE. EUGENE GEORGE CROSSLAND. Keyser, W. Va.; Elec. Eng., 
B.S., Elect. Eng.. IRE. 




377 



Class of 1960 







ft 



DONALD EUGENE CROUSE, Pasadena; Eng.. B.S.. Mecli. ROB 
ERT JEROME CRUMLISH, Carney's Point ,N.J.; BPA. U.S.. Econ 
—ATA; Newman Club; Intramural Sports. JOHN KNOX CL'LLEN 
JR.. Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., E.E.-EKN; IRE. JULIA MAE CUN 
NINGHAM, Towson; F.tluc.. B.S., Elem. Educ— AOri; Dorm. Exec 
Council; NEA; Donn Judicial Board; May Day; Terrapin; Soph 
Cam.; Art Club. 



WILLIAM GREEN CUSHARD, JR., Kensington; SAE, Fresh Soc- 
cer; Glee Club. ROBERT WILLIAM CUSTER, Washington. D.C. 
EMANUEL SIEVE CURTIS, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Civil Eng.- 
TBn; CEHS; Intramurals; ASCE. RONALD LEE DAHL. Hvatts- 
ville; Ed., B.S., Ed. for Ind. 



SALLY ANN DAILEY, Towson; A&S, B.A., Art-Af!A and Mortar 
Board; Aqualiners; AWS Dorm Council Sec.; AWS Handbook Ed. in 
Chief; dim., May Day; chm., Campus Chest; AWS Acad. Bd.; AWS 
Honor Key Award; Terrapin; co-chm., Mum Sale. GEORGE WIL- 
LIAM DALLEY, Flemington, N.J.; A&S, B.A., Soc.-N/A; West- 
minster Fellowship; Young Repub., pres. CATHERINE EILEEN 
DALTON, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Math.— AAA; Dorm Jud. Board; 
FOB. ROBERT DAVENPORT, Suffcrn, NY.: BPA. B.S.. Marketing 
—SAM; Marketing Club; D Club. 



ELLEN FRIEDMAN DAVIS, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A.. Soc.-SAT; 
r22; vp.. Hillel Foundation. LEO VINCENT DAVIS, W. Hyatts- 
ville; Eng., B.S., Elec. Eng.-IRE. BARBARA GENEVIEVE DAW- 
SON, Cheverly; P.E., B.S., P.E.-*AE; Women's Prof. Club, pres. 
RONALD E. DE ANGELIS, Hershey, Pa.; BPA. B.S.. Marketing- 
Newman Club; SAM. 



DAVID LEE DE HAVEN, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Accounting-BA*; 
Accounting Club; SAM; Flying Club. THOMAS G. DELANEY, 
Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Ed. for Ind. DONALD DF.LMAR, Fedcr- 
alsburg; Ed.. B.S.. Ed. for Ind.-SAM. MARY MARGARET DE 
NEENE, Silver Spring; BPA, B.A., Office Techniques-IBS; 
rXS: Wesley Foundation: Band. 



CHARLES HARRY DE RAN, Pylcsvillc; A&S, B.A., History. JAMES 
•ARTHUR DK SHA/.ER, Frederick; Agr„ B.S., Agr. Eng.-ArP; 
KK*. sec; ASMK; ASAE; Band; AZ. ANTHONY P. DE THOMAS, 
Bangor, Pa.; Eng.. B.S.. EE-AIEE; Newman Club: ROTC Band; 
Marching Band. ALICIA LILLIAN DERDERIAN. New Britain, 
Conn.; H. Ec. B.S., Institution Management— iK; Hist.: AWS Sum- 
mer Job Clinic, dim.; H. Ec. Club: Daydodger Big Sister; MIT. 



JAMES HOWARD DEW, Nashville. N.C.; Agr.. B.S., Dairy Tech- 
nology-Dairy Science Club. HARRY RICHARD DEXTER, Mans 

ville, Cal.; Miliar] Science; Mason; USAF. DOROTEO TERLAJE 
DIAZ, Agana, Guam; BPA, B.S., Accounting-Arnold Air Society; 
Accounting Club: Newman Club. JOSEPH REXFORD DICKEY, 
Baltimore; Ed.. B.S., Ind. Ed.-SAM; M Club: Amer. Man. Ass.; 

Ind F'.d. Ass.; Swimming. 



378 



INA S. DIENER, Washington, D.C.; Ed., B.A., Elem. Ed.-*22 
pledge mistress. JOHN BRIAN DIETZ, Silver Spring; Eng., 
B.S.M.E., Mech. Eng.-2X, sec; KK*; ASME, sec; Band. LUKE 
MICHAEL DILIELLO, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Chem. Eng.-AXS; 
AICHE; Soccer; Barbell Club. ROSEMARY ELIZABETH DILLON, 
Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Mathematics— AHA, activities chm.; Newman 
Club. 



MARSHALL DINOWITZ, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoo-ZAM; Soph. 
Carnival coram.; Intramural football & swimming. LEONARD R. 
DIXON, SGT., Lockport, N.Y.; A&S, B.S., Physics-U.S. Army. 
JOYCE ANN DONALDSON; H. Ec, B.S., Textiles & Clothing- 
AAA; AWS Bridal Fair, china chm.; Jr. Prom Comm., chm.; H. Ec. 
Club; Wesley Foundation, Old Line. PATRICIA ANNE DON- 
NELLY, Silver Spring; Ed., B.A.. Social Science-Newman Club; UT; 
Ski Club; FTA. 



KIRK DONOVAN, Glen Burnie; A&S, B.A., Radio-TV-SKT; Har- 
mony Hall, chm.; WMUC; Freshman Orientation; Student Union 
coram.; Intramurals. HAROLD W. DORSEY, W. Hyattsville; BPA, 
B.S., Public Ad.-ATA; ANA- JAMES F. DORSEY, JR., Baltimore; 
Ed., B.S., Ed. for Ind.-D Club. NATALIE SYBIL DOSIK, Wash- 
ington, D.C.; A&S, B.A., Speech Therapy— AE* ass. treas.; Hillel; 
2AH, corres. sec; Fresh. & Soph. Proms comm.; Soph Carnival; 
Homecoming Dec. comm.; SAC; Modern Dance Club: Red Cross. 



MARY ELIZABETH DOWNING, College Park; A&S, B.A., Art- 
Gymkana; Newman Club; Old Line. WILBUR H .DOWNS, JR., 
Ft. Meade; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. FRANCIS LEE DRESS- 
MAN. LaVale; Ed., B.S., Ed. for Ind.-*KT; Vets Club. ROBERT 
H. DRIER, Baldwin, L.I., N.Y.; BPA, B.S., Econ.-2X; Wrestling. 



LOUIS DRUIAN, Washington, D.C.; B.S., Military Science. PAULA 
SUE DUBOV, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Pub. Rel.-IIAE; APRA; Ed. 
in Chief, M Book; Man. Ed., Old Line; News Ed., DBK; Sec. 
Ed., Terp.; Pub. chm., May Day; Hillel. JOHN P. DUDLY, JR., 
Hyattsville; P.E., B.S., P.E. WILLIAM MARTIN DUDLEY, W. 
Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Gen.-M Club; Golf Team. 



DALE L. DULLABAUN, Hagerstown; BPA, B.S., Accounting-BA*; 
Acct. Club; Dean's List; Intr. Bowling; Wesley Foundation. MARY 
ELIZABETH DUNBAR, Little Valley, N.Y.; Home Ec, B.S., Adv.- 
Home Ec Club, Collegiate 4-H; Mar. Club. DAVID D. DUVALL, 
Naylor; Ed., B.A., Soc. Stud. HAROLD PHILIP DWIN, Baltimore; 
A&S, B.A., History— 2AM; chm., Fresh. Prom; chm., Soph Cam.; 
chm., Sen. Prom, Sen. Leg.; Fresh. & Soph. Class Council. 



MARGARET ANN ECKARD, Westminster; BPA, B.S., G&P-IIZA; 
Young Rep.; Polit. Science Club; Newman Club. NICK HARRY 
ECONOMIDES, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Ind. Adv.-2AM. SHIRLEY 
ELIZABETH EDWARDS, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.A., Soc.-ArA; 
Soc. Club; French Club; Baptist Student Union. EDWIN GRABILL 
EIKER, Frederick; BPA, B.S., Marketing. 
















M* 



iJI 



379 



#J| r«3 |7j * v y 

pi f>- 3 ff| 




SUSAN | \\l I IK II I IK. Deal. N.J.; Ed., U.S.. Ed.-2AT; HUlel; 
DBK. HARVEY ARTHUR EISEN, Silver Spring; Eng, Its.. Elec. 
-Sec. Stud, Inst, ..I K.itlio Engrs. Br. MICHAEL EISENBERG, 
Hyattsville; BPA, HA. Marketing. SANDRA E. ELDRED, Washing- 
ton, D.C. KKF: Home Ec. Club: Natl. Soc. Int. Dec; Jr. Red Cross 
Hostess Program; MIT. 



JOHN WAYNE ELINE, York. Pa.; A&S, B.S., Zoology; Newman 
Club. RAY S. ELLIOT. Hagerstown; Eng.. B.S., Mech. Eng.— ASM1 . 
HZ. DONALD ELMORE, Washington, D.C; A&S. HARRY EL- 
WELL. 3rd. Washington, D.C; BPA, B.A., Marketing. 



MOLLY SHAVIN EMERSON, Maye; Home Ec., B.S., Ed.-Agr. 
Queen. 1957; Campus Jud. Board; Fresh. Prom; Jr. Prom; Home 
Ec. Club. TOKI RICHARD ENDO. Hyattsville; A&S, B.A.. G&P- 
Band; Intramurals. WILLIAM LEE ENGLISH, Silver Spring; A&S, 
B.A.. Psych. GEORGE ENUTON, Washington, D.C; Eng., B.S., 
Elec. Eng. 



FREDERICK CARLTON ERNST, JR., Clear Spring; Agriculture, 
B.S.. Animal Hus.— AZ; Ag. Council; LSA: Univ. Livestock Judging 
Team. RICHARD f. EVERS, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Elec. Eng- 
Am. Ins. of Elec. Engrs,; Institute of Radio Ing. CHARLES ,s\\ 
FORD EZR1NE, Baltimore; A&S, B.A.. Am. Civilization-ZBr; 
Kalegethos; Sec. IFC; Frat. Rep. to SGA;Float chm.. Homecoming. 
LYLE-KAY FABRICK, Aberdeen; Home Ec, B.A., Int. Design- 
Dorm Jud. Board; Sec. Caroline Hall; Treas. NSI; Home Ec. Cub; 
Pres., Caroline Hall. 



ILSE ANN FARINHOLT.Glen Inn; Ag., B.S.. Hort— AAH, houa 

pres.; Recording Sec Md. Flower Judging Team. ARNOLD JOHN 
FARSTAD. Washington, D.C; Eng., B.S.. Flee. Eng.-T+II; EKN; 
Student Member oi 1 Rl .-.: Deans List. GEORGE HFI.MF.R FAUGH 
NAN. Baltimore; BPA, B.S.. Acct.-v.p., Acct. Club. DEAN E. 
FA/ENBAKFR. Westeinport; A&S. B.S.. Psvch. 



MARY KATHLEEN FEALY, Hyattsville; Ed., B.C., Childhd, Ed.- 
IIH<F; So(. Chin.; Newman Club; Angel Fit.; Terrapin, Honor. 
Staff; SNEA; Sprg. Wk. Coram.; Old Line Pub. Staff. MYCHAILO 
FEDENKO, Marion Station; Engr., B.S., E.E.-A1EE; Ukrainian 
Stud. Club. ENID Rl III I I ID. Fast Meadow. N.Y.; A&S, I! A.. 

Eng.— Dorm Exec. Coun.; fud. Bd., Floor pres. MARGARET Ht>\ 
MF FELDESMAN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.. Eng. Dmbk. Editor- 
in-Chief; Mng. Ed.; News Eo ; Copy Ed.; Public. Bd.; S.1T. 1st v. p.: 
pledge trner; pres.. Hillel; s(,\ Fin, Comm.; FOB. 



MARJORIE BRIDE FELIX, Bethesda; Home Ec, lis \d\. WRA 
Hdbk. Ed.; May Day; rerp; kail Old Line. IOSEPH FELLNER 
Westover, Miss; IT. lis Mil. stud. CAROL \\\ FARRAR, 
Silver Spiing; \\S. \ II . Eng. Lit. -Dorm [lid. Bd.; Vngel Ml 
SALVATURE |<>S1 I'll FERTITTA, Baltimore; BPA, U.S.. Pub. 
ReL— DBK; Spts Ed.; WMUC; Old Line; \m. Pub. Rel. Assoc.; 

1AX 



/ M 



380 



'AFROTC Uniform was the final trace of newness.' 








0SSt 




ifltm 







THOMAS EDWARD FIALKOWSKI. Baltimore; Engr., B.S., E.E.- 
Newman Club; AIEE; IRE. JUDITH HELENE FINE, Silver 
Spring; Ed., B.A., Eng.— Pres., Nat. Coll. Players; Mortar Board; v.p., 
Univ. Theater; AAA. PAUL V. FINERAN, Silver Spring; Engr., 
B.S., Mech. Engr— IIT2; ASME; Newman Club. BURTON 
MORTON FINIFTER. Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Pre-Dent.-*2A; Hil- 
lel; Men's Glee Club. 



ROSALIE FINKELSTEIN, Annapolis; Ed., B.S., Childhd. Ed.-SAT; 
Hillel. PATRICIA ANN FINNEGAN, Cheverly; A&S, B.A., Eng.- 
Newman Club. ROBERT EDWARD FISHER, Hyattsville; Engr., 
B.S,. Chem. Engr.-v.p., AICHE. JOHN WILLIAM FISHPAW, 
Hurlock; Ed., B.S., Math— Sec. ArP Repr. to Dean's Counc; SNEA; 
<S>AO. 



LAWRENCE JOSEPH FITZGERALD, JR., Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., 
Trans.-ANA. EDGAR ALLAN FLAGGS, JR., Baltimore; IRE; TBII; 
HKN. WILLIAM EDWARD FLANNERY, Williamsburg, Va.; Ed., 
B.S., Ind. Ed. WILLIAM FOSTER FLEAGLE, BPA, B.S., Pers. Ad. 
-SAM. 



THOMAS FLOR, Union, N.J.; BPA, B.S., Mkt.-Var. Ftball; SAM; 
M Club; Dorm. pres. DARLEEN D. FOLEY, Darlington, Md.; A&S, 
B.A., Fine Arts— AOII; Campus Chest; Terrapin; Intramurals. 
CHARLES THOMAS FORD, Phoenix; Phys. Ed., B.S., P.E.-Var. 
Soccer. HAROLD FRANCIS FORD, Laurel; Ag., B.S.. Agronomy- 
Ag. Student Council; Agr. Club. 



MARGARET ANN FORD .College Park; A&S, B.A., English-AAA; 
E2A; Campus Chest; Drama Wing; Fr. Club. IAN J. FORREST, 
Ag., B.S., Dairy Husbandry-Soccer Var.; Stud. Ag. Council; Univ. 
Dairy Cattle Judging Team. LEROY JOB FOSLER, Baltimore; 
Eng.. B.S., Mech. Eng. CHESTER CRISTY FOSTER. College Park; 
BPA, B.S., Econ.-SN; Econ. Disc. Club, treas. 



MARGARET LOUISE FOSTER, University Park; Ed., B.S., Elem. 
Ed— AAA; AAA; UT; TB2; Mortar Board; *K$; Majorette; Cam- 
pus Chest; Jr. Class, treas.; Flying Follies; Who's Who. MELVILLE 
TAYLOR FOSTER, Timonium; BPA, B.S.. Acct.-*KA; SAM; Intr. 
CYRIL ELMO FOWBLE, Whittier, Calif.; A&S, B.S.. Zoology. LAW 
ERENCE FOX. Baltimore; A&S. B.S., Soc.-TE*: Intr.; Pershing 
Rifles; Glee Club; IFC Sing. 



381 



*s 



>l 




7 '•* * J ~ ~ T 

O #Jl ,~ v> 

9 ■ 





^ ^ ^J 





\ ~ 



i 




ROBERT M. FOX. Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Mech. Eng. GLENN 
ELMER FRA1N, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Physics. NANCY ELIZA- 
BETH FRANCE. Silver Spring; Home Ec., B.S., Home Ec. Ed.-clim.. 
Campus fud. Bd.; AWS Exec. Counc; v.p., A. A. Hall; Home Ec. 
Club; SNEA, Westminster. JOHN EMMANUEL FRANGOS. Balti 
more; BPA. B.S.. Indust. Mng.-SAM. 



JOHN RAY FRANK. Arlington, Va.; Agric, B.S.. Floriailturc. 
PALL J. FRASF.R. Cairo, 111.; U.C., B.S., Mill. Sci.-ext.. Heidel 
berg; U.S. Army. GAYLE FRAZIER, College Park; Ed., B.A., Elem. 
Ed.-T*B; SNEA; Dbk.; Wesley; AWS Christmas Pagnt. ROBERT 
L. FREDERICKS. Hyattsville; BPA. B.A.. Ind. Mgt.-Flying Club; 
pres., SAM. 



IRVING FREEDMAN. Baltimore; A&S, B.A.. Soc. JOEL FREED 
MAN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.. History. DAVID NEWCOMER 
FREEMAN. Baltimore; BPA, B.A., Trans.-WMUC: Propel. Club: 
ANA: ZAX. GEOREANN FREEMAN, Hyattsville; Home Ec. B.S., 
— Pra. Art.; Nat. Soc. Int. Design.; Fr. Dorm. Welcoming Comm. 



IRA THEODORE FRIEDLAND, Baltimore; Engr., B.S.. Aero. Engr. 
-Inst. Aero. Sciences. ELLEN SUSAN FRIEDMAN. Baltimore; 
A&S, B.A., Soc— 2nd vice; T22; SAT; Hillel; Mod. Dance; UT. 
HARRY L. FRIEDMAN, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Psych.-! AM: 
Psych. Club. MYLES FREDERICK FRIEDMAN; A&S, B.A .. G&P- 
Intram.; Homecmg. Comm.; Greek Week Comm; ZBT. 



CHESTER ARTHUR FRIEND; Engr., B.S.. Mech. EngT.-ASME; 
Mr. and Mrs. Club, treas. KERMIT LUTHER FRYE, Rivcrdale; 
Ed.. B.S., Ed. for Indust.-SAM; AMA; IEA; Intramurals. BAR- 
BARA ANN FULKERSIN. Arlington, Va.; Phvs. Ed.. B.S., P.E.- 
Band; UPC; NEA. ROBERT ELMER FUSS, Taneytown; Eng., B.S., 
Mech. Eng— Soccer Team. 



SHIRLEY ANN GAHS, Baltimore; Home Ec, B.S., Tex. & Clo- 
r<t>B; Home Ec. Club; FOB; AWS Christmas Pageant; Aqualincrs. 
HARVEY GALINN, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Acct.-TE*. JOHN 
JOSEPH GALLANT, Springfield, Va.; Eng.. B.S.. M.E.-iits. 
WILLIAM FRANKLIN GARDNER. JR.. Annapolis; A&S. B.A., Fine 
Art-A2*: KK*: Band. 



RICHARD |. GAREY; Eng.. U.S.. Mech. Eng.-ASME. |IT>! I II 
GARLAND, Arlington, Va.; Ed.. B.S., Elem. Ed.-BSU: SNEA; Span. 
Hon.; Chap. Comm.; Radio Ann. DUANE R. GARRETT. Univer- 
sity Park; Id. lis, Ed. for Ind.-THOMAS W. GAUGH AN. Ml. 
Savage; Eng., IIS Mech Eng. VSME; Newman Club. 



382 



Class of 1960 



DOUGLAS PAUL GELFELD, Silver Spring; A&S.B.A., Psych.- AEII; 
IFC Rep.; Adv. ROTC. RONALD D. GELTMAN, Baltimore; BPA, 
B.S., Public Relations; DBK; SAM; 2AM; Pub. chm., Homecoming; 
Intramurals. JOAN EILEEN GERHART, Silver Spring; Ed., B.A., 
Child. Ed.-Psych. Club. MARGARET MARY GERMERSHAUS 
HEN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Psychology. 



HAROLD GERSHOWITZ, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Pub. Rel.- 
TE*; APRA; 2AX; DBK, AAZ. LINDA M. GERTNER, Miami 
Beach, Fla.; Ed., B.A., English. RAYMOND WARD GETTEL, 
Baltimore; Engr., B.S., Civil Engr.— C.E. Honor Society; TOIL 
ALEXANDER WOLFGANG GEYER, Takoma Park; A&S, A.B., 
English-Phil. Club. 



MARSHALL D. GIBSON III, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.A., Soc.-A*T. 
ELIZABETH ANN GIFFORD, University Park; Home Ec, B.S., 
Tex. & Clo.-KA; Diamond; DBK; SGA Legis. JOHN CHARLES 
GIGLOTTI, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Pre-Dent.-Newman Club; 2A0. 
PATRICIA MARTIN GILBERT, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., English- 
T22; FOB. 



CLIFFORD GORDON GILL, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Trans.-TKE; 
ANA; M-Book; Cant. Assn.; Rossborough Club. JACOB E. GILL- 
IAM, JR., Hyattsville; A&S ,B.A., Soc. JOAN LOUISE GILLICK, 
Niagara Falls, N.Y; Ed„ B.S., Elem. Ed.-IIB*; Homecoming treas; 
Soph. Prom Dec; Terrapin. CATHERINE TAYLOR GINN, Dick- 
erson. Mo.; A&S, B.S.. Soc— ASA; SGA Parenfs Comm.; Pan-Hel. 
Rep.; Fr. Club. 



JANET CAROL GLASSMAN; Educ, B.A., Art-Terrapin; DBK; 
SNEA. PETER G. GLEKAS, Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., Aero.- 
*KT; Scabbard and Blade; Am. Air Soc; IAS; Glenn L. Martin 
Award. IRVIN DAVID GLICK, Hyattsville; Ed., B.A., Soc. Stud.- 
Intr. Football; SNEA; Vet's Club; *K<J>: *AO. LEROY GLORIOSO, 
Baltimore; Ag., B.S., Gen. Ag.-Block & Bridle Club. 



RAYMOND WILLIAM GODMAN, JR., Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., 
Elec. Eng.-IRE. BARBARA ANN GOLD, Washington. D.C.; A&S, 
B.A.. English-Phil. Comm. KENNETH GARY GOLD, Baltimore; 
A&S, B.S., Biological Sciences— v.p., Mont. Hall, Sect. C; Pub. chm. 
RMA Dance; Yearbook Photog. SANDRA FRANCINE GOLD, 
Washington, D.C.; Home Ec, B.A., Pr. Art— ON; *K*; Home Ec. 
Club; Terp.; Student Placement Comm. 



EDYTHE GOLDBERG, Silver Spring; Ed., B.A., Spanish-2AT; 
Soph. Carnival; Hillel. GLORIA WOLF GOLDBERG, Washington, 
D.C.; Ed., B.A., Child. Ed.-Daydodgers; Ed. Club. STANLEY J. 
GOLDBERG, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Acct.-*2A; Fresh. Prom; Soph. 
Cam.; Acct. Club; FOB; Campus Chest; Elec. Board Comm. ALAN 
BARRY GOLDFEIN. Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Acct.-TE*; BA*: FOB; 
Intramurals. 







383 




MICH VEL BERN \R1) GOLDSTEEN, Washington, D.C.; B1*A, B.S., 
Acct.-ASlT: Acct. Club. ANNE DEBORAH GOLDSTEIN, Silvei 
Spring; Ed., B.A.. Art— <t>22; Diamond; Soph. Prom Dec; AWN 
Bridal Fair; Hillel. EUGENE VICTOR GOLDSTEIN, Springfield, 
Va.; Univ., U.S., Mil. Sci. EUGENE WILLIAM GOLSEN, Silver 
Spring: \g „ U.S., Vgronomy— AXA; DBK; Newman Club; Agronomy 
Club. 



[AMES PRESTON GOODLOE, JR.; Eng„ B.S., Civil Eng.-TBII; 
l MIS; VSCE. BARBARA A. GOODHART, Williamsburg, Va.; 
Ed., B.S., Elem. Ed. ALBERT M. GORDON, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., 
Pre-Med.— Hillel; Men's League, v. p.; Dorm, pres.; RMA pres.; 
Intramurals; Service Certificate. LAURA JANE GORDON. Hyatts- 
ville; Ed., B.S., Child. Educ. 



WILLIAM |OH\ GORMAN, Edgar. Wis.; Military Studies, Mili- 
tary Science. GRACE ANN GORSUCH, Baltimore; P.E., B.S., Phys- 
ical Therapy— Newman Club; Physical Therapy Club. KENNETH 
(I III S CORSKI. Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Elec. Eng.-IRE. RICH- 
ARD I. GRAMM, College Park; A&S, B.S., Zoology-Aqualiners: 
Biology Club. 



IOSEPH STEPHEN (.RAY. Elliott; BPA. B.S., Ind. Mgt.-SAM; 
Intramurals. EDWARD FREEMAN GRAYSON, JR., Washington, 
D.C.; Univ., U.S., Military Studies— Captain, U.S. Marine Corps. 
JO ANN ORI ASI.I.Y. Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elem. Ed.-KKT; SNEA; 
WRA. ANDREW DAFFRON GREENWELL, Lconardtown; BPA, 
B.S fourn.— «AG; LAX: DBK, Sports Ed.; Terrapin Cir. Man.: SGA 
PR Staff; Newman ( lub. 



RALPH E. GREGORY, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Mcch. Eng. LEE 
EDWIN CRESSER, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., /.oology- Pershing Rifle, 
Glee Club; Soph. Cam.; Men's League; chm., Rock & Roll Contest; 
TKI- S\RA LEE (.RIBBON, Easton; Ed„ B.S., Elem. Ed.-Prcs, 

( i Usu ,; SNEA; A FA: Stud. Rcl. Council. BARBARA NOR- 

VILLI GRIMES, Washington, D.C.; Home I.e., B.A., Adv.— AXO; 
Diamond; FOB: pres.; Wicomico Hall: Hist.; Soph. Class, sec, Scnioi 
(lass; S(, \ I eg. 



SIIIKLIA |l AN GRIMES, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B A . An u H-I-: 
Diamond. rERRY GAIL GRINER, Tarpon Springs. Ela.: Eng., 

B S Elec. I ne, - IRI ; Weslo\ Foundation; Amateur Radio Club, 

|o \\ MARY GRISWOLD, Matawan, N | 
Accts. Mm DBK; Newman Club; Soph. 
Kill \ (.Rossi 11 it. Baltimore; Ed., B.S. 
AE+; Golf Club; Psych Club. 



I.I. B s child. Ed- 
Carnival. DOROTHY 

Child. Ed.-Soc. (lub; 



Aftermath of ELECTIONS. 




& fv Q £*\ 




384 



CLAUDE MICHEL GROVEN, Chevy Chase; Eng., B.S., Elec. Eng. 
ROBERT HENRY GRUBER, Silver Spring: A&S, B.A., History- 
■J>A9; Debate Team; Hillel. BEVERLY GRUGETT, Covington, 
Tenn.; A&S, B.A., Eng.— AAII; SGA Elec. Coram.; Homecoming 
Queen; Honor Roll; Modern Dance Club; Math Club; School 
Paper Staff. EDWARD LEE GRUMAN, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.. Elec. 
Eng.— TBII; HKN: IRE; Physics Achiev. Award; Medal Soph. 
Scholarship. 



BARBARA LEE GURREY, Adelphi; A&S, B.A., Theatre-KA; 
Drama Wing; UT; Lab. Theatre; Trans. ROBERT LEE GUSHEE, 
-*A6; Flying Club; ASME. VICKI GUTSTEIN, Bordentown, N.J.; 
Chester, Pa.; A&S, B.A., History— Newman Club; Polit. Science Club; 
*A9. ANDREW GUTROW, JR., Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Mech. Eng. 
A&S, B.A., English-$2£; Modern Dance Club; WRA Rep. 



MARLENE BARBARA HAAS, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Sp. Path.- 
2AH; pres., T22; pres, Dorm Jud. Board; Terp. Staff. GLORIA 
JEAN HACK, Baltimore; Home Ec, B.S., Home Ec. Ed.-AXfi; 
Home Ec. Club; Exec. Council Dorm; Hockey Club. JAMES CAR- 
ROLL HAGAN, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Aero. Eng.— TBII; pres., 
Inst. Airo. Sciences; v.p.. Mont. B. PATRICK JOSEPH HAGERTY, 
Abbandale. Va.; V.C.. B.S., Mil. Science. 



TERRY D. HAGUE, Glen Rock, N.J.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations- 
*Ae; DBK; Old Line, ass. Ed.; Am. P. R. Assoc. ELISABETH 
LINES HAGY. Adelphi; Ed.. B.A.. Elem. Ed.-Gymkana Troupe. 
THOMAS ARNOLD HAHN, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.S., Physics. 
WILLIAM HENRY HAHN; Eng., B.S., Mech. Eng.-ASME. 



VICTORIA HAINSFURTHER, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Home Ec, B.S., 
Prac. Art-Home Ec. Club; Terrapin Art Staff; WRA Handbook. 
EDWARD BOYD HALE, Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., Elec. Eng. 
IRE; TBIT; AKN. LAWRENCE LEROY HALL, Chevy Chase; 
Eng., B.S., Elec. Eng.-IRE. THOMAS JOHN HALL. Clinton. 



RALPH PHILLIP HAMILTON, Waldorf; P.E.. B.S.. Physical Edu- 
cation— *KT; Arnold Air Society; Intramurals. OREST JOSAPHAT 
HANAS, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.E.E.— Electrical Engineering— AIEE; 
—IRE; Ukrainian Students Club, v.p.; Soccer. ELIZABETH ANN 
HANLEY, Silver Spring; P.E., Rec. & Health, B.S., Physical Educa- 
tion— 2TE, v.p.; *AE; FOB, dim., v.p., pres.; Judicial Board, Jr. 
rep.; Big Sister Prog., chm.; Parents Night, chm., v.p. EVELYN 
LORENE HANNABASS, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Speech Therapy- 
2AH. 



EVERETT MACKAY HANNAH, Staten Island; BPA, B.S., Real 
Estate & Insurance— AXA; v.p., ritualist; Football, mgr.; Dorm, pres.; 
Terrapin. ERNEST CLAUD HARGETT, Angle ton, Texas; U. Col., 
B.S., Military Science-U.S. Marine Corps, Major. CHARLSIE 
LAVOHN HARKINS. Annapolis; Home Ec, B.S., Education-ITB*; 
Chapel Choir; AWS, Fresh. Counselor, Dorm, secy. JOAN LOUISE 
HARMS, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.A., Secretarial-rSZ.secy.; 
Newman Club. 




§4 
















s» 







I 



f>* H 





385 



Class of 1960 




♦n ,o 3 




JOHN (III ION HARRIS. U . Hyattsvilte; BPA, B.S., Marketing- 
Newman Club; Marketing Club. RALPH EDGAR HARRIS. Balti 
iiKirc-: I'd.. U.S.. Education for Industry— TKE. CHARLES JULIAN 
HARRISON. Baltimore; A&S, B.S.. Soriology-TE*. board of gov- 

'' v rush chm.; Old Line Party, platform dim.; Soccer; UT; 

"Lilom." FRANK DAMP HART; BPA. B.A.. Public Relations- 
/BT: APRA: Diamondback. 



KAREN CROWE HART. Kensington; BPA, B.S.. Gencral-AWS; 
Ins Students Assoc: Lutheran Students \\soev. Placement Office, 
lib. chm. RICHARD C. HART, Hagerstown; Phvs. Ed., B.S., Phys. 
Ed. II. BERNARD HAR I MAN; Ag. B.S., Entomology-Biology Club. 
MICHAEL HARTZ. Baltimore: *2A. treas.; aNa; Intramurals; 
Harmony Hall; Soph. Carnival. 



KENNETH CLAYTON HARVEY. Baltimore; P.E.. B.S.. Physical 
Education. VIRGINIA CONDON HARVEY, Philadelphia; PI... 
B.S., Physical Education— AT; 2TE: Dorm, y.p., prcs.; Campus Ju- 
dicial Board; Aqualiners; Ehing Eollies. JAMES WILLIAM HAR 
VILL, College Park; Eng.. B.S., Mechanical Engineering— ASME. 
SARA KAREN HASTINGS, Randallstown; Home Ec. B.A., Prac- 
tical Art— AAA. rush chm.; Dorm, exec, council; Homecoming, secy.; 
Soph. Carnival, pub. chm.; Jr. Prom. dec. chm 



JOSEPH THOMAS HAUER. Baltimore; Ed.. B.S., Education for 
Industry— IEA; SAM. Newman Club. WILLIAM EDWARD HA- 
VENS, College Paik; A&S. B.A., Sociology -9X. JAMES MARBURY 
HAWKINS. |R.. Waldorf: A&S, B.S.. Physics- Intramurals; Newman 
Club. ROBERT EDGAR HAWKINS. JR., Washington. DC ; V&S 
B.A.. History. 



PHILIP MA I Till \\ HAYES, ( isville; V&S, B.A.. History. ANN 

ELIZABETH Hi\lf. 1 akoma Park; A&S, B.S.. Speech— Newman 
Club CHARLES B. HEARD. )R.. Grccnbclt: Eng.. B.S.. Mechanical 
Enginecring-AS.MI EVA ISOLDE HECHT, Utrecht, Netherlands; 
Ag., B.S.. Botany— Terrapin Trail Club; Internation'l Club; Trans 
from R\hs R.. Utrecht, Netherlands. 



PACE HEFNER, Washington. DC; Eng.. It \ Electrical Engi- 
neering Tiiil: HKN; IRE. SANDRA El ED III 11 El/. Baltimore; 
Ed.. B.A., Spanish -Dean's List; lush, l'lom. arrangements chm.; 
soph. Prom, arrangements chm. DONALD FRANCIS in i\i I in. 
Kensington; Eng.. B.S., Electrical Engineering. MARSHALL 
si KONG HELLMANN; V&S, B.S., Mathematics. 



w u.iir iRWtis HELLMAN, Baltimore; Ed., nv. Education 
for Industry- 1 Kl : Newman (lob: SAM; IEA SHARON LEE 
HENDERSON, College Park; lug. lis,. Electrical Engineering— 
|.|.i:. \p; Diamond; [RE; Canterbury Club. JOYC I VNNJ 
HESSE, College Park: A&S, lis. Mathematics— AOII: IIME: 
Chapel ( hon; |(isi I'll ill HEURING, Rochester, Pa ; up \. lis. 
i ransportation Football. 



386 



JOHN S. HEYMAN. Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., Electrical En- 
gineering-IRE. GREGORY L. HIGGENS, Arlington; Univ. Col., 
B.S., Col., U.S. Army. WILBERT FRANK HIGGINS, St. Louis, 
Missouri; CSCS. B.S.. Military Science-Major, U.S. Army. JUDITH 
ANN HILL, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Anthropology— TB2, treas.; 
Band; Channing Fellowship; Sociology Club. 



RICHARD IRVING HILL, Aberdeen; Ed., B.S.. Music Education- 
4>MA. treas; KK*; Orchestra, mgr., secy., treas.; Band, prop, mgr.; 
MENC, v.p. JON ARNOLD HILLEGEIST, Washington, D.C.; Eng., 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering— DKE, social chm., v.p.; ASME; New- 
man Club; Weightlifting champ; Boxing champ. JOHN CASTEL- 
LOW HILLHOUSE. JR., Bladensburg; A&S, B.A., American Civili 
zation— KK*, secy.; Arnold Air Soc; Baptist Stud. U., pres.; Stud. 
Rel. Coun., pres. MARGARETE ANNA HIRSCH, Richmond, Va.; 
Ed„ B.A., German— Dorm, Fresh. Counc. 



JUDITH SUSAN HIRSH, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Microbiology- 
SAT; SAG; Diamondback, copy ed. CAROLINE MARIE HISCOX, 
Avondale; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education— Angel Flight; SNEA; 
Chapel Choir. HENRY NINGHAN HO, Washington, D.C.; Eng., 
B.S., Electrical Engineering— Men's Glee Club, Chinese Student Club. 
HARRY LOUIS HOBERMAN, Washington, DC; BPA, B.S., Mar- 
keting— 2N, v.p.; Intramurals; Marketing Club. 



ANDREW HOBOK.AN, California, Md.; Eng., B.S.. Electrical 
Engineering. PAUL W. HOCHEDER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Per 
sonnel-SAM. WENDELL RAY HODGES, Seabrook; BPA, B.S., 
General-SAM. WILLIAM THOMAS HODSON, Springfield, Va.; 
ASS, B.A., Government & Politics. 



HAZEL LOUISE HOFFMAN. Riverdale; Ed., B.S., Music Educa 
tion— Women's Chorus; Madrigal Singers; MENC. ROBERT AL- 
LAN HOFFMAN, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., General-Dorm, pres., 
social dir. HELEN ANN HOGLUND. College Park; A&S, B.A., 
English. HELEN MARIE HOLLAND, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., 
Business— Ar: Angel Flight; Terrapin; WRA; SNEA. 



JOSEPH ROBERT HOLLAND, Silver Spring; BPA, B.A., General 
— 2N, pres.; Kalegethos, pres.; Free State Party, pres., treas.; IFC, 
2nd v.p.; SGA Traffic Coram., chm.; SAM; Newman Club; Diamond- 
back. CHARLES ROGER HOLLER, Arlington, Va.; BPA, B.S., 
General Business-SAM. PHYLLIS HELEN HOLT, Chevy Chase; 
Ed., B.S., Childhood Education— Al\ house pres. JAMES FRANCIS 
HOLY, JR., Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Transportation— ANA, v.p.; SAM; 
Intramurals. 



TONI JEANINE HOOVER, Pacific Palisades. Calif.; A&S, B.A., Eng- 
lish— AWS, pub. chm.; Diamondback, copy ed.; Old Line, rep.; 
Soph. Carnival, chm.; Old Line Magazine; Dorm, pub. chm. 
JOYCE TAYLOE HORRELL, Takoma Park; A&S, B.A., English. 
WILLIAM MURRAY HORTON, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology. 
JAMES ARTHUR HOWARD, W. Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Personnel 
-SAM. 




387 





:_> ft ,;i P 

ar. 




BRUCE LEON HOWELL. Mt. Rainier; BPA, B.S.. Marketing Re- 
search-KA Order; AZIL NANCY ELIZABETH HUDSON, Hagers 
town; Ag., B.S., Ornamental Horticulture & Floriculture— Dorm. 
axec. council; Mown fudging Team. CEPHAS DONALD HUGHES. 
Baltimore; A&S, B.S. Physics-Chess Club. MARY KATHRYN 
HUGHES. College Park; A&S, B.S.. Microbiology-Canterbury Club. 



ORLIN ARNOLD PHILLIP HUGHES, Arlington. Ya.; U. Col.. 
B.S., Military Science. GEORGE WILLIAM HUME. Silver Spring; 
BPA. B.S.. Accounting. DONALD YV. HUNT, Greenbelt; Eng., B.S.. 
Electrical Engineering-IRE; HKN. FRANKLIN WILLIAM HUNT. 
Annapolis; A&S. B.S., Political Science— TKE; ZAX: Calvert Debate 
Society: IFAE; Diamondback. managing ed., feature ed.; Old Line, 
assoc. ed.; Middle States Forensic Conf.. sec. 



