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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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'Building a Better University 
For a Better Universe^'' 



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FRR.APIN 




wonderful 



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year 
1963 



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Published by the 

Undergraduate Student Body 

of the University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 



Volume 62 



Emory Kristof and Carol Gebert 
Co-Editors-in-Chief 

John F. Rogers 
Business Manager 



Mary Sue AUmon 
Managing Editor 



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TERRAPIN STAFF 



Associate Editors 

JOANNE ROSS 
ED BOWERS 
MORROW COX 
SHARON McNEIL 



Copy Editor 

GRACE WASSMER 

Art Editor 

CHARLES FORD 



Executive Editor 



LARRY PEARSON 



Section Editors 



SUSAN STERN 
MAGGIE BLACKBURN 
JEANNE LAWRENCE 
KEN HEINEN 
DONNA SKOGLUND 
SUSAN HERTZLER 
CLAUDIA MILLER 
SHEILA BURKE 
BARBARA LEVINE 
ANN GERMAN 



SALLY REED 
MARIA VALENCIA 
DAVE POSTAL 
SHELDON KOTZIN 
JUDY FAVIER 
PAT CROWE 
CORRIE VANHEMERT 
LINDA SCIASCIA 
NANCY LOEW 
BARBARA BERGER 



DOLORES MacMILLAN 




MARYLAND -The Global University 




Maryland's most famous alumnus, John Glenn, took some courses from the University s Pentagon "campus. 



With classes taught in some 400 outposts around the world, 
Maryland is probably the most diversified educational institution 
on earth — and with John Glenn s famed orbital flight, it can be truly 
said that this University has gone ''out of this world.'' Although 
proud of its global aspects, the University is proudest of its academic 
achievements at home and the editors dedicate the 1963 Terrapin to 
the steady increase in the ''quantity of quality'' education. 



Table of Contents 





Academic 

ADMINISTRATION 26 

COLLEGES 38 

HONORARIES 70 

MILITARY 102 

Acfivifies 

CLASSES 114 

RELIGION 128 

S.G.A 136 

QUEENS 153 

COMMUNICATIONS 1 64 

DRAMA 184 

MUSIC 204 

ORGANIZATIONS 216 

Athletics 

FALL 250 

WINTER 278 

SPRING 296 

INTRAMURALS 310 

Residences 

DORM LIFE 320 

GREEK LIFE ' 346 

COMMUTERS 380 

Seniors 

SENIORS 384 

INDEX 438 

EDITOR'S PAGE 439 



Photograph on page 1 courtesy of 
Mt. Wilson and Palomar Observatory 



The Sun Never 

Sets on the 

Maryland 

Camp 



us 



From Thailand to Germany, 
students