GEORGE ROGERS HUNT, Hagerstown; A&S, B.S.. Microbiology. 
DAVID HALEY HUNTER, Columbus. Georgia; U. Col., B.S.. Mili- 
tary Science. MARY LOUISE HURLEY, Washington, D.C.: A&S. 
B.A., Speech Therapy— ZK; Newman Club: Davdodgcr Club; big 
sister. JOHN PHILIP HUSSMANN, Greenbelt; Eng., B.S., Electri- 
cal Engineering 



WILLIAM HENRY HUSSMANN, JR., Mt. Rainier; A&S. B.A.. 
Geography-T9T. HARRIET ANN HUSTED. Bridgeton, N.J.; P.E.. 
Rec. & Hea.. B.S.. Physical Education— AI"; AWS. pres.; Majorette, 
cap. NILS EINAR HVEDING, Oslo, Norway; Eng.. B.S.E.F.. Elec- 
trical Engineering-HKN. VINCENT JAMES IANNUZZI, Cheverly; 
A&S, B.A., History— Football (Munich Branch): Soph.. Counselor: 
Newman Club. v. p., pres. 



JOHN WALTER JACKSON. JR.. Parsonsburg: BPA. B.S.. Market 
ing-SAM; Marketing Club. JOSEPH S. JACKSON. College Park: U. 
Col., B.A.. Commerce. MARY LOVE JACOBS, Frostburg; Home F.c. 
B.S.. Education BERYL E. JACOBSON, Chew Chase; A&S, B.A.. 
Sociology— TE*: Band. 



MARTIN PAUL JACOBSON. Hvattsville; CSCS. B.S.. Military 
Studies. ROBERT GORDON FAEGER. Catonsville; A&S. B.S.. 
Zoology. PAUL REGINALD JAMES, Bethesda; BPA. B.S.. Market 
ing-Vclcrans Club; SAM FRANCES D. JENKS. Greenbelt; U. 
Col., B.S.. Military Science. 



MERTON Mil MR JARBOE, Hyattsville; Ed. B.S.. Education 
(or Industry SAM, WII II \M KENDRIC JENNE, Pikcsville: BPA. 
B v Business Vdministration— 2X; AZII \NN \ MARIE JOHN 
son Takoma Park; Ed., B \ . Elementary Education— r*B, secy.; 
Dean's List; SNEA; Rossborough Club BRADFORD JWIIs 
JOHNSON, Landover Hills; A&S. R.S.. Zoologv-ATf!. sccv.: Calvert 

Debate Society, pres. 



388 



"The thrill and triumph of the 'Queen's Game" 





ERIK G. JOHNSON, Fort Meade; U. Col.. B.S., Military Science. 
PAUL WATSON JOHNSON, Hyattsville; Eng., V.S., Chemical En- 
gineering-AICE; Wesley Foundation. ROY ELLSWORTH JOHN- 
STON, College Park; Eng., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering-IRE. 
WALLIS WORTHINGTON JOHNSON, Catonsville; A&S, B.A. Ger- 
man—Wesley Foundation. 



BARNEY D. JONES. Falls Church, Va.; R. Col., B.S.. Military 
Science. ELBERT FRANCIS JONES, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., Fine 
Arts. JAMES SARD JONES, Vienna; BPA, B.A., Accounting-BA*; 
Accounting Club. LAWRENCE EDWARD JONES, Baltimore; Eng., 
B.S.. Civil Engineering-A*0; ASCE; ASME; Newman Club; Mary- 
land Flying Assoc. 



NORMAN LEE LONES, Capitol Heights; A&S, B.A., History 
RICHARD WILLIAM JONES, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Accounting- 
Economics— Chess Club, secy., treas., v.p., pres.; S. Intercollegiate 
Chess Assoc, pres.; Economics Club, secy., treas.. SHARON LYNNE 
JOSEPHSON, Washington, D.C.; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education- 
KA6; SNEA; AWS; Dean's List; Dorm, Judicial Board. 



ALLEN HERBERT JUDMAN. Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology-Pre- 
Medical; Intramurals. PAUL FRANCIS JUNGHANS. Silver Spring; 
BPA. B.S., Public Relations-Newman Club; Veteran's Club; 
Am. Public Relations Assoc; Diamondback. JOHN F. KADLU- 
BOVVSKE. College Park; A&S, B.A., History-nAG. EDYTHE 
LYDIA KAGLE, Mitchellville; Home Ec, B.S., Institute Manage- 
ment—Home Ec Club. 



FRED A. KAHN. Baltimore; A&S, B.A., G&P-A*Q, secy.; II2A. 
pres.; 2AX, secy.; Diamondback. copy ed., column.; FOB, chm.; U.S. 
Delegate to Brussels World's Fair; Men's League, exec, coun., court; 
French Club, pres.; Organ. Coun., pres.; Polit. Sci. Club, pres. 
JUDITH H. KAHN. Somerville, N.J.; A&S, B.S., Microbiology-$S2, 
v.p., pres.; AAA; 2A0: Hillel; National Science Foundation Under- 
graduate Research Fellowship. JANICE DEEN KALEC, Elba, Ala.; 
Ed.. B.S., Home Economics— Wesley Foundation. GEORGE KALU- 
DIS. Baltimore; A&S. B.S., G&P-Z<J>E; SGA. treas.; FOB, chm.; Jr. 
Class, leg., comptroller; Free State Party, v.p. 



JOHN PAUL KAMMERER, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S.-Economics 
Club; SAM; Newman Club. JACK GERRIT KAMPS, Baltimore; 
Ed., B.S.. Social Science. PATRICIA JANE KANNER, Baltimore; 
A&S, B.A.. English— 4>22. treas.; Mortar Board, pres.; Diamond; 
Campus Chest, assoc. chm.; Student Court, judge; Who's Who 
Comm.; Panhellenic, v.p.; Jr. Class, exec, coun.; AWS, exec. coun.. 
co-chm.;Bridal Fair; FOB. WILLIAM DOUGLAS KAPLAN. Pikes 
ville; A&S, B.S., Psychology— ZBT, v.p.; 2AX; Kalagethos; Diamond- 
back: Aqualiners. v.p., pres.; IFC, rush: Intramurals. 



389 




V 



^lirAi* i i 





< > 



p « 



*,*. 







SYLVAN ls\\( k\KI IV Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Electrical En- 
gineering- UEE; llillel. MAR5IA KARP A, Baltimore; ASS. J \MI S 
I R VNKLIN KATCEF, Vnnapolis; A&S, B.A.. History— 2AM, athletic 
chm.; Intramurals; Sr. Ed. Coram. BERNARD KAUFMAN, Fair- 
mom Heights; Ed., U.S.. Mathematics— $H2; *X. 



JOHN GF.RBF.RT KEATING, Annapolis; I'.E.. B.S., Physical Edu- 
cation-KA, minstrel; Lacrosse; M club. TILGHMAN HENRY 
KEIPER, JR.. Adelphi; Eng., B.S.. Civil Engineering— AXA; ASCE. 
LEO JOSEPH KELLER. Freeland; Ag„ U.S.. Animal Husbandiv- 
ATP; A/; Soccer; Newman Club. DANIEL W. KELLIHER, Hyatts- 
ville; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— HKN; TBIT; IRE. 



JILIANNI CATHERINE KELLY, Cumberland; BPA, B.S.. Per- 
sonnel— Ar, pres.; Mortar Board, v.p.; OXO; UT; Key, prcs., secy.; 
National Collegiate Players; Campus Chest, assoc. chm.; Assist. Dir. 
of "Oklahoma!". "Three Men on a Horse." NORMA RAF. KELLY, 
Baltimore: I'.E., B.S., Physical Education— AOIT: ^TE; Women's 
Prof. Club; WRA. PAUL BENJAMIN KELLEY. Cambridge: BPA. 
B.S.. Personnel Management— SAM: RICHARD LUKE KELLY, 
Baltimore: Eng.. B.S., Civil Engineering— Civil Eng. Honor Society; 
ASCE. 



THOMAS C. KELLY. Baltimore; Ed., B.S.. Education for Industry— 
Intramurals; Arnold Air Society; Pershing Rifles. JONATHAN M. 
H. KENLER, Forest Hills, N.J.; A&S, B.A., Economics— Intramurals; 
Economics Club; G&P Club. MARGARET EILEEN KENNA, Silver 
Spring; A&S, B.A., Fine Arts— Dorm, exec, council; Newman Club: 
D Club. JUNE ARIANA KENNARD. Hyattsville; P.E., Rec. \ 
Hea.. B.S., Physical Education— 4>AE: Women's Prof. Club. prcs. 



JOSEPH KERENSKY. JR., Washington. DC; A&S, B.A.. Sociology 
— 2N, social chm., pledge master; Flying Club. ROY GLENN KID- 
WELL. Washington. DC:.; BPA. B.s., Transportation— ANA; SAM: 
Propeller Club. GUNTER KIEHN, Greenbelt; Eng.. B.S.. Electri- 
cal Engineering. MARY DEAN KIMMEL. Mohican Hills; Ed., B.A.. 
Elementary Education— AHA. chaplain, house secy.; Canterbury 
Club: student NEA; Diamondback, 



CYNTHIA KATE KINAHAN, Wilmington. Del; A&S, B.A., Soci- 
ology— ADII. treas., v.p.. pies.; Diamond, sccv. -treas.; Free State 
Party, secy.; Day Dodger. Big Sister. II1NR\ \N I HONV KIM.. 
Cumberland; BPA, B.S.. International Relations— Resident Assist 
ant, [AMES ARl.l.Y KING. JR.. Hyattsville; Ed.. B.S.. Industrial 
Arts— IAZ; Diamondback. photographer. ELIZABETH ANN KIN 
NI-.Y, Silver Spring; A&S, B V. Sociology -Newman Club; Sociology 
Club; Home l'C Club. 



si ZANNE HOPE KINTBERGER, Vnnapolis; A&S, B.A., History- 

$22i [IZA; Campus (best. pub. chin.; \\\ S. cos. chm.; Bridal 

Fair; Hillel, rep. DONALD HOWE KIRKLEY, |R. Bethesda; A&S, 
ii. \ English— AXA- GAIL II I si kismini. .Washington, D.C.; 

V&S, B V. English KA9; AAA. \|>: Mortal Board; Newman Club. 

ill secy., \ p. pus Panhell. Coun., pledge workshop chm.; Dorm, 
exec, board; Campus fud. Bend. s l( \.; \\\s. social chm.: FOB. 
MARSHALL EARL ki hv Silvei Spring; A&S, n.v. Physical Sci- 
ence Swimming; Pershing Rillcs; (.Miik.ui.i 



390 



Class of 1960 



CHARLOTTE VILMA KLIMES, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary 
Education— T22, v.p.; Dorm, exec, council; FOB, counselor; New- 
man Club; Intramurals. KENNETH CHARLES KLINE, Baltimore; 
A&S. B.S., Physics. LOUIS HOWARD KLINE. Baltimore; A&S, B.A., 
Psychology— <I>2A, social chm.; Terrapin, assist, ed.; Soccer; SGA, 
election board. MILTON H. KLINE. Adelphi; P.E., B.S., Physical 
Education— Dean's List; Intramurals. 



DIANE LEE KLINEJOHN, Towson; Ed., B.S.. Elementary Educa- 
tion— r*B. pres., scholarship chm.; Student NEA, treas.; AWS, Or- 
phans Party, sub-chm. CHARLES GEORGE KLUGE, Baltimore; 
Ed., B.S., Education for Industry-SAM. F. DEMOREST KNAPP, 
JR., Warwick, N.Y.; Ag„ B.S., Agricultural Education— ArP, stew- 
ard; KK*; *MA; FFA, secy.; Band. C. EDWARD KNIGHT. Balti- 
more; Home Ec, B.A., Interior Decoration— National Society of 
Interior Designers, v.p.; Newman Club; Soccer. 



SIDNEY KOHRN, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Electrical Eng— AEIL 
DAVID FRANK KOLDA. Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., Math-Advanced 
AFROTC; Arnold Air Society. ANTHONY GEORGE KOMAT- 
SOULIS, Greenbelt; A&S, B.S., Psychology - Psychology Club. 
THOMAS PETER KOSSIARAS, Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., Aero- 
nautical Engineering— ASME, v.p.; Scabbard & Blade Society, treas.; 
Arnold Air Society; FOB; Inst, of Aeronautical Sciences, v.p. 



GENE D. KOVATCH. College Park; Ed., B.S., Education for In- 
dustry— AIIO, v.p., treas.; Lutheran Students Assoc. ALLEN LOUIS 
KRAMER, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— 2AM; 
AIEE; Hillel; ASME. JUDITH PARKS KRAMER, Hyattsville; 
AEn; Hillel; Aqualiners; IACE. RICHARD KRIEGER. A&S. B.A.- 
ZBT, rush chm.; Young Republicans; Intramurals. 



PAUL PETER KRUKAR, Ford City, Pa.; Ed., B.S., Education for 
Industry-AKE; M Club; Basketball; Newman Club. EDWIN ALEX 
KUCHARSKI, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering-IRE; 
AIEE. DAVID ROBERT KURTZMAN, Silver Spring: A&S, B.A., 
Philosophy— A$; $2T; Philosophy Club, v.p., pres. JULIA DONNA 
KYLE, Washington, D.C.; Ed., B.S., Secretarial-SAM, secy.; New- 
man Club, secy., his.; Daydodgers, big sister. 



CHARLES THOMAS LACY, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineer- 
ing-ASCE, v.p.; William F. Childs Award. JAMES S. LAKEY, 
Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering-*K2; ASCE. NEIL 
WOODROW LAMB, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Microbiology- SAO. 
FRANCIS RICHARD LAMBERT, Cape May Point, N.J.; Ed., B.S., 
General Business Education— SAM; UBEA; UT. 



GEORGE LAMBROS, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering- 
ASCE. WILLIAM BENJAMIN LANE, Baltimore, A&S, B.A., History. 
NILS WILLIAM LARSEN, Dade City, Fla.; BPA, B.S., Industrial 
Management— M Club; Rifle; Arnold Air Society; Dorm, pres.; SAM; 
Wesley Foundation. JEROME VALJEAN LARSON, Washington, 
D.C.; Eng., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering— TB*; HKN. 





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391 




Winning trophy (;oi s to Gamma Phi and Sigma Chi at 
the Sophomore Carnival. 



JOSEPH FRANK LASH, College Park; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical 
I ngineering-IAS; Newman Club: living Club. STEWART RICH 
\RI) LATER. Silvei Spring; T. Col., IIS, Military Science— AS*. 
EVELYN LAI PHEIMER, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary Educa- 
tion— Hillel, exec, council; Diamondback; Dorm, exec, council, ju- 
dicial board. WILLIAM I AR1F.R. JR., Indian Head; U. Col., B.S., 
Mililais Studies— TSAE, Captain. 



MIRIAM ANN LA VINE, University Park; AfcS. B.A.. English-SAT: 
Hillel. EUGENE PRESTON LAW. Hyattsville; Eng., B.S.E.E., 
Electrical Engineering-TBH; HKN; IRE. SUZANNE MARY LAW- 
\ I K Westminster; PI., Rcc, & Hea.. B.S., Physical Therapy— T22; 
Lutheran students Assoc; Physical Therapy Club. ROBERT WIL- 
LIAM 1 VYMAN, W. H\atLs\ille; P.E., B.S.. Recreation— Football. 



IIARRIE I LAZINSKY, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., F.nglish-*SZ: Old 
Line Party, rep.; SGA. elections board: Bridal Fair; Fresh. Prom. 
arrangements; I I. WILLIAM BAKER LEAKE. Ihatisvillc; Eng.. 
lis. Electrical Engineering — *KT. pres.; IRE; FOB. ELMER 
ROGERS III III, Greenbelt; BPA, B.S., Accounting— BA¥, v. p.; 
\< muming Club, pres.; Intramurals. JOE BUCK LEE, Baltimore; 
Yvs, B.S., Mathematics— Chinese Student Club. 



LOUISE W. LEE. Ed., B.S., Biological Education. MILDRED 
Kosl LEE, Capitol Heights; A&S, B.A., Spanish— Gymkana Troupe; 
WRA, rep.; Dorm, exec, council. THOMAS LEE. Greenbelt; Eng., 
U.S., Mechanical Engineering— ASME; Pershing Rifles; Chinese Club; 
Intemation'I Club; Intramurals. YUNG HAN LEE, W. Hyattsville; 
Eng.. lis. Electrical Engineering— HKN; IRE. 



JEFFREY U.I.I N I K.I M, Wmapolis; A&S, B.A.. PreDentistry- 
ZAM; W'MCC; Intramurals. ATI RID [IAN LEMIRE, Auburn, 
Mass.; us. it \,, History— WMUC; Diamondback; Newman Club. 
DONALD I I EON, Saranat lake. N.Y.; \ieS, lis,. Government & 
Politics -Newman ( lub; Fire Marshal: Political Science Club; Adv, 
\ikoic RALPH STEPHEN LEVIN, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.E.E., 

Miih.iini.il I ml'iiii . i mil: III'; Doiin, pus; \S\II; I nil annuals. 



Ill M\ M. II\I\so\ Silver Spring; W-s. 11 A . Psychology- 
Intramurals; Sociology Club; Psychology Club; Philosophy Club, 
SHEILA MAE LEVTTAS, Pikesville; Ed B.S., Childhood Educa 
lion ZAT, rush I hm . » p., pus.; Diamond: Hillel: II. DONALD 
rHEODORl LEWERS, W. Hyattsville; \&S, lis. Zoology *AT; 
Biology Club; Intramurals. MABEL I. LEWIN, Baltimore; \vs. 
B.A., English Mi: Diamondback, copy ed.; Intramurals; AWS; 
I resh. Prom, dei comm. 




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392 



LYLE LEWIS, Chico, Calif.; U.S.M.C, B.S., Military Science. JOS- 
EPH NEWTON LEWIS, III, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S., Econom- 
ics-2<i>E; Homecoming comm.: Chess Club. PATRICIA ELIZABETH 
LEWIS. Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Spanish— AAA; SAIL Panhellenic 
Council; Cheerleader; Dorm council; Intrafraternity Sing, chm. 
RICHARD L. LEWIS, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Marketing-Football; 
Baseball; M Club. 



WILLIAM FRANKLIN LEWIS, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Person- 
nel. BASILIO MACROPOLOS LIACURIS. Washington, DC; BPA, 
B.S.. Public Relations— KA; 2AX; APRA; Soccer, Ail-American; 
M Club. LARRY NORMAN LIBAUER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., 
Ind. Mngt.— Dean's List; BP2, v.p.; SAM, pres.; Tenrapin; WMUC, 
ass't. business mgr.; Accounting Club. secy. GERALD URNER 
LIDDEL, Bethesda; A&S, B.S., Microbiology— SAO; Westminster 
Foundation; Stud. Rel. Coun.; Inter-Collegiate Westminster Council, 
treas. 



ELOISE OLIVIA LIGI, District Heights; A&S, B.A., English-rZS; 
Newman Club; Ski Club; Big Sister. CARROLL LEROY LIGON. 
Blair. S.C.; U. Col., B.S., Military Studies. JOSEPH HARLAN 
LILLARD, JR., Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.S., Sociology-GX. pres.; 
IFC; Intramurals. NORMA LORENA LILLIS, Beltsville; A&S, B.A., 
Speech & Drama— National Collegiate Players, v.p.; UT. 



AARON ISAAC LINCHUCK, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Sociology-TE*; 
Hillel. v.p. DONALD CHARLES LINTON, Adelphi; BPA, B.S., 
Accounting-BA*; Accounting Club. BERNARD BARTHOLOMEW 
LISEK, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— IRE; Newman 
Club. ANGELA JEANNE LITTLEFORD, College Park; Ed„ B.S., 
Music Education— SAL secy.; MENC, pres.; Student NEA; Madrigal 
Singers; A Cappella Choir, secy., pres.; Newman Club. 



EDWARD COURTNEY LOCKE, Hyattsville; U. Col., B.S., Military 
Science. ROBERT RANDOLPH LOCKE, Rockville; Eng., B.S., 
Electrical Engineering. BERNARD STANLEY' LOEB, Alexandria, 
Va.; Eng., B.S., Aero Engineering-AEII; IAS; Sbc. Club; Hillel; 
Fencing Club. RICHARD E. LOHR. Friendsville, Md.; Agriculture, 
B.S. 



/^v 



VIRGIL DUANE LOKEN, College Park; A&S, B.A. MARK STU- 
ART LONDON. Baltimore; A&S, Soc. JOHN McHENRY LONG, 
Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Transportation-ANA. NORMA RAE 
LONG, Princess Anne, Md.; Hea. P.E., Rec, B.S., Phys. Ed— $AE; 
2TE; Dorm, v.p., treas.; Women's Judicial Council; WRA activities. 



CALVIN PAUL LONGACRE, College Park; BPA, Mark. Man.-SKT, 
pres.; BTE; OAK; *K*; AAS; Kalegcthos; Student Union, chm.; 
SAM; Marketing Club; Fresh. Orientation. JERE LEFEVER 
LONGENECKER, Manheim, Pa.; Eng., B.S., Aero Engineering— 
IAS. ROBERT A. LOVE, Greenbelt; Ed., B.S., Science Education- 
Band. GEORGE WALTER LOVELACE, Knoxville, Md.; Eng., 
B.S., Mech. Engineering— ASME. 




393 



Class of 1960 



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BOBBY EARL LOVELL, remple Hills. Md.; Ed., B.S.. Ed. for 
Ind. -Track Team: AM A; SAM. VICTOR REYNOLDS LOUGH- 
KIT). Hagerstown, Md.; Eng., B.S.. Mech. Eng.-IAS; ASME; Weight- 
lifting Club GEORGE KENNF. I H LUCEY, JR.. Eng., B.S.. M.E.- 
Swimming Team; M Qub; ASME. PETER MICHAEL LYNAGH, 
Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S.. Transportation— ANA; Pilot Freight 
Carriers Scholarship Award: Intraniurals. 



FREDERICK W. LYNCH. Hyattsville; Ed., B.A., Industrial Educa- 
tion— IF.A: NSID; Vandenburg Guard, commd.; Spring Week; May 
Da\; Arnold Air Society, dim. HOWARD EDWARD LYNCH, Ed., 
B.S.. Ed. for tad.— 2*E; KK*; Scabbard & Blade; Band; IEA; Arn- 
old Air Society; Advanced AFROTC. ANDREW JOSEPH LYONS, 
JR.. Landover Hills; BPA., B.S., Accounting-SAM; G&P Club; Ac- 
counting Club; Veteran's Club. HENRY JAMES LYONS, Greenbelt; 
Eng.. B.S., Elec. Eng.— IRE; AIEE; Terrapin; Newman Club, treas.; 
WMUC; Mr. and Mrs. Club 



ARTHUR ALLAN MACHESNEY, Baltimore; BPA. B.S., Industrial 
Admin— A2FI; Band; Veteran's Club; SAM; Lutheran Student 
Assoc; Dean's List. HAROLD WILLIAM MACKIE, Newark. 
N.J.; A&S, B.A., Soc.-*2K. CATHERINE PATRICIA MACKIN. 
Baltimore; A&S, B.A., English— AOIT, v.p.; Diamond Honorary; 
Old Line Political Party, sec; Publications Board; Who's Who 
comm.; Organization and Control Committee of SGA. MILES 
DESMOND MacMAHON, College Park; A&S, B.S., Physics-<J»H2:; 
Newman Club; Old Line; Honors in Litt. ProgTam. 



SUE JENKINSON MAGAREL, Hyattsville; BPA. B.S.. Econ.-XSl; 
SAM. PAMELA ANN MAHF.R, Plandome Manor. NY.: A&S, B.A., 
English— AOIT, pres.: 2TE; Diamond Honorary; Diamondback; M 
Book, Sec. Ed.; Terrapin; Organizations & Procedures Comm. 
ROVERT PAUL MAHONEY, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Public Rela 
fions— APRA. CARL HENRY MAISEL, Catonsville; Eng.. B.S., 
Mech. Engr. 



HARRY WALLACE MALLINOFF. Greenbelt; Home Ec. B.A.. 
Interior Design-AXA: NSID, treas.. BERNARD MANACHER. Bal- 
timore; A&S, B.A.. Speech— TE*: WMUC; Hillcl: Dorm. sot. dim. 
JOAN HATCH MANGAN. Bethesda; Ed.. B.S.. Education— KA6. 
sec; Old Line, art. ed.; Soph. Prom, chm.; Home Ec, sec SONDRA 
EDITH MANDEL, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Psychology -AE*; Psy- 
chology Club; Terrapin; Hillel; Bridal Fair; Intramurals. 



JAMES JOSEPH MANION, JR., Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S., Econ. 
-Economics Club. NADINE MARE. Valley Strcm. NY.; Ed.. B.S.. 
Elcm. Ed.— 2K, treas.; Aqualiners; SNEA; Intramurals. ALAN 1). 
MARC. OI.IS. Philadelphia. Pa.: Ed., B.S., Scicnce-K \; Swimming 
team; intramurals; Sun & Fun Club. WILLIAM VALENTINE 
MARK1EWICZ, Catonsville; BPA, B.S., Transportation— AN \ 



WILLIAM PAMES MAREK, Baltimore: \w IIV Microbiology— 
\\l ; S\0: Pershing Rifles Drill Team. M WIIY MARKS, ll\ 
.1 1 1>\ illc; Eng., B.S., Mech. Engr.— TE*; ASME; Band; Intramurals. 
M \R 1 IN Kl I 1 II MARSH. Nevada Citv, Calif.; CSCS, B.S.. Military 
Science GLENN PRESTON MARSHALL, Williamsport; BPA. B.S.. 
Transportation— A AN; Intramurals. 



394 



JOSEPH ANDREW MARSHALL. Hyattsville; A&S. B.S., Zoology- 
ArP, chaplain; Newman Club; IFC; Track. DANIEL THOMAS 
MARTIN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Physics-Chess Club. HARRY 
M. MARTIN. Baltimore; Engineering, B.S. PATRICIA CARROLL 
MARTIN, Severna Park; Ed., B.S., Childhood-IIB*; Pan Hel.; 
VVRA. 



ENRIQUE F. MARTINELLI, College Park; A&S, B.S.. Agric- 
Spanish Club; Newman Club; International Club. THOMAS 
RALPH MASCHAL, Bayonne, N.J.; BPA, B.S., Accounting-Ac- 
counting Club; SAM; Intramurals. RENE V. MASENS. Eng., B.S., 
E.E.— Voice of America Scholarship; Yale Alumni Club; Yale Fencing 
Club; IRE; Newman Club; CYO. HERBERT JEROME MAT- 
THEWS, JR., Silver Spring; Eng.. B.S., Electrical Engr.-KK*; 
Band; AIEE; IRE. 



GEORGE E. MATTINGLY, JR.. Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., 
Mechanical Engr.-nT2; ASME. JESSE LEWIS MAURY, JR., 
Chevy Chase; A&S. B.S. MARVIN C. MAUSTELLER, Montours- 
ville, Pa.; A&S, B.A., English— Lutheran Student Association. 
THOMAS EDWARD MAXWELL. Bethesda; BPA, B.S., Transpor 
tation— 2*2; ANA. 



STANLEY GLEN MAZAROFF, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., History- 
2AM; ODK, pres.; Senior Class, pres.; Alumni Recorder, pres., 
sec, treas.; Endowment Comm., chm.; Kingston Trio Comra, chm.; 
Homecoming, chm.; Junior Prom, chm.; Soph Class, treas.; FOB, 
v.chr.; Kalegethos; Class Councils; SGA. KENNETH JAMES 
McAULIFFE, JR., Eng., B.S.. Mech. Engineering— *H2, treas.; TBII, 
sec; nT2, pres.; ASME; Veteran's Club. THOMAS RICHARD 
McBIRNEY, Bethesda; Eng., B.A., Mech. Engr.— TBIT; IIT2; ASME, 
pres. WILLIAM JUSTIN MCCARTHY, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., 
Govt. & Politics. 



ELLIS BURNETT McCLINTICK, Kensington; B.S., Military stud- 
ies. MAUREEN DOROTHY McCONNELL, College Park; Home 
Ec„ B.S., Practical Art-AOIT; M Book WMUC; Aqualiners; NSID, 
pres.; Student Faculty Council, chm.; Newman Club; Home Ec. 
Club. DONALD ADAIR McCORMACK, JR., Washington, D.C.; 
BPA, B.A., Marketing-SAM. LOWELL WIRITON McCOY, Rising 
Sun; A&S, B.A., G&P— 4>A9. pres., soc. chm.. scholarship; M Club; 
Frosh. track & soccer; Varsity Soccer; IFC. 



ROVERT ALAN McDERMOTT, Silver Spring; BPA, B.A., Pub. 
Rel. LOWELL BURLEY McDOUGLE, College Park; UC, B.A., 
History-Bootstrap", USAF. JOHN GLENN McGEADY, Adelphi; 
BPA, B.S., Industrial Ad— OAK; ITAE. pres.; A2IT, pres.; SGA 
Placement Comm.; Career Week, chm.; WMUC, Bus. Mgr. BER- 
NARD COLLINS McGINN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Sociology-<j>A6; 
Newman Club: Swimming Team; M Club. 



LAWRENCE McGLADE, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Military Science. 
MICHAEL STANLEY McKAY, Cheverly; BPA, B.S., G&P. JOHN 
JOSEPH McKECHNIE, JR., Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Econ.-2X, 
pres.; A2II, sec; Newman Club; Diamondback; Econ. Discussion 
Club; Intramurals. MARY REGINA McLEAN, Glen Arm; Ed„ B.S., 
Elem. Ed.— SNEA, treas.; Dorm, academic chm. 




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ROBERT HOWARD McLEAY, Laurel; BPA. B.S., Transportation 
-ANA; Coif Team. CHARLES McNEIL, Penns Grove. N.J.; PE, 
B.S., PE-AKE: Basketball team. JOHN FRANKLIN McNELIA. 
Salisbury; Engr.. B.S., ME-ASME; HT2. ELIZABETH STUART 
McNULTY, Sevema Park; Ed., B.A., English— AAr, v. p.. pics.; Dorm, 
social dim.; Sophomore Carnival; Aqualiners; May Day Costumes, 
clim.; Bridal Fair. Sec. 



RICHARD FRANCIS McQUILLAN. Trenton, N.J.; A&S, B.A.. Eco- 
nomics— Economics Discussion Club, pies.; South Charles Hall Schol- 
arship Comm.. dim.; Newman Club. JAMES GERALD MEADOWS. 
Washington, DC; A&S, B.A., Soc— 2N; Soc. Club; Spanish Club. 
[OHN MARVIN MEARA. JR., Baltimore; A&S, B.S., English. JOHN 
W, MEEK. JR., Baltimore; L'C, B.S., Military Science-Captain. USA 
Ordnance Corps. 



ROBERT EUGENE MELLOTT, Washington, D.C.; Eng.. B.S., 
Elec. Eng.-TKF; IRE; 1FC. MELYIN THOMAS MF.LLOV, Hyatts- 
ville; BPA, B.S., Accounting— ATfi; BA<F; Accounting Club. HAR- 
RIET LOUISE MF.LNICOFF. New Rochellc, N.Y.; Education, B.A., 
Childhood Ed.— AE$, house pres.; AWS Sorority Council, Coir. Sec. 
of Homecoming Float Comm.; Hillel; Modern Dance Club. KUR I 
FREDERICK MENZEL. JR.. Panama City, Panama; Eng., B.S., 
Chemical Eng. — AX2i AICE, sec; Economics Club. 



MARJORIE LYNN MERCER, Baltimore; Ed.. B.S., Childhood Ed- 
AXA. sec; Senior Prom, v. chm.; May Dav, Queens chin.: Diamond; 
Red Cross. GARY LEE MEREDITH. Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., Ed. for 
Industry. ROBERT FLETCHER MERRICK. Silver Spring. BPA, 
B.S., Accout— ATI2; BPr. v. p.; 4>K*; BA¥- KARL LEWIS MER- 
SON, St. Marys City; Eng., B.S., Electrical Eng.-IRE. 



WATSON ALLAN MFREROLL, College Park: A&S, B.A., Soc. 
JOSEPH FARROW MET/. Hagerstown; A&S, B.A.. Psychology- 
Psychology Club. JANET MARIE MICHELLOD. Silver Spring: 
l&S, B.A., French-Angel Flight. v.p., historian. CLARJ N( l 
PIERCE MIFFS. JR.. Baltimore; Agriculture, B.s . Agricultural 
Economics— TKE; Veterinary Science Club: Freshman Golf; Intra- 
murals. 



ill I MICK Ross Mil fir, Cheverly; UC, B.A., G&P-2AX; USAF, 
Captain; "Bootstrap." LEONARD MILLER. Baltimore; V&S, B. A.. 
History. MARTIN \I I AN MILLER, Baltimore; V&S, V.B., Phil- 
osophy— ZBT; Cheeileaclei; 1FC Scholarship Comm.; Expression 
Literarj Magazine, Exchange Ed.; Philosophy Club. WAI.DON 1. 
MILLER, Silver Spring; Agriculture, B.s., Economics— Agric Econ. 

Club. 



WALTER \I Itikl Mill IK. Baltimore; Educ, Bv. Ed, for Ind, 
ii \: \\i\: Pershing Rifles w \1 MR MERRIL1 MILLER. 
Baltimore; Vvv B. \. G&P SAM; Sophomore Carnival Comm.; 
[unior Prom Coram.; Hillel; [ntramurals WILLIAM kiwi in 
MILLER, Baltimore; Eng., lis „ Mech. Eng.- \s\n. treas.; Intra- 
murals. ROBER1 V. MILLS, Silvei Spring; Eng., B.s.. Electrical 
Eng. 



396 



Miss Maryland and her court as chosen by Bob Cum- 
mings: Judi Wright, Nancy Carpenter, Queen Lynn 
Cashman, Carol Ferrar, and Cassie Mackin. 





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RICHARD HAYWOOD MILLS, Audubon, N.J.; Ed., B.S., Ed. for 
Indus.-A2*; SAM; IEA. ROMA M. MISIUNAS. Baltimore; A&S, 
B.A., Foreign Language. JANICE MARIE MISSEL, Glen Burnie; 
Ed.. B.A., Elem. Ed— Dorm, v.p.; Judicial Board; SNEA; Dorm, Pub- 
licity chm.; May Day. JOSEPH JOHN MISH, Long Island, N.Y.; 
PPA, B.S., Finance— *SK: A2II; Newman Club. 



GEORGE WARREN MIX, Pikesville; A&S, B.A., Soc. NICHOLAS 
N. MONDELL, McAdoo, Pa.; BPA, B.S., Accounting-SAM; New- 
man Club; Accounting Club; Vet. Club; House Rules Coram.; Econ. 
Club. KEVIN XAVIER MOONEY, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Ins. & 
Real Estate— CAM, v.p.; Vets Club, treas.; Newman Club; ANA. 
RICHARD MICHAEL MORAN, Washington, D.C.; PE, Hea., Rec, 
B.S., Physical Ed.— *KI2, pres.; Varsity Lacrosse; M Club; Newman 
Club. 



PETER BOUVE MORELAND, Chevy Chase; Eng., B.S., Civil Eng. 
-Christian Science Organ. ELEANOR CLEARY MORGAN, Ken- 
sington; Ed., B.A., Social Studies. WILLIAM BRANDEN MORRI- 
SON, Greenbelt; A&S, B.A., History. BARBARA DEE MORSTEIN, 
Baltimore;— AE<I>, treas.; Freshman Prom Comm.; Sophomore Carni- 
val, treas.; Hillel; Dean's List. 



JAMESETTA MARIE MORTON, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Micro- 
biology-2A0. BAHIEH EAD MOUSA; A&S, B.A., Sociology. 
DAVID WARNER MOXLEY, JR., Adelphi; Engr., B.S., A. Engr. 
STERLING DELANO MOYER, Reading, Pa.; A&S, B.A., Govern- 
ment & Politics— 2N, pres.; Recorder; IT2A; IRE. 



SAMUEL MUCHER, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology-Biology Club; 
Dorm, pres.; Resident Men's Asso., Exec. Council; RMA; "D" Club; 
Campus Improvements Comm.; Intramurals. MELVYN MARK 
MUCHNIK, Mt. Rainier; A&S. B.S., Psychology-*SA; IIAE: 
WMUC, Sports Director; Diamondback; Daydodger Club, v.p. 
WERNER WILLI MUELLER, Greenbelt; Engr., B.S., Aero Eng.- 
IAS; Mr. and Mrs. Club. GODFREY MULLER, UC, B.S., Military 
Science— U.S. Marine Corps, Major. 



CHARLES MUNDT, Salisbury; ATA; Newman Club; Intramurals. 
MICHAEL LAWRENCE MURDOCK, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S.. 
Journalism-$Ae, sec; A2X, sec; Diamondback, copy Ed.; Judo 
Club- Public Relations, chm.; Senior Plcmt. Comm.; Westminster 
Fellowship; Terrapin; Intramurals. ELEANOR MURPHY. Cumber- 
land; Ed., B.S.. Music— SAI, sec. & treas.; Women's Chorus, treas.; 
Chapel Choir; Dorm, sec; Madrigals; Newman Club. RAYMOND 
MONROE MURPHY, Hyattsville; Agricul., B.S., Agronomy. 






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ANN CAROLYN MURRAY, Ed., B.s.. Elem. Ed— Donn, Exec. 
Council; \ws; Women's Professional Club; WRA; Newman Club. 
\IK HAEL |. MIKI UGH. Silver Spring: BPA, lis.. Marketing- 
Veterans Club; Marketing. LYNDA ADELLE MYERS, Lake Worth. 
Florida; Home Ec., BA, Practical Art— riB*: NSID; Home Ec. Club; 
Terrapin, Sec. Ed.; IT; Sky Club; Westminstei Fellowship; Chapel 
( ii.m, sec. \ treas.; WRA; Petal 8c Mortar. CHARLES RAYMOND 
NEAL, New Market; Agric, U.S., Agronomy— Agronomy. Club. 



HI RBI R I LLOYD NELL. Hyattsville; A.vS. B A .. Psychology- 
*X: Psycholog) Club. STERLING RUFFIN NEWELL, JR., H] 
attsville; Agricul.. B.S., \nimal Husbandry— Block and Bridle Club, 
treas.; Livestock Judging Team; Meals Judging ream. WILLIAM 
ROBERT NEWELL, Silver Spring; BPA, lis..' Industrial Admin- 
KK*; SAM; Arnold Air Society; Band. RICHARD ALLEN NEW- 
MAN, Frederick; lug.. B.S.. Electrical Engineering— *H2; HK.N; 
TBII; AIEE-IRE, chm. publicity conim. 



RUTH PALI NEWMAN, Takoma Park; Ed.. B.S.. Bus. Ed. 
NUNZIO ANTHONY NICASTRO, Adelphi; BPA, B.S., Personnel 
Mang.-SAM: Newman Club. ELDON LEE NICOL, Lonaconing; 
Home Ec. B.S.. Practical Arts. JACK NICHOLS, Hagerstown; Phys. 
Ed., B.S.. Physical Education— <J>AE: Gymkana Troupe. 



JAMES HENRY NICHOLS, JR., Silver Spring; Engr., B.S.. Aero- 
nautical Engineering— Band, v.p., sect, leader; KK*. v.p. & sec; 
IAS, sec; Flying Follies. Business Mgr. WARREN P. NICHOLS, 
Forest Heights; UC, B.S.. Military Science. NANCY MAHALA 
NTIT.SON. Chevy Chase; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education— KA; 
Gymkana; Dorm. Exec. Council; Orientation, chm. FRANCISCO 
Nil \ IS. Ponce. Puerto Rico; Eng., B.S.E.E. Electrical Engr.— AH I 



WILLAM GERARD NINER. Silver Spring; Eng.. B.S.. Electrical 
Eng.-IRE; Newman Club. JON ALDEN NOCK. Baltimore; Eng.. 
B.S., Flee. Eng. THOMAS A. NOPPENBERGER, Mt. Rainier; Ed.. 
U.S.. Ed. For Ind.-TKF. LINDSAY DEAN NORMAN. JR.. Chesa 
peakc City; Eng., B.S., Metallurgy— 42K, housemanager; AH 1 
\s\I; Intramurals; Freshman Orientation Board; Wesley Founda- 
tion. 



JOHN RODNEY NORM II. . Alexandria. Va.; BPA. B.A.. Foreign 

Service— *2K. WALLER A. NOTION. Silver Spring; BPA. B.S.. 
rransportation u.\; ANA; SAM. v.p. DONALD FRACEY o \K 
LEY, Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S.E.E., Flee. Eng.— 1 KS. historian; 
>I>IIi;: HKN; TIUI; AIEE. ROBER1 LEONARD O'BRIEN, Silvo 
Spring; Id. Its. Ed. tor Ind.-S \w 



MARIANNE C. O'CONNEL, Bethesda; \\s. 11 V English-Dia- 
mondback; Newman Club, sec; Cardinal, bus. mgr.; Sno Ball, chm.; 
Dorm, pus council; Bridal Fair, chm. |OHN GEORGI o<. \l I IS, 
Baltimore; Ed., U.S., Ed. foi Ind SAM. |i 1 I \N LINWOOD 
OLIVER, |K . Hyattsville; Fug. lis, Civil Eng.- ASCE. Wll I \RD 
CHARLES OLSEN, Hyattsville; UC, lis. Military Studies. 



398 



Class of 1960 



RICHARD JOSEPH O'RORKE. JR., Takoma Park; Ed., B.S., Ed. 
for Ind.-ASTE; Newman Club; IEA. WAYNE LANCE O'ROARK, 
Chevy Chase; A&S. B.S., Zoology. AUDREY OSBORNE, College 
Park; Home Ec, B.S., Textiles & Clothing-Day Dodger Big Sister; 
Home Ec. Club; Marketing Club. ALVIN DANIEL OSCAR. Silver 
Spring; A&S, B.S., Zoology— $HZ; *K<J>. 



EDWARD JOSEPH OSCAR, Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., Elect. 
Eng.-HKN; IRE. ROBERT LEON OSWALD, Silver Spring; A&S, 
B.A., History. HUGH CURTIS OTTERSON. Baltimore; Eng., 
B.S.E.E., Elect. Eng.-IRE; AIEE. ROBERT CHRISTOPHER 
OWERS. Germantown; BPA, B.S.. Economics. 



JOAN D. PACKER. Olney; Ed., B.A.. English. MARK FRED PA- 
DOW, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S., Public Relat.-Diamondback; 
Old Line; SAX; CAPRA. JOSEPH EDMUND PAGE, Fort Meade; 
UC, B.S., Military Science. ALBERT EDWARD PAGLIARA. Lex- 
ington Park; Eng., B.S., Elec. Eng.— AIEE. 



NICHOLAS CHRISTOS PALEOLOGOS. Frederick; Eng., B.S., 
Elect. Eng.— Swimming Team, co-captain; M Club. JOSEPH PAUL 
J. PALFI, St. Plainfield, N.J.; A&D, B.A.. History-Newman Club; M 
Club: Varsity Cross Country; Varsity Track. JUDITH DOROTHY 
PALMER, Arlington, Va.; Home Ec, B.S., Institutional Manag.— 
r*B. House pres.; Home Ec. Club; Hockey Team; Sophomore Carni- 
val chm.; Career Week Comm. dim. CANDIDO R. PALTING, 
Eng., B.S., Mech. Eng.-ASME. 



MARY JO PARK, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.. Spanish— KKT; Angel 
Flight, Natl. Corres., Sec; Sweetheart of Military Ball; Terrapin. 
ELIZABETH MAE PARKER, Randallstown; A&S, B.S., Microbio.- 
BBB; Dean's List; Baptist Student Union; Intramurals. RUTH 
BEASLEY PARKER, Hyattsville; Nursing, B.S., Nursing. NATALIE 
ANN PARRIS. Takoma Park; A&S, B.A., History-*X0; Interna- 
tional Club; Spanish Club. 



JOHN BLANDEN PARSLEY, Laurel; A&S, B.A., Criminology. 
WILLIAM CARLTON PARSLEY, Clear Spring; BPA, B.S., Mar- 
keting— SAM; Marketing Club. JOHN FAIRFAX PATTERSON, 
Baltimore; A&, B.S.. Microbiology— *X2, sec; Intramurals. VIR- 
GINIA BROWNE PATTERSON, Bethesda; Home Ec, B.S., Home 
Ec— ASA. house pres.; Home Ec. Club; WRA; Diamond. 



WILLIAM H. PATTERSON, Agri., B.S.. Agr.-*2K, house pres.; 
Band; KK*; Vet. Science Club; Intramurals. DEWEY PATTON, 
JR., Williams, Ind.; UC, B.S., Military Science. RONA B. PAUL; 
AE*. v.p.; Diamond; Modern Dance Club; Student Activities 
Comm.; Sophomore Carnival Comm. LAZLO MILAN PAYERLE, 
Washington. D.C.; A&S, B. of Music-*MA; Glee Club, v.p.: Glee 
Club & Women's Chorus. Accompanist. 




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ROBERT M. PAYNE, (amp Springs; BI'A, B.A.. Ind. Mang.-*ZK, 
pres.; Freshman Class, v.p.; Soph. Class, pres.; Junior Class, v.p.; 
Studenl Vet. (..nun. dim.; FOB; IK'.; Kalegethos, sec; SAM. 
KATHARINE PENSON, Arlington, Va.; A&S, B.A., Spanish— 2N; 
Fencing Club; French Club; Dorm, Council; International Club; 
vVestminstei Foundation. MARCIA GAY PERKINS, Atlantic City, 
N.J.; Ed., B.S., Education— ZAT; NEA; Freshman Counselling; 
Soph. Carnival. |C)N WILLIAM PETERSEN, Laurel; Eng., B.S., 
Electrical Eng.-TKE; AIEE. 



DOUGLAS DW'II) PETTY, JR.. Dallas, Texas; US, B.S.. Militaj- 
Science, c VRL HOWARD PFEIFFER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Psy- 
chology. FREDERICK WILLIAM PFIEFFER, JR.. Hyattsville; 
Eng., B.S., Mechanical Eng.-ASME. VINCENT RAY PFISTERER. 
San |ose, Costa Rica; Engr., B.S., Civil Eng.-TBIT; Civil Eng. Honor 
Society; University Orchestra; Intramurals; ASCE. 



WILLIAM G. PFI.UGRAD, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Mech. Eng. 
CHARLES WILLIAM PHIFER, Hyattsville; UC, B.S., Military 
Studies— 2N*; USAF, I.i. Col. GARY ALLEN PHILLIPS, Hyatts- 
ville; BI'A. B.S., Journalism— OAK, 2AX, pres., treas.; IIAE. v.p.; Old 
Line. Ed. -in-Chief, bus. mgr., man. ed., assoc. ed.; Diamondback; 
newscaster; \\ M I ( PHYLLIS SNYDER PHILLIPS, Hyattsville; 
Home El . B.S., lixtilcs it Clothing— TBI), publicity chm.; Band; 
Career Spectacular; Mai viand Christian Fellowship. 



ROBI-R I WILLI \M PHIPPS, Broccton. Mass.; UC, B.A., History- 
•I- \ < i ; ni\, SAM; International Club; Economics Discussion Club; 
G&P Club; Chapel Choir BASIL ANDREW PHUCAS, Silvei 
Spring; Eng., B.s . Elect. Eng— HKN; IRE; AIEE. LEIGH KRF.I- 
DI-.R l'l( K I I I . Leonardtown; Vgi B.S., Horticulture— HAS; Base- 
ball; Flower fudging Team. [AMES MILTON PIKE, Silvei Spring; 
V&S, B.S . Zoo 



Ml R.VYN I PINERMAN, Baltimore; •MA. scholarship chm.; IFC, 
scholarship comm.; Diamondback & Terrapin, Photographer. 
[AMES WILLIAM PINHOLSTER, Baltimore; IU»\, U.S.. Market- 
ing— $2K; AZII; IFC Council; Marketing Club; I rami Comm., chm, 
MATTHEW LEONARD PIN I O, Baltimore; BP V, B.S., Ind. Ad- 
min.— SAM; Newman Club; AN'A. JOHN SCO! 1 PIPER, Hyatts- 
ville; A\ \ 



PATRICIA |\\i PIRU Baltimore; Physical Ed., k.(., Health, 
as.. Physical rherap) Physical Therapy Club. STANLEY GEN 1 
PI I I s, Hyattsville; Phys. Ed., B S . Phys. Ed, I i.nk I . am; M Club. 
c\k\ [OSEPH PI \i rERSPIEL, St. Rurason, N.J.; Vgric, Its 
Horticultun Lutheran Studenl Vsso., v.p.; Washing Vrea Luth- 
eran Studenl Vsso., pres.; Flower Judging ream DAVID STANLEY 
PLATTS, Bridgeton, \| Vgric, B.S., Vgric Ed, Vgricultural 
Studenl Council; Collegiate FFA; Men's Glee Club, 



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400 



TAMES CALLAN POORE, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Public Rel.- 
Diamondback: APRA. BARBARA LEFEBYRE POPE, College 
Park; Ed., B.A., Art— Veterans Club, sec. & v.p.; ISA, v.p. & sec; 
Newman Club. J. CARL POPE, College Park; Eng., B.S., Mech. 
Eng.-TKE; ASME, v. chm., sec. JAMES R. PORTA, Hyattsville; 
UC. B.S., Military Science. 



CHARLES DAVID POWELL, Kensington; A&S, B.A., History- 
Baseball. DONALD L. PRICE, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Mech. Eng. 
NORMAN THOMAS PRICE, Adelphi; A&S, B.S., Zoo.-TKE. 
CARL BERGMANN PRIGG, Davidsonville; Agr., B.A., Agronomy- 
Agronomy Club; Varsity Track Team; M Club. 



JOHN M. PROCTOR, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., History-4>K2. 
WILLIAM HENRY PROCTOR, Nashville, Tenn.; UC, B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. WILLIAM HOWARD PRITCHARD. Baltimore; 
Ed., B.A., Art Ed— Maryland Christian Fellowship. MARY ANNA 
PRITCHETT. Bethesda; P.E., Rec & Health, B.S., Recreation- 
AAA; IIAE; Mortar Board, Dorm, pres.; Orientation, chm.; Modern 
Dance Club, pres.; AWS; Westminster Fellowship; Professional 
Club; FOB. 



JUDITH KENLY PURNELL; A.&S, A.B., Speech Therapy-KKT, 
sec; AAA; 2AH, sec; ^X; Diamond; Mortar Board; SGA, sec; 
Panhellenic Council, pres.; FOB; Daydodgers Club. PHILIP HOW- 
ARD PUSFIKIN, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Soc— TE*, housemanager; 
FOB; Intramurals; Harmony Hall, chm.; IFC, sing chm. DAVID 
WILES PUTMAN. Greenbelt; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry. 
FRANCIS EMMET QUINLAN, Stratford. Conn.; U. Col., B.A., 
Government & Politics. 



PATRICK JAMES QUINN, Timonium; Ag., B.S.. Horticulture- 
AI'P; Boxing; Newman Club, pres., v.p.. trcas. WILLIAM ROB- 
ERT QUINN, Scaford, N.Y.; U. Col., B.S., Military Science- Boot- 
strap, Major. FLOYD ANDREW RABIL, JR., Hyattsville; Ag., B.S., 
Agricultural Economics— Marketing Club; Ag. Econ. Club. CAROL 
HELEN RACHELSON; P.E., Rec & Hea., B.S., Physical Educa- 
tion— AE<J>, pledge pres., v.p.; <{>A£. pres.; Aqualiners, secy'; Dean's 
List. 



JOSEPH JOHN RADOSEVICH, Uniontown, Pa.; U, Col., B.S., 
Military Science. ELLEN KATHLEEN RAGAN, Washington, D.C.; 
A&S, B.A., History— AXfi, pledge trainer, v.p.; nAE, sec'y, v.p.; 
Mortar Board, ed.; Diamond; ITA6; A&S Council; Diamondback, 
news ed.. Mang. ed.; Terrapin, assis. sect. ed. TOM MILTON 
RANKIN, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. AN- 
THONY S. RAO. Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering-ASCE. 
treas.. Membership chm.; Intramurals; Newman Club, Diamond- 
back. 



FRANK L. RAPOSA, Hyattsville; Eng.. B.S., Electrical Engineer- 
ing-AIEE; IRE. JOSEPH A. RAPOSO, Newark, N.J.; BPA, B.S., 
Accounting-SN. treas. SANDRA JANE RATZEL, Perrysburg; 
N.Y.; Ed., B.S.. English— rSS; Dorm, pres.; Wesley Foundation, 
sec'y.; Wesley Plavers; AWS, dorm council. JOSHUA BURTON 
RAUGHLEY, Ocean City; A&S, B.A., Psychology-Psychology Club. 











401 



Class of 1960 










\ \\ MAXWELL R WBl'RN. Los Angeles, CaJif.; BPA. B.S., 
Tub Rel.-APRA; DBK. BERNARD REAMER, Baltimore; BPA. 
B.s., Real Estate 8: Insurance— ZAM; Atst. Ex. AMZ; Soph. Cam. 
Dec; FOB; Card ec. Com.; treas., Jr. Prom; co-dun., Sr. CI., pres.; 
lutr. SIEGFRIED Hi I Mil REBANE, Clcn Burnie; BPA, B.S., 
Economics— AZII. MARK RECHES, Baltimore; Engr., B.S., ME— 
ASME; Hillel. 



PETER STODDARD REDDING, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.. His- 
tory— ZAE. JAMES STRAl'GHN REDSECKER, College Park; Ed.. 
B.S.. Ed. for Ind.-AMA; SAM; IEA; Vet. Club; Intr. BRONDEL1. 
ALFRED REED. West Hyattsville; BPA. B.A.. Ind. Mngt-AH;: 
SAM; Mkt. Club. WILLIAM PHILLIP REESE. Lintliicum 
Heights; Engr., B.S.. Aeir.— TBII; Ins. of Aero Sciences. 



| \M1 S EDWIN REED, West Hyattsville; BPA. B.S.. Acct.-S*E. 
treas.; A2n; SGA Fin. Comm.; Intr.; Pledge Trainer and Rush 
dim., 4>EZ. JAMES L. REILLV. Arlington, Va.; Agric, B.S., Hort. 
—Newman Club; Inter. Flower |udging Team. MICHAEL JOHN 
REILLY, Westcrnport; A&S, B.S.. Zoo— Newman Club. ELAINE 
LOUISE REITH, Baltimore; Home Econ., B.S.. Inst. Mangmt- 
ON. 



RICHARD GRANT REITZ. Bel Air; Engr.. B.S.. ME.-IITZ; 

Baseball; Athlete of Year. '58-'5!l. WILSON THOMAS REN WICK, 
Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Sot. JAMES ARNOLD REW. Baltimore; 
Engr.. B.S.. Mech. Eng. ROLAND ALBERT REYNOLDS. Balti- 
more; BPA, B.S.. Ind. Ad.— ATO, pres.. v.p.; Rit. Off. and Soph. 
Cam. for ATO: SAM; FOB; Intr.; Ski Club; IFC: Ideal Man. 1957. 



WANDA THF.FS REYNOLDS, Baltimore; Educ. B.S.. Childhood 
-AAA: Home Ec. club; SNEA; Daydodger, Big Sister; AWS, M.i\ 
Day; AWS, Bridal Fair; FOB; VKi Sweetheart. FRANK PAU1 
RICH. Greenbelt; Ed., B.S.. Ed. for Ind.— IEA; SAM. M>\\1\ 
(.FORCE RICHARDS, Rockville; A&S, B A., G&P— TKE. WAR 
REN (. RICHARDS, Greenbelt; Engr.. B.S., E.E.-TKn; HKN; 
IRE; AIEE. 



HARRY WAYNE RICHTER, Baltimore; BPA. B.S.. Acct. fc I in 
-LSA; Young Repub. KAREN RIDDFR, Kitzmillcr; \\S. B\. 

G&P— AI\A: I'^D: Young Repub.; Soph. Cain., Pub. ( in.; Soph 

Prom, Pub. Comm.; I nil Club. [AMES M. RIDDLESBERGER, 
Carlisle, Pa.; Engr.,B, s. (mi Eng.-ASCEHS. ANDREW THEO- 
DORE RIDGELY, Hyattsville; Vgr., B.s.. l).iii\ Husbandry— AZ; 
Vet. Science Club; Dairy Science Club; Dairy Cattle fudging Team. 



|()ll\ I Rl HI RI( K RI1 111 S| I . Seal Pleasant: Id. B.S.. Math- 
*HZ; Baptisl student Union. ELIZABETH \NN1 RILEY, Rock- 
ville: V&S, It \ . trim, AI"A; Diamond; \\\ s. in. is; P.inhel . 

Pres., Yng. Dem.; fustice, Cen, Stud. Court; v.p., Soc ( lub; 

Rep., VWS; chm., Sadie Hawkins; chm., AWS Cul. Comm.; 

\\\s Exec, ( ouncil. D Win Kil EY, New i.uk. NY.; C&S, 

Mil. Science. M \R(. VR1 I PATRICIA RI1 EY, w hite Marsh; 




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402 



DOLORES JEAN RILL, Edgewood; A&S, B.S., Micro.-SAO. 
JAMES HOWELL RINEHART, Fort Worth Texas; U. Col., B.S., 
Mil. Science. DONNA MARIE RINGLER, Easton; P.E., Rec. & 
Health, B.S.— Dorm, treas.; Dorm, v.p.; chm., Jud. Bd.; Dorm, 
pres; WRA; *AE; Intr. JOHN BAMFORTH RIPPINGALE, Col- 
lege Park; Engr., B.S., E.E.— Marching Band; IRE; Gymkana; Per- 
shing Rifles. 



JUDITH GALE RISDON, Englewood Cliffs, N.J.; Ed., B.S., Child- 
hood-SK: Panhel. Council; Art Ed., Old Line; AWS Bridal Fair; 
Flying Follies; Deans List. LEE ANNA ROBBINS, Takoma Park; 
Educ, B.A., Social Sciences. ELIZABETH A. ROBERTS, Towson; 
P.E., B.S., P.E.-r*B; Women's Prof. Club. JAMES L. ROBERT- 
SON. Silver Spring; UT Key. 



ROBERT GLENN ROBERTSON, Lonaconing; P.E., B.S., P.E.- 
*A9; *AE; Intr. Student Trainer. HELEN J. ROBINSON, Chevy 
Chase; H.E., B.S., Tex. & Clo.-SK; Home Ec. Club. JAMES 
HOWARD ROBINSON, JR., Baltimore; Engr., B.S., Civil Engr- 
ASCE; TBIT; Newman Club; Intr.; ASCE Honor Society. FRANK 
LAWTON ROBSON, Washington, D.C.; P.E., B.S., P.E.-Intr.; 
Ballroom Dance Club. 



CATHERINE YVONNE RODGERS, Baltimore; Educ, B.S., Elem. 
— Ar; chm., Soph. Cam.; chm., Homecoming; NEA; Newman Club. 
DONALD CHARLES ROESCH, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Mktg.- 
ANA. JERRY BAIN ROGERS, Alevandria, Va.; A&S, B.S., Zoo- 
Biology Club; Young Repub. JERRY A. ROKOFF, Baltimore; 
BPA, B.S. Acct— ASIT: Yng. Dem.; SAM; Acct. Club. 



FREDERICK ANTHONY ROPKO, Berwyn Hts.; A&S, B.A., Art. 
ROBERT ROCHE ROSATO, Danbury, Conn.; A&S, B.S., Micro. 
-2AE; SAO; Newman Club. DIANNE O'LEENE ROSE, Balti- 
more; A&S, B.A., G&P-Flying Follies. WILUAM J. ROSEN, 
College Park; Engr., B.S., Civil Eng.-TBII; ASCE; ASCE Honor 
Society. 



BARRY NORMAN ROSESBAUM, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Psych.- 
2AM; Invit. chin., Jr. Prom; Pub. chm., Soph. Cam.; Pub. Comm, 
Soph. Cam.; SGA Pep Comm. HOWARD SCHROLL ROSEN- 
BLATT, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Acct.-Acct. Club; SAM; Soph. 
Cam. JOAN ROSENBLUM, Pikesville; Educ, B.A., Childhood- 
SAT; Fencing Club; Soph. Cam. MYRNA RUTH ROSENSTEIN, 
Baltimore; A&S, B.A., History— $SS: Old Line, Pub. Comm.; Intr; 
Hillel. 



ANDREWS JOSEPH ROSSO, College Park; Educ, B.S., Ed. for 
Ind.-IAA; IEA; SAM; AMA. PAUL EUGENE ROSSWORK, JR., 
Annapolis; A&S, B.A., G&P— Newman Club; Polit. Science Club; 
Chess Club; Econ. Club; Intr. RIMA LEVINE ROTHSCHILD, 
Hyattsville; Home Ec, B.S., Educ. JOEL KOPEL RUBENSTEIN, 
Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Public Rel— TE*, pres.; IFC, treas.; SAX; 
APRA; Sports Ed., DBK; Sports Ed.. Terp.; M Club; SGA Fin. 
Comrn.; Men's League Rep. 




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SHARON MARIE RUDDELL, Chevy Chase; A&.S, B.A., Eng.- 
Copy lil Old Line. JEANNE FLORENCE RUDIGIER, Silver 
Spring; Educ, U.S.. Elem. Ed.-WMUC; Newman Club. MAI 
SPOOL RUDIN, Silver Spring; Educ, U.S., Childhood Educ. 
SUSAN MERLE RUDO. Baltimore; Educ, B.A. Art— Hillcl; NEA. 



MARYLOUISE 1. RUGGIERO. Gloversville. N.Y.; Educ., B.S.. 
social Science—] '22; Women's Chorus Dorm. Exec Bd. HERBERT 
CHAUNCV RUOFF, Takoma Park: Bl>.\. B.S., Trans.-Soc. Club; 
Psych. Club. MARY MICHAEL RUPERT, College Park; P.E., 
B.S., P.E.— Gymkana; Angel Flight; Women's Prof. Club. WIL- 
LIAM ARTHUR RUSS1 1 I . Alexandria, Va.; U. Col., B.S.. Mil. 
Science. 



DOUGLAS GILES RYAN Alexandria, Ya.; Eng., B.S., Chem. Eng. 
AX2; *H2; Intl.: \I(HL. HOWARD SPENCER RYAN. JR., 
Hyattsville; Engr.. B.S.. Aero.-IAS. MICHAEL PAUL RYER. 
Hyattsville; BPA, B.A., Icon. JOHN RHYMER. Washington, D.C.; 
Engr., B.S., Civil Engr.-2X, pres.; Intr.; ASCE. 



ROBERT CHARLES SACKS, Baltimore; Engr., B.S., Chem. Engr. 
OAK, secy; HKN. sec'y.; Student Court: WMUC; AIEE; IRE. 
WILLIAM JOSEPH SALTER. Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Pub. Rel. 
-ATO; APRA; Sec'y., Steamers Club; Newman Club. HARLEY 
GLENN SAMPSON. Hyattsville; Engr.. U.S., Civil-ASCE, pres. and 
honorary. MARVIN R. SAMPSON. Rockville; Engr., B.S., Elec. 
Engr— IRE. 



[AMES WILLIAM SANDERS, Hyattsville; Agr.. B.S., Agr. Econ. 
RICHARD JOSEPH SANFORD, La-ton; VvS B.S.. Physics- Trail 
Club; Vqualiners. BERNARD SANKER, Silver Spring; Engr., 
U.S.. Elcc.-TE*; AKN; THII: AIEE; IRE. MARGUERITE A. 
ELIZABETH SANSONE, Silver Spring; Educ, Il.s, Science Ed- 
.\Z±; LI: Newman Club; Old Line Party, Pol. dun.: Harmony 
Hall. 



CAROLE LOIS SANTO, Baltimore: Educ, B.S., Childhood— 2K; 
Dean's List; Newman Club; Int. Club. DONALD EDWARD 
SANTO, Bath, Pa.; P.E., B.s.. P.E.-*AB; Wrestling; Baseball; M 
Club. JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER SAUERWEIN, Upper Marlboro; 
V&S A.B., Pre-Law, JAMES I. SCANLON, Landover; Educ, B. \ . 
English-flXA; A*T; II Newman Club; SN1 V s\isi \ 



ROBER1 MARTIN SCHAUMBERG, Indian Head; BPA, 
B.S., Pub. Rel.— Rifle icon Mngr.; DBK; Newman Club: APRA. 
COBLENS HENR\ si hi rr. Baltimore; V&S, B V. Psych.- 
2AM; chm., Card Sec; dun. Soph. Prom; dun.. Pep Comin.; 
Homecoming Pub. Comm. John andri \\ si nil I ING1 R Balti 
more; Vgi .. B.s,. Vgron W: Men's Glee Club; Vgrononr) Club; 
\g. Student Council. |i I 1 s iiii\\rd SCHLEIDER, Baltimore; 
BPA, B.A Marketing-Penning Rifles; Men's Glee Club. 



404 



May Day festivities halted by rain. 




tttAA 






t 





m k*± 



FRED MAURICE SCHOLNICK, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Pre-Dent- 
2AM; Soph. Prom Comm.; Card Sec. Comm.; Intr. CAROL ANN 
SCHOLTZHAUER, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.S., Zoo-r*B. KEN- 
NETH ALBERT SCHMIDL, Baltimore; Agr., B.S., Animal Husb. 
-AS; Meats Judging Team. VIRGINIA ANN SCHULTZ, Hyatts- 
ville; A&S, B.A., Geog.-re. 



JOHN RICHARD SCHUSTER, Washington, D.C.; Edus., B.S., 
Ed. for Ind.-SAM; AMA; ALT; Gymkana. ALLAN SCHWARTZ, 
Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Marketing— i>2A; Marketing Club. RE- 
GINA ELIZABETH SCHWARTZ, Takoma Park; Educ. B.S., Elem. 
-AAII; WRA; Aqualiner; Newman Club. JOHN RONALD SCI- 
FERS, Mt. Rainier; Educ., B.A., Ed. for Ind.-SAM; IEA. 



MARLYN HELEN SCOTT, Baltimore; Educ, B.S., Art- Newman 
Club; Chapel Choir; Dorm Historian. THOMAS FRANCIS 
SCRIVNER, Kensington; Educ, B.S., Ed. for Ind.-SAM; Newman 
Club; Adv. AFROTC. BRUNHILDE F. SEIDEL, St. Leonard; 
Home Ec, B.S., Foods & Nut.-ON; 4-H Club; Newman Club; 
Dorm treas.; UT; Home Ec. Club. JOSEPH SEIDEL, JR., St. 
Leonard; Engr., B.S., Civil Engr.-AFP; ASCE; Newman Club; 4-H 
Club; IFC. 



SUZANNE BETTE SEIDENMAN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Eng.- 
ZAT; Hillel; Aqualiners; SUZANNE R. SEIFFERT, New 
Brunswick, N.J.; A&S, B.A., Econ— Aqualiners; KA; DBK; 
Psych. Club. STANLEY GREY SELLARS, Baltimore; Educ, B.S., 
Ed.-pres., Psych. Club. BENJAMIN BURKE SELVTTELLE, 
Hyattsville; Military Science. 



TOM SEPPY, Hammonton. N.J.; BPA, B.S., Journ.-AKE; £AX; 
Kalegethos; DBK; Old Line; Ed., Terp.; IFC Rep.; Athletics. 
JIMMIE R. SEWELL, Annapolis; BPA, B.S.. Acct.-Acct. Club; 
Intr. JOHN CALVIN SHAFFER, Hyattsville; U. Col., Mil. Science. 
BARBARA ANN SHAFRITZ, Silver Spring; Home Ec, B.S., Tex. 
& Clo.-Home Ec. Club. 



EMILY SUE SHAFTEL, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Sp. & Hearing 
Therapy— SAT; 2AH; Hillel Foundation; Psych. Club; Mod. Dance 
Club. SARA ELLEN SHANE, Frederick; A&S, B.A., Soc DONALD 
W. SHANKLIN, Silver Spring; Eng., B.A., Civil Engr.-ATT; AZ; 
ASCE; Intr. CHARLES ELLIOTT SHAPIRO, Maryland Park; 
Engr., B.S., Civil Engr.-TE<J>; ASCE; Intr. 



405 











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4H 





rW4 






DONALD EDWARD SHARPE, Grossc Point Park, Mich.; A&S, 
II. A.. G&P— *SK;, sec'y.i pledge instr.; Free State Party, rep.; 
Chapel Choir; Flying Follies, Card Section, dim.; Intramurals; 
"Kiss Mr Kate." EDWARD All. IN SHEPHERD, JR.. Hvaitsvillc: 
Ed., B.S., Education lor Industry— ATQ; IED; AMA; Old Line. 
EUGENE \ SHERIDAN, JR., Ozone Park, N.Y.; U. Col.. B A . 
Genera] Studies, STUART E. SHERMAN, Rockville; A&S, BA, 
1 nglish. 



ROBERT F. SHIELDS, Hyattsville; U. Col.. B.S.. Military Science. 
|1I I. (.RACE JANE SHIMF.R, Sherwood Forest; Ed., U.S., Child 
hood Education— r*B. HAROLD THOMAS SHOCKLEY: Ed.. 
B.S., Agricultural Education— AZ; AFP; Ag. Student Council, sec*y.; 
I FA. v.p.; 1 I A JOHN C. SHODEN, Springfield, Va.: CSCS, B.S.. 
Military Science. 



ARLENF. HOFFMAN SHOEMAKER. Hyattsville; Ed.. B.A.. Art- 
AAA; Diamond, pres.; Home Fc. Club, pics; M BOOK, artist: 
Homecoming, judges chm. SHIRLEY LOIS SHOOMAN. Silvei 
Spring; Ed., B.S., Mathematics— ZAT: Hillcl; WRA; Elections 
Conun.; IF. props. (AMES CLARK SHREVE, St. Augustine. Fla.; 
Ed., B.S.. Education for Industrv-SAM; EIA; AMA. DAVID 
SHRIYFR, Baltimore; Ag.. U.S.. Entomology-Biology Club. 



BARBARA ELIZABETH SHUFLET, Baltimore; Home Ft.. B.S.. 
Education— ON, cd.: Wesley Foundation, v.p.; Dorm, sce'v.: Big 
Sister, thin.; Home Ec. Club. G. GARDNER SHUGART, Upper 
Marlboro: Bl'A. B.S.. Accounting— KA, pres., treas.; A-Tl; Soccer. 
[ANET SHULMAN. Washington. D.C.; Ed.. B.S., Childhood Edu 
cation— AE#: FOB; NEA; Homecoming, dec. comm. JEROME 
SHUMAN, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.. Civil Engineering— ASCE. 



VLGIRDAS SIAURUSAITIS, Baltimore; Eng.. B.S.. Electrical En- 
gineering-IRE: Lithuanian Club EDWARD STANLEY SIBEL, 
Baltimore: A&S, B.A., Sociology— TK*; Intramurals. LOIS SIGER, 
Baltimore; Ed., lis,, childhood Education— AB*. social chm.; 
Diamond: Campus Chest, historian. THELMA SILBERSCHLAG, 
Baltimore; V&S, B.A., Fine Art— r22; Hillel; Dorm, bowling. 



JUDITH VNN SILLIMAN, Cheverly; Home Ec., lis , Institute 
Management— Home Ec. club; UT; Career Speculator. DONALD 
IRVIN SUA 1 RSI FIN. Baltimore; \&S, B.S., Psychology /HI:: In- 
tramurals. PHYLLIS Ml SILVERSTEIN, Baltimore; Ed., B5., 
childhood Education— ♦22; Hillel; Bridal Fair; st.\ Cultural 
Comm. rHOMAS FREDERICK M M Ms. Washington, DC; Ed., 
lis.. Industrial Education— Newman club; SAM. 



SANDRA si\lo\. Passaic, N.J.; Ed., B.A., Spanish— *22, social 
(hm.; lush. Prom; Soph. Prom; Sr. Class Presents. ROBER1 
I \\\s<>\ SIMONS Silvei Spring; Ed., B \ . Education for In 
dustry. VRTHUR B. SIMS, Silvei Spring; BPA, lis Publi< Rela 
nous \pr \. see'y.; Diamondback; Student Placement Comm., dir. 
ol Publii Relations MARCIA ELLEN SIMS, Silvei Spring; Ed 
B \ Social Studies \ZA: M Book; NEA; Careei Week. pub. 



406 



Class of 1960 



SARA KATHLEEN SISK, Takoma Park; A&S, B.A., English-2K; 
pledge trainer; Canterbury Club; Daydodger, big sister. ANTHONY 
JOSEPH SKOTNICKE, St. Peru, 111.; U. Col., B.S., Military 
Science. MITCHELL RONALD SLAVITT, Washington. D.C.; 
BPA, B.S., Accounting-FE*; Intramurals. JEFFREY SLUTKIN, 
Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Public Relations-SAX; Tau Hau Rau; UT, 
key, mgr., pub. dir., "Bemardine," "Hamlet"; Diamondback; Old 
Line, photo ed.; APRA. 



JOEL MARCUS SMEYNE. Baltimore; A&S, B.A., History-SAM; 
FOB; Tennis; Soph. Carnival. ANDREW J. SMITH. Washington, 
D.C.; BPA, B.S., Marketing. CAROLYN SMITH, Ferris, Texas; 
A&S, B.S.. Zoology. FREDERICK T. SMITH, Westfield, N.J.; A&S, 
B.A., G&P— $K2, v.p., sec'y.; TKA, v.p.; Calvert Debate Society, 
pres., v.p., treas.; SGA, legislature; Old Line Party, treas.; Inde- 
pendent Students Assoc, pres.; J. B. Stram Debate Award; Student 
Court. 



GARY JOSEPH SMITH, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Science-Newman 
Club; Veterans' Club. JOHN WALTER SMITH, JR., Colmar 
Manor; BPA; B.A., Accounting. MARY HOCKING SMITH, W. 
Hyattsville; Ed., B.A., Social Studies. PHYLLIS SYLVIA SMITH, 
W. Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., Home Economics— AAIT. 



WILBUR ROBERT SMITH. Laurel; Ed., B.S., Education for 
Industry-KA; Minstrel Show. GLORIA ANN SNOOK, Newton, 
N.J.; Ed., B.A., Childhood Education— Diamondback; Old Line 
Party, rep.; Dorm, social chm.; Red Cross chm.; Intramurals. 
MITCHELL CARL SOLLOD, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Pre-Medical 
— AX2; *H2; Men's Glee Club; Dean's List; ROTC Award; Soph. 
Cadet of the Year. DANIEL SOMARRIBA, Matagaipa, Nicaragua; 
Ag., B.S., General— Soccer; M Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. 



CHARLES RAYMOND SOMERLOCK, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.. 
Electrical Engineering-TBn; HKN. GUENTER WILLY SONN- 
TAG, Baltimore; A&S. B.A., History. WILLIAM LEROY SOPER. 
Bethesda; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— AIEE; IRE, treas.; 
Tim; HKN. RICHARD CHARLES SOUCY, Arlington. Va.; Eng., 
B.S.. Chemical Engineering— AKE; Boxing; Newman Club. 



JANICE A. SPECK, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.S., Speech Therapy- 
+ii:; Speech Honorary. BARBARA KAREN SPECTOR, Wash- 
ington, D.C. A&S, B.A.. History— <I>22, pledge mistress; Diamond; 
Diamondback; Terrapin, research, assist, ed.; Sr. Class Presents, 
an. chm. ALEXANDER ROBERT SPELLMAN, Baltimore; BPA. 
B.S., Marketing— KA; AMA; M Club; Dorm, resident assist.; Wrest- 
ling; Lacrosse; Platoon Leader Class. ALVIN EDWARD SPENCER, 
Annapolis; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering. 



JACQUELINE ELEANORE SPENCER. W. Hyattsville; A&S, B.A.. 
English— nil*, pies.; Mortar Board, sec'y.; Diamond; AAA; ^K; 
Junior Class, sec'y.; SGA Cultural Comm., chm.; M Book, sect, ed.; 
FOB. assist, chm.; May Day, arr. chm.; Fresh. Prom, dec. chm.; 
Soph. Prom, dec. chm. SYLVIA SPORN. Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., 
Elementary Education. CARROLL LEO SPRUILL. Washington, 
D.C; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry— Baptist Student Union. 
ROBERT J. STAEHLING, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical En- 
gineering— IRE. 



\ Ilk 




407 




IUIURI LOUIS si ONGE, Glen Burnic; U. Col., B.S., Mil. Sci- 
ence. DAVID CLIFTON STALEY, Greenbelt; Eng., B.S., Electrical 
Engineering-AIEE; IR1 BRADFORD RONALD STANERSON, 
Hyattsville; BPA, B.s.. Personnel-SAM. PATRICIA Rl'TH STAN 
ION. Laurel; Home- Ec, U.S.. Institutional Mgt.-AXU: Home 
Ec. Club; Davdodgcr Big Sister ProgTam. 



BARBARA ANN STARKLY, Baltimore; Education, B.S., Childhood 
Education— KA. Scholarship chin.; Diamondback, Copy Chief; 
SM \. CHARLES HARRY STARLIPER, Clear Spring; A&S, B.A., 
History— Diamondback; WMUC, Announcer; SAX. CAROLE DA- 
KIN STATTER. Towson; US, B.A., Speech Therapy— AOIT. House 
pres.; 2AH; Terrapin; May Day; Sophomore Carnival; AW S 
Sororit) Council; Campus Blood Drive, dim. MORSINE MARTHA 
SI IVRIDES, Garden City, N.Y.; P.E., Rcc. & Health. B.S., Phys. 
Ed.— 2TE, v.p.; <J>.\E; UAZ: Terrapin. Assoc. Ed.; WRA, co-chm.; 
Sports Day. 



MOW BARBARA STEFFENS, Baltimore; AfcS, B.S., Pre-Med.- 
KKI". rush chm.; SAO; SGA; Soph. Prom: Old Line; Newman 
dub; Debate Team; Drama Wing. DERBY KAMM STEIN, Rock 
ville; A&S, B. \ English-AE*. II.ENE STEINBERG, Brooklyn, 
N.Y.; Phys. Ed., B.S , l'b\s Education— AE*. pres., rush chm.; 2TT; 
<I>AE; Diamond: FOB; Modern Dance Club, v.p.; Aqualiners; WRA; 
Hillel; SAC. lot Is lim \RI) si EINBERG, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., 
\lic robiology— 2A0. 



Spring; A&S, B.S., 
TE+. VIRGINIA 
B s 1 lementary— 
| STERNS, Silver 
RICHARD CAL- 



FREDERICK HOW \RI) S I LMI'LER, Silver 

Sociology lush. Prom Comm.; Intramurals; 

ROSS STEPHENS, Chevy Chase; Education, 

_\r. v.p.; Student NEA, pres., sec. RONALD 

Spring; Engr., B.S., Electrical Engineering— 1RI 

VIRI si I CAR I. Baltimore; Agric, B.S., Agronomy— AIT, pres. 

A'/., pres., treas.; Varsity Soccer; 1H Club, pres., v.p.; Kalcgcthos 

oak: Vgronom) Club; lie 



LOUIS I 1>\\ \RI) si I \l \s Pasadena; BPA, B.S., General-SAM. 
HENRY WILLIAM si in I/. Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical 
Engineering-TBIl: Hk\ ; IR1 All I . fOHN M. STONE, Uco 

keek; Education, lis, [nd. \ns Md. \ 'oi . v Practical Arts Assoc; 
\iiim VtM \-sn, ; II \ ISIKMtl Mil I \ S I (IM Sll I R, Wcm 
minster; Home Economics, IIS. Education— Home Ec. Club; WR\: 
I ire Marshall. 



H DEAN STRALEY, Hyattsville; Engr., B S . Electrical Engineer- 
ing-Tiui: llk\ CHARLES VNDREVt STRASSER, Baltimore; 
Engr., B s . Civil Engineering Civil I u^i Honoi Society, pus; 
w i KAREN III STRAUSS, VnnapoUs; UfeS, B.A., Sociology 
Diamondback, ( <>p\ i ,i : m Book, Cop] Ed.; Hillel; Executive 
Council, rep CARADE1 FRANCES STRINSRY, Washington, D.( | 
i dui .iin.ii i( s . i lementar) Education. 



Si \ ii >K Class presents Bob Hope. 




408 



BARBARA JO STROHMAN, Chevy Chase; Home Economics, B.S., 
Advertising— 2K, asst. treas.; WRA; Old Line, asst. advert, mgr.: 
Home Economics Club. RICHARD STRUCKO, Baltimore: Engi- 
neering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering— TBII; IIT2; ASME. LE- 
ANDER MONTROSE STURAT, Bethesda; Engineering, B.S., 
Chemical Engineering— AX2. TEMA RUTH SUSSMAN, Baltimore; 
A&S, B.A., Psychology-Hillel Foundation. 



ALBERT HAYWOOD SWAIN, Farmingdale, N.J.; A&S, B.S., 
Zoology— ATO; Dorm, pres., House Rules chm.; Wesley Founda- 
tion; Resident Men's Assoc; Intramurals. BRADLEY AMOS 
SWEET, Hyattsville; Agriculture, B.S., Hor.ticulture-nAX; AZ. 
JOSEPH JOHN SYSLO, Omaha, Neb.; UC, B.S., Military Science. 
SHARON MAE TAFF, Glen Burnie; A&S, B.S., Microbiology- 
r<J>B; Band Color Guard, capt.; Aqualiners; Md. Ski Club. 



BASIL KELLY TAGGART, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Transporta- 
tion— ANA. treas.; Newman Club; Veterans' Club. KARL TAHT, 
Hyattsville; Engr., B.S., Aero. Engr.-IAS. ANTONIO P. TAN- 
BUNTING, JR., San Juan, Rizal. Philippines; BPA, B.S., Account- 
ing. PATRICIA ELIZABETH TATSPAUGH, Hyattsville; Educa- 
tion, B.A., English— TB2, pies.; Band, sec.; Canterbury Association. 



MARTHA L TATUM, Annapolis; Home Economics, B.S., Adver- 
tising— 2K, pies., rush chm.; Diamond; AWS. sec; Mortar Board; 
Fresh. Class, Historian. ROBERT GERALD TATUM, College 
Park; Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering— IRE. ALFRED 
CARL TAUES, Arlington, Va.; UC, B.A., Special Studies. GLENN 
ROWLAND TAYLOR, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Microbiology-Fencing 
Club; International Club; Dorm, House Rules chm.; Baptist 
Student Union. 



RICHARD WALKER TAYLOR, Bel Air; BPA, B.A., Real Estate 
it Insurance. ARTHUR VAN TEAGARDEN, Baltimore; Educa- 
tion, B.S., Science— $AB; Student Activities Committee. AARON 
SANFORD TEITEL, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Finance-TE*; 
Diamondback; Intramurals. CARL WILMER THATCHER, Green- 
belt; Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering. 



GAIL HELENE THIBAULT, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Account- 
ing— BA^; SAM, v.p., sec; Accounting Club; Newman Club; FOB; 
Dorm, Judicial Board, Executive Council. DONALD AUGUST 
THIEL, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Microbiology-AXS. JOHN RICH- 
ARDSON THOMAS, Denton; Engr.. B.S., Mechanical Engineering 
-ASME; Wesley Foundation. JOHN RUSSELL THOMAS, 
Bladensburg; AfeS, B.A., Psychology— Psychology Club. 



LINDA MAE THOMAS, Baltimore; Phys. Ed., Rec. & Health, B.S., 
Physical Education— WRA; Dorm, Judicial Board, Executive Board: 
Class Representative; Dorm, Elections Committee, chm. CLIFFORD 
FRANK THOMPSON, Hyattsville; Engineering, B.S., Electrical 
Engineering-HKN; TBII. ELIEEN G. THOMPSON, Germantown; 
Education, B.S., Elementary Education— Christian Science Organi- 
zation, pics., treas.. sec; Student Religious Council. ELLIOTT 
DUBORG THOMPSON, Alexandria, Va.; P.E., Rec. & Health, 
B.S., Physical Education— #K2; M Club, pres.; Track Team. 











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409 



Class of I960 









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FREDERICK C. THOMPSON, Ocean City, N.J.; *A0, treas.; M 
Book; Student Activities Council; Senior Legislature; Publications 
Committee, chm. [AMES HOWARD THOMPSON, Washington. 
D.C.; Engineering, lis.. Electrical Engr. JOHN FRANCIS THOMP- 
SON, Hughesville; Agric, U.S., Agric. Education— FF'A, pres., v.p., 
sec. treas.; Canterbury, pies., v.p.; SRC; Dorm, pres.; Calvert 
Debate Society; Agriculture Student Council. RICHARD F. 
THOMPSON, Waldorf; Engr., B.S., Electrical Engr. 



MARGUERITE THORNTON, Baltimore; Education, B.A., Art 
Education-r*B; Newman Club; SNEA. BETTE MARIE THOT. 
Woodlawn; Education, B.S.. Elem. Education— AAA; Chapel CJioir; 
VWS; Lutheran Student Assoc; Student NEA. WILLIAM LESTER 
THRIFT, Washington, DC:.; Engr., B.S., Electrical Engineering. 
ALBERT FRANK TIEDEMANN, JR.. Halethorpe; Engineering, 
B.S., Civil Engineering— ASCE; Varsity Lacrosse. 



THERESA JUNE TIERNEY, Pittsfield. Mass.; Education. B.A.- 
Newman Club; SNEA: *K+. HAILAN TIKRITI, Tidrit. Iraq: 
Agriculture. B.S., Dairy— A/.; International Club, pres.; Islamic 
Association, sec, treas.; Religious Council; Dairy Science Club. 
KARL LANG TIMMONS, Berlin; BPA, U.S.. Finance-*A9. FOHN 
JOSEPH TOMINOVICH, Hvaltsvillc; Education. B.S.. Industrial 
Educ-SAM; IEA. 



WILLIAM UCURTIS TOMLINSON. Baltimore; Education. Edu- 
cation for Industry— Newman Club; Intramurals, JOSEPH DUD- 
LEY TONKIN. Silver Spring; Engineering. B.S.. Civil Engineer- 
ing— ASCE; Trail Club; CF.HS; Wesley Foundation; A+Jl: Inter- 
national Club; Daydodgers, ALFRED STEFAN TONE. Hvatisvillc: 
Education, B.S., Education for Industry— IEA; SAM. ROBERT 
(.FORGE TOWERS, Arnold: BPA, B.S., Economics— ASH; *Hi); 
Economics Discussion Club. v.p. 



JOHN JAMES TRACY, JR.. Fair Lawn. N.J.; Education, B.S.. 
Educ. for Industry— TKE; Md. living Club; Newman Club: s\\l 
Old Line Party, up. WINS I ON MORRIS TRADER. Berlin: 
BPA, B.S.. General-AMA. DAVID SIDNEY rRUMBAUER, 
Chester town; A&S, B.S., Microbiology— A*Q, pres., sec CECIL 
FRANKLIN TILL. JR., Salisbury; BPA. B.S.. Marketing-Market- 
ing Club; SAM 



TA-HSUNG TUNG, Washington. DC: Engr.. U.S.. Chemical 
Engineering. FREDERICK ANTHONY TURCO, Grcenacrcs; Ed- 
ucation, B.A., Social Studies— ©X. treas.; Newman Club; Nl \ 
DALE not (.1 \ STURNER, Princess Anne; BPA. B.S., Personnel 
Dean's Honoi List; Channing Club; SAM. ROBER1 DENNIS 
rWOMEY, |R .. College Park; BPA, U.S.. Marketing-Transports 
lion ANA; Marketing Club; SAM; Newman Club. 



ELEANOR \nn rYDINGS Gaithersburg; A&S. u\. SpanUh- 
Aini: Newman Club; A\\ s [nteresl Group. FRANKLIN IYER 
YER, |K . Frederick; Education, B.s.. Science Education— 2A0 
p\i I BYRNI I \M ok tvondale; US, BA., English- LUerar) 
Club, RAYMOND D. I IRK K. Baltimore; Engr., B.S., Electrical 
Engineering Vet"s ( lub; Newman Club; IRF; thii. v.p.; HKN. 
< P 



410 



FREDERICK IRVING UNTIEDT, Bethesda; B.S., Transportation 
— ZAE .treas.; ANA; Propeller Club; Intramurals. MICHAEL 
CURLEY VAETH, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., G&P-Swimming Team. 
RICHARD LYLE VAN AUKEN, Blairstown, N.J.; Physical Edu- 
cation, B.S., Physical Education— Wrestling Team, capt.; M Club. 
NORRIS VANDENBERG, Severna Park; A&S, B.A.. Philosophy. 



ROBERT EDWARD VANDERPYL, Takoma Park; A&S, B.A., 
Sociology. ROBERT E. VAN ESS, Baltimore; Agriculture, B.S., 
Agricultural Economy— $K2, v. p.; Terrapin, Sect. Editor; Sailing 
Club; Homecoming Float dim., Newman Club; Livestock Judging 
Team. WILLIAM WINFIELD VANOUS, JR., Annapolis; A&S, 
B.A., Sociology— 6X: Varsity Lacrosse; M Club; Sociology Club; 
Newman Club; Intramurals. WILLIAM SHIPMAN VANROYEN, 
Ellicott City; Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering— ASCE. 



EILEEN ANNE VARAH. Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.S., Micro- 
biology-WRA; Newman Club. THOMAS LEHANE VASS, JR., 
Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Foreign Service— Freshman Soccer Team; 
Varsity Soccer Team. MELVIN LEE VAUGHN, JR., Washington, 
D.C.; Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering— ASME. ALLEN 
A. VESSEL, Takoma Park; A&S, B.S., Physical Sciences-Arnold Air 
Society; Newman Club. 



DONALD LAMAR VICK, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Accounting- 
Accounting Club. JOHN DUDLEY VIEDT, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., 
Marketing-Rifle Club; SAM; Marketing Club. LEE DAVIS VIN- 
CENT, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S., Industrial Administration— 
Br2; Vandenberg Guard; Arnold Air Society; SAM; ISA. RALPH 
LOUIS VITALE, JR., Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Marketing— AA2, 
sec, treas.; Newman Club; AMA; SAM. 



GEORGE ASTOR VIVERETTE, Silver Spring; Education, B.S., 
Industrial Arts Education-IEA. WILLIAM FREDERICK VOIGT, 
College Park; UC, B.S., Military Science. THOMAS ALEXANDER 
VON GARLEM, Upper Marlboro; Agr„ B.S., Agronomy— AZ, soc. 
chm.; Agricultural Council; Agronomy Club; Intramurals. SCAR- 
LETT VORIS, Garrette Park; A&S, B.A., Psychology-AZA, house 
pres., v.p.; Aqualiners; Silk Club; WRA; Rifle Club; Fencing Club; 
Homecoming Queen; M Book; SGA leg., sec; Flying Club, sec; 
Psychology Club. 



JOHN ANTHONY VOZZO, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Biology-Persh- 
ing Rifles. CHARLES E. WACHTER; Engr.. B.S., Civil Engineer- 
ing— ASCE. DONALD STEPHEN WADASE, Fair Lawn, N.J.; 
Agric. B.S., Floriculture. EVELYN ESTELLE WADLEIGH, Lan- 
ham; Home Ec. B.A.. Practical Art— AXfi; WMUC, news editor; 
Wesley Foundation; FOB; Sorority Council; Red Cross; Terrapin; 
NSID; Home Economics Club. 



CLARENCE FRANKLIN WAGNER, College Park; BPA, B.S., 
Accounting— BA*; BrZ: Accounting. MARGARET LOUISE 
WAGNER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Government & Politics. BRIAN 
E. WAIDLER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Industrial Mang.-ATA; Ski 
Club. DONALD WILLIAM WALDSCHMIDT, Bethesda; BPA. 
B.S., Economics— Gymkana Troupe, v.p., treas. 





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JOHN' WILLIAM WALKER, UC, B.S., Military Science. LOUISE 
ELLIOTT WALKER; Education, B.S., Elementary Education-KA; 
Diamondback; M Book; Wesley Club; FTA. ERNEST WALLNER, 
Silver Spring; A&S, BA.— *2A, sec; re. Initiation chm. J. GREG- 
ORY WALTERS, Rockville; A&S, B.A., Spanish-Newman Club; 
KKf. Historian. 



LUCILLE ELAINE WANLESS, Cumberland; A&S, B.S., Micro- 
biology-ZAA, sec.; KKI'. treas.. v.p.; FOB. CHARLES FISHER 
WARBURTON, JR.. Hyattsville; Engineering, B.S., Electrical 
Enginecring-AIEE; IRE. ROBERTA LOUISE WARFIELD, Pikes- 

ville; Education, B.S., Elementary Education— Dorm, pres; Execu- 
tive Council; Elections Board, chm.; Aqualiners Club; WRA. 
WAYNE SHR1VER WARNER, Cambridge; Education, B.S., Math- 
2X. 



SANDRA CECELIA WARSAW, Silver Spring; Home Economics. 
B.S., Textiles & Clothing— AAA; ON, sec; *K<I>; Home Economics 
Club. JEFFREY ALAN WATSON. Syracuse. N.Y.; A&S, B.S., Pre 
Dental— 2AM; Speakers Bureau for Campus Chest; Soph. Carnival, 
treas.; Freshman Prom; Junior Prom; Card Section. JOHN 
WAYNE WATTS, Takoma Park; Engineering, B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering-ASME. JOHN FREDERICK WEAVER, Laurel; A&S, 
B.S., Zoology— Biology Club; Wesley Club. 



BARBARA ANN WEBSTER. Cambridge; Education, B.A.. Social 
Studies— ATA, sec, v.p.. rush chm.; WRA; XTE; Baptist Student 
Union; <t>XO: Free Stale Publicity Comm.; Diamond; Diamondback. 
DONALD RALPH WEBSTER, Washington, DC:.; A&S, B.S.. Pins 
ics-^n; Rifle Team; M Club. JOHN W. WEBSTER, JR.. Streetl; 
Agric, B.S., Agricultural Education— ArP; FFA; A/; ETA. 
DOROTHY E. WEDEMAN, Hyattsville; Engineering, B.S., Aero 
Engineering— AAA; IAS. 



ROBERT JAMES WEESNER, II, Elm Grove, Wise; A&S. B.A.. 
Government & Politics-Political Science Club. JOSE WEILL, 
Alexandria. Va.; UC, B.A.. General Studies. JOHN CHRISTO- 
PHER WEIRES, It Vale; Education, B.S., Indust. Arts-ILS; 11 \ 
JAMES ANTHONY WEIZENEGGER, Green Bay, Wise; UC, B.S., 
Military Science. 



EUGENE MORRIS WEIZWEIG, Baltimore; BPA. B.S., Account- 
ing— <J>2A. Historian; BA*; Sophomore Carnival. Arrangement 
dim.; Guest Anists Scries, publicity chm.; Cultural Committee, 
treas.: Hillrl. treas.; Accounting Club; Intiamurals. PAUL S. 
WELLER, JR., Hagerstown; Agric, B.S., Education— ATP, v.p.; 
FFA, v.p.; a/,: 11 A. Career Week, chm.; FOB. FREDERICK 
JOSEPH WENDEHACK, Bethesda; BPA. B.S.. Industrial Manage- 
ment— ASH; SAM. DOROTHY \N\ WEST, Cumberland: V&S, 
B \. Governmeni 8c Politics— AAA. TKA, pres.; Soph. Prom, co- 
chin.; Publications Board; Calvert Debate Society, sec; Old Line, 
sec. 



JOHN H\Rin \\ I SI BROOK. JR., Paramus. N.J.; A&S, B.A.. 
Sociology 'VMt. c .hf Club; Chapel Choir; Swimming Team; 
Senior Placement Committee. WILLIAM WILSON WHAT1 n 
College Park; \\s. ii \ „ History— ATP. THOMAS HENRY 
will \i in Baltimore; Engineering, B.S . Electrical Engineering 
-IRE; Winnei No-Shave Contest. DAVID EARL WHEELER, 
Bethesda; \,s.s, B.A., History— Red & White Bank; Pershing Rifles; 
Inii.iinur.iK: Soph. Carnival: Homecoming Committee: Sun & Fun 
Club, treas. 



412 



What will the future hold? 









Si.: 



4<fcAsta 




LEROY ALBERT WHEELER, JR., Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., 
Zoology. PATRICIA LOUISE WHIPP, Washington, D.C.; Educa- 
tion, B.S., Math.-Canterbury; Aqualiners; WRA. DALE EDWARD 
WHITE, Cumberland; Agriculture, B.S., Agric. Education-FFA. 
RICHARD E. WHITE, Washington, D.C.; Engr., B.S., Aero Eng. 
-Scabbard & Blade; Arnold Air Society; NCO Academy, Com- 
mandant; Resident Ass't.; AFA. 



DONALD ROBERT WHITMAN, College Park; BPA, B.S., Eco- 
nomics-snE, Historian; Pershing Rifles, Commanding Officer; 
Advanced ROTC; Daydodgers. ROBERT BROWNING WHIT- 
MORE, Alexandria, Va.; A&S, B.A., G&P. WILLIAM EARL 
WICKERT, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Public Relations-SAX. IRVIN 
FULMER WILKINSON, JR., Cambridge; P.E., B.S., Physical Edu- 
cation— Intramurals, assist, director; Outstanding Soph. 



RONALD WILLIAM WILDINSON, Berwyn Heights; Engr., B.S., 
Civil Engineering-ASCE. EDWARD CARL WILLECKE, Hyatts- 
ville; UC, B.S., Military Science. SUSAN WILLEN, Pikesville; 
Education, B.S., Elementary Ed.-AE*; Dean's Council; Aqualiners; 
Hillel. JAME KENDALL WILLIAMS, Rockville; Home Eco- 
nomics, B.S., Practical Arts-AEA, v.p., sec; May Day; UT; Home 
Ec. Club. 



ELLEN SHAWE WILLIS, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., History-AOn, 
treas.; Freshman Prom; Terrapin; Sophomore Carnival; AWS; 
Daydodger Big Sister; Intramurals; Freshman Orientation Board. 
LAWRENCE JOHN WILLIS, Hyattsville; UC, B.S., Military Sci- 
ence. MARGARET VANDERSCHUYT WILLIS, Silver Spring; 
A&S, B.A., English. WILLIAM DORSEY WILLIS, Centreville; 
BPA, B.S., Economics— *2K; Rossborough Club, v.p. 



VIRGINIA ELEANORA WINDLE, Hall; Home Economics, B.S., 
Textiles & Clothing— Chapel Choir; Women's Chorus. DANIEL 
MARTIN WINN, SR., College Park; BPA, B.S., Economics-ATQ; 
ASH- CONSTANCE GWEN WINTER, Bethesda; Education, B.S., 
Childhood Education-Dormitory Executive Council; WRA; FOB; 
Parents' Day Committee; AWS Christmas Pageant; Women's 
Professional Club; Intramurals. EDWARD A. WISE, Lakesville, 
Conn.; UC, B.S., Military Science. 



JOANNE ELIZABETH WISE, Silver Spring; Education. B.S., 
Elementary Education-Newman Club. JUNE ANN WISNIESKI. 
Baltimore; Education, B.S., Business Education-Newman Club; 
UT; WRA; Intramurals. WILLIAM EUGENE WOLF, Murfrees- 
boro, Tenn.; Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education— j>A9; 
*AZ; Track Team; Intramural Council, v.p.; M Club. JANICE 
ETHELDA WOLF, Pasadena; Home Economics, B.S., Education- 
Dorm, treas.; Home Economics Club. 






413 





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VIVIAN ANNETTE WOLFE, Myersvillc; Home Economics, B.A., 
Interioi Decoration— Intramurals; Campus Placement Comm. 
ROBERT A. WOLFE, Washington, D.C.; Engineering, B.S., Chem- 
ical Engineering— AX2, prcs., v.p.; AICE, pres., v.p.; Freshman 
Cross Country Team. RALPH SANFORD WOODARD. Takoma 
Park; A&S, B.S., Botany-Weight Lifting Club. WALTER CLAR- 
ENCE WOODHEAD, College Park; BPA, B.S., Education for 
Industry— 2*E; SAM. 



ANN WHITTINGTON WOODS, Newtonville, Mass.; Ed., B.S., 
Childhood Education— ZKi Diamondback, circulation mgr.; Dorm, 
judicial board; Newman Club. CRAIG STEVENS WOOLLEY, 
College Park; BPA, B.S., Industrial Administration-ATfi; SAM. 
Swimming. BARBARA ELLEN WRIGHT, Hyattsville; Ed., B.S.. 
Childhood Education— ArA; NEA; Bowling. JAMES JOSEPH 
WRIGHT, Catonsville; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering. 



JUDITH LENNAN WRIGHT, Oxon Hill; Home Eo, B.S., Textiles 
& Clothing— _\A_1: 2TE; Panhellenic, pres.; Who's Who; Sr. Class 
trcas.; Jr. Prom, co-chm ; Mav Dav. voting chm.; Campus Judicial 
Board; FOB, handbook assist, ed. HRRY DEAN WRIGHT, 
Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Geography— FOE; Scabbard & Blade; Young 
Democrats. PAUL A. WRIGHT. Arnold; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering— TBII, sec'y.; riTZ; <I>H2; ASME; Trial Club, pres.; 
Channing Fellowship. Sec'y.-treas. EDWARD WUERMSER. 
Greenbelt; Eng., U.S.. Electrical Engineering— Mr. & Mrs. Club; 
IRE; ASEE. 

ROBERT A. YELLOWLEES, JR., Washington, DC; Ed., B.S., 
Education for Industry— OAK. v.p.; *2K. sentinel; SGA, pres., leg.; 
Soph. Men's League, rep.; IFC. v.p.; Kalegethos; Pub. Comm ; 
Stud. Life Comm.; Athletic Comm. HOWARD THOMAS YOL- 
KEN, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Metallurgical Engineering— Rifle; M 
Club; ASM. RAYMOND BERNARD YOSKOSKY, Baltimore; BPA. 
B.S., Marketing— *K2: ITAE; A2IT; Terrapin; Diamondback, chief 
photo.; Old Line, M Book, photo.: SAM; Sailing Club, pres.; 
Intramurals. DAVID ALLEN YOURN. Roslyn. Pa.; P.F... B.S.. 
Physical Education— Basketball; Track; Soccer; Diamondback; 
Modern Dance Group; Intramurals. 



DONALD P. YOUNG, Dundalk; A&S, B.A., Government & Politics 
AX A. ritualist, pledge trainer; Swimming Team: Intramurals: 
Political Science Club. EARNEST GEORGE YOUNG. Hyattsville; 
r. Col., B.S.. Military Science. STEWART DOTTERER YOUNG, 
Westminster; BPA, B.S.. Personnel— ASH, v.p.; Men's Glee Club, 
pres.; Young Republican Club: SAM. WILLIAM EDWARD 
YOUNK, McLean. Va.: CSCS. U.S., Military Science-Major. U.S.A.!'. 



HARRY ALLEN VOUNKIN, Grantsville; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering— ASME. JOHN WARD ZANE, Harwood; BPA, B.S., 

Journalism — I IK. \ pus; IAN: lli.iiin nulh.ic k. spoils ed.; M Hock; 

Wesley Club. ROBERT JOHN ZAPOTOCKY, Rutherford, M.J. 
Ed., B.S., Education for Industry— 2X; IEA; Vmold Air Society; 

Dorm, pics; K\I\: Air Force \ssoc. Gold Medal; Newman Club. 

MARGARI 1 | ZAUMEYER, Chew Chase: Ed., B \ Elementary 
Education— AAA; Diamond . 



JOSEPH LEWIS ZAVONA, Silvei Spring; P.I . lis. physical Edu- 
cation 2*E, Baseball ream. | \( K 1 ZIMMERMAN, Hamsburg, 
Pa l&S P. s.. Zoology-*SK; FOB. RICHARD FREDRII 
ZOECKLER, Arlington, Va.; Eng., B.s.. Electrical Engineering 
[RE. ( \Koi WELSH BENTON, Haddonfield, N.J.; Ed., \\'.\ „ 
English— UT; Dorm, sec'y., fire warden, 



414 



Class of 1960 



NICHOLAS J. BIONDI, Mountainside, N.J.; BPA, B.S., Transpor- 
tation-ATO; DNA; Wrestling, co-capt.; M Club. PRISCILLA 
CAROL BORENFELD, New Hyde Park, N.Y.; Ed., B.S., Elementary 
Education-SAT, house pres.; NEA; AWS; Hillel. SANDRA B. 
BRACKMAN, Hyaltsville; Ed., B.S., aiildhood Education-SAT, 
sec'y.; Pan Hellenic Council; Hillel; Soph. Carnival. ELEANOR 
BURGER, Camp Lejeune, N.C.; Ed., B.A., KKT. 



LAWRENCE I. CASPARRO, Bloomfield, N.J.; Eng., B.S., Mech- 
anical Engineering— Football; Dorm, pies., v.p., social dim.; ASME; 
RMA. KENNETH CLOW, JR., Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S., Foreign 
Service— Political Science Club; Young Republicans. FREDERICK 
M. COLE, Newark, N.J.; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering— AXA; 
ASME; Football, capt.; Outstanding Md. Lineman; Hon. Mention, 
All American; Track. SARAH PRESTON DECKER, Laurel; A&S, 
B.A., English. 



WILLIAM C. FALCONER, Frederick; Ed., B.S., Education for 
Industry. SANDRA ELIZABETH GATTL Chevy Chase; Home 
Ec, B.S., Practical Art. KENNETH A. GRONER. Baltimore; Ed„ 
B.S., Education for Industry-$K2; SAM; AMA; IEA. ROBERT 
CEDRIC JOHNES. Cresaptown; A&S, B.A., History-nA*; Chris- 
tian Fellowship, pics.; Student Religious Council, v.p.; Chapel 
Choir. 



BEEMAN G. LAYTON, Greenbelt; BPA, B.S., Personnel Man- 
agcment-SAM. DONALD C. LINTON, Adelphi; BPA, B.S., Ac- 
counting-BA*; Accounting Club. ROBERT HARRIS MERE- 
DITH, HyaUsvillc: BPA, B.S., Marketing. LAWRENCE R. SAL- 
MON, Malawon. N.J.; A&S, B.S., Psychology-ODK; *AO; Track, 
capt.; M Club; Intramurals, assist, director. 




T 










Seniors without Pictures 



HENRY MARTIN MAXWELL, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical 

Engineering. 



MICHAEL JOHN MORTARGH, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Market- 
ing—Marketing Club; Veterans' Club; Intramurals. 



DONALD HENRY BINDER, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Music— i>MA. 
pres.; KM, sgt. at arms; Band, pres.; Dance Band, Student di- 
rector; ROTC Band; Chapel Choir. 

EDWARD HOWARD BLICKSTEIN, Baltimore; A&S. B.A.-2AM; 
Intramurals; NBI"; Soph. Carnival. 



DONALD 11. MOVER, Rockville; A&S-Men's Glee Club; Chapel 
Choir; Barber Shop Quartet; Veterans' Club. 



JAMES P. COOKLEY, College Park; Eng., B.S., Mechanical En- 
gineering— ASM A. 



ARLENE O. KERLAND, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., English-AAA, his- 
torian; AAA, scholarship award; Lutheran Student Assoc, social 
dim. 



EDWARD G. POLIVKA. Washington. D.C.; BPA. Marketing-A*0. 
pres.; AZII; AMA, pres.; Latch Key Soc, v.p.; Diamondbark, 
advertising mngr.; Campus Chest; SAM; Glee Club; Rifle. 



JESUE PARASIC TANBUNTING, San Juan, Philippines; BPA. 
B.A., Economics-Newman Club; SAM; Economics Club. 



ERNEST SANDAN WALSTAN, JR., Prestan; BPA, B.S., Economics. 



JOSEPHINE KAY WISNUSKI, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Criminology 
—Newman Club; Red Cross, rep. 



WILLIAM C. FALCONER, Frederick; Ed., B.S.. Education for 
Industry. 

ROBERT LEONARD FREDERICKS. Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., In- 
dustrial Management— Flying Assoc, v.p., treas.; Basketball; SAM. 

BENEDICT ANDREW KORNOSKY. Arlington, Va.; U. Col., B.S., 
Microbiology— AB$. sec'y.; 2A0. v.p.; Chapel Choir; Hillel; Fresh. 
Counselor. 



RICHARD ERVIN LAHR, Friendsville; Ag.. B.S.. Animal Hus 
bandry— AZ; Livestock Judging; Meat Judging. 

DAVID E. LUDEMAN. Washington, D.C.; A&S-2N. 



FRANK JOSEPH MAJEWSKI. Housatanic, Mass.; A&S, B.S., 
Mathematics— *K2. 



415 



Bootstrappers 




I \l [ 1959 BOOTSTRAPPERS First row: \\\ I'. Nichols, \V. T. Hodson. \. IV Reynolds. l(. Karnosky, I. A'. Gross, W. R. Bartosh, P. V. 

Collins Col I I (In. Mis. Inman, Dr. Drazek, Dr. Ehrensberger, General Stamps, Colonel Regan, G. L. Higgins, J. C. Shoden, V J. Ctapp, 

II. I St. Onge, I. E. Quinlan, W. C. Boyd, I). I. Love. Second row: I. P. Nolin, |. A. Weizenegger, IV B. Seh Ltelle, E. C. Hargett, I \. 
Corbetl D D Petty, <■ Muller, |. R Rhodes, R I). Slay, O. P. Huges, W. R. Quinn, I). Riley, S. R. Lauer, N. W. Hamilton, w I 
Vounl D l Ml, ii, w ll Proctor, W. W. Maitland. Third row: \V. I. Voigt, lis. [ones, II. W. Clark, H. M. Moon-, R. I.. Barrie, W. ( 
"I-"' I M Walker, 1 li. Lewis, II R. Dexter, \. |. skotni<ki. R. F. Shields, |. II. Rinehart, E. V. Goldston, l B. McClintick, 1.. McGlade, 
H. W. < ampbell, | R. Ports, W. W. lirooks. Fourth row: I . Phillips, III. W. \ Russell, I . |. Stewart, II. I.. Fogarty, C. W. Carroll, E. I . Gra) 
son, I u Magness, I \ Wise, I Druian, ll N. Craig, W. Laurier, I <• fohnson, |. E. Page, |. \. Driscoll, I. M. Boutilicr. Fifth row: P.J. 

Hagarty, \ ( raves, E. \ Sheridan, M Lieberman, L. McDougle, D. P n, M. P. Jacobson, C. W. Morin, V. W. Hammett, D. H. Hunter, | 

!'■ Prcetand, P. | Fraser, P. I. si.nki % |. . D V Baldwin. Sixth row: E. v. LaFaivre, M. W. Balok, |. |. s\sln. W, I. Higgins, M. K. HJarsh 
I I'IImm \\ | (...mi. u, ( i Ligon, J. C. Shaffer, E. G. Young, J. J. Radosevich, w ll Downs, |r., E. |. Caffrey, f. W. Meek, |. H. [ackson. 



I he Bootstrappers are seni i<> Maryland by 
.ill branches <>l the armed Forces For periods 
ranging From six months to an entire school yeai 
I hese men are participating in a large-scale pro- 
gram encompassing .ill military establishments in 
the Washington-Baltimore area. 



Officers who arc noi college graduates may 
i.ikc c oui sis ,n their respective h.ists or in the 
Pentagon until the} arc within L'l to 36 hours 
away from a college degree, al which point the) 
are given time oil From their military duties to 
annul Maryland and obtain their decree. 



416 



Organizational Index 



Accounting Club 113 

Administration 209 

Agricultural Economics Club 113 

Agriculture, College of 219 

Agriculture Student Council 129 

Agronomy Club 114 

Allegany Hall 349 

Alpha Chi Sigma 259 

Alpha Delta Pi 295 

Alpha Delta Sigma 129 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 311 

Alpha Gamma Rho 312 

Alpha Lambda Delta 254 

Alpha Omicron Pi 298 

Alpha Phi Omega 132 

Alpha Tau Omega 313 

Alpha Zeta 258 

Alumni Football 193 

Amateur Radio 132 

American Institute of 

Chemical Engineers 114 

AIEE-IRE 115 

American Marketing 

Association 137 

American Society of Civil 

Engineers 116 

American Society of 

Mechanical Engineers .... 117 

Angel Flight 108 

Annapolis Hall 348 

Anne Arundel Hall 339 

APRA 115 

Aqualiners 116 

Arnold Air Society 106 

Arts and Sciences, College of 222 
Associated Women Students 

Executive Council 27 

B 

Baltimore Campus 238 

Baltimore Hall 350 

Baptist Student Union 47 

Baseball 182 

Basketball Team 170 

Beta Alpha Psi 258 

Beta Gamma Sigma 260 

Block and Bridle 117 

Board of Regents 212 

Busboys' Union 133 

Business and Public Admin- 
istration, College of 225 



C 

Calendar Committee 19 

Calvert Hall 351 

Campus Chest 118 

Canterbury Association 97 

Caroline Hall 340 

Carroll Hall 341 

Cecil Hall 352 

Channing Fellowship 98 

Chapel Choir 89 

Charles Hall 353 

Cheerleaders 167 

Chess Club 118 

Chinese Club 119 

Christian Science Organization 98 

Civil Engineering Honorary 260 

Colleges 218 

Collegiate 4-H 133 

Communications 72 

Cross Country Team 166 

Cultural Committee 23 

D 

Dairy Science 134 

Daydodgers 119 

Deans of Men 215 

Deans of Women 213 

Delta Delta Delta 300 

Delta Gamma 301 

Delta Nu Alpha 134 

Delta Phi Epsilon 302 

Delta Sigma Phi 315 

Delta Sigma Pi 263 

Delta Tau Delta 316 

Diamond 257 

Diamondback 78 

Dorchester Hall 342 

Dorm Activities 334 

Drama 58 

E 

Economics Discussion Club 120 

Education, College of 227 

Elections Board 16 

Engineering, College of 229 

Eta Kappa Nu 261 

F 

Fall Sports 149 

Fire Extension Dorm 364 

Football Team 152 

Fraternities 311 

Frederick Hall 354 

Free State 120 



Freshman Class Officers 44 

Freshman Executive Council . 44 

Freshman Legislature 44 

Freshman Orientation Board 17 
Freshman Prom Queen Court . 45 
Future Farmers of America . 135 

G 

Gamma Phi Beta 303 

Gamma Theta Upsilon 262 

Garrett Hall 355 

Golf 192 

G & P Club 121 

Graduate Council 236 

Graduate School 236 

Greek Activities 277 

Gymkana 121 

H 

Harford Hall 356 

Harmony Hall 284 

Hillel Foundation 97 

Homecoming 20 

Homecoming Committee 21 

Home Economics Club 122 

Home Economics, College of 232 

Honoraries 245 

Howard Hall 357 

I 
Industrial Education 

Association 136 

Institute of Aeronautical 

Sciences 135 

Interfraternity Ball 287 

Interfraternity Council 281 

International Club 122 

Intramural Bowling 197 

Intramural Sports 195 

Intramural Wrestling 197 

Islamic Association 99 

J 

Job Placement 18 

Junior Executive Council . . 36 

Junior Legislature 36 

K 

Kalegethos 256 

Kappa Alpha 317 

Kappa Alpha Minstrel 288 

Kappa Alpha Theta 304 

Kappa Delta 305 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 306 



417 



Kappa Kappa P.si 264 

Rent Hall 360 

Kingston Trio 282 

L 

Lacrosse 1 88 

Lambda Chi Alpha . 318 
Lutheran Students 

Association 99 

Louisa Parsons Nursing Club 136 

M 

M Book 77 

M Club 203 

Majorettes 93 
Maryland Christian 

Fellowship 100 
Maryland Flying 

Association 128 

Maryland Swimming Team 17fi 

May Day 38 

Men's Dorms 348 

Men's Glee Club 91 

Men's League 30 

Military 102 

Military Ball 109 

Miss Maryland 37 

Modern Dance Club 137 

Montgomery Hall 358 

Mortar Board 248 

Mr. & Mrs. Club 123 

Music 88 

Music Education 128 

N 

National Collegiate Players 264 

NCO Academy 106 

Newman Club 100 

O 

Old Line 123 

Olympic Barbell Club 138 

Omicron Nu 265 

Org tnizations 1 12 



Panhellenii Council 

nt's I >-< > 
Pep Committee 
Pershing Rifles 
Phi Upha l psilon 
Phi Alpha Dicta 

Phi Chi I beta 
Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Epsilon Sigma 



279 

22 

22 

107 

265 

267 

266 

H9 

255 



Phi Kappa Phi 250 

Phi Kappa Sigma 320 

Phi Sigma Kappa . . . 323 

Phi Sigma Sigma 307 

Physical Education, Recreation, 

and Health, College of . 234 

Pi Beta Phi 308 

Pi Kappa Alpha 266 

Pi Sigma Alpha 266 

Pi Tau Sigma 267 

Pledge Dance . . 283 

Political Science Club 121 

President's Staff 217 

Prince George's Hall 361 

l\\chology Club 121 

Q 

Queen Anne's Hall 343 

Queens 48 

R 

Red Cross Student Union 121 

Religion 95 

Resident Men's Association 336 

Rifle Team 180 

ROTC Summer Camp 110 

S 

Sailing Club 139 

St. Mary's Hall . 344 

Scabbard & Blade 105 

Senior Class Legislature . . 32 

Senior Class Officers 32 

Seniors 369 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 324 

Sigma Alpha Eta 270 

Sigma Alpha Iota 270 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 268 

Sigma Chi 326 

Sigma Delta Chi 269 

Sigma Delta Tau 309 

Sigma Kappa 310 

Sigma \u . . ML'7 

Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . 328 
Sm i< t\ lor the Advancement 

of Management 142 

Soccer Team 165 

Soi iology Club I ID 

Somerset Hall 8 15 
Sophomore Executive 

Council 12 

Sopho re Legislature 12 

Soldi i lies 294 

Spring spoils isi 

Student ( loui i I I 



Student-Faculty Council 140 
Student Government 

Association 12 
Student Government 

Association Cabinet 13 

SGA Culture Committee 23 

SGA Legislature 14 

Student Placement Committee 18 

Student Union Board 18 

T 

Talbot Hall 362 

Tau Beta Pi 271 

Tau Epsilon Phi ... 330 

Tau Kappa Alpha 272 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 331 

Tennis 191 

Terrapin 75 

Terrapin Ski Club 141 

Terrapin Trail Club 125 

Theta Chi 313 

Track Team 184 

Traffic Committee 19 

U 

University College 241 

University Theater 61 

Ukrainian Student Club 125 

V 

Vanden'berg Guard 104 

Veterinary Science Club .... 126 

W 

Washington Hall 363 

Wesley Foundation 101 

Westminster Foundation 101 

Who's Who 246 

Who's Who Committee 15 

Wicomico Hall 346 

Winter Sports 169 

Women's Chorus 90 

Women's Dorms 339 

Women's Professional Club 126 
Women's Recreation 

Association 127 

Women's Sports 201 

Worcester Hall 347 

Y 

Young Democrats I '-'7 

Young Republicans 141 

Z 
/ei. i Beta I au 



418 



Personal Index 



# 



A 

Aaronson, Russell T. 

Abbott, Thomas G 

Abbev, Jean C 120,257,279,295 

Abell', B 

Abell, J 

Abelman, Linda 

Abelson, Chuck 191 

Abrams, David S 114 

Abramson, Cynthia 

Abramson, Laurence 

Achtzehn, Samuel Paul 

Ackerman, Barbara L 309 

Adams, Bobbie 

Adams, John 91 

Adams, R 

Adams, William B 

Addison, Nancy L 

Addison, Richard D 262 

Adie, Richard 106,135,139 

Adkins, Fred 

Adkins, George W 107,133 

Adkins, Ralph J 39,133,135 

Adler, Debra 309 ; 

Adlung, Judy 

Agnihtri, Chaitanyaprasad B 

Ahalt, Sane 

Ahearn, Edward Allen 

Ails worth, Col. Theodore 

Akehurst, Lauren 91 

Aker, Edward O 

Albersheim. Edith 124,298 

Aldridge, Donna 299 

Aldridge, Liz 

Alexander, Mrs 

Alford, Albert L 

Algire, George Watson 

Allan, Rohan F 

Allen, Barry 

Allen, Dick 

Allen, Donald E 370 

Allen, Frank 80. 

Allen, Priscilla 101 

Allen, Roberta 

Alligood, Linda 

Allman, Stephen 

Almstead, John 

Alperstein, Allan C 349 

Alperstein, Eunice 14,44 

Alpher. Elliott 

Alsleben, J. Katherine 127 

Altman, Etta Marlene 296 

Altobelli, Robert 

Altschull, Allan 

Amernick, Burton 

Amick, David William 117,267 

Amos, Edward F 

Amos, Hillel J 

Anapol, Malthon M 

Anderson, Bjorn 184,187,319 

Anderson, Charles D 

Anderson, Dave 

Anderson, Dick 

Anderson, Grace Elizabeth 14 

Anderson, James 

Anderson, Jeannie 83,120 

Anderson, John 326, 

Anderson, Karen 

Anderson, Robert 336 

Anderson, Tootsie 

Anding, Fred 

Andretta, Lynn 16,78 

Andrews, George 14,32, 

Andrionic, J 

Andrusic. Bill 139 



Anglebcrger, Thomas Howard 370 

348 Ankudas, Milda Mary 370 

348 Annunziata, Anne 89 

,370 Ansel, Fred 330 

200 Anselmo, Victor J 104 

200 Anthis, William 255,261,271 

309 Antononelli, Joseph M 116,370 

,325 Apostol, John 331 

,370 Appleby, Diane 278,298 

296 Appletelt, Linda 257,285,296 

333 Applestein, Carol 83,309 

370 Archbald, Margie 310 

,370 Arend, Carolyn 45,52 

310 Argaver, Robert 259 

,313 Argerake, Patricia 78,257,301,370 

184 Aro, Joseph 331 

118 Aro, George E 353 

370 Aronstein, Margie 296 

,370 Armiger, Ronald Earl 370 

370 Arnett, Arlene 296 

326 Arnold, Edwin, P., Lt. Col 250 

135 Arnold, Eric Sidney 370 

370 Arnold, Frank 318 

370 Arther, Don 17 

099 Arthur, Kenneth 281,328 

12.2 Articiani, Robert 331 

294 Artigiani, Philip R 266 

370 Artigiani, Robert 281 

103 Ashley, Dorothy 89 

,352 Ashley, Gordon 262 

370 Ashman, Edie 309 

370 Ashman, Hinda 97 

,370 Ashman, Phyllis Lee 370 

315 Ashman, Dr. Roy 129 

308 Asrael, Aaron 333 

266 Aspinall, Joan 244 

370 Atler, John Herold 370 

104 Atkinson, Margot 108,304 

1,83 Atteberry, William 101 

314 Attreed, Charles J 320 

,416 Atwood, Stanley Emery 370,371 

370 Aulbach, John H 359 

,126 Auster, Larry 330 

97 Austin, Sallie 294 

304 Austin, William Charles Jr 352,371 

101 Averitte, Marlene 265,371 

89 Aversa, Tom 319 

333 Avery, Don 324 

307 Avery, Guy 315 

311 Ayres, C 184 

,297 B 

,370 Baar, John 348 

355 Babb, Richard M 122 

333 Baboyian, Hrant K 104,132 

333 Bacanskas, Aigirdas V 371 

,370 Bacon, Art 78,318 

349 Baer, Richard 349 

352 Baer, Theodore R 360 

27,2 Bailey, Clark A 263 

370 Bailey, James Edward 371 

350 Bainett, Ruth 296 

348 Baker, Ann 297 

83 Baker, Anna Lee 371 

,370 Baker, Bunny 301 

326 Baker, Diane 300 

303 Baker. Eleanor Lee 371 

350 Baker, F. M 348 

300 Baker, George 269 

,349 Baker, Glenn 89,104 

308 Baker, John 313,336 

316 Baker, Maridell 298 

301 Baker, Maurice A 349 

315 Baker, Richard F 124,318,371 

182 Baker, Thomas B 371 

320 Baldwin, Charles E 324 



Baldwin, Donald Nicholas . . , 371,416 

Baldwin, Harold Monroe 263,371 

Baldwin, Kevin J 315 

Balenger, Richard 318 

Baliles, James Harold 127,371 

Ballard, Douglas 324 

Ballman, Charles J 320 

Balok, Michael William 371,416 

Balsama, Leo Paul . , . 256,281,283,316,371 

Bandel, Donald M 135,258 

Bank, Fred 325 

Banks, Edward G 349 

Barcella, Andrea L 108 

Bard, Richard 330,336,348 

Barden, Mary Stuart 306 

Bargteil, Michael 311 

Baridon, Dixie Anne 304,371 

Barke, Allen 311 

Barker, Curt 200,319 

Barker, Roger L. 13,16,30,246,318,371 

Barnes, Bonnie B 122 

Barnes, James Michael 371 

Barnes. Kenneth L 349 

Barnes, William A 329 

Barnett, James L 266 

Barnett, Ruth 371 

Barnhart, Phyllis 295 

Barnhill, Joni 304 

Barr, Phil 313 

Barr, Fradelle Anne 371 

Barrett, John J 182,183,332,371 

Barrie, Raymond L 371,416 

Barry, Robert C 355 

Barry, Tom 315 

Bartleson, Jane 305 

Bartley, Buck 359 

Barto, Robert E 281,327 

Bartolec, T 192 

Bartosh, Walter Richard 371,416 

Basil, Ron 348 

Basil, Wayne 326 

Bass, S. Kirtland 134,316 

Basyie. Carl Emanuel 371 

Batcheln, Patricia 101 

Bates, Donald 319 

Bates, James 316 

Bates, Margaret 294 

Battles, Joyce Anne 371 

Bauer, Mary Lou 140.371 

Baura, Linda 300 

Baum, Marsha 254 

Baumgartner, Ramon 359 

Baumner, Barbara 310 

Baur, John 258 

Bavis, Judith 301 

Baxter, Laura 108 

Baxter, Thomas 315 

Bayliss, Everett Henry 113,258,260.371 

Beach, Robert W 361 

Beach, Walter 336 

Beacham, Robert 331 

Beahm, Ted E 115,324 

Beale, John Stephen Jr 371 

Beall, George William 371 

Beall, Jean 116.295 

Beall, Leory 258 

Beall, Mary Graeves 372 

Beall. Millard Leroy 372 

Beall, Thomas E. Jr 117,191,255 

Bean, Robert 318 

Bearce, Neil 104 

Beard, Richard 259 

Beatty. Paul 332 

Beavan, Raymond Alphonsus 372 

Bechtle, Gerald William 372 



* lie are sorry tluit not all sections of the yearbook are 
included in the Personal Index. — F.d, 



419 



330,372 

85 

12,129.316 

278 10! 

91 

361 

SO 

32 



Bech, Linda Dorothy 
Becker, B< ml I 
Becker, Bill 
Becker, Bradley VV. 
Becker, [ane 
Beckman, Robert 
Beebe, Fred 
Beech, Robert 
Beegle, n. H. 

Beegle, Margaret Vnn 29! 

Begansky, P. |, '~ 

Begley, Brendan 349 

Behlke, Roy Francis I 15 17! (36 I' 

Behi i harlene 90 

Belaga, Gail 309 

Bell. Charles Edward 172 

Bell, Glen 361 

Bell, letter) C. "9 

Bell, Roberi Nelson 113.372 

Bell. W. I 328 

Bellingharn Andrew B. 113,359 

Belman, Denny • 322 

Belmont, Bobbi 310 

Beman, Deane R. 192,246 

Bender, Edith 97 

Berrhoff, Roberi \- 117,267,372 
i, njamin, FrankUn Charles 324.319.372 

Benjamin, Harryettte 307 

Benkert, Michael 331 

Bennanzar, Carolyn Onalee 372 

Benson, Peter Henry- 372 

Bennett, Barbara 304 

Bennett, Becky 303 

Bennett, Glynn R 132.350 

Bennett, Kenneth W. .. 61.349 

Bennett, Marian 64,70578 

Bennett, red W, 121 

Bennett, Thomas 353 

Bennington, 1'aigc • 305 

Benson, fames S. 281 312 

Benson, I. hula 97 

in, < ;ii"l W. 414 

l',< ii nlK.lt/. Charlotte 279,302 

Beres, Enil Norberl • 372 

Berger, Beth 296 

Berger, Boh 319 

9 i Bonita ' '6 

i. rer. Raymond H. . 89,113,258,263 

r, Richard E. 121 

,, Robert Dale 123.133.372 

Bergeron, Bonnie ■•• 99 

Bergfelk, Myrna 305 

nbilt, luditli Lenore .372 

Berkow, Lois 302 

iwitz, s.i in ... 322 

Berlin, Dennis 325 

Berlin, Sandra L. 137 

l'.. i tins! ) Gordon 1 . 116 

I;, i m in ' leott • 333 

Berman, It is 302 

Berman, Linda Ruth 372 

Berman, Rikki ; " 7 

B j sin. nt K. i " 

Bi rnhardi I arl E ■ '32 

Ucinli.ililt. Stephen Joseph 

B it Bl rll Rene 16,257.285,29 

Bernstein, \l>!>\ 372 

Bern Gerald | "32 

Berri Marty 313 
Bertl, Roberi R. 

Beryl N ' 

B nicr, B ii h trd W aldon 372 

Bethards, Wayne M 256.281 

Bethon, Gloria 310 

Bichell, Elaine :il " 

Mary M. 100,373 

Bigbee, [ohn '" "" 
Bigelow, form 
Bigelow, I Mm 1 
is Ramon 



328 

■Ml 



Hillings. Julia 214,254 

Billingsley, Lance 11.36.323 
Billingsley, T. 

Kills. Edward 258.373 

llim.li. William .... S23 

Binder, Donald H. 415 

Bindok, Don 200 I II 

Binetti, Ronald F. 373 

Biondi, Nicholas J. 415 

Biosca, Louis R. . 104 

Birkmeyer, Dick 319 

Birthright. I.ynne . . 266,306,373 

Bischoff, Robert Siniili 373 

Bishop, Carol C. 123 

Bishop. Jeri I.. 265,300 

Bishop, Robert 15. H5 

Bishop, Jr.. Robert A. 123 

Bishop. Tom 100 

Bishop, Troy R. .... 373 

Bishop, William H 356 

Bixel, Dabney "04 

Black, Robert 326 

Black. William R. 373 

Blackburn, Have . 63 

Blackford. George B. . 359 

Blackwood. Betty 101.141.303 

Blades, Carmine D. 373 

Blades, George A. 373 

Blair. Audrey 78.278.301 

Blair, Carrve 301 

Blake. Joan 299.373 

Bland. Bonnie 294 

Bland. Jim 101 

Bland, Sidney R 267 

Blankman, Rona Helen 373 

Blatz, William Jr. 326 

Blavstein, Bernard H. 373 

Blauvelt, Robert L. 359 

Blazer, Bob 101 

Blester. George 85 

Blevins, Randy 349 

Blickstein, Edward H 415 

Blochlinger, Joan 32.373 

Block. Laurence 91.330 

Blomberg, Norman 259 

Blomquist, William 317.348 

Bloom, Jacob S 373 

Bloom, Jerome M. 330 

Blum. Daniel Charles ... .373 

Blumberg, Morty 325 

Blunicnt'hal. Carol Ruth .... 373 

Board. Michael E 264.349 

Boccbino, Thomas A. 373 

Boccuti, Salvalore 89 

Bogard, William F. 281.313 

Bogait, Clifford L. 373 

Bogash, Judith D. 373 

Boggess, Gail 297 

Bohn, Martin J., Jr 89,101,250,373 

Bohlman, Harold Ray Jr 373 

Bohrer, Ed 361 

Boice, \lbe Lee 306 

Boileau, Raymond 

Boinis. Pete ;l I 

Bolen, Roberi L. "•' "• 

Boleyn, Lester E. 114.373 

Bomstein, Marilyn Joan 296,373 

Bonas, Roberi "'is 

Bonder, Seth 1 17.255.267 .27 1.374 

Bongar, Theodore K. 104 

Bonnar, fohn 33,2 

Bonner, Joseph fames 
Boore, Ravtmond I . 258,260 

Boote, i 191 

Booth, Di.k 313 

Booth. George R 115,269 

Boron, James I. loi 

B i, Jerome 326 

Booreson, B James '-'I I 

i- ti , hi li Ben 8 9 



Boslery, William H. I 12 

Bossert, John W. . 136 

Boswell, Robert J. 271.374 

Bosworth, Jr., James 91 

Botschellcr. John 259 
Bottoms. Diane . 79,86,300 174 

Boughter, Peggy 257,279,2 

Honker. Win 306 

Bounds, B _ 323 

Boutilier, Franklin M. 374,416 

Bovelsky, Bernie |. 352 

Bowden, John 269.374 

Bowen, Duke 313 

Bowen, Samuel S. Jr. 3.57 

Bower, Dorothy 99 

Bower. Fred 99 

Bowers. Edwin 332 

Bowers. Janet 279297 

Bowers, Joseph M. 104 

Bowers. Janet Jo 374 

Bowers, Polly G. . 124 106 
Bowes. Herbert H. 

Bowie. David C. 271,374 

Bowie. R. 200 
Bowman. Betsy \ 
Bowman. H. 

Boxwell, Edgar ,;1 

Bind, William <".. 374.416 

Boyd, William T. 360 

Boyds, Daniel ls 

Boyer, Bob 68 

Boyer, Evelyn B. 374 
Boyer, Howard N. 250.260 .263.264 
Boyer, Norman 
Boyer. Robert 

Boyer, William ^"j 

Boyles, Patricia 



Bozarth, Benjamin 



61.318 

318 
374 
326 
Bradford. |ean C. . 124^7S310 

Bradford. William H. 96,259 

Bradley, Barbara '", 

Bradley. Ed •• ■•■■ •"- 

Brady. Sherwin L. . 117.125.26,. 3/4 

Bragous, Robert A. 
Braithwaite, Lois A. 



125 



Brandt. Judy 



89 



Brandt. Walter E. . 268,374 

Brandvein, Ward A. *%° 

Brandy, Sherwin ;' 

Brannan, Francis J. ' ' 

Brannan, Melissa ;' 

Breeden, I ownsend Dean 

Breeland, Julius B. 

Breedlove, Rod W. 

Brecse. Linda 

Breighner, Barton I. 

Brennan, Mike 

Brenneman, Eugene 

Brenner, David J. 255.261,271.374 

Brenner, Ruth . 

Brenner, Susan E. 

Bunt. Dickinson 1 . 

Brewster, William 

Brice, William 

Briddell, David R. 

Bride, William 

Bridgers, Mr. Funnan \ 

Bridges, Floyd B. 

Bright, William H. 

Brill, Ernestine \ 

Brinton, George V. 

Brinton, Vit 

Brinsfield, 1 ruitl H. 

Brisher, 1 isa 

Bristow, Quentin P. 

Bristow, Ryland G. 

Brilitingham, Sylvia 

Britton, Nick 

Broadrup, Charles C 

Broadstoni Steve 



374 
246 

291 

336.353.374 

327 

25S 



352 
118,132 

321 

! . • 

269.321.371 
. . 216 



374 

371 
131 

too 

129.134.812.374 

77,90,302 

374 

32 1 

100 

323.379 

07 



420 



Brockctt, Warren E, Jr 30,374 

Brockman, Frederick 326 

Brockman, Sandra B 415 

Broder, Ann 97 

Brodsky, Michael T 261,271,374 

Brogan, Lyn 327 

Brogdon, Jerry 324 

Brome. Harrison C 141 

Bromery, Robert M 132.349 

Brooks, Dennis 133,269,320 

Brooks, Sandy 97 

Brooks, Waldo Walker Jr 375,416 

Bros, Jolin Larkin 375 

Broseker, Roland Horeker Jr 375 

Broth, Stuart 17,333 

Brough, Bruce A 115,375 

Broumas. Carole 298,375 

Brown, Barbara Jean 257,304,375 

Brown, Barbara 100.297 

Brown, Becky 325 

Brown, Bill 327 

Brown, Carl 91,353 

Brown, Carol 296 

Brown, Charles Edward 375 

Brown, Clayton 97 

Brown, D 182 

Brown. Edward 104,329 

Brown, Emory L 77,281,324 

Brown. John 89 

Brown. Laverne 124,305 

Brown, Michael E 359 

Brown. Millie J 121 

Brown, Peggy 123 

Brown, Roger 355 

Brown, Ronn 313 

Brown, Ronald 17 

Brown, Thomas 281 

Brown, W. Tomlinson 316 

Browne, Lawrence B. 123.375 

Bruce. Donald 98,315 

Brudin. Carl 326 

Brundage. Pamela 301 

Brundage. Roberta 278 

Brush. Claudia A 108.304 

Bryan. Bettie 310 

Bryan. Tames 316 

Bryant, Alice 108,300 

Bryce. Mary Elaine 101,375 

Bubeck, Ellen 17,18.300 

Buchanan, Lewis 327 

Buchheister, James 317 

Buchman, David 258 

Buckel. Judith A 89.133 

Bucklew, Grover 122 

Buckley. Charles 104 

Budnick, Neil Aubrey 375 

Buell, B. E 328 

Buffum, Charles 78 

Bugatch, Esther 307 

Buhrman, David 353 

Buich, Barbara 294 

Bulitt, Robert J 311.375 

Bundy, John A 116.375 

Bundy, Judy 305 

Bunyan, Joan S 310,375 

Buonagurio, Stanley F 132 

Burbul, Edward 191,318.359 

Burdette, Barbara 96 

Burdette, Courtney B. 135 

Burdick, Edward 97 

Burdick. Richard A 375 

Buren, Ronald 311 

Burger. Ellie 306.415 

Burka, Barry 311 

Burke. Joseph 323 

Burke. Judy 90 

Burklcy, Robert 324 

Burns, Rolene 108 

Burr. Philip E 120,281.323 

Burris, Mary Jane 298.375 



Burtner, Leroy Rene 375 

Burton, George Reuben 375 

Buryn, Les 89 

Buscaglia, Barbara Jean 306,375 

Buschman, Richard 358 

Buschold, Carol J 257,279,305 

Bushnell, Linda 294 

Bushnell, Guy Nations 375 

Bushong, Brooke 97 

Bussey, Bill 355 

Butts. David 324 

Butler, Denny 369 

Butler, Patricia 279,310 

Buzben. Buzz 45 

Byrd, Carol 294 

Byrd, James E 117,135 

Byers, Ronald W 104,326 

Byers, William 352 

C 

Caesar, Mascot 322 

Caffrey, E. J 416 

Cagditor, R 184 

Cahill, Eileen 285 

Cahill, Richard M 123,332 

Cala, Carroll 327 

Calder, Barbara A 271,301 

Calder. V 200 

Calderonello, Nick 320 

Calitis, Juris 91 

Callis, Barbara A 123 

Callis, Carl R 115,123 

Callis, Lynda 123 

Callison, Joyce 17,51 

Callison, C. Stuart 76,109,324 

Cameron, William 89 

Camhy, Marsha 279.307 

Campbell. Bob 313 

Campbell. H. W 416 

Campbell, John R 104,132 

Campbell, Judy 301 

Campbell, Toy N 135,258,375 

Cangelosi, Robert 3.26 

Canky, Dave 327 

Canning. Mike 81,375 

Ganter, Dede 97,302 

Caparotti. Barbara Bell 260,375 

Caplan, David H 137,333,375 

Caplan, Marjorie A 302 

Caplan, Stan 330 

Capozgilo, P 191 

Caprio, Carol 308 

Capron, Donald 329 

Caradec. Bernard J. G 375 

Carasik, Sylvia R 375 

Carbonier, Dale 316,359 

Carey, Bonnie 310 

Carey, Joan 310 

Carhart, Mary 18,295 

Carico, Robert 355 

Carle, Gary L 96,349 

Carlin, Elaine 59 

Carmody. William 104 

Carney, Michael 331 

Caroll. Richard T 132 

Carpenter, Becky 81,305 

Carpenter, Ellen 305 

Carpenter, Nancy B 375 

Carpenter, Sandra 90.101 

Carr, Pattv C 60,137 

Carreilo, Ralph T 329 

Carrick. Jacqueline 21,22,254 

Carrington, David 262 

Carroll, Bob 328 

Carroll. Charles W 375.416 

Carroll, Dick 101 

Carroll, Frank 356 

Carroll, Theodore D 105,106 

Carter, Carl 85 

Carter. Helen 305 

Carter. Patricia 97,297 



Cary, Thomas 91 

Caryk, Theodore 125 

Cascino, Art 200 

Cascino, Joseph 331 

Case, Steve 320 

Oashman, Lynn J 15,38,77.120, 

246,300,376 

Caskey, James E 141 

Cason, Betty Louise 376 

Cason, Louise 267 

Casparro, Lawrence 1 415 

Castellanos, Ann 120,295 

Castiello, Margaret Anne 376 

Cato, Joanna N 122,300 

Catudal, Trudy A 122 

Cavallaro, John C 104,132 

Cavin, Betty 108,304 

Cavin, Linda 14,44,304 

Cavey, Richard Robert 376 

Centofanti, Margaret 101,136 

Chakmakian, Peter 114,332 

Chamberlin, Rosalie 90,97 

Chambers, Diana 295 

Chambers, Joan L 116 

Chambers, Milton W 188,376 

Champion. Dan 324 

Chan. Yu W 358 

Chandler, Jean 101 

Chanev, Carolyn C 140 

Chaney, J 326 

Chaney, Larry 269,324,376 

Chaney, Lee A 116,265,376 

Chaney, Mrs 301 

Channell, Chris 123 

Channel!, Earl C. 115.123,261,271,376 

Channell, Judy 123 

Chapelsky, Tatjana N 125 

Chapman, Buddy 348 

Charchalis, Taras Ihor 376 

Chasen, Edythe Norlene 376 

Chatelain Y. E 127 

Chatham. Rod 117,267,271,350 

Chebithes, Stamada 306 

Chellew, Robert L 376 

Chen, Allen T. L 119.358 

Chesney, Lila Jo 299,376 

Chilcoat, Ted 85.269 

Childs, D 323 

Childs, Thomas L 360 

Choate, Harold 101 

Churan, Raymond Paol 376 

Church, James P 119 

Church, Thomas Albert 376 

Citrenbaum, A 191 

Civitarese, Vincent 349 

Clabaugh. Ed . ... 13.14,15.32,256,324,376 

Claggett, John K 106,184 

Claggett, John K 106 

Clagett. Mary 303 

Clagett, William T 106.281.376 

Clapp, Archie Jerome 376 

Clark, Ellen Munsey 56 

Clark, Eugene 266 

Clark, Howard West 376.416 

Clark, John W 132 

Clark, Leo J 348 

Clark. Ruth 99 

Clarke, Carol 301.376 

Clarke, Gary L 96 

Clarke, Patrick E 182.183.376 

Clarke, Rowland 353 

Clayton. Cynthia 1-27 

Clayton, Norita R 141 

Clayton, Pam 15,78,123.301 

Clayton, Teri . . .' 297 

demons, Oliver W. 116 

demons Thomas 349 

Clessuras. Art 200.331 

Clevenger, Harold 101 

Clingan. Bob 360 



421 



Clisham, William T. 263 

( i. .,i,i, Homei 319 

Clou. Kenneth 415 

i lough, 1). Evans 89 

( Low, Kenneth A. 121,141 

Coakley, James P 117,353 

Coatson, Charlie . . 317 

( obey, Julia 300 

( oburn, Richard - 269 

(■hIii.iii, Claire 303 

Codd, John 317. 359 

Coddington, Louise 108,266,304 

( oder, Bette 39 

( oder, 1). 323 

( offee, Jerold . 322.376 

Coffin, lohn L. 142 

CoBkley, James P. ... 376 

Cbgar, David S16 

Cogar, Mary Jo ">l 

Cohen, Arthur 311 

Cohen, Donald 352 

Cohen, Edward H. 359 

Cohen, Howard R. 348 

Cohen. Janet 307 

Cohen, Marlene 309 

Cohen, Michael 330 

( ohen, Phyllis 309 

Cohen, Sheila 64 

Colin. Ju.lv 307 

Colangelo, Julie 299 

Colavita, I 184.186 

Colbert, Our] Francis . 377 

( ole, Frederick M 115 

Cole Ham 318 

( ole, Phillip 323 

I oil Richard 318 

Coleman, Anne 303 

Collias, Ceogre E. ... .'117. 377 

( oilier, William E. 377 

( ollins, ( luster C. Jr. ....... 377 

< ollins, Pen) V. 377.116 

Collins, W. 182 

( ollison, Dorothy A. . 126 

( oh in, ( arol 297 

( olwell, Richard (.. 377 

( olwill, Eleanor 305 

( ombs, Ron 313 

Conant, Dorothy 119 

( onaway, Jack . 101,133 

Conger, Jeannettc 101 

i. Sid (reus 101 

( onklin, I lizabeth N. 46246248, 

250,304,377 
I onley, Richard I .. 118250,260263,377 

1 i innall) . Ron Ill 

( , ,nn. IK. Robert M. I K),S24 

( onnaughton, Kav ..... 310 

Con tee, Maryann 308 

Conway, \u.lic 281,314 

( onwa) . Austin 269 

( onwa) Steve 311 

( ook, Bill 129, 123 

t o,,k, Carolyn 300 

( ook, Douglas 353 
| Vllen 

I ool John R. l2li.2"iS,T,(l 

1 111,1 I 306 

( ook. William I 137.377 

, okley fames P. 415 

t ooley, Swing N 352 

Man Mini ;,,- 

( oopei [eny 1 377 

( ooper, Ronald 

( oopei Sheila BS 

Cooper, I homas W, 1 9 1.377 

t ooper, \\ illiam 319 

( ,,|„ land. w. 182 

. oppi i I IS'.'. 183 

( orbett, I • ro) \ '177.116 

( orbin, Margie . 103 



Corbin, William 316 

Corkran, Phyllis 254,279.303 

Cornell, Connie 57,61,68,69246, 

248,264.283,306,377 

( ornell, Irene A 377 

( ostas, Jim 317 

Cstn . Michael 318 

Costley, Janet 299 

Collman, Harrv J 377 

Cotton, John 6 .107 

Couchman, Charles 327 

Coulboume, Sandra L. 133 

Coulbourne, sue 21.22,99 

Coulter. Jim 313 

( ounihan, Robert 349 

Councilman, Lauretta 90 

( Councilman, Rac 377 

Courtney, James F 377 

( 'x>\ in, Sander 325 

Covington, Gordon E. 117,857,377 

Cowne, George K. Jr. 361 

( OX, Clell M. 140 

Cox, Dan 326 

Cox. Don 353 

Cox, Joyce F 250,257,301,377 

Cox, Joseph 31 

( ,,\, Marylou 133 

Cox, William 353 

Coyle, Tom 318 

Coyne, Jeanne 101 

Craig. Henry N 377,416 

Craig, Ronald D 377 

Crain. Anne 300 

Cramer, Curtis A 377 

Cramer, Randolph S 105,106,134 

264,271,328.377 

Crammatte, Edith F 278.301 

Cravdall, David 89 

Crandell, Phyliss A 377 

Crane. Bob 3.27 

Crane, Del Roy 349 

Cravaritis, Geri 90.1 19 

Crawford, Charles L 116 

Crawford, Roger F. 77,123.256.281,313 

Creaghe, fohn S 266 

Creek, Charles W. 377 

Creyke, Peggy 308 

( i isman, Hubert 849 

Cmc, Nancy B 800,377 

Crocker, Arthur 64,65,67,68 

Crocker, Kim . .... , 59.61,61 

( linker. Virginia 62 

(in. k.it, John 63 

( roghan, Casey 55,305 

Croldstein, Meluyn 325 

( romer, Carole 45,279,804 

(rone, Linda R 270,296 

( i. min. F. 192 

t ronyn, Willard M. . . . 377 

( look. James E. 849 

( ross, Wend) M. 108298 

< lowland. Eugene G 115,377 

t irossle) , Suzie 301 

Crouse, Donald E. . ; ~ s 

( rouse, George 353 

(aowl. John A. 332 

Crowther, David W., Jr. 853 

Crumlish, Larry 816 

Crumlish, Robert J, 816.378 

Crunpi. Larry i ||(| 

( iii/e. Jaiqualin 59 

i ulbert, Richard 818 

(ulkin. Frank 317 

Cull.n. John . 261, 37S 

Ciillen, Robert 131 

t nlliv Carl Richard 37". 

Cully, Donald II L07 

Culp, ( arol 89,101 

Cummings, Charles . 326 

( iimp. Gerald \ 358 



Cunico, R 200 

Cunningham, Julia M. 378 

Cunningham, Robert H 324 

Curry, James B 115 

Curtis, Emanuel S 116,260,271,378 

Curtis, Hal 319 

Curtiss. W 182 

Cushard, William C. Jr 324,378 

Custer, Robert N. 378 

D 
Dahl, Ronald L. S78 

Dahlin, Kenneth 326 

Dailey, Sally Ann 38,118246, 

248,301.378 
Dale. Jovce 54,124 

Dale. William J. 320 

Dallenberg, Doug 116 

Dailey, George W. 101,141.378 

Dalman, Paul 89 

Dalton, Catherine E 100,378 

Dalton, Jovcc 61 

Daly, Terry P. 281 

Dammann. Carl L. 261271 

Dando, Ken 320 

Danielson, Karen 308 

Danstedt, R. Theodore 348 

Danteic, David 332 

Darby, Charles .352 

Darby, Nancy F. 122.300 

Darden, Eleanor 101 

Dashiell. Tom 349 

Daumant, Adolf W 117 

Davenport. Robert 352.378 

Davenport. Winton R.. Jr 281,331 

Davenport, William 200 

Davidson. Ann lul In 

I lav ies 

Davies 

Da\ ies 
Davies 
Davis. 
Davis. 
Davis, 
Davis, 
Davis. 
Davis, 
Davis, 
l)a\ is, 
\).\\ is. 
Davis, 
Davis, 



Cacky 83,288,305 

Ernest P 3,'>3 

Joseph 331 

Ross 61 

Barry 327 

D 312 

Ellen F 378 

Glenn 96,849 

Jeff 349 

Joan 108,109,306 

Leo V 378 

\an.v 297 

S 181 

Victor (). 855 

William R. 89,100.329 

Dawgert, S. 323 

Dawson. Barbara G. .. 126250.26.-..378 
Dawson, Gale 299 

DeAmico, Pal 294 

Dean, Donald J. ; <" 

Dean. I .ml. line 



DeAngelis, Ronald E. 
Dearborn. Ray N. 
Debelius, Warren H. 
Decker, Vrlene 
Decker, Roberi 
Decker, Sarah P. 



378 

132 

361 

59 

115 



Deckey, Morris 114 

Deedrick, Ronald E. 113 

Deems, Uberl F. 149 
Deffinbaugh, R. \ 

Degler, Km I 141 

DeGrange, Jane 265 

DeCi.iw. M.nshall B9 

DeHaven, David L. 113258.378 

Deitemeier, Edward 

Dm/ John B. 

Hi i.m\ , I homas G. 



Delawrence, Mildr.-.l 
Deleo, \ in. e 
DelMar, Donald 
n.ls, Elizabeth V 
I), Man, Mr I red 

h, mi in Ril haul H, 



855 

855,878 

Hi'. 

216 

15,17.18.269.313 



422 



DeNeene, Mary M 378 

Dengler, George H 267 

Denney, David 258,312 

Dennis, Larry H 353 

Dennis, Russell 269 

Densmore, Donald 349 

Denson, Larry C 326,353 

DeRan. Harry 101 

Derderian, Alicia L 310,378 

Derman. Paul 311 

Derr, Jack 359 

Deshazer, James A 258.264,312 

Desien, Philip S 349 

Desmond, Michael 324 

Despeaux, Jack 288 

DeThomas, Anthony P 378 

Devlin, Molly 89 

Dew, James H 378 

Dexter, Harry R 378,416 

Deyle, Erine 313 

Diachok, Orest 1 125 

Diaz, Doroteo T 106,378 

DiBella, Carl 259 

DiBenio, John H 119 

Dick. Ronald 200,331 

Dick, Daniel 318 

Dickey, Joseph R 378 

Dickinson, Margaret 89,100 

Dickson, James R 355 

Dickson, Margo 299 

Dickson, Wayne H 281 

Diebold. Raymond J 134,352 

Diener, Ina S 379 

Dietrich, Le Roy 324 

Dietz, B. D 117,326 

Dietz, John Brian 379 

DiFrancis, Donna 308 

Digiulian, Edmond 104 

Diller, Eileen 90 

Diliello, Luke M 379 

Dilliplane, Joyce 266,304 

Dillon, Rosemary E 299,379 

Dinkel, Harold D 126 

Dinowitz, Marshall 379 

Dippold, MaTgaret S 254.304 

Disharoon, Robert B 107,352 

Dixon, Leonard R., Sgt 379 

Dobres, Sheldon 322 

Dodd, Irma Jean 27.306 

Doetsch. George 326 

Doggett, Carolyn 298 

Dogoloff. Lee 322 

Dollenberg, Doug 319 

Domingus. Pattie 81,304 

Donahue, Judy 304 

Donohue. Terrence D 359 

Donaldson, Frank 101 

Donaldson, Joyce Ann 122,300,397 

Donaldson, William 360 

Donatiu. Joseph E 313,355 

Donegan. Dennis L 348 

Donn, E 184 

Donnelly. Joseph F 142 

Donnelly, Patricia A 379 

Donovan, Kirk 379 

Dorenfeld, Priscilla 309.414 

Dorman. Anne 89 

Dorman, Stan 325 

Dorr, Lucy 57 

Dorsey, Harold W 134,379 

Dorsey, James F„ Jr 379 

Dosik, Natalie S 257,270,285,296,379 

Dove, Thorrfas 352 

Dowling, Mrs 316 

Dowries, Bruce 313 

Downey, H. Fred 135,258.312 

Downing, Mary E 379 

Downing, J 184,187 

Downs. Pat 116,298 

Downs. Wilbur H„ Jr 379.416 



Doyle, Ernest D 350 

Doyle, Jack 359 

Doyle, Marcia 301 

Drazek, Dr 416 

Dressher, Jerry 81 

Dressman, Francis L 379 

Drier, Robert H 379 

Driscoll, J. A 416 

Druian, Louis 379,416 

Dubov, Paula S 77,79,81,82,83, 

86,115,246.379 

Duchaine, David 350 

Duckett. Warren 14,36.123,313 

Dudlev, Carolyn B 121 

Dudlev. William M 192.379 

Dudly, John P.. Jr 379 

Duffield, Kenneth 360 

Dullabaun. Dale L 258,379 

Dunbar, Mary E 122,133,137,379 

Duncan, Bud 320,350 

Dunkin, Karen 101,116,254 

Dunlap. Sharon 136 

Dunnigan. Gerard J 356 

Durigg. Walter 188,259 

Durkin, Tom 332 

Dutton, Mrs 303 

Duvall, David D 379 

Duvall, Donald W 1.26 

Duvall. William D 126,359 

Dwin, Harold P. . . . 14,32,281,285,325.379 

Dyas, John J 356 

E 

Eackles, Charles 331 

Eackles. William 197 

Eagle, Perry 349 

Easmann. Ronald P 104 

Eastman, Leigh 294 

Eastwold, Theresa 305 

Eaton, Bobbie 298 

Eberhard. Frank 313 

Eberhart. Norma 306 

Eberly. JoEllen 310 

Eberspacher, William F 114.312 

Ebrite. Wayne 317 

Eby, Jane 301 

Eccles, Jim 58,61,64,65,66,67,69 

Eckard, Margaret A 141.266,379 

Eckels, Phillip W 349 

Economides, Nick H 379 

Ecserv, Laverne 101 

Eddy, Allan 83.269 

Edgar. Richard 264 

Edelson. Charles B 258 

Edmunds, Georgene D 116 

Edson, Bob 313 

Edwards. Barbara 97,136 

Edwards, Monte R 3.26,359 

Edwards, Shirley E 297,379 

Fgan, Mike 317 

Elrrensberger, Dean R. 241.416 

Eichler. Susan J 309.380 

Eiker, Edwin G 353,379 

Eiler, C 312 

Einfeldt, Lois 16,121 .298 

Eiseman, Joel 311 

Eisen, Harvey A 115,380 

Eisenberg, Michael 380 

Ekin, Judy 299 

Elder, Gary 324 

Eldred, Sandy 306,380 

Eldridgc, Riley 336.359 

Eline, John W 380 

Elkins, Dr. Wilson H 209.210 

Ellington. Porter 316 

Elliott. Barbara 140 

Elliott, Ray S 117,267.357.380 

Ellis, Charlene P 126 

Ellis, Joan 302 

Elmore. Donald 380 

F.lwell, Harry. Ill 380 



Elwell, Marlene 301 

Ely, Brenda 307 

Ely, Doc 313 

Emerson, Molly S 98,380 

Emery, J. E. 328 

Emery, Katie Lynne 101,127,297 

Endo, Toki R .380 

England, Gordon R 353 

Eingel, Joe 348 

F.ngel, John H 122 

Engel, Randy 308 

Engel. Zelda 307 

Engler, Richard 99 

English, William H 83,104,349 

English, William L 380 

Enuton, George 380 

Ephriam, Jacob G., Jr 380 

Eppley, Dean Geary F 215 

Epstein, Marsha N 254 

Epstein, Ronald E 349 

Erichson, Mona 90,304 

Erly, Maurice C 119 

Ernst, Carlton F 133,258 

Ernst, Frederick C, Jr 380 

Ernst, Vera Mae 99,122,133 

Eshleman. Robert I 267 

Estes, Gene 184 

Estes, Mrs. Iva 313 

Estill. Alex D 266 

Etchells. Carol 305 

Etzler, Thomas H 91,358 

Euzent, Malcolm 85 

Evans, Fay L 122 

Evans, James H 281 

Everitt. Fredrica 300 

Evers, Richard J 115,380 

Exler. Gilbert 104 

Eyler, M. H 265 

Eyster, George 258.312 

Eyster, Sue 304 

Ezrine, Charles 13,256.281,380 

F 

Fabrick. Lyle-Kay 380 

Face, Martha 297 

Faeger, Robert G 388 

Fagan. Lewis F., Ill 349 

Falconer, William: c 415 

Falter, Frank 320 

Fang, David H. C 119,122.349 

Farinholt, Use Ann 295,380 

Faris, David B 118 

Farrall, James E 336,358 

Farrall, Rich 313 

Farstad, Arnold J 115,261.271.380 

Faughnan, George H 380 

Fazenbaker, Dean E 124.318.380 

Fealy. Kathy 308 

Fedder, Ken 322 

Fedenko, Mychailo 115,125,355,380 

Fehr. Colonel 416 

Feikin, Francia 307 

Feintuch, Doris 296 

Feld, Enid R 380 

Feldesman, M, Bonnie . 80.246.309,380 

Feldman, Barry 325 

Fcldman. Howard 333 

Feldman, Sylvan 325 

Feldstein. Claire 296 

Felix, Majorie B 127,304,380 

Feller, Ronald : 311 

Fellner, Joseph 380,416 

Felolman, Irv 330 

Fenimore, Robert 197 

Fcnner, Mrs 319 

Fenton, John S 320 

Ferguson, Pat . 136 

Ferguson, William 316 

Femes, Gerry 310 

Ferrar, Carol 109,306.380 

Fcrtitta. Robert S 348 



423 



Fertitta, Salvature J. 

Fesche Hudson 

Fialkowski, I homas E S8I 

Field, Dean 324 

Fielding, Howie I 

Fielding, n.i\i<l ( . 

I icser, John B. 

I arolyn 

I ilsinger, William C. I-' 1 

1 inch Margaret 257,305 
Fine, fudith II. 60,246248264,381 

I I, I, Mil. lit 

Fineran, Paul V 11726; 

Finifter, Burton M. 122 181 

link. Frank 200 

Finkelstein, Rosalie 109,381 

Finn, fo \n 93.300 

1 innegan, Patrii i.i \ 381 

I nth, foanne 56,89 

1 1 Richard 361 

1 im 11, s, fohn W. 324 

\ll.in |. 263 

Fisher, Pal 02.63 

Fisher, Philip 331 

Fisher, Robert I 114,381 

1 ishei W. 326 

Fisher, John W. 381 

Fishpaw, fohn W. 2G7.312.381 

Fitzgerald, Gregory J. 200 

1 itzgerald, Joanne 3<H 

Fitzgerald, Lawrence J-. Jr. 181 

FttzSimons, Allied M. 132.320.318 

p, 1 dgar A., Jr. . 261271,381 

Flannery, William E. 381 

I I.iiiii, Gil, III 159 
ll.is foel 

Flax, Richard 333 

Fleagle, Willard F. ;s i 

I leming, Dave 319 

1 leming [ohn I 104 

Fleming Ray "" 

1 letcher, Emily 299 

1 loi 1 nomas :;sl 

Fogarty, 11. I. H6 

1 ogg, ( >eorge W. 250 

Foley, Darleen 1). 298,381 

1 olstein, Robert ' 1 1 

I ondersmith, fohn (| ~ 121 
Foody William 331 
Fooks Donald R. 323,360 
Forbes, fohn 320 
Ford Charles 1 ;sl 
Ford, Harold I ill 
lord. |nliti Louis 124 

Margaret \ 250,300,381 

Ford, rhomas 312 

I I >■ 'iii.m . fen \ 

Forman, Vrm ''' 

1 ormii .1 1 rank . 318 
Forrest, Ian f. 117,129.312.381 

Forsberg, fudith 295 

I n fames 96,101,184,316 

Foskt v. Ron ild 1 
I oslet Leroy | 

t hester, I 120 
it 

Mary 90 

1 Melville T. 381 
Foulis, Sandra 

1 oust . Patty 101 

Fouse Richard 91,96,101 

1 owble, ' yril I 
Fox, Vustin 1 1 1246256261, 

271 .' 

Fox t harlea 1 ft 

Fox, Denny 319 

Fox, Harold 

Fox Lai 

Fox Robert M 

Rogei 184,33 1 



I1.1111. Glenn E. 182 

li.uii. Les . .. 281,325 

1 ram, Rodney 309 

1 1.1111. Sheila 5 1,57,307 

1 1. im e, Nancy E. 182 

1 1 ingos, fohn I- 

Frank, Gladys 295 

Frank, fohn R. 

Frank, Lester 129 

Frankel, Alice 302 

Frankel, Marty 320 

Fraser, Patricia s. 116 126 

1 1 .isc 1 . Paul 1 382,416 

Italia. Doris 310 

1 1 atino, l ony ...... 319 

1 1 azei . Lynne 303 

I redericks, Robert L 382,415 

Freedman, living 325 382 

Freedman, Joel 382 

Freedman, fohn L. 350 

1 reedman, Robert . 281,322 

In (l.iiul. Charles 330 

Freeman, David N. 134,269,382 

1 mi in. in, Georgeann 882 

Freeman, Harold W 138 

Freidson, Allan ... 

Frendach, P 200 

I rick. George K 358 

Frick, Ronald F 358 

Friedland, Beverly R 127 

Friedland, Ira T 135,382 

Friedlander, June 97 

Friedman, Ellcott 330 

In dman, Ellen S. 382 

Friedman. Eugene 333 

1 i ii dm. in. Il.n ry 325 

1 i iedman, Jerry 30 

I'i iedman. Jim 330 

l riedman, Myles F 280.382 

Friedman, Richard 311 

Friedman, Susan 296 

Friend. Anita 123 

Friend, Chester A. . 117.123.382 

Friend, fanice H 123 

Frisbe, Faye 265 

Fritz, Russell W 258 

Inc. kcimit L. 328,382 

litigate. Guy ..... 268 

I 'iill.it ton. David C 115,261,271 

Fulkersin, Barbara A 126,382 

Fulton, fohn D. . . 182,320 

I urtaw, Larry D. 136,336 

Fuss, Robert E. . 382 

G 

( - ,i I > • ■ , Vnn Marie 83 

Gabriel, Donald A 263 

Gagner, Ronald ''i',' 1 

Gahs, Shirley A 303 382 

Gaige, Marshall E. 135 153 

Gail, Carl F 120,326 

(..lines. Stic 

Galanee, fohn 130 

Gale, Fred C 139,320 

i. n Harvey 382 

Gallagher, Richard 361 

Gallant, fohn ]. . 117267,382 

Gallant, Philip 333,360 

Gallegos, Lyle 318 

Ganley, William I 126.357 

Ganss Rob rt C. 106 1 16 

Gam, sue Ellen B9.122.S06 

(..ii be, Mary E. 119 
(. .n.lcll.i. Paul 
Gardiner, [oseph c;. . 

Gardner, William F., fr. 315.382 

Carey, Richard f. 117.382 

Gargiulo, Di(k SI I 

Garland, fudith 382 

(..Mien. Dawes 312 

Garrett Duane R. 382 



(..iss. Lois E. 254 

(..iss, I on\ 313 

Gassi i. \1 i 

Gastman, Michael 136 

(..itch. Don 61,6! 69 

Gatti, Sandra E. 415 

Gaughan, Thomas W. 117 182 

Gavin, fim 326 

( ..iv. i \ Ink. Igor 348 

Gearty, Carol 299 

(.,ii, i. Mai 322 

Geisler, Edwin B. 263 
Geiswinkler, J. F. 

(.(Ildd. Douglas P. 383 

Geltman, Ronald D. 383 

Gentile, Dick 313 

Gentile, Gail 294 

Gentry, Ronald F. 352 

(.eollcr. Dave 83 

George, Stephen 318 

Ceorge, I. 331 

Geraghty, Mike si 

Gerber, Bruce 

Gerber, Melvin N. 358 

Gerhart, D. 200 

Gerhart, Joan E. 383 

Germershausten, Margaret M. 383 

Gershowitz, Harold 

Gerstel, Marshall S. 136,322 

Gertner. Linda M. 383 

(.,, /inn. Pat . 15,36257,310 

Getlan, Howard 325 

Gettel, Raymond W. 116260271,383 

Get/, feffrey M. 

Geyer, Bob 318 

( >eyger, Alexander W. 

Gibbons, Sue L. .1423,42,81,118,127 

Gibson, Marshall D., Ill 383 

Giffbrd, E. Anne I 1,32257305,383 

Gilford, Cynthia 305 
Gigliotti, John C. 268,360,383 
Gilbert, Patricia M. .... 383 

Gilbertson, Beverly 90294 
Gill, Clifford G. 

Gillett, Charles . 61.69 

Gillick, |oan Louise 308 

Gillis, Edward 91,349 

(.inn. Catherine T. 299 

(.inn. Nanq 299 

Ginsburg, Harriet \. '-",1 

Girard, Bonnie 306 
Giuner, Larry 
Gladaton, I homas 
Glaser, ( huck 

Glasgow, Donas T. 279299 

(.lass. |nd\ 

Glassman, [anet C. 

Glaze, Bette ... 8! 

(.I.i/(i. Susan R. 270 

Glekas, Petei (•. 105,106,1 ' 

Glenn, Wayne ( , ; i s 

Glick, livin D. 267 

Glick, Stephen 

Glickman, David R. 

Glodstein, Leslie 85 

Glorioso, Leroy 

(.loss, Donann I. 279,310 

Godman, Kitt\ 17 

t.Miiii.in, Raymond W., |i 

Godwin, William 1). 107.135.312 

Goette, David 

Golaner, Susan 266270 

Galbraith, I l"'l 

Gold. Barbara 257 

Gold, Bruce 336 

Gold, Di(k 23 

Gold, Kenneth G 

Gold, Sandra F. I W 38 I 

Goldberg, Vnita 78 

Goldberg, Edythe 



424 



Goldberg, Gloria W 383 

Goldberg, Paula 296 

Goldberg, Stanley J 322.383 

Golden, Rozelle 307 

Goldfein, Alan B 330,383 

Goldfinges, Howard 333 

Goldner, Rosalind 307 

Goldman, Ira 83.322 

Goldston, E. V 416 

Goldsteen, Michael B 263,384 

Goldstein, Anne D 384 

Goldstein, Eugene V 384 

Goldstein. Jerome 330 

Goldstein, Philip 311 

Goldstein, Robert J 117 

Cole, R 326 

Golsen, Eugene W 114 

Gondolf, Garol 310 

Good, George L 324 

Goodell. Robin 305 

Goodhand, Jane E 133 

Goodhart, Barbara 384 

Goodkind, David 101 

Goodloe. James P 116,260.271,384 

Goodman, Ellis 44,85 

Goodman, Frederic E 126 

Goodman, Lew 359 

Goodman, Roslyn 97,136 

Goodridge, Elizabeth H 116,278,301 

Goody, Sandra 78,124,298 

Gookin, Kenneth E 139.320 

Gordon, Albert M 30,336,384 

Gordon, Cynthia 90,116 

Gordon, James F 118 

Gordon, Jeff 325 

Gordon, Laura J 384 

Gordon, Peggy L 122,300 

Gordon, Ronald L 116,353 

Gordon. Suzanne 296 

Gordy. Lee 317 

Goriup, Frank 316 

Gorman. Timothy J 81,115.269 

Gorman, W. J 416 

Gorski, Kenneth J 384 

Gorsuch, Grace A 384 

Gosnell, William 332 

Goss, R 189,190 

Gottleib, Philip 333 

Gottwals, H 312 

Gottwals, George A 35.2 

Gough, Janet 127,297 

Gouza. Carolyn 16,77.300 

Govedaros, Gus 352 

Goverman. Karen 309 

Goyen, Loren F 133 

Grabowski, Carolyn 298 

Graffam, Cynthia 298 

Gramm, Richard 1 384 

Granat, Larry 81,281,322 

Grancagnolo, Domenic 332 

Granek, Warren 360 

Grandmaison, Charles 184,315 

Grant, Lina 52,108,304 

Gray, Cal 324 

Gray. Fred 98 

Gray, Gary 353 

Gray, Joseph S 137,358,384 

Gray. Judy A 13,101.118 

Gray, Sarah W 294 

Graybill, Robert W 316 

Grayson, Edward F., Jr. 384.416 

Greasley. JoAnn 306.384 

Greeley, Janet 119,136.306 

Green. Anna 310 

Green. E 326 

Green, Joan 301 

Green, Joy H 126 

Green. Judith 302 

Green, Linda 101 

Green. Marjorie E 70.119 



Green, Pat L 123,257,278.301 

Greenhouse, Patricia 254 

Greenhood, Ilene 307 

Greenberg, Jane 97 

Greenberg, Rabbi Meyer 97 

Greenspun, Arnold 325,360 

Greenwald, Susan 78,309 

Greenwell, Andrew Daffron . .269,319,384 

Greenwood, Ken 85 

Greer, Randolph 317,358 

Gregg, David 315 

Gregory, Ralph E 384 

Greiner, William A 135,312 

Gresser, Lee E 330,384 

Gribbon, Sara Lee 97,297,384 

Griffin, Debby J 87,139,301 

Griffin, Denny 313 

Grimes, Barbara N 32,257,294,384 

Grimes, Charles T 104 

Grimes. Don 326 

Grimes. Georgia R 121 

Grimes, Shirty 257,308.384 

Griner, Terry G 384 

Grinnell, George O 352 

Griswold, E. Bulkeley . ... 13,36,191,317 

Griswold, Joan 81,384 

Grobani, Nina 309 

Groer, Bob 266 

Groner, Dana D 1 39 

Groner, Kenneth A 415 

Grose, A 326 

Groshon, Kenneth 331 

Gross, L. V 416 

Gross. Ronnie M 254.309 

Grossfeld, Dorothy R 284.296 

Grote, Elaine C 99,119,122 

Grotta, Doris 89 

Groven, Claude M 385 

Groves, Paul 262 

Grubb, J 192 

Grubb, Patricia 299 

Gruber, Robert H 385 

Grudziecki. R 331 

Grugett, Beverly 295,385 

Gruman. Edward L 261,271.385 

Grupenhuff, Lyle 314 

Gumpper, Alice 300 

Gundersdorff, Barbara 300 

Gundersdorff, R 323 

Gurrey, Andrew, Jr 385 

Gurrey, Barbara 59,61,305,385 

Gushee, Robert L 267,385 

Gutermuth, William 317 

Gutstein, Vicki 385 

Guzzo, Sue 59,278,298 

Gwin, Gailyn 23,89,101.308 

H 

Haack, Sharleen 89,299 

Haas, John M 123,333 

Haas, Marlene B 270,385 

Haase, G. Frederick 358 

Habblitz, Clifford H 138 

Hack. Gloria J 250,265,294,385 

Hagan, James C 135,271, 358, 385 

Hagarty, P.J 358,416 

Hagedorn, John 30,36,348 

Ha'gerty. Patrick J 358 

Haggard, H. Neill 350 

Haggerty, Michel 318 

Hague. Terry 82,83,385 

Hagy, Elisabeth L 385 

Haiih. Thomas A 385 

Hahn, Tim 313 

Hahn, William H 318,385 

Haina. Carol 310 

Haines, Owen 89 

Hainsfurther, Victoria 385 

Hale, Edward B 261,271 .385 

Hall. Jan 299 

Hall. Laurie 10s 



Hall, Lawrence L. 385 

Hall, Liz 83,310 

Hall, Thomas J. 385 

Hall, William 316 

Haller, Myrtle M 121 

Halliday, Ann 108,303 

Halliday, Fred 61 

Halstead, J. F 328 

Hameroff, ' Steve 184 

Hamilton, Conrad W 352 

Hamilton, N. W 416 

Hamilton, Ralph P 385 

Hammel, Susan C 279 

Hammelt, A. W 416 

Hammond. Thelma 55 

Hampt, Larry 314 

Hampton, Nancy 299 

Hanas. Orest J 215,385 

Hankin, Stanley 353 

Hanley, Betz 127 

Hanley, Bryan D 123 

Hanley D. P 123 

Hanley, Elizabeth Ann 385 

Hanley, Kevin P 123 

Hanlon, Judy 303 

Hannabass, Evelyn 385 

Hannah, Everett 318,385 

Hannan, Bernard F 134 

Hannigan, John J 348 

Hansen, P. Arne 125 

Hansen, Phil 353 

Hanson, F 184 

Hanus, Jeannine 81 

Harden, Richard W 336,349 

Hardesty, David 135 

Hardisty. John 319 

Hare, Larry 332 

Hargest. Bob 326 

Hargett, Ernest C 385,416 

Harkins, Charlsie L 89,101,122, 

133,308,385 

Harkins, Dorothy 90,101,122.308 

Harlan, William A 360 

Harlem, Frank 322 

Harman, John 325 

Harmatz, Marvin 325 

Harms. Arnold G 267 

Harms, Joan L 385 

Harper, Guy 327 

Harper. J 200 

Harrington, Ann 127.297 

Harrington, James 64 

Harrington, Joe 317 

Harris, Bill 59 

Harris, Carolyn 122.300 

Harris, Janice 307 

Harris. Jim 313 

Harris. John C 385 

Harris. Marlene 302 

Harris, Matthew L 115.261 

Harris, P 323 

Harris, Ralph 197,200,331,385 

Harrison, Charles J 123.386 

Harrison, Gerald 330 

Harrison, John 89 

Hart. Alan H 353 

Hart. Ellen 307 

Hart. Frank D 115,386 

Hart. Karen 18,99,386 

Hart, Malvoicen C 120,324 

Hart, Richard C 386 

Hart. Wayne E 255 

Harting. Stuart 325 

Hartman, H. Bernard 386 

Hartman, J 312 

Hartman, Marion R 254,303 

Hartmann, Edward 350 

Hartsough, Bonnie V 305 

Hartz. Mike 322.386 

Harvey, Barbara '36 



425 





386 




S26 




301,386 


Harvill, James W. 


386 


Hasdisty, John T. 


. 


Hash, William 


99 


Hastings, Roberta 


78,279.300 


Hastings, Sally 


300 


Hastings, Sara 


386 


Hatfield, Ruth \. 


108 




386 




113 






Hausman, Wayne 


336 


Haven, Charles H. 


360 




120,266,303 


Havens, W illiam 1 


332.386 


1 i.u i iliak, Bartholomew 


317 


Hawkins, fames M. Jr. 


386 


Hawkins, Robert E. Jr. 


186 


Harpi i Robei t W. 


349 




36 127 800 


II. i\ Millie \ 


126 


Hayden, Grace I. 


123,308 




is 


Hayes, Phillip \l. 


181 1 


Hayner, | M. 


349 


H.l\s. ) .1 1 1 ■<-> l(. 


125 




124 




60,61,66.67,300 


Hayter, Maurine K. 


267 




329 




125 


Hazletl Fred 


mi 




359 




isc. 


Heard, (harks B. 


117.386 


Hi. mi Villi \ 


. 96,97,310 


Hearst, R 


1 82 


Hi, it,, n. Charles 


317 




317 




:kii 


Heaton, Sarah F. 


278 


iir.n in i Kii hard \. 


117.133,135,312 


Hecht, Eva I. 


122,125,386 


1 lie k. Terr) 


308 


Heckrotte, Wayne 


326 


Heeman, im\ 


331 


Herrner, Paul II 


530561 271,386 


Heflin, 1 


323 


ll.ii Mary V 


89 


Heifetz, Sandra F. 


386 


Heimberg, Michael 


. 


Hein, |nhn P, 


359 


Heinlein, Donald F. 


386 


Hein Her, David A. 


I(i7 


Heisler, Cynthia P. 


101,127279,306 




K 18 


Held, [.lines J 


150 


lliliii.in. Bernard S 


120,325 


Helmen, Cunnleiv 1. 


1 16,359 


Hellman, Walter 


131 


Hellmann, Marshall S. 


186 


Heltzel, (Catherine 


51 59,109.304 


Henderson, Ban . 


322 


1 lendenon, I illian 


124^98 


i ii mil i ~i hi Martha 




Henderson, Nancy 


. 


■M Mm i.i 


294 


Henderson, Sharon 




Hendley Mrs Rul.% 


;o 


1 liniliii 1 Vim \ 


297 


Hendrix, Mania 


305 


llilli.i.ll I'llVllls 


.107 


ill nicy [oseph I 


in. 153 


Henry, |ohn 


81 


Herbert, [.i< k 


331 


1 ii niiii Idei 1 laine 


,9 


Hi rmann, \ 




Hei ild Fred 


II i 



Herrell, Stanley D. 142 

Herring, Kathryn 122.300 
Hershberger, Patricia . 93294 

Hertstein, Catherine -".'7 

Hertz, Dick 317 

Hertz, Peter 319 
Hess, Raymond J. 

I less, I he. mas 360 

li.ss.-. Joyce 89,386 

Heuring, [oseph L. 386 

Heuring, Phylis . 62,137 

Hevner, Jacqueline 133 

Heye, Charles F. 134 

Heyman, Barry 325 

I Us iii.in. Harvey 322 

Heyman, John S. 115.387 

Hickey, Mary J. 279,308 

lli.kcv. William 317 

links. Jane 305 

Hicks, jcannine 127,137,350 

Higgins, Gregory L 387. Hi. 

Higgins, Wilbert F 3S7.IH. 

Hildebrandt, Bill 319 

Hilder, Janet 90 

Hill, I lands G 157 

Hill, |im 323 

Hill, Judith 387 

Hill, Richard 89,387 

Hilleary, Henry 352 

Hillegeist, Jon 314,387 

Hiller, Howard 350 

Hillhouse, John 96264,387 

Hills. Peter 132 

Hilterbrick, C. L 

Hilton. Kenneth 137 

Himelfarb, Tern 330 

Himmelheber, Chara 116 

Hindgeley, Madeleine 268 

Hinderer, Paul 350 

Hiniker, John 313 

llnisiiii. Donald I- I 

Hipsley, Alice . 301 

I lii nissey . Mariam 89 

I In sc h. Margarctc 387 
lliish. Judith J-.7.;ii'i.:is7 

I I isi ox, Caroline 387 

Hiii Betsey 304 

Ho Henry 387 

Hoberman, Harry 387 

Hobokan, Andrew 115,387 

Hocheder, Paul .387 

Hochman, Vlice 124296 

Hodes, L. . isi 

Hodges, Wendell R. . 387 

Hodson, William T. 387 116 

Hoegan, Margie 27.29.3o:! 

Hofb< rg, Sandy 290 

Hoffman, Arthur 325 

Hoffman, Ben .19 

Hoffman, ( arole 124 

Hoffman, Cindy 307 

Hoffman, Eardie 108 

Hoffman, Hazel 270,387 

Hoffman, Heidi 97 

I [i illin.iii |i..i< him 101 

Hoffman, Pauline 309 

Hoffman, Roberl 387 

Hoffman, Ron 315 

Hoffman, ferry 307 

Hogan, Pal KM 

Hogg, J. 192 

Hogg, l< 192 

Hogl I Helen 

Hoke, Penny 266 

Hull. mil. Helen 301 

Holland, Jim 18 101.352 

Holland. Joseph 

H<. II. mil. Pearl 101 

Holler, ( h.nles 387 

Holm Patricia 89.119.140 



Holmes, Roberl 353 

Holt, Irank 328 

Holt, Phyllis 387 

Holthaus, Bob 331,356 

Holtje, Nelson . 314 

Holt/. Ed 182 

Holy, |ames .... . 134.387 

Hook, c: 323 

Hooker, Peggy 303 

Hooks. Bill 318 

Hoover, f"oni 81.387 

29S 

313,326 
348 

360 



Hope. Kathy 
Hopkins. Bill 
Hopkins. 
Hopkins. 
I lopkins. 
I lopkins. 

I lop ton, 
Hon hler, 



Dennis 
Mason 

Richard 
William 

Melinila 
John . 



Hoiine. Win 
Horman, Russell 
Horn, II. Gretchen 
Horn, Judi 



332 
111'. 
310 
356 

300 

316,357 

122 
SOS 



Hornbake, Dr. R. Lee 211 

Hornstone, Judith 99 



Horowitz, Eileen 
Horrell, Joyce 

llorton, William 
Hoi wit/. Fran 
Howard, James 

Howard, Laskey 

Howard. Phillip 

Howard, Susan 

Howard. W'ilhehnina 90 

Howe. Marjorie 116.127 105 



99 

:;s7 

387 

78,302 

. . 387 

118295 

259,356 

254 



Howe, Richard 
I low ell. Bruce L 
Hu, Paul 
Huber, Donald 

Huber, Robert 
Huddles. (..u\ 
Hudson, 
I ludson. 

Huebner 
Hueding 

Huestis 



331 

388 
.. 358 
358 
267 
281,333 
388 
323 

Betty 122.127 

N. E. 261 

K. Frederick . 91 



Nancy 

R 



;;ss 

388 

261.271 

117.326 

105,106313 

298 



Huges, <> P. H6 

Hughes, Charles E. . 352 

Hughes, Cephas D. . 388 

Hughes, James 
Hughes, Mary k . 

Hughes, Oilill 

Hughes, Roberl 
Huhndorff, Harry 
Hull. John 
Hull. Ruth 
Hulla. Karla 

Hume, George W. 

Hummel. Susan 

Humphrey, Joseph 
Hundert, K.ul 
Hum, Allan 
Hunt. Donald 
Hunt, Frank 
Hunter, C. . 
Hunter, David 
Huntt, II S 
Hurley, Man 
Hurst, I inda 
Hint. John 



99 

296 

. 91 

349 

318.359 

115261.388 

318 

328 
it 

283.303 

318 



Hussman, William 202 

I Iiismii.iiiii. John 
Hussmann, William 



Husted, ll.ii ritt 

Hutchison, Judy 
Hveding, Nils 
Hvbki, C, l- 
Hyde, Richard 
I lydingi i . Vim \ 



132729.70, 

93246248,301,388 

1 1,17.42.78 123.298 

388 

207 
263 
278,301 



426 



Hykes, Richard 281,318 

Hvland, Pat 328 

Hynes, Patricia 254,298 

Hyre, Joanne 103,116,298 

Hyssong, Lunda 108 

I 

lams, J. C 328 

Iannuz/i, Vincent 388 

Ilinsky, George 126,262 

Imirie, Pete 313 

Immel, Nancy 310 

Ingling, A 357 

Ingraham, Harold 324 

Ingram, Judy 126 

Inman, Mrs 416 

Insley, Lou Dell 300 

Irby, John 356 

Irvine, Gini 126 

Irving, George 352 

Irving, Mary Lou 83 

Irwin, Sarah 61 ,70.304 

Irwin, Sue 61 ,70 

Irwin. Thomas 320 

Isaac. Richard 357 

Isiminger, Carol 304 

Israel, William 261.271 

Iuso, Mary 299 

J 

Jackson, E. S 182 

Jackson, J. H 416 

Jackson, Jon 267 

Jackson. John Jr 388 

Jackson, Joseph 266,388 

Jackson. Raymond 359 

Jacob, Melvin 325 

Jacobs. Ann 124,304 

Jacobs. Mary 388 

Jacobs, Richard 322 

Jacobs. Stephen 322 

Jacobsen, Karen 116,120,254,297 

Jacobeson, Beryl 330,388 

Jacobson. Martin P 388.416 

Jaffe, Barbara 296 

jaffee, Leslie 77 

Jameson, Dean Margaret 213 

James, Paul 388 

James. Robert 215 

jankowski. Gary 317 

Janney, Herbert 349 

Jansen, Carol 38,108 

Janto. Carole 310 

Janz, Barbara 304 

Jarboe, Donald 348 

Jarboe, Mcrton 388 

Jar man, Burton 315 

Jarman, Gordon 349 

Jarvis. Stephen 322 

Jaynes, Margaret 360 

Jeffers. Robert 91 

Jen, Trudi 108,109.306 

jenks. Frances 388 

Jenkins, Janice 298 

Jenkins. Robert E 271. 

Jenne, William 263,326.388 

Jennings. Cece 306 

Jennings. Judith 127,136 

Jensen, Carl 315 

jervis, Paul 319 

Jessop, Gene 126.258 

Jester, Jean 301 

Jew, Robert 107 

jewvoslop, Isaac 31 1 

Joffe. Arlene 17,36,81,123.307 

Johnes, Robert 415 

Johns, Ray 139,320 

Johnson, Anne Marie 303,388 

Johnson. Bill 324 

Johnson. Bradford 388 

Johnson. Brenda 299 

Johnson. Carroll 324 



Johnson. Charles 359 

Johnson. Elaine 108 

Johnson, Erik 389 

Johnson, E. W 416 

Johnson, Franklin 14,331 

Johnson, John 45 

Johnson, Juanita 310 

Johnson. Marian 18,119,214 

Johnson, Mary 305 

Johnson, Paid T 360 

Johnson. Paul W 389 

Johnson, Phillip 139,281,291.320 

Johnson. Ron 265 

Johnson. Roy 324 

Johnson. Sandra 108,122.326 

Johnson. Thomas 89.259 

Johnson. Wallis 389 

Johnson. William . . . . 184,185,200,331,349 

Johnston. Roy 323,389 

Johnston, J. O'Neal 133,258,312 

Jones, Barney 389 

Jones. Bob 89,416 

Jones, Donald 91 

Jones. Elbert 389 

Jones, Harold 115 

Jones. James 258.389 

Jones, John 91 

Jones. L. Allan 359 

Jones, Lawrence 116,389 

Jones, Linda 99 

Jones. Neva 90 

Jones, Norman 389 

Jones, Richard 263,389 

Jones. Robert 96.100 

Joseph. Rodney 118,120.389 

Josephson, Sharon 304.389 

Joyce, J 193 

Judman, Allen 358,389 

Jull, Judy 300 

Julius, Nancy 307 

Jump, Bonnie 301 

Junghans, Paul 389 

Jushinski, Al 313 

K 

Kabus, George 331 

Kadlubowski, John 267,389 

Ragle, Edythe 389 

Kahn, Carol 123,254 

Kahn, Cookie 81,254,307 

Kahn. Fred 81,266,269.389 

Kahn. Judith 250,268,307,389 

Kaiser, Lee 133 

Kaiss, Lee 320 

Kalbeleison, Mary 270 

Kalec. Don 101 

Kalec, Janice 101,389 

Kalin, Sandy 307 

Kalk. Carolyn 301 

Kallins. Harvey 330 

Kaludis, George 13,15,121,246 

285,328.389 

Kammerer, John 389 

Ramps, Jack 389 

Kane, Maureen 127,304 

Kane. Philip 329 

Kanner, Patsy 14,246,248,307.389 

Kantner, Lorraine 394 

Kaplan, Louis 330 

Kaplan, Sam 311 

Kaplan. William 256,333,389 

Kapp. Louise 61 

Karlfman. Janice 300 

Karlin. Stan 325 

Karlin. Sylvan 390 

Karnoskv. B 416 

Karpa. Marsha 268,296.390 

Karr. D 323 

Kassell, Janice 297 

Katcef. James 325,390 

Katz, Stephen 322 



Katzel, William 

Katzenstein, Stanley 

Kaufman, Bernard 250 

Kaufman, Irvin 

Kaufman, Mrs 

Kaufman, Sar 

Kavanaugh. Benjamin 

Kavounis, Mike 

Kazanjian, Karnigm 

Keating, J . 188, 

Keehner, John 
Keen. John 



Keene, Eleanor 279, 

Kehoe, J 

Keidel, Louise 278 

Keiper, Tilghman 116, 

Kellam, Robert 

Keller, Leo 258 

Keller, Louie 312 

Kelley, Noble 

Kelley, Norma 

Kelley, Paul 

Kelliher, Daniel 261,271, 

Kelly, Hal 

Kelly, Julianne .246,249,266,287,301, 

Kelly, Julie 61,81,264 

Kelly, Norma 298, 

Kelly, Richard 

Kelly, Thomas 105.106 

Kelman, Susan 

Kemper, Daniel 

Kempers, Patty 

Kempf, Carol 

Kempske, Carol 89 

Kendall, Claude 

Kenler, Jonathan 359 

Kenna. Margaret E 

Kennard, June A 

Kennedy, James 18 

Kennedy. R 

Kenny, James 78,85,269,281 

Kenney, Reverand John 

Kent, Clark 

Kent, Don 

Kephart, Jerome 

Kern, F 

Kerensky, Joseph 327 

Kesler, Ethel 

Kesner, Gerry 

Kidner. Valerie 

Kidwell, Nancy 101 

Kidwell. Richard 

Kidwell, Roy G 134 

Kiehn, Gunter 



Kight, Robert 

Kildea. Alice 

Kile, Sara 

Kilmer. Katherine 56,78,27 

Kimmel, Deane 299 

Kimmel. Sue 

Kinahan. Cynthia 257,285 

Kincaid. Harriet 

Kindelberger, Edna 

King, Danny 

King, Henry 266 

King. James A 361 

King, M. T 

King, Opal 101 

King, Robert 182 

King, Sarah ,. 

Kinnamon, John 14,15,36,61.63 

Kinney, Elizabeth 

Kinsella. Kathleen 

Kinser. Muriel 

Kintberger, Suzanne 307 

Kippnes. Elinor 

Kirbv, Jane 127 

Kirkley, Donald 

Kirn, John 

Kirschbaum, Sheila 



263 
33 
390 
325 
309 
325 
315 
317 
356 
190 
200 
313 
297 
184 
298 
390 
353 
390 
,358 
264 
265 
390 
390 
89 
390 
305 
390 
390 
390 
309 
333 
294 
303 
,297 
318 
,390 
390 
390 
119 
188 
,324 
267 
284 
332 
359 
188 
,390 
127 
302 
101 
,299 
332 
.390 
390 
3.20 
126 
61 
,301 
.390 
296 
390 
294 
301 
291 
.390 
.390 
329 
,133 
325 
133 
,284 
390 
294 
101 
390 
254 
,303 
390 
96 
83 



427 



Kirtley, Donald 106,123.269,313 

KJsley, Steve 317 

Kissling, (.ail 249,390 

Kiwahan, Cynthia 295 

Klaff, Richard 191, 

Klasse, Barbara 56 

Klaunberg, \u 199 

Klavens, Bobb) 307 

Klein, Gary 311 

Klein, [err) 332 

Klein. Marshall 121,390 

Klein, Reggie ""■ 

K U-iii . Stanley 558 

Kleindinst, (■ l«2 

kleis. I'lim 332 

Klima, Michael 358 

Klimes, Charlotte 391 

Klimes, Fred 149 

Kline, Kenneth 391 

Mine. Louis 140,322,391 

Kline. Milton ;,| l 

Klinejohn, Diane 257,303 l| i 

Klingenberg, Irvin 106 

klink. Granville 91 

Klinker, Richard 353 

Klou, \. 184 

Kluge, Charles 391 

Knapp, Demoresl 133.135,312.391 

Knauf, Bam S. 139,349 

Knebel, Lewis M. 18,216 

Knibb, Robert 132 

Knicely, Waltei 135,359 

knight. ( Edward . 391 

Knoerlein, George 3 is 

Knox, I i. m Hl.200.3ol 

Kncix, fames 320 

Knox, kntln 306 

Knox, lane 101 

Kobayashi, Ubert - . 101 359 

Kocher, David 356 
Koebrugge, Paul 

Kohn, Howard 311 

Kohn, Irene 97 

Kohrn, Sidnej 115,391 

Kolda, David 106,391 

Koller, II Ronald IN 

Komatsoulis, Vnthony 391 

Koperstein, Vlyse 126 

Kormann, Leo 359 

Kornosky, Benedict 415 

Korpman, Danniel 104 

Kovatch, Gene 391 

Korz, [ohn 125 160 
Kossiaras, Thomas 105,106,1 15 139,391 

Kovalakides, Nick 1SI.1H5.320 

Kozak, Linda 296 

Krafi |.i.i . . 360 

fohn 134 

Kraft, \ii kolas ; i i 

Krahnke, Karla 279298 

Kramer, Ulen 115,391 

Kramei . J . i %. I II 

Kramer, [udith 391 

Kri i. Lloyd 

Kramei . I ouis 

Kramer, Marcia 97 

Kramer, Neal 333 

Krause, Pal s ' 

Karusi Sandi 90.97 

Kriegi i . Frederic k 

Kreigei Richard 

hen, Mel - -'' 

Krimel, 1> Id ' ' ' 

Kriso, Stephen ' 
Kresovich, Nick 
Km i' i . Diane 
Krotne Morri 

|en\ 

Krucoff, M 

Kruegei [ud> 257 



king. Cliff 139,320 

Krukar, Paul 311,391 

ktuhaiski, Edwin 391 

Kuchinsky, Vivki 310 

Kuhn, Dr. Albin 211 

kullen, Mariln 307 

Kunkel, John 100,313 

Kurtz, Nancy 101 

Kupfer, Donald 1 17,255,267 

Kupiec, Barbara 108,109 

Kupper, P 2on 

Kumow, Phyllis 309 

Kurtzman, David 391 

Kyle, |uhc 112.391 

L 
Labson, Larry 150 

Lacey, Charles 116,391 

Ladd, Elizabeth 56 

Ladhaunich, Yenchai 122,360 

Laekey, 1 1'-" 

La Faivre, E. N 416 

Laffan, Sue 17,120,304 

I afferty, Daniel 113,258,263 

Lain, Richard H5 

Laiakis, Christos 358 

Laibson, Larry 97 

Laird, Linda N)l 

Lamb, Neil 391 

Lamb, Nick 268 

Lambert. Francis 391 

Lambirth, Kathleen 90 

Lambros, George 391 

Lamden, I ony 330 

l.amdin, James 106 

Lamond. Stacey 300 

Lampton, Betsy 304 

Lancaster, Ed 323 

Landav, Rhona 307 

Landy, Shelley 27,29.42.1 18 

Landry, Joanne 100 

Lane, William 391 

Lankford, J 312 

Lapes, George 264,326 

Lapin, Sue • 77 

Larimore, Dude 316 

Larsen. Bruce 353 

I arsen, Nils . 106,336,353,391 
Larson, Jerome . 250.201 .271 .391 
Lash, Joseph 392 

Lasky, Andy - % 

Lass.se. G. C. 328 

Last, Suze ■ 

Lathan, Richard 316 

Latimei , Dei 
Latona, Carol 

I. .mil, lohn 

Lauer, Stewart ••• 392.416 

Laupheimer, Evelyn ®8 

Laurent, Bud 

Laurier, W, n '' 

I. am... Phil '27 

I avine, Mirian 

I ,i\ i. in. 1 linei ''^ 

I avery, Valerie ;'' j 

Law, Eugene 392 

Law, Preston .'.. 

I awrence, Kenneth 353 

Lawry, Nelson '"' 
I awyei Suzani ! 

I .mn. in William 

I avion, Bi cman 

•Ml'. 

I .i/msk\. ll.ii i let iJ - 

l eahy, Maryann ' ' " 

I eahy, R. 326 
Leake, William 
1 ean, Gerald 

I eban, I lliol ; '•'' 

I . I'.nini. Pal s '' 
I,, Elmei M B8.S92 



Lee, Joe 392 

I ee, Louise 392 

Lee, Mildred 127.392 

Lee, rhomas 117.392 

Lee, Wayne 319 

Lee, Yung 201,392 

I.cffcl. RolK-rt 258 

Leguro, Jeffrey 392 

Leibowitz, Stephen 348 

Leimanis, J. 328 

Leipold, Carroll 332 

Leizear, Leah . , 89,299 

Lemire, Vlfred 81.392 

Lennon, Carol! 116 

Lent/. Raymond 121 

Leon, Louis 333 

Leonard, Robert 317,349 

I .epson, Ronnv . ■ 359 

l.erch, Guenther . 25.5,271,301 

Lerch, James 116 

Lester. Jean 78 

Lever, Phyllis . 37,38,49,97,309 

Levering, Charles 91 

Lex in. James 97,330 

Levin. Joseph 31 1.348 

Levin. Louis 325 

Levin, Ralph 392 

Levine, David 361 

Levine, Judy 307 

Lcvinson, Helen 392 

Levitas, Shiela . 257,309,392 

Levitov, Bonnie '"- 

Lew. Mian 333 

Levy, Jay "J 

Lew. Robert _•" 

Lew William BM7Mg 

Lewin, Mabel |92 

Lewers, Donald • £j- 

Lewis, Edward f" 

Lewis Jim •• »* 

Lewis. Joseph **» 

Lewis. Maurice • • • ;,"- 

Lewis. Nancy 
Lewis, Patricia 

Lewis. Richard *™ 

Lewis. Vernon - q „ 

Lewis, William ;; ; 

Leyton, Marshall 

Le/al. Elaine -g 

I ipscomb, Diane 

I ipsey, Ri. haul ..„', 

LipsiU, Mian 90270 

Lipskey. DeVera ■;;,„. 

Litman, Dana j. ~ tl , t 

Litman, Harriet 90570,393 

Littleford, Vngela 1*5558 

Littleton. Donald ' •, J _- 

Littman, Philip ,„ )|; 

Litvinsky, Marilyn gil.358 

I.itwin. Robert ,,.,. 

Lisek, Bernard ,,- 

| isle, I 1... 111. is ,,- s 

1 [vingstone, fudith "._,- 

Loborwit, I art) jf:, 

I ocke, Robert ^ 

Loeb, Bernard 
I ... hi. i Beverly 
Logan, Fran 

Logar. William .- 

l ogue, Pal ....._, .j-,n 

Logue, Richard "to 

i oht Richard ..,,, 

l,. hues Marilyn )0I) 

Loizeaux, Vlfred 1( | 

I ,.k Elwood , ,, 

Lok, Not ma ,.,,. 

Loken, Virgil 

London Mark • •• 

I ong |ud» 



428 



Long. John 131.393 

Lloyd, Inez 

Liacuris, Basilic. 317,393 

Liacuris, Chico 288 

Liao, Chi 360 

Libauer, Larrv 113,260,2f>3.3;)8.393 

Libby, Robert 303 

Libshutz, Janet 307 

Lichtenstein, Miriam 254 

Liddell, Gerald 268,393 

Licbcrman, Judy 97 

Lieberman, M 416 

Liebermann, Alfreda 99 

Li f ford. Harry 327 

Ligi, Eloise 393 

Ligon, Carroll 393.416 

Likens. Eugenia 141 

Lillard. Joseph 123,281,332.393 

Lillis. Norma 61,62,66,67,264.393 

Limar. Nick 349 

Limauro. Vincent 139,218.320 

Linchuck, Aaron 330,393 

Linderman, John 316 

Lindsay, Wardell 89.349 

Lines, Syd 85 

Lingafelt, Claudia 59 

Lingrell. David 116 

Linton, Donald 258,393.415 

Lipin. Lloyd 116,352 

Lipnick, Robert 125 

Lipowitz. Joan 266,309 

Lippman, Stephanie 18 

Long, Nancy 89.295 

Long, Norma 393 

Long, Rose 133 

Long, Wayne 85,360 

Long, William 360 

Longacre. Calvin 260,393 

Longeneiker. Jere 393 

Longmore, M. Ann 122 

Loocke, Ralph 393 

Looke. Edward 393 

Loper, Nancy 270 

Lord, Judith 101,119,310 

Lott, Charles 349 

Lotz, Peggy 303 

Lougheed. Reynolds 394 

Lougheed, Victor 117 

Love, D. L 416 

Love, Harriet 93.306 

Love, Richard 271.323 

Lovelace. George 393 

Lovie, William 119.132 

Lovrencic. Paul 355 

Lowe. John 359 

Lowndes. J 184 

Lovell. Bobby 394 

Lubbcrt. Robert 116,336,357 

Luber. Dave 327 

Lucas. John 184,265.332 

Lucev. George 394 

Luchinsky. Judy 309 . 

Ludeman. David 415 

Ludwig. James 269 

Luray. Allen 325 

Lusk, Mrs 306 

Lynagh. Peter 134.394 

Lynch. Frederick 394 

Lynch, Howard 105.394 

Lynch. Thomas 315 

Lynch. Urban 104,117.139.267 

Lyngen, Wayne 357 

Lynn, Roland 266 

Lyon, Leroy 322 

Lyons, Andrew . 394 

Lyons, Henry 115,123.394 

Lyons, Joan 123 

Lyons, Thomas 317 



M 

Ma, Pauline 89 

MacCartee, Carolyn 306 

MacDuffy, R 192 

MacElroy, Donald 315 

MacHesney. Arthur 394 

MacHesney, A. Allan 263 

MacHoian, Raymond 314 

Maeht. Beverly 302 

Mack, Richard E 353 

Mackie, Harold W 394 

Mackie, Philip L 113 

Mackin, Cassie 15,123,257,285,298 

Mackin, Catherine 394 

MacKler, Suzan 296 

MacMahon, Miles D 394 

MacMillan, Brian 318 

Maoris, John A 116,313 

Macuk, Maria 125 

MacVean, Don C 139 

MacWilliams, Rodger . . 349 

Madden, Dorothy 137 

Madej, Joe J 350 

Madigan, Mary 69,90,294 

Madison, James A 132 

Magargel, Sue J 394 

Magidson, Jane 30.2 

Magness, L. J 416 

Magnetti, Mary 90,270 

Maher, Pamela 15,298,394 

Mahoney, Robert P 394 

Maine, Edna Ann 101 

Mainer, Emil R 121 ,361 

Maiolatesi, Robert 104 

Maiorana, Mitch 317 

Maisel, Carl H 394 

Mai t land, W. W 416 

Majeczky, Carl 286 

Majewski, Frank 320,415 

Majid. Abdul 99 

Malinowski, Watt 320 

Malkus. Kenneth C 359 

Mallinoff. Harry 318,394 

Maloue. Richard T 115 

Maltz, Carl 200 

Manacher, Bernard 85,330,394 

Mancha. Carole 90 

Mancuso, John A 104 

Mandel, Sandra 124,296,394 

Mandukich, Ivan 328 

Mangan, Joan 304,394 

Manionk, James J 394 

Manis, John Lei 353 

Mankin, Decky 357 

Manley, Charles 352 

Manley. Ted 85 

Mann. John F 104 

Manolm, Mrs. C. A 317 

Mar. Yvonne 101 

Maranto, Salvatore, J. Ill 348 

Marchese, James 259 

Marcus. Morton 333 

Maiden, Al 188,189 

Mare, Nadine 257,310,394 

Marek. William J 394 

Margeson. Dick 324 

Margolis. Al 197,317,394 

Margolis. Charles 97 

Margolis, Gail 307 

Mariani, Richard 348 

Markiewicz, William V 394 

Marks, Janice 89 

Marks, Stanley 394 

Marriott. Paul M 116,352 

Marsh, Martin K 394,416 

Marshburn, C 182 

Marshall, Charles 328 

Marshall, Glenn P 358,394 

Marshall. Joseph A 395 



Marthinuss, Jim 327 

Martin, Bill 313 

Martin, Carol 298 

Martin, Clifton 361 

Martin, Daniel T 118,395 

Martin, Douglas C 349 

Martin, Jack III 120.324 

Martin, James 355 

Martin, Margaret 57 

Martin, Nell M 330 

Martin, Pat 308,395 

Martin, Penny 61,300 

Martin, Samuel F 266 

Martinelli, Enrique F 395 

Martone. James 360 

Maschal, Thomas R 395 

Masens, Rene V 395 

Maskell, Nancy 78,298 

Mason. Allan 333 

Mason, John J 330 

Mason, Michael 126 

Matheny, James 91,101,353 

Mathews, Mrs 298 

Mathews, Matt 17 

Matlick, T 323 

Matthews, Carroll 89,116 

Matthews. Herbert J 115,395 

Matthews, Sandra 101,295 

Mattingley, Dick 315 

Mattingly, George E 117,267,395 

Matzek. Monica 297 

Maupin, Norie 303 

Maury, Jesse L 395 

Maus, Danny 318 

Mausteller, Maruin C 395 

Maxwell, Henry M 415 

Maxwell, Thomas E 395 

May, L. Paul 318 

Mayer, Hans F 324 

Mayer. Vernon 99,312 

Mazaroff, Stanley 13.32,133,246, 

256,325,395 

McAdoo, Kathryn 305 

McAuliffe. Kenneth J 117,255, 

267,271,395 

McBirney, Thomas R 117,267,395 

McCabe, Lee 320 

McCabe, Philip 329 

McCain, G 200,331 

McCall, John B 104.269 

McCarthy, Kevin 313 

McCarthy, William 89,1 19 

McCarthy, William: J 141,395 

McCartin. Hiller P 352 

McCartin, Joe 100,313 

McCleany, Robert D 255 

McClintick. Ellis B 395,416 

McComb, Charles 329 

McConnell, Maureen 140,395 

McCormack, Donald 355,395 

McCormack, Joan 305 

McCormick, Eileen 214 

McCoy. Lowell W. 281,286,287,319,395 

McCrafsur, Sam 1 32 

McCrone. Louise 303 

McCullah, Robert D 348 

McCullough D. Brent 315 

McCurry, Karen 89 

McDaniel, Joseph B 359 

McDcrmott, Robert A 395 

McDonagh, J 184,185 

McDonald, Robert R 113.314 

McDonough, John R 104.139 

McDougle. Lowell B 395,416 

McDuffie. Richard C 126,258.319 

McGarvey, Pete 352 

McGarvie, Bettv 294 

McGeade, L 416 

McCeadv. J. Glen 84,263.395 



429 



McGei ' harles I) 


._,-,., 


Mi i ,n I homas 


317 


McGcc, VVahei N. 


281,329 


McGhan, Patricia 


308 


McGinn, Bernie ' 


1 $19,395 


Mi < .nuns. Wayne 


197 


Mil .l.nii I aw rence 


895 


McGravie, Belt) 


266 


Mi ( .uii;. in, Lyle 


141 


McGuire Dan 


S17 




. 1 10,329 


Mel n tyre, R. W. 


in; 


Mclntyre, Wayne 


361 


Mi k.i\. Michael S. 


266,395 


Mi K.n Patricia F. 


126 


McKechnie, [ohn |. 


281,326,395 


McKee, Robert E. 


266 


Mi Keldin, ( lara 


90 


Mi Kenna, Bernard 


31 I 


Mi Kenzie, Robei i 


'.)! 


Mi Kenzie, Sandra A. 


121 


Mi Kenzie, I om 


313 


Mi Keown, Robert [r. 


. 349 


Mi Kinla) . Bonnie 


30G 


Mi 1 aughlin, George R 




Mi I i .in, Marj R. 


395 


M. 1 eay, F. M. 


l'L' 


M< 1 i .i\, Robert II 


396 


Mi Mahon, Liz 


257,279,295 


Mi Ki i hnie, [ohn | 


281,326,395 


McNelia, [ohn I 


11756 196 


M. Nil in , Neil 


321 


McNulty, Bett) Stuarl 


2759,32, 




284597,396 


McPhail [ohn M 


139,320 


Mi I'lui . Gordon 


263 



McQuillan, Rii hard 120,396 

Mcusa, Bahieh I ;;'i; 

Mi .nl, ( eleste Sir, 

Meadoff, Gail ;{07 

Meadows, fames (.. 39s 

Mr. 11. 1, [ohn M. 711, 

Week, [ohn W. 396 in, 

Mi hull, |,K k , gig 

Mi mi. in, I eslie 89 

Meininger, Richard 101,116 

Melhoi 11, ( ami id , 

Melldy, Melvin I 113 

Mellinger, R. 329 

Melloi |uii\ ;ni 

Mellott, Robert E. 396 



Melloy, Melvin T. 
M' Neail, ( harlie 
Melnicoff, Harriei 
Melton, David 
Menken. Mike 
Menninger, ( hopp) 
Mensing, Carl 1 
Mensing, Dick 
Mensh, ( hii kie 
Mentzer, William R. 
Menzel, Kurl F. . 

' 1 , Margie 

Mercier, \nn D. 



31 1 396 

296 396 

324 

200 

: '11 153 
104, I i9 
3 II 
296 
117,267 
1 1 1,396 
299 396 
I '.'7 



Mi redith Barbara 297 



Meredith, i..m 1.. 


196 


M 'lull. Robert 11 




Men roll, Watson \ 


396 


Meringofl Brian N, 


255,333 


Merkel, [on 




Miin.i Richard G 


120 


Merrick, Robert F. 


250558560 


Merrill, Michael slip 


13.44 


Merson, Kail 1 . 


396 


Mi cr, Pal 


1757.36.117.301 


Mil/ [oseph 1 




Mctzger, Dorothy s 


39,78.122 


i'.< n\ 1 


121 


Mcyi r», Sue 


310 



Mcyei s, 1 homas 
Meyers, William 
Mezzullo, 1 rank 
Miane, Norman 
Micro, Robert 



, ; 
318 
320 
122 
320 
Mi. ih. Frank 317 

Michael, Anne < 297 

Michaels, lain 349 

Michel, [oseph . 317 

Mi. In lln.l, Janet 10 

Middlestadt, [ohn 128 161 

Middleton, William T. 353 

Mihaltian, [udy 310 

Mikula, Gerald . 319 

Miles, Clarence 1* 396 

Miles, [on 286587 

Miles, |udv 57,306 

Miles, Pat 298 

Miller, Mis 324 

Miller, And) 327 

Barbara 305 

Bill 348 

Billie 89,100 

Buddy 322 

Charles 8"> 

Mrs. Ethel 307 

I S3 

349 

Gerald J. 207 

Harmon 325 

Helmick R 396 

James A 359 

[oyce 60 

Ken 326 

Leonard 396 

Margie . . . 83596,309 

Minn . 304 



Miller, 
Miller, 
Miller, 

Miller, 
Miller. 
Miller, 
Miller. Id. S 
Miller. I' red 



Miller, 

Miller. 
Miller. 
Miller. 
Miller. 
Miller, 
Miller. 
Miller, 

Miller, 

Miller. 
Miller. 
Miller. 
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Miller, 

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Millei 
Miller 



Martin 333,390 

Maureen III! 

R 312 

Rebecca S. 1 1 <> 

Richard 258 

Richard W. 131 

Ronnie 83,322 
Ruth ........ 99 

Sandra M. 124 

Sandee . 296 

Sue 89 

W'aldon I . 396 

Waller A. 396 

Waller M. 396 

William K. . 117,396 

Millhouser, Richard 331 

Millnian. I ewis 330 



Mills 

MilK 
Mills 
Mills 

Mills 
Mills 



Huh 313 

[ohn W. 139.320 

[on 319 

Richard 315 



Richard II. 

Robert V. 396 

Milmore, Marsha 310 

Milwit, Sandy . 311 

Minnich, [udy 207 

Mirabile, Samuel 360 
Miranda, Olga 62,70,71 



Misdom, Richard 
Mish, [oseph 
Misiunas, Roma M 
Missel, [an ice M. 
Mitchell, [ohn 



Mil, hell. 

Mitchell, 
Mitchell, 

Mil< hell. 

Mit, hi ii 

Muu I. I , 



Nam j 

I'liss 

Is,,!,, I I 

Robert < 
I homas 

Mien 



Mix, George W. 
Mochring, Patricia 

Mohll i I .iwnev 



315 

123 19 

397 

397 

30.119 

ins 304 

303 
353 

III! 

Ill 

397 

59 

310 



Moien, Burl . . 330 

Molillo, [oseph 266 

Molt/. Carl II 

Moncure, Robert 317 
M. .n.lell. Nuhi, las V 

Monroe, Don 149 

Montalbono, [o 306 

Montalbano, Webb 313 

Montgomery, Donald 319 

Montgomery, [anice M 119,124 

254598 

Mooney, Kevin X. 131 

Moore, Alvin 91 

Moore, Vnita 301 

Moore, Bethe 297 
Moore, Bill ....... 61 

Moore, Bryan | 133 

Moore Daniel S. 158 

Moure. David 91 

Moore, David W. 117,132 

Moore, H. M 416 

Moore, [im 3'>2 
Moore, William 

M, ...in. R. 188 
Mi .i.ui. Richard M. I30.2"i0.28.->.320.397 
M.uee. Sybil 

M, Ireland. Peter 96.98 197 

Morgan, ilmn (.. I 12 115 

Morgan, Eleanor C. 897 

Mi, man. Ronald . 349 

Morganstein, Edward . 330 

Morganstein, Robei I 333 

Moriarity, William 15. 324 

Morin, C. W. 410 
Mm lis. Eddie 

Morris, Wayne 361 

Morrison, Alastair 1 1 1 

Morrison, Kerr] '■! 3 

Morrison. William I!. 397 
Morrissey, Tom 14,18546 

26056 

Morstein, Barbara D. 307 

Moil. Kenneth B9,358 

Mortargh, Michael |. 415 

Morton. |auiesetla M 

Moilon. [oseph ('.. 207 

Morton. Patricia 137 

Moser, E. I ee I 16 

Moser, [oanne 306 

Moser. Lee 353 

Moses. Ed. 100 

Moshang, Edward 119 

Mosher, Glenda 136 

Moskos. Mine 90 

Musi, v Katherine 295 

Mowry, David 

Moslev. David W. 897 

Moxley, Rosa |. , 133 

Movei, Donald IV 115 

Move, Sterling D, 266 327 397 

Moysey, Margo 78.298 

Mm. Ii< i in s 897 

Mm her. Sain 13 

Mm 1 1 ii i k . Mel B5 197 

Mueller. Welller W. 

Mn. I.I. Donald 16,313 

Mulhall, Raymond I - 104 

Mulheron, Edward M. 139 

Mullei. (.o.lh.v 397.416 

Muller, Meagan 270 

Mullikin. Eileen 27S.30I 

Miillin. [oyce 298 
Mullinix, Barbara 15.76,122.1 10306 

Mundt, Charles 310397 

Minis,,,,. William 98.104.328 

Murdock, Mike 319.397 

Murdock Richard D. 107.328 

Mm pliv. I le.moi 377 

Murphy, George 331 



430 



Murphy, Jack 361 

Murphy, Joseph 331 

Murphy, Raymond 258,397 

Murray, Ann C 398 

Murray, Howard G 96,135,353 

Murray, Joanne 306 

Murray, John T 360 

Murray, Marlene 17,27,119,124,298 

Murtaugh, Michael J 137,398 

Musamice, Jo Ann 89 

Musgrove, Ellen 90,108,127,304 

Musgrove, Ruby 101 

Musher, Glenda 97 

Myers, Cynthia 310 

Myers, Rev. J. VV 101 

Myers, Kay 305 

Myers, Lynda 101,308,398 

Myers, Maraline A 14,44,89,97 

Myers, Richard 324 

Myerson, Michael L 263 

Mylander, James 317 

Mvrick, Harry 96,350 

N 

Nagaw, Barbara 295 

Nakamura, Walt 83,269 

Napolitano, Jerry 358 

Nappi, L 323 

Nash, Barbara 301 

Nash, Donald S 105 

Nasuti, Dana 85 

Nathanson, Linda 307 

Naymick, Patricia 18 

Naz, A. Hamid 99 

Neal, Charles R 144,398 

Neely, Richard B 107,359 

Nell, Herbert L 124,398 

Nelson, James 312 

Nelson, John 313 

Nelson, LeRoy 352 

Neuman, Alfred E 349 

Neuman, Ronald 315 

Newberger, William. 325 

Newell, Judith 98 

Newell, Sterling R 117,398 

Newell, William R 106,264,398 

Newman, A. E 359 

Newman, Ruth P 398 

Newman, Richard A 115,255,261,398 

Newton, John W 114,259 

Nicastro, Nunzio A 398 

Nichols, Jack S 359.398 

Nichols, James H 135,264,378 

Nichols. Jean S 1.21 

Nicholas, Warren P 398,416 

Nicholson, Lois 89,101,122 

Nicol, Eldon L 398 

Niel. Martha 310 

Nielson, Nancy M 398 

Nieves, Frank 115 

Nieves, Francisco 398 

Nigh, Judith 89 

Nilles, Philip 348 

Niner. William G 115,398 

Nock, Jon A 398 

Noe, James E. Ill 315 

Nogrady, John 198,353 

Nolan, Pat 319 

Nolin, E. P 416 

Noll, Bob 89 

Noppenberger, Thomas A 398 

Noren, Robert 312 

Norfolk. Calvert W 134,312 

Norins, Ellen 97,302 

Norman, L 323 

Norman. Lindsay D 398 

Norris, Jack 98.360 

Norris. John C : 137 

Norris, W. H 328 

North, Suzy 21 ,22,299 



Northwood, Robert N 132 

Norton, Ann 257 

Norvell, John R 398 

Notion, Walter A 134,142,398 

Nuckols, Gray N., Jr 113 

Nugent, Marilyn 21,22,299 

Null, Gary L 104 

Nussbaum, Gail 295 

Nyborg, Richard 353 

Nystrom, Nancy 38 

O 
Oakley, Don T. ..115,255,261,271,331,398 

Ober, Ruth 270,309 

Obertier, Jordan 322 

Obrien, Carolyn 141 

Obrien, Dave 320 

O'Brien, Eileen 294 

O'Brien, Robert L 398 

O'Brien, William W. 324 

O'Connel, Marianne C 398 

O'Connell, Jean 305 

Och, Phil 313 

Odor, Barbara 301 

Offin, Richard 322 

O'Flaraty, Harold 89,96 

Offutt. Warren L 324 

Ofaitis, John G 398 

O'Hare, Jean 294 

O'Hare, Terry 127,294 

Ohl, Pat 20,48.85 

Okon, Sue 81,307 

Olinger, Les 99,266 

Oliver, Julian L., Jr 116,398 

O'Loughlin, Edward 127,326 

Olsen, Roberta J 117 

Olsen, Willard C 398,416 

Olson, Bette 89 

Olson, Mary 310 

Olszewski, Joseph 331 

O'Neill, H 323 

O'Neill, Mike 326 

Onslow, Debby 14.42 

Oosterhaus, Jim 76,79,86,326 

Oppel, Edward 325 

Opresko, Gregory H 105 

Orange, Bruce 322 

Orgain, Jean 101 

Oring, Robert A 125 

Orlando, James E 107 

Orme, Celene 89,96,294 

Orndoff, Ed 350 

O'Roark, Wayne L 119,398 

O'Rorke. Richard J 399 

O'Rourke, W. Joan 108,308 

Orrison, Mary 299 

Orsie, Andrew J 329 

Orton, George F 104 

Osborne, Audrey 399 

Osburn, Sandra 89,297 

Oscar, Alvin D 250,399 

Oscar, Edward J 115,261,399 

Oserkoff, Steve 333,360 

Osgood, Judy 89 

Osha, Bill 332 

Osier, Robert T 352 

Ostrowski, Perry 318,319 

Oswald, Robert L 399 

Ota, Masahide 243 

Otremba, Edward 353 

Ott, Dave 313 

Otterson, Hugh C 399 

Oursler, Donna 294 

Oursler, R 323 

Overbeck, Steve 333 

Owen, Flynn 108,306 

Owen, J 192 

Owens, Nan 14,38.306 

Owen-Smith, John 262 

Owers, Robert C 399 



P 

Packard, Alice L 38,279,298 

Packard, Ginny 305 

Packer, Joan D 399 

Padovano, Frank A 117,312 

Padow, Mark F 115,399 

Page, Joseph E 399,416 

Pagliara, Albert E 399- 

Paige, C 184.187 

Paleologos, Nicholas C 399 

Palfi, Joseph P. J 399 

Palijczok, Wasyl 125,349 

Palmer, Carolyn 318 

Palmer, Don 324 

Palmer, James A 119 

Palmer, Jeb 97 

Palmer, Judy 303,393 

Palmer, Maxine 294 

Palmer, Sydney 89,136 

Palling, Candido R 1 17,399 

Panico, Robert G 140 

Parish, Edward R 136 

Park, Mary Jo 306,399 

Parker, Clair 100,122,294 

Parker, Elizabeth M 399 

Parker, Keith 267 

Parker, Missy 300 

Parker, Richard 15 

Parker, Richard A 118,281,328 

Parker, Ruth B 399 

Parker, Tom 83 

Parran, Ben 349 

Parris, Natalie A 399 

Parsley, John B 397 

Parsley, William C 137,399 

Parson, Seena J 266 

Parsons, Richard P 133,258 

Patdy. Sumner 101 

Patrick, Alexander 353 

Patterson, B 188 

Patterson, Brud 139,320 

Patterson, Carol T 139 

Patterson, Gertrude 300 

Patterson. Glenn 348 

Patterson, John F 320,393 

Patterson, Roberta 299 

Patterson. Virginia 257,299,399 

Patterson, W 323 

Patterson, William H 399 

Patton. Dewey 397,416 

Paul, Ken 319 

Paul, Rona B 397 

Paul, Susan 309 

Paulis, Ed 348 

Payerle, Laszlo 91 ,399 

Payne, Bob 32 

Payne, Jean 298 

Payne, Martha Tatum 249,310 

Payne, R 323 

Payne, Robert M 400 

Pearce, Thomas W 107,125 

Pearl, Norman 60 

Pearre, Harry R 348 

Pearsol, Carol 136 

Pearson, Robert 348 

Pearson, Virginia R 127,287.294 

Peck, Charles H 329 

Pecora, Nick 348 

Peers, Penny 301 

Pelovitz, Barbara 296 

Pels, Elizabeth A 127 

Penkiunas, Birute 45 

Penn, Lawrence W 104 

Penn, Ralph 61,69,322 

Pennebaker, Ronald 353 

Penson, Katharine 400 

Pentrod, Al 313 

Pentacost, Gayle 81 

Perevra, Donald 353 



431 



Perkins, Marcy . . 309,400 

Perkins, Michael . 330 

Perlzweig, Dana 309 

Petersen, Louis II. 

Peterson, ( 323 

Peterson, ( arl E. Ml, 361 

Peterson, Charles 31 

Peterson, 1 leanor Sweeney 56 

Peterson, Jon 115,400 

Petitt, Martin 315 

Petrushansky, Marlcne 302 

Pettee, (.. Ben 123,281,313 

Petty, Douglas D 400,416 

Pfannenstiel, Ralph J 548 

Pfeiffer, Carl II 400 

Pfeiffer, Frederick W. 400 

Pfeiffer, 1'hilip 355 

Pfeiffer, Susan 101,297 

Pfisterer, Vincent R. . 116200,250,271,400 

Pflugard, William 349,400 

Phelps, Al 313 

Phi Ips, ( lifford R. . ... 358 

Phifer, Charles W. 400 

Philips, Richard C. 349 

Phillips, Ait 324 

Phillips. Carole A. ]22 

Phillips, Gary 82.400 

Phillips, John W.. Jr 361 

Phillips, Phyllis S 400 

Phillips, Robert 318 

Phillips, Robert L 348 

Phillips. 1 41 6 

Phillips, Waller 115,142,269 

I'hilps. Richard 85 

Phipps, Robert W. 120,122,142,267.100 

Phucas, H. \ 261.400 

Pickel, Jacob w. 133 

Pickell, Leigh K. . 400 

Pielert, fames II. 116 

Pierce, Peter 319 

Pierpoint, James 355 

Pierson, Robert 349 

Pike, [anus M 400 

Pillas, Diana 305 

Pimper, Sandra ; i m > 

Pincus, Mike 330 

Pini uspy, Rose ... 89 

Pinnerman, Mervyn F. . 322,400 

Pinholster, James w. 323,400 

Pinto, Matthew I loo 

Piper, l-.lm s. 134,400 

P>ph< ■ Lyrm R. . 98.122,125 

Pipkin, Michael 15. 350 

Pirie, Patricia J. 400 

Pittinger, Anne '.'OK 

Pittinger, Chuck . 324 

Pitt let, Leslie :i33 

Pittman, Bill 313 

Pitts, Stanley G. ... 184.400 
Pixton, Marvin F. . 123287,319 

Plaia R. . 197 

Planholt, fames 91 

Platterspiel, Gary J. 99,361.400 

Platts, David s. 135,400 

Pleet, Bemie . 322 

Plexico, Perry 312 

Plume, Roger 319 

Plumhoff, Carol 39 

Plummi i Vnne M 133.303 

Plummet, Kay Mil 

Plutschal ( Diane 90254,270 

Poffel, Mian . 315 

Poffel, Roben i 315 

Poffenb rger, Helen 89 

Poffenberjrei J. 323 

Polial i i dward G. II 5 
Poling, I any 

Polinger, Marilyn 266 
Poliuka I dward (. 137.263 



'ond, R. Douglas 152 

oolc, Lindy 324 

'OOre, James C 115.101 

'ope, Barbara L 401 

'ope, Carl J 117 

'ope, J C 401 

'orta, James R 401 

•orter, Judy 308 

'.ii hi, Mike 313 

'cuts, J. R 416 

Posner, .Norman 330 

ostler, William 97 

'otash. I. any 311 

'otter, George H 122 

'Otzner, Barbara M 89,99,122 

•owell, Charles D 401 

•owell, Patricia A 39,133 

owell. \'era 97 

owers, Robert 353 

ragcr. Claire 97 

J ray, Charles 64 

'reeland, J. B 416 

'rettyman, J 323 

rite, Charles 330 

'rice. Donald L 319,401 

'tin-. Henry W 115 

'rice. Lois ' 307 

•rice, Marcia L 279,303 

'rice, Norman T 401 

Price, Roslyn R 270 

Prigg, Carl B 401 

Prince. Norman 326 

Pritchard, Ron 100 

Pritchard, William H 100,355,401 

Pritchctt. Edward 348 

Pritchctt, Mary Anna 27,240,249,401 

Pritzker, Herb 81 

Proctor, Ben 313 

Proctor, John M 401 

Proctor, William H 401.416 

Prnsrli, Paula M 108 

Pi \or, Peggy 53 

Pugh, Wiwam 188,320 

Pulido. Rodolfo A 352 

Pulyer, Robert 353 

Purdon. Joan 298 

Purnell, Judy K 13,246,249,306,401 

Pushkin. Philip H 330,401 

Putman. David W 401 

Putman, fames 336 



Quesenberry, Ed 349 

Quinlan, Francis E 266,401,416 

Quinn, Bcv 300 

Quinn, Patrick J 192.101 

Quinn, William R 401,410 

Quinton, Eugene B 117 

R 

Rabey, George 318 

Rabil, Floyd A 113,401 

Rabineau, Allan 330 

Rac, Anthony S 401 

Racenstein, Martin 330 

Racer, n.i\ i.i G 315 

Rachelson, Carol II. 265,296.401 

Radosevich, Joseph J. 401,416 

Raffallo, Kaihv 308 

Ragan, Ellen K 39249294,401 

Ragland, Bonnie 265 

Raigatch, Ester . 278 

Ralph, Wain M T 113 

R mi, \. William L. . . . ".'."I 

Ramos, Pricella »3 

Rams. 1). 181 

Rainx.iv. Ka\ B. 124,300 

Ramsburg, Robert B. 1 1 3.L!' . 

Rand, Bertie 302 

Randolph, fohn N.. Jr. 123281,332 

Randolph, Mary Ion 2 



Randour, Maty Lou 21,299 

Rankin, loin M 401 

Rao, Anthony S 111. 

Rao, Jagannahdha M. 122 

Raphel, Paul F 352 

Raposa, Frank L 1 15.401 

Raposo, Joseph A 327.101 

Rappoport, Sybil . . 14.15,36.123,272.296 

Rasco. William Dean 321 

Rashicl. Slccmi Abdul 99 

Ratzel. Sandra .101 

Rauchhaus, Mary 99 

Raughlcy. Joshua B 124 

Rawoof, Mohamed A 99 

Rayburn, Van M. . 115,402 

Reamer, Bernard 325.402 

Rcbanc. Siegfried H. . . 263.402 

Reches, Mark 402 

Rcikncr, Eugene 188,317 

Reckson, Charles It 

Redding. Peter S 324,402 

Redsecker, James S 402 

Reed. Mrs 299 

Reed. Barney 313 

Reed. Brondell A. 402 

Reed, James E 323.402 

Reed. Philip L 116.121 

Reeder. Charles 318 

Rccdct . Robert C 141 

Rces, Howard 96 

Reese. David 352 

Reese, W. Phillip 135,271,356,402 

Reeves, Art B 199,200581.331 

Regan. Colonel 416 

Rcgcster. Conlyn W 113258260.263 

Regnier. Chuck H 331.348 

Rehert. Allen 325.348 

Reicher. Judith 309 

Reicher, Marilyn 45.296 

Reichhardt, Jeannie 297 

Reid, Bonnie J 127 

Rcid. James E 113.263 

Reillv. James D 402 

Rcillv. Michael J 402 

Reilrich. Anne B 308 

Rein. Janet 309 

Rein. Jeffrey 311 

Reisner, William 324 

Reiter. Ann 297 

Reith, Elaine 1 250.265.402 

ReitZ, Richard G 117.182.1S3. 

267.271.402 

Remsberg, Rae 54 

Renfro, Buddy 319 

Renwick, Wilson T 402 

Repass. II. L 328 

Resland, \rlene 415 

Resce, Tei i i 300 

Respess, Pat 00 

Ressin, Norm 330 

Retzer, (..iron . 89.308 

Rever, Phil 30.323 

Rew. James A 358.403 

Reynolds, \l B. 313.416 

Reynolds, Vnne E, 121.301 

Re\ nolds. |. D. 328 

Reynolds, Kay R. . 121 

Reynolds, Pat 350 
Reynolds, R. Vlberi 256281285.402 

Reynolds. Wanda 54,300.402 

Rhodes. IV Dale 130:101 

Rhodes John R., Jr. 200 110 

Rhymer, John 404 

Ki,,.i. Elaine 50,283.305 

Rice, Iain 89.96 
Kid, Frank P. 

Richards, Edwin G. W8 
Richards, Warren G. . 1 15.261. 271.102 

Rii hardson, Have 332 



432 



Ridley. Jean 77,279. SOS 

EUchman, Bonnie 302 

Richman. Michael 333 

Richter, Harry W 402 

Richter, Richard 327 

Riihwine, Linda 305 

Ricketts, Leslie 139.320 

Ridder, Karen 402 

Riddick, Gray 348 

Riddlesberger, James M 116,260,402 

Ridgely, Andrew T 134,258,402 

Rid'son. Judith G 403 

Riedesel, John F 96,402 

Ricdmaier, John 101 

Rietz, Jeane 306 

Riffle. Carl W 116 

Rigor. Myra 62.63 

Riley, Elizabeth Anne 14,27,29.127 

257.297.402 

Riley. David 402.416 

Riley, Margaret P 402 

Rill,' Dolores J 403 

Rinehart. James H 403,416 

Ringlcr. Donna M 265,403 

Ringler, Terry A 114,348 

Rippingale. John B 115,121,403 

Risdon. Judy 83,310 

Ritchie. Patricia E 108,122.304 

Ritinger. R 323 

Rizzo, Ed 59 

Rizzo, Joyce 59 

Roark. Mary Fran 126 

Robbins, Lee A 403 

Roberts. Charles A 136 

Roberts, Ed 324 

Roberts. Elizabeth A 403 

Roberts, Mrs. Elsie 310 

Roberts, Kenneth 284 

Roberts, Paul A 134 

Roberts. William 197 

Robertson. Cokey 265 

Robertson. James R 61,264,403 

Robertson, Robert G 403 

Robey, Vicky 295 

Robinette, Eddie Lee 349 

Robinson, Ann 309 

Robinson. Helen J 310.403 

Robinson, J. D 349 

Robinson. James G 315 

Robinson, James H„ Jr 260,403 

Robinson, Janice 306 

Robinson, Linnel 17,42.77,300 

Robinson, N 308 

Robinson, Robert R 125.315 

Robson. Frank L 403 

Rodbell, Connie 307 

Roddy, Florence A 122 

Rodgers. Bob 319 

Rodgers, Catherine 403 

Rotlgers, Herb 61 

Rodgers, Jack 182 

Rodgers, Kav 301 

Rodgers, P.' 182 

Rocmer, George L 360 

Roesch, Donald C 134,403 

Rogers, Jerry B 403 

Rogers. Michael J 132 

Rogers, Philip 314.318 

Rolul, Stanley 333 

Rohland. Linda 279.306 

Rohrbach, Barton W 126 

Rokoff, Jerry A 113,263,359,403 

Romberg, Henry 332 

Romeo, Frank 317 

Romine, Richard A 188,320 

Rone. Hillary, Jr 317 

Root. Mary C 140 

Ropko, Frederick A 403 

Roppelt. Norman J 356 



Rosato, Robert R 268,324,403 

Rose, Dianne 403 

Rose, Lawrence 311 

Rose, Lee S 107 

Rosen, Herbert 325 

Rosen. William J 260,271.403 

Rosenbaum, Barry N 403 

Rosenberg. Harris 85,269 

Rosenberg, Phyllis 97 

Rosenblatt, Howard S 403 

Rosenbloom, Rona 296 

Rosenblum, Joan 309,403 

Rosenburg, Stewart 325 

Rosencrant, Randolph B 142 

Rosenfekl. Beverly 302 

Rosengarden, Eugene 325 

Rosenstein, Myrna 307,403 

Ross, Helen 101,136 

Ross, Philip W 138,198,324,359 

Rosso, Andrews 403 

Rosswork, Paul E 403 

Roth, Judy 70,309 

Rothschild, Rima L 403 

Rotzel, Sandra J 401 

Roughley, Joshua B 401 

Routenberg, John A 349 

Rouzer, Larry 355 

Rowe. Mrs 295 

Rowell, John 97 

Roval. Mr. Doyle 191.216 

Rubenstein, Joel K 115,133,256 

269,281,285,403 

Rubin. Sandi 302 

Rubinstein, Helene 97 

Rubinstein, Roberta 307 

Ruddcll. Sharon Marie 404 

Rude, Gilbert 324 

Rudick. Stan 85 

Rudigier, Jeanne F 404 

Rudin, May S 404 

Rudo, Susan M 404 

Rudolph, Jim 100 

Rudolph. Robyn 300 

Rudy, Dan 318 

Ruffino, Daniel V 320,357 

Ruggiers, Marylouise T 404 

Ru'h'l. Robert A 139,320 

Ruhnka. Ann 303 

Rullan. Barbara 1.27,297 

Runk. Julia 1 122,125 

Ruoff, Herbert C 404 

Rupert, Mary M 404 

Russell, John 80,101,326 

Russell, Robert M 116,138,315 

Russell. William A 404,416 

Russum, Linda 21,22,299 

Ryan, David 30,281,323 

Ryan. Douglas G 114,259,404 

Ryan. Howard S 404 

Rver, Michael .P 404 

Rvmer. J. L 326 

S 

Sanford, David 101 

Sanford. Richard 98,125.404 

Sanker, Bernard 115,404 

Sansone, Marguerite 404 

Santarella. D 323 

Santo. Carole L 250.404 

Santo, Donald . 183,182,197,246.265.404 

Sappington. James .259 

Sarubin. Murray 333 

Sass, Lois 254,270 

Saucr. Noreen 306 

Sauerwein. Joseph 266.404 

Saurel, Denise 308 

Savage, Arthur 325 

Saval, Leonard 330 

Sayrc. Clifford 

Scaggs .Olivia 14,294 



Scancarella, John 323 

Scanian, James 318 

Scanlan, Jean M 119 

Scanlon, James 404 

Scarbath, R 188,320 

Scarborough, Joseph 319 

Scarborough, Rachel 306 

Schaefer, Philip 356 

Schaffer, F 182 

.Schaffer, Judy 300 

Saaks. David 330 

Sackhs, Jo Ann C 114 

Sachs, Robert 14,246,250, 

261,271,333,404 

Sachs, Sydney 254.307 

Sadoros, Joan 310 

Sagel, Gerald 336,352 

Saidman, Arnold 311 

Saidman, Sanford 322 

St. John, Edward 316 

St. Onge, H. L 416 

Sakcrs, Amy E 127 

Salen, Roger 330 

Salhab, Omran Rushdi 99 

Saliga, Thomas V 115,119 

Salmon, Larry 184,187,319,415,313 

Salter, Bill 313,404 

Saltz, Mike 83 

Salup, Steve 333 

Salzer, Richard A 348 

Samet, Ann 296 

Sampson, Harley G 116,260,271,404 

Sampson, Marvin R 404 

Sampson, Morris E 258 

Sand. Alvin 260 

Sander, Karen 303 

Sanders. James W 404 

Sanders. John 312 

Sandler, Charles 269.330 

Sandstrom, Joanne 297 

Scaggs, Olivia 14,294 

Schaffer, Pat K 122,300 

Schaftel, Bob 42,333 

Schammel, Tom 349 

Schaumburg, Robert M 115,404 

Schelz, John P 353 

Scherr, Coblens H 404 

Scheer, Ileen 296 

Scheidt, Peter 41 

Schelz, Jack 259 

Schenk, Alvin 325 

Scherr, Marvin G 348 

Schiamo, Edward 359 

Schick, Robert 315 

Schifin, Charlotte 333 

Schiller. Jane 298 

Schilling, Kathryn B 299 

Schillinger, John 1 14.404 

Schimel, Barry 311 

Schlaudecker, Julie 294 

Schlegel, Walter 320 

Schleider, Jules 1 404 

Schlesinger. Ronald 104 

Schlesinger, Sarah 14,17,21, 

22,23.42.254 

Schindler, Bonnie 97 

Schloss, Danny 333 

Schlossnagle, Roy 357 

Schlotzhauer, Carol 405 

Schmid, Betty 300 

Schmidl, Kenneth 405 

Schmidt, Edward 320 

Schmiter, Eric 324 

Schmokel, W. W 244 

Schoenfeld, Judy 54 

Schofer, Bunnye 137 

Scholnick. Fred 405 

Scholotzhaufr. Carol 303 

Schoonover, Gary 349 



433 



iuer, Philip 320 

s< im .< Ic, 1 ovee 303 
Schroeder, David 
Schroeder, [oyce 

Sdiuler, Robert 105.106,31 

Schulman, Neil 322 
Schultheis, William 

Schulu, Virginia 262,405 

si huster, John 405 

Si hwab, Norman 811 

Sdiwader, David 325 

irtz, Allan 137,322,405 

s<h».iit/, Diik . 324 

Schwartz, foyce 296 

s. hwartz, 1 inda 307 

s.l.ua. i/. Martin 91,322 

s< hwartz, Regina -10.") 

Schwastzberg, Cliarlcs 133 

Schwartzbarr, R. 188 

•ni hwarz, Kurt ... 314 

Schwarzman, I'at . . . 308 

si hwerd, Francis 357 

Siihle. lames S32 

s, if is |,,hn [05 

Sdar, Mauia 296 

Scobel, V. T. . 191 

Scollon, Nancy 111) 

Scoltock, Carol mi 

Scon. Bill 320 

Scott, Marlyn 105 

Scotti, Ben .28 

Scrivner, I homas 405 

Seabolt, Terrance 133 

Sebastein, Wilier 268 

Seek, Gary SIS 

Seller, Marjorie 295 

Scher, K..n 324 

Si idel, Brunhilde . 122.133.140. 
246,250,265,405 

Vi.l.l. Josef 116,405 

Si nil nberg, sheila 296 

Seidenman, Suzanne 405 

s. ,h,ii Suzanne 305.405 

seller. Thorton 324 

Sell.ns. Stanley . 405 

Selvitelle, B. B. 416 

Selvitelle, Benjamin 405 

Seppy, I homas 269,281,314,405 

Sereboff, ferry 311 

s, 1 1 in. Shirley 303 

Service, Paul 3151 

Sewell, |immic I"" 1 

Seymour, Vnn 254 

Seymour, Elizabeth 254 

Seymour, Howard 360 

Shadid, Raymond , s '' 

Shaffer, Bob 101 

Shaffer. John W5 H6 

Shaffer, Mike 101 

Shaffi mi. m, I dward 357 

shah it/. Barbara I"' 1 

Shaftel, Emily 270,309 103 

Shaivitz, sue 23,307 

I. in. Margaret H '' 

Shane, Sara '05 

Shanklin, Donald 105 

Shall! s. l.llnrs OS 

Shapiro, \aron 311,35" 

Shap i irles 

Shapiro Sandy 

Shapiro, Sigman 311 

Shapiro, Stanley 

Shapiro, Steve 333 

Sharp, Vicki 294 

Sharpe Donald 323,406 

Shatenstein I ruma 270 109 

Sli.iu |ames 15.101 

Shawe, I lien 

Shav. I i/ I I '.1 



sheakei. F. K 328 

Sheehan, I'ctcr 139,320 

shelter. Beverly 295 

Shelton, Perry 352 

shenkc i , Cookie 

Shepard, Stephen 117,267,271,350 

Shepherd, Edward W6 

shei. Richard 333 

Sherbert, Archie 115 

Sheridan, Eugene 406, 1 16 

Sheridan, Gail .... 89,305 

Sherman, Joel 330 

Sherman, Stanley 134 

sin iman. Stuart 406 

Sherrill, Richard 132 

Sherwood, I'.M ; - s 

Shields, Robert 106, 1 16 

shimei. |ill - 303. Hie, 

Shiplcv, B 182 

Shipley, Betsey 120.294 

Shipley. Donald 358 

Shockley, Thomas 129.13...2i8 

Shockley, Harold 312. UK. 

Shoden, John 406,416 

Shoemaker. Arlcne . .. 12237,300,406 

Shoemaker, Robert 256,281,282,320 

Shook, Carol ... .310 

Shooman, Shirley 309.100 

Shore. Mavianna • 90 

Shoupe, Ron 14,139 

shouse. Henry .121 

Shreve, fames 136,406 

Shriver, David 353,406 

shulelt. Barbara 250,406 

Shygart, Gardner 317,406 

Shuger, Becky 296 

Shulman, Janet |IM ' 

Shulman, Jerome • • 406 

Shumate, Roland 21.22.323 

Shure, Mai ilyn 298 

Siaurusaitis, Algirdas 115,406 

Sihalik. Paul 123.281 

Sibel, Edward 330,405 

s„.i. Vrley 313 

Sidle, [ules 330 

Sidwell, Sylvia . 141 

Siegel, Nicky 27,44,307 

Siegel, Tannine 307 

Siegfried, Rebane 120 

Siegman, Myma 302 

Siger, Lois 406 

Signor, Bill 268 

sdar. fay .... 326 

Silberschlag, rhelma 106 

Silbiger, Wendy 296 

sillim.ui. |u<l\ 61,406 

Silver, Gerald 97 

Silver, foanne 36,81,120,309 

Silverman, \.li..r • 307 

Silverman, Sally C| ~ 

Silverstein, Donald 406 

Silverstein, Eli '' 

Silverstein, Phyllis • 307.400 

sim. im. is, Richard 126 

sim. ,.s, I homas 106 

Si.i.n.s Rhonda 267 
simins. William 

Simon. Sandy 307,406 

Simonhoff, Shi . na 309 

Sun,, .is. Re, hill 106 

Sims, \ithur . 115,406 

Sims, f. 320 

Sims, M.ii.ia l !l " 

Sinclair, fane 108 

Sinclair, Richard 18,246,286,291 119 

Sums, Villi 310 

Singley, \nn 90 

Sippel, John 324 

sisk, Kathleen 310 



Sitnick, Riia , . . 279,302 

Siwinski, George 121,358 

Skaer, Diana . ...10 

Skalicky, Emil 349 

Skai i . Robert 

skeba. Richard . 3G1 

skinner. Jill 77 

ski.,.. Bain S50 

Skoglund, Rodney 119 

Skotnicke, Anthony 107.110 

Slagle, Betsy , 78 101 

Slattery, Mrs 296 

Slattery, form 313 

Slavitt, Mitchell .. 330,407 

Slav. R. D. . 116 

Slutkin, feffrey 407 

she. Orville 318 

Smalkin, Neil 333 

Smariga, Robert 133 

Sine Ikinson, fudy 307 

Smeyne, Joel 325,407 

Smith. Andrew J. 407 

Smith. Andrew V 361 

Smith. Barbara 254 

Smith, BeGe 108,109.300 

Smith. Bruce 348 

Smith. Carolyn 407 

Smith. Charles IS6 

Smith, Chester 259 

Smith, Chuck 83 

Smith, Clifton 361 

Smith, Clodus 135 

Smith. Dick 85 

Smith, Donna 295 

Smith. Doug . 327 

Smith. Dudley 1S5 

Smith, Elvera 90 

Smith. Frederick . 320,407 

Smith. Guy 132 

Smith. Can 407 

Smith. Harry 118,255 

Smith. Ina ' 89 

Smith, Jennie 89 

Smith. John 407 

Smith. I. airy 313 

Smith, Marcia 305 

Smith, Mary 407 

Smith. Mel 02.03 

Smith. Norma 01 

Smith. Pat 55 

Smith. Phyllis •"• 

Smith. Salh 301 

Smith, Sarah 278 

Smith. Sonja ....... 61 

Smith. Susen ... 89.109.300 

Smith. W. 184 

Smith, Wilbur 407 

Smith. William 118,255.359 

Smolkin, Charles 359 

Sti.iv. Roswita 110.141 

Snell, Dale 119 

Snodgrass, Rex 101 

Snook. Gloria 123.407 

Snyder, Danny 333 

Snydei Nancy . 279,801 

Solecki, Lester 359 

Solkin. fay 333 

Sollod, Mm lull 407 

Solomon, Barry 333 
Solomon, Bernie 

Soman ilia. Daniel 107 

Somerlock, Charles '"" 

Sonntag, Guentei '"" 

Soot, Anneliis 100 

Soper, William I!,. 271,201 MI- 
S', ii. iii, i. Robert 

Soth, Corinne 126 

Soucy, Di«k 814.407 

s uidei Pal loo 



434 



Sourwine, Jay 84 

Sourwine, Julicn 326 

Sousane, Jim 313 

Southwick, William 258 

Southworth, Anne 89,310 

Spahn, Albert 138,315 

Spahn, Ronald 330 

Spalding, Howard 356 

Speace, Willard 352 

Speaker, Kay 305 

Spear, James 113 

Speck, Janice 407 

Spector, Libby 307 

Spedden, George 356 

Speert. Bonnie 296 

Speicher. William 106 

Spellamn, Alexander 188,317.407 

Spence, David . . 360 

Spence, Robert 329 

Spencer, Alvin 407 

Spencer, Ernie 89.313 

Spencer, Jacqueline 23,246.249, 

V 257,308,407 

Spiegel, Bobbie 97 

Speigal. Jonas 184,185.186,325 

Spinicchia. Tony 313 

Spinner, Sue 

Spitzen, Arnold 

Sporhawk. John 

Sporn. Sylvia 

Sprvill, Carroll 

Sragow, Daniel 

Svitak, John Ta 

Staam, Jacqueline " ' Ju 

Stack, Arthur • «4 

Stack, Leane J** 

Stadler, Chris 298 

Staehling. Worman „ n 'In- 

Staehling, Robert . «v2n 

Stafford, Johnny ■ 85,140 

Staley, David 1-^°? 

Stamm, Jacquie 108 'o,, 

Stamp. Dan Adele **•> 

Stamps. General 
Standera. Barbara 
Stanerson. Bradford 
Standiford, Winfield 
Stange. Hubert 
Stanley. Debby 
Stansbury. Henry 



296 
330 
104 
407 
407 
97 



416 

. 59 

408 

13.2 

. . 408 

. 301 

188.317 



Stanton. Vatncia .... 
Stapf, Irv 

Starboard. J 

Starkey, Barbara 

Starkey, P. L 

Starliper, Charles 
Starr, Beverly 
Statter, Carole 
Stavrides, Moisinc 
Steckel. Chet 
Steele, Betty 
Steffens. Caryll 
Steffens, Mona 
Stegman, Judith 
Stein. Debby 
Stein. Judy 
Steinback, Barry 

Steinbegger. Israel 319 

Steinberg, Carole 302 

Steinberg. Eileen 257,285,296 

Steinberg, Louis 408 

Steinberg, Norman 333 

Steinberg. Phyllis . . . 309 

Steiner, Allan 333 

Stellmacher. Inga 89,1.22.125 

Stempler, Frederick 408 

Steninger. Mary 264 

Stephens. Ginny 301 

Stephens, Mona 268 

Stephens. Nancy 306 



294.408 

. . 85 

184,185,186 

81,305.408 

416 

269.235.408 

302 

. . 298.408 

77.127.265.408 

77,246.313 

305 

98 

306.408 
116 

408 

296 

322 



Stephens, Virginia 408 

Stephenson, Shanda . . . 310 

Sterroan, Sherry 309 

Stern, Barry 333 

Stern, Mrs. Ben 302 

Sternberg. Rhoda 307 

Sterne, Marie 126,265 

Sterns, Ronald 408 

Steuart, Calvert 133,246,258,312 

Stewart, L. J 416 

Stewart. Richard 408 

Stevens. Barbara 66,67 

Stevens, Ed 324 

Stevens, Edith 78.294 

Stevens, Howard 84,360 

Stevens, Louis 408 

Stevens, Nancy 89.136 

Stevenson, M 323 

Stewart, Mr 297 

Stewart, Cathy 294 

Stewart. James 118 

Stewart. Sally 308 

Stewart, Walter 255,271 

Stickell, Ed 331 

Stintz. Henry 408 

Stillrich, Franklin 360 

Stinson. Vernon 121,349 

Stintz, Henry 261,271 

Stitt, John 324 

Stoddard, Gay 298 

Stoetzer, Richard 259 

Stogo, Richard 317 

Staler, Hannah 302 

Stombler, Milton 311 

Stone. John . 408 

Stone, Margy . 14.36,257.279,304 

Stoner. C. E. . ... 328 

Stonesifer, Bernice 408 

Storey, Marvin 316 

Storm, Tina 1.22,300 

Stotsky, Lee 333 

Straley. Dean 261,271,408 

Stramski, Robert . 23.326 

Strasbaugh, George 139.320 

Strasser, Charles 116,260.408 

Straughan. Paula 108.310 

Strauss, Karen 408 

Streaker, Herbert 133,135,358 

Strickland. Carolyn . . 120.284 

Strinskv. Caradel . 408 

Straessner, R. 197.200 

Strohman. Barbara . 310.408 

Strones. Martin 104 

Strucko, Richard . 117.267.271.409 

Struebing. Kristen 78.300 

Stuart. Leander 259 

Stuart, R. Calvert 256 

Stegman. Judity 116 

Stude. Rodney' 320 

Stup, Howard 116.326 

Sturat. Leander ...... . . 409 

Sugar, Becky 81 

Sugar, Fred . 325 

Sugar. Sally 296 

Suizu, Irene ■ 90.101 

Sullivan. Gene 359 

Sullivan. Rich 317 

Sullivan, Thomas 355 

Sullivan, William . . 326 

Sultzbaugh, Harold 348 

Summers. Jackie . 61 

Susel. Richard 353 

Sussking, Willa .296 

Sussman, Tenia ... 409 

Sutherland. Gerry 359 

Svilbis. Aija 89 

Swain, Albeit , . . 409 

Swain. Bert 360 

Swank. Ann 301 

Swann, Sylvia 89 



Swanson, Anne 305 

Swanson. John 137,319 

Swartz, Page 38,78,257,298 

Sweeney, P 323 

Sweet, Bradley 409 

Sweet, Harold 91 

Swope, Fred 258 

Sydney, Sarita 97 

Sykes, Dave 317 

Sykes, Walter 116,119,132,255 

Syslo, Joseph 409,416 



Tabb, Fielding 
Taff, Sharon 
Taggart, Basil K. 
Taggart, J ack 
Taggart, Virginia 



. 318 

303,409 

134,409 

359 

89,310 



Taht, Karl 135,409 

Tait, T 184,187 

Talbot, Brenda 299 

Talbot, Margaret 299 

Talfert, J 328 

T alley, James F 357 

Tamaro, John 18 

Tanbunting, Jesus P 415 

Tando, Albert 100 

Tant, Karene 90,96 

Tarbox, G. S 349 

Tate, Carolyn 304,294 

Tate, Michael . 85,269 

Tatspaugh, Patricia 97,409 

Tattar, Stuart 311,357 

Tatum, Martha 13,409 

Tatum, Robert G 409 

Tatum. "Tex" 313 

Tauaroza. Bootisie 127 

Taubenfeld. Shel 121,311 

Taves. Alfred C 409,416 

Taylor, Glenn R. 96,409 

Taylor, Lawrence 262 

Taylor, Lynne W 117,294 

Taylor. Micael A 313,348 

Taylor, R. 182 

Taylor, Ricard W 409 

Tcagarden, Arthur 409 

Teel, Adrian 326 

Teifel, Aaron S 409 

Tepe, Father 100 

Tepper, Julian 60,332 

Tepper, Michael .333 

Ten-ill, Richard 101,141,315 

Teske, Loretta 89,90,125 

Thatcher, Carl W. 409 

T'heis. John 89,349 

Thibault, Gail H 258,409 

"I'hiel, Donald A 409 

Thorn. A. C 132 

Thomas, Donald 353 

Thomas, Donna 304 

Thomas, Finest 104 

Thomas, Irving A. 266 

Thomas, John R. 117,409 

Thomas. Linda M. ...... . 409 

Thomas. V. 200 

Thompson. Albeit E. 356 

Thompson. C. F. 261 

Thompson, Charles 137,197 

Thompson, Chuck 313 

Thompson, Clifford F. 271.409 

Thompson. David P. ■ 132 

Thompson, Eileen 98,409 

Thompson, Elliott D. 320,409 

Thompson, Frederick G. 410 

Thompson, G 184,186 

Thompson, James H. 410 

Thompson, John F. 135.410 

Thompson. Nanc\ 308 

Thompson. P. L. 328 

Thompson, Robert J. 255 

Thompson, Richard F 410 



435 



I hornburgh, John 101 

I hornton, Marguerite ;i1 "■■ ' 10 

[hot. [oan 89,270 

I hot, Bette M 410 

I luiii. William L. 410 
] ied c mann , Uberl F. He,188.189.410 

I ierney, I heresa, | I '" 
rikriU, Hailan 122,134558,410 
i i it. .i.i. Sail) 

Iillinan. E. A. 

I iramons, Earl I I' 11 
I inder, I homas 

I itus, Maggie 298 

rocker, Howard S58 

rbllefsen, Nancy Lee — 59 

Tolson, (.in. i Lee 18,303 

I ..man. Bonnie . 60,61 69 

rominovich, John J. 410 

Tomlinson. William I.. 410 

ronkin, Joseph D. 101,116,119, 

126,132,410 

i.imi, Vlfred S. 410 

1 opaz, Kenneth 330 

lopping, Craydon E. 357 

I i.i i »i i, Krna ... 83 

I ant ano. John P. 356 

I ossman, Barry E 117,352 

rowers, | 323 

rowers, Robert (.. 120.203,410 

Towler, Misii 306 

rowsner, Cindy 290 

Traco. Donald 355 
rracy, |..hn ... 200,331.110 

Trader, Winston M. 410 

I ragle, Jav F. 360 

Trattler, Henry 331 

1 ra\ isano, Joseph A. 358 

Traviss. William H. 138 

I i.ii.k. Bernard A. 132 

rrible, Roberl S 139.349 

["rotter, Barbara L, 119 

1 rousershake, ( lyde 319 

Trumbauer, David S. I32.2iw.im 

rrupp, Phil 83 

I, MM. R. 182 

Tucci, Francis 91 

I ucker, \. B. 328 

Tucker. Bruce 1" 

rucker, Philip \ 123.133,256, 

28 1,282.285. 333 

lull- Richard 91 

ruley. Vrlene 294 

lull. ( Franklin 137,360,410 

I ung, Ga Hsung 410 

inn. fames >' ' 

inn. rony 356 

Frederick 332.410 

rurczyk, Stan 120,324 

l ink. I. Ben 355 

rurkoff, Fred 318 

i urnbull |eanne I' 111 

I inn. i. Dole 1). 'in 

linn, . Gary F. ;l '' 

I urner, Mai jorie 77.1Ik.'-' is 

i hum .. si. phanie 100,266 

I in n<\ . Rii hard :tlH 

i ni|. in. |ii.liili "0 

I inn . Mary Ann loi 

i womey, Robert D. 134,137,410 

rydings, Eleanoi \ 127,410 

1 ydings, |ohn R. 14,44 

ryeryai Franl 268,410 

ryloi Paul B. 410 

I SIll.MI. lull Hl 

lM.,1.,11 I 

I'yson, George I ' " 
i on, Kathy 55.108,124,305 

U 
Ulrick, Raw ,.l I) I r..2-.li.2l.l. 271.110 

i in rbocl . Howard ni1 

Uriel '. B irbara I ] "'■ 
Utz, Richard 



\ .i. ih. Charles 319 

Vaeth, Michael C 200.111 

Vailsworth, Col. Theodore 109 

Valcik. ferry A 349 

Valente, William 316 

Valiant, Betty 66,67.297 

V. ill. ulaus, Jorge, A. 116 

Van Auken, Richard I. 411 

Vance, Diane 294 

Vandenberg, Norris 111 

\. in. I. nil. in. (.curge 85 

Vanderply, Robert E. 411 

Vanek. Bruce J. 263.31s 

VanEss, Robert E. . 411 

Van Herk. Joke 122,125 

Van Kinsbergcn, Barbara 299 

Vanous, William W. , .. 411 

Van Roycn. Tom . 359 

Van Royen, William S 116.411 

Van-Valey, Mrs 305 

Varah, Eileen A. . 411 

\ .inn, 1. 1. foseph J 356 

\ 'ass. Ray 352 

Vass, Thomas I til 

Vaughn. Melvin I... Jr. 117.360.411 

Vecchione, Joseph Jr 121,359 

Veitch, Fletcher 132 

Velasco, Baldomero 336,349 

Vessel, Allen A 411 

Vetter, Cleve . 188.320 

Vetterman, Rita '■' 

Vick, Donald L 411 

Vickers. Barry 336 

Viedt, John D 411 

Villami/ar. Mario F 141,353 

Vincent, Lee D 260,411 

Vitalc. Ralph Jr. . 129,137,142,411 

Vivertte, George A. . 4 " 

Vlascs. Andrea 101 .308 

Vogel, Maxine ^02 

Voigt, William F 411. Ho 

Volz. John H -360 

Vonderahc. Jean 304 

Von der Veer, Peter >' 

Von Garlem, Thomas 258,312,41 .1 

Von Mayer, Gerald ■•;; 5S 

Von Rosenberg. Charles W. 'SyJ 

Vosswinkle, Robert 



Vozzo, fohn V. 



Ill 



W 



V\ ... hs, Leonard 333 

Wachsmuth, Charles 33 

Wachter, ( harles E. JU 

Wadleigh, Carolyn „ 01 7n 

Wadleigh, Evelyn -»| ' 

Waesche B ' ■' 

Warier Clarence F. 113,258,260.411 

Wagner, F, |° 

Wagner, John W. ■ ■ »» 

Waidler, Brian 
Wainwright, Henry 

Waissman, Ken 

Waidner, George, Jr, 
Wakefield. David J. 
Walden, Roberl 
Walder, [ohn W 
Waldschmidt, Donald W 
Walen, Hany 
Waligorski, Raymond 
Walker, Don 
Walker, I I "field 

Walk.. | V\ 

Walker, I ouise E. 
Walker, Nam ) 
Wall, Louis 
\\ alii rati in Waltei L, 

\\ .ill, isi. in. Sheldon 
Wallner, Emesl 



Wallis, I homas 1 



324 
(.2.1.3.32-. 
. . 320 
116 
259 
412 
HI 
333 
311 
332 
300 

IK. 

112 
299 

202 

126 

. 330 

322,412 

159 



Walp, Elizabeth 270 

Walston, Ernest L. 120,415 

Walter. Beinie 3">0 

Walter. Saia 101.29-. 

Walters. J. Gregory 412 

Wampler, Wayne 356 

Wanless, Lucille 268,306,412 

Wann, Frances M. 119 

Wantz, Carolyn M. 126,305 

Warburton, Charles F. 412 
Ward, Don 

Ward, Edward A. 120.313 

Warfield, Donna 89 

Warfield, foe 62.63 

Warfield, Roberta L. 412 

Warhol, Alexandra 295 

Warhol, fohn . 315 

Warner, Carol C. 139.279,305 

Warner, Wayne S. 412 

Waroula. Joseph 89 

Warren, Walter E. :, ".7 

Warsaw, Sandra C. 250,265,412 

Wasileski, N. 323 

W.iskc Carl, Jr. ... 356 

Wasmer, Pete 13,42.326 

Wasser, Barbara 306 

Wasser, Nathan .91 

Watrous, Wilmcr A. 142 

Watson, Jeffrey 412 

Watson, loan 304 

Watt. Vickie 120.127 

Watts. Dave 85,89.356 

Watts. John W. 412 

Watts. Winona 89294 

Wayland. Joan 295 

93,137300 

412 

104 

. 356 

18 
358 



Weases, Andrea . 
Weaver, Jean 
Weaver. John F. 
Webb, A. Marvin 
Webb. Harold 
Webb. Marvin 

Webb. Ralph E 

Webster, Barbara A. 1 27,260. 29,,4 12 

Webster, Donald R. 329,412 

Webster, John 258.32 

Webster. John W. 
Weckesser, William A. '1,1 

Wen,,. W. " 

Weems, Raymond E. 
Weesner, Robert J. 

WeiU - J osc iiirn 

Weinberg, Priseilla . 44.307 

Weinburg, Leslie '■' 

Weiner, ElUott W. 

. ss 

311 
309 
325 
302 
302 
330 



Weiner 

Weiner. Ronald 

Weinger, Sanford 

Weinman Zee Jay 

Wiinstein. Bernard 

Weinstcin, Bobbi 

Weinstein, Marjoric Sue 

Weintraub, Bernie 

Weinzweig, Eugene M. - " •■ -- 

WeiresJohnC. ** 

' ,V 'leu ' 
Weiss. I led „^ 

Weiss, Lynne • 

Weiss. Sandra ;,".., 

Weizenegger, James A. 

Wci/wcig. F.ugene M. - 

WeUer, Dan W. 3 ™ 

Weller. Marci - 

Wilier. Paul S. 1S3,1S 3 .2:.8.31-.H- 

^■'\ K x""l 23.316 

Welty, Nni 

Wendell, Robert 

Werneth, Russ 

Weasel, Herman 

Wi-iulcih.uk. Fredericl | 



Wendt, Charles 
Werner, 1 hum. is \. 



311 
258 

112 
jg 549 

315 



4 36 



Wessiker, Bill 62 

West, Dorothy 300,412 

Westerbrook, John 412 

Westerman, Arnold 322 

Westin, Paul E 132 

Weston, Carlyn 101 

Wetherill, Ann 89,305 

Wetzel, Mason 331 

Wharff. Edward III 96,98,133 

Wharton, James C 116,300 

Whatley, William 312,412 

Wheatley, Patricia 90 

Wheatley, Thomas H 412 

Wheeler, David E 412 

Wheeler, Howard 317 

Wheeler, Leory A 413 

Whipp, Donald 269 

Whipp, Patricia L 116,413 

Whistler, Robert 65,66,67 

Whitaker, D 184,185 

White, Andi 310 

White. Dale E 135,312,413 

White. Doris 81,309 

White. Frank 64,65 

White, Fred 81 

White, George H 356 

White, J. P 328 

White, Jack ' 349 

White, Kay 295 

White, Richard ... 105,106,353,413 

White, Robert 326 

White, Ron 78,81 

White, Steve 330 

White, Ted 62,63,70,323 

White, W 326 

Whiteford, Daniel F 267 

Whitehead, L 312 

Whiteley, Sara Anne 108,304 

Whiten, Wesley 348 

Whitman, Donald R 105,328,413 

Whitmore, Mark 316 

Whitmore, Robert B 413 

Whiton, Ann 294 

Whiton, Barbara 294 

Whiton. Maude A 140,279 

Wickert, William 413 

Wicklein. Dennis 32'6 

Wieczorek, Tom 390 

Wien . Joel '.'.'.'.'.'.'. 359 

Wiener, Richard 325 

Wiersid, Dr. Donald 126 

Wilbert, Elaine 1 17,125 

Wilcove, Gerry 360 

Wilcox, Betty 301 

Wilcox, Marilyn 305 

Wildinson, Ronald 413 

Wiles, Charlton 259 

Wiles, Peter 250 

Wiley, Robert 129 

Wiley. Sally 78,301 

Wiley, Sara 278 

Wilhelm, Barbara 89 

Wilkinson, Arthur 360 

Wilkinson, Irvin 413 

Wilkinson, Richard 332 

Wilkinson, Ronnie 116 

Wilkson, William 319 

Willasch, Roland 357 

Willecke, Edward 413 

Willen, Susan 413 

Willey, Elwood 101 

Willey, Robert 348 

Williams, Bette 308 

Williams. David 324 

Williams, Elaine 303 

Williams, Gary 313 

Williams, Howard 104 

Williams, James 349 

Williams. Jane 413 

Williams, Jeanne 126 

Williams, Kendall 299 

Williams. Kenneth 356 



Williams, Newton 326,359 

Williams, Sheila 101 

Williams. Warren 317 

Williamson, Ron 349 

Willin, John 323 

Willis, Donald 352 

Willis, Ellen 413 

Willis, Laurence 413 

Willis, Margaret 413 

Willis, William 323,413 

Wilmoth, Robert 361 

Wilson, Anne 89 

Wilson, April 1 18,127,266,304 

Wilson, B 323 

Wilson, Cathi 306 

Wilson, Donald 318 

Wilson, Douglas 104 

Wilson, Edmund 96 

Wilson, Harold 358 

Wilson, John 356 

Wilson. Mary 301 

Wilson, Neill 318 

Wilson, Spencer 267 

Wilson, Tony 100 

Wilson, Wallace 101 

Wimer. Warren 16 

Winant, Walter 125 

Winchell, Barbara 101 

Windham, Carol 78,279,294 

Windham, Nancy 133 

Windisch, Jack 182,352 

Windle, Virginia 89,413 

Windsor, Bob 313 

Winebrenner, James 355 

Wingate, Tom 317 

Winiecki, Konrad 355 

Winn, Daniel 413 

Winner, Charles 322 

Winson, Dennis 322 

Winter, Constance 413 

Winter, Kay 310 

Wirth, Fredrick 259 

Wirth, Richard 10 ° 

Wise, Edward 413,416 

Wise, Gloria J ' 

Wise, Joanne 413 

Wiseman, Alan 311 

Wisnieski, June 413 

Wisnuski, Josephine 41j 

Wissiker, Bill ... °3 

Wist, Lawrence ora 

Witmer, Dennis ■ ■ ■ f£ 

Witten, Chet «£ 

Wolf. Carol "=° 

Wolf, Erich ' A ji 

Wolf, Janice E 41i 

Wolf, Kaye 308 

Wolf, Ronald 97 

Wolf, W 184.265,359 

Wolf! William E 413 

Wolfe, James H 266 

Wolfe, Janice E 250,265 

Wolfe, Vivian A 414 

Wolferstberger, Wayne 359 

Wolff, Martin 330 

Wolffe, Robert A 114,259,414 

Wolfson, Ellen 55,78.309 

Wolin, Sidney 123,258 

Wolin, Trudi 123 

Wolverton, Doris 303 

Wood, Betty 305 

Wood, Bill 3 27 

Wool, Earle B., Jr 142 

Wood, J 323 

Wood. Jim 59 

Wood, Judy 294 

Wood, Kit 61,89,101 

Wood, Valerie 310 

Wood, William G 120 

Woodard, Ralph S 414 

Woodbury, Bill F 139 

Woodbury, William 320 



Woodhead, Walter C 414 

Woods, Ann 310,414 

Woolley, Craig S. 414 

Workman, Dave 318 

Worman, Richard 360 

Wray, Lyl 64,66,67,305 

Wright, Mr 326 

Wright, Barbara 297.414 

Wright. Bill 352 

Wright, Carroll 1 17 

Wright, Elsie 136 

Wright, Ginnie 101 

Wright. Helene 298 

Wright, Tames 414 

Wright, Judy 32,246,279,300,414 

Wright, Larry 262,414 

Wright. Paul 98,117,122, 

125,255,267,414 

Wright, Robert 332 

Wright, William 258 

Wu, Gordon n9 

Wuermser, Ann '23 

Wuermser. Edward 115.123,414 

Wuermser, Elizabeth 123 

Wuermser, Theresa '23 

Wueste, Judy iVifioql 

W r yand, Pat 17,36.294 

Y 

Yaffe. Leslie J 279,309 

Yaffe, Suzanne 296 

Yang, Jackson 1 19,122 

Yankowski, Richard 331 

Yano, Nick 259 

Yee, Fay 355 

Yehl, Mary 97 

Yellowlees, Robert A 13,133,246,256, 

281,287,323,414 

Yerman. Robert J 16,123.330 

Yolken, Howard T 414 

Yoskosky, Raymond B 87,139, 

263,320,414 

Yost, Roland E 361 

Young, Diane 294 

Young. Donald P 266,318,414 

Young, Ernest G 414,416 

Young, Leslie D 360 

Young, Stewart D 91,263,414 

Young, Sue E 125 

Younk, William E 414,416 

Younkin, Harry Allen 117,352,414 

Yourn, David A 414 

Yudin, Henne 309 

Yumkas, David 330 

Yung, Alfred G 104 

Z 

Zalesky, Shirley M 126 

Zaller, Jeffrey 358 

Zane, John W 414 

Zapotocky, Robert J 326,414 

Zaroff, Phyllis 76,140 

Zaslow, Ira 188 

Zaumeyer, Carol 300 

Zaumeyer, Margaret J 257,300,414 

Zavodil, Leigh 90 

Zavonna, J 182,265,414 

Zdanis, Anthony A 263 

Zebley. Edward 284,319 

Zebley, Robert 286 

Zehnter, Thomas 318 

Zeisel, Bruce 355 

Zell. Michael 286 

Zeltman, Francis E 116.315 

Zenitz, Judy 296 

Zenuk. Charles H 359 

Ziepolt, Robert A 104.119 

Zimmerman, J 61,323,414 

Zimmerman, R. Kent 348 

Zipperman, Enid 89,302 

Zoeckler, Richard F 414 

Zorick, Frank J 359 

Zupnick, Florence 296 

Zwolinski. R. J 356 



437 






Good 
Luck 




to 



You, 



Mr. Robert G. Carey, Terrapin adviser Eor live years. 



Mr. Carey 



"Hi serves besi who serves the 
11 uth." 




Professor Robert (.. Carey was the faculty ad- 
visor to the Terrapin yearbook for five years be- 
fore this year; and at one time he was the advisor 
to the Diamondback, M Booh, Old Line. Terra- 
pin and Pi Delta Epsilon all at the same time. He 
has received recognition as an outstanding Faculty 
member by both Diamond and Men's League. 
He is highly respected and loved by his colleagues 
and students. 

He has received a fellowship grant ol $4,000 
from the Ford Foundation's Fund for Adult Edu- 
cation and plans to take his doctoral studies al 
American University next year. 

Mr. Carey, Your friends at Maryland send 
their hearts with you and your family and wish 
you a rewarding future. 

Although \ firm vnd demanding instructor, he has been .1 tavoritc 
among his students. 




The Editors Page... 



Another year is drawing to a close with the rush and excitement 
of spring activities. Another Terrapin has gone to the presses with 
the hopes and sighs o\ relief of its editors and their staffs. A lot of 
work has gone into this hook, as in all those before. We have tried 
to capture some of the spirit of this unique period of our lives - that 
period which we dedicate to higher learning and come to live together 
here, on this campus, so we may better understand our world, our 
relationships with it and how ive may be of service to it. 

Many of us have sacrificed a good deal to be here and take our 
mission rather seriously. Our world, whatever it is and whatever it 
means, has many and increasingly serious problems and needs. It is 
up to us, and to whomever else is able, to study and solve its problems 
and to recognize and fulfill its needs. If we are to be the leaders o\ 
our society it is fitting that ice take time out from wordly affairs to 
contemplate its problems and to prepare for our service to it. 

A yearbook tries to do two things: to show -who was here and 
what they did; and to capture, for the exclusive enjoyment of those 
who were here, something of the lighter side of our activities — our 
recreation and social events — those things which we like to remem- 
ber and to talk about. 



Your editor wants to give his thanks for their part in this task 
first to a hardworking and loyal staff and to the many people around 
campus who cooperated with them and gave them willing help when 
it was needed. Mr. Werner Severin. who was our advisor, and the 
members of the Faculty-Senate Committee on Student Publications 
and Communications sat through many problems of die production. 
Al Danegger and his staff in the University Photographic Section 
went way out of their way to help us out o! picture problems and 
crises. Our printer. H. G. Roebuck & Son, Inc. of Baltimore, our 
senior portrait photographer, Colonna Studios, Inc. of New York, our 
residences photographer, Rideout and Stapp of Washington, and our 
cover manufacturer, The S. K. Smith Company of Chicago, also de- 
serve due credit. 

We hope you will find your I960 Terrapin enjoyable for years 
to come. 



439 



S I EWAR 1 CALLISON 
Editor-in-chief 



440 



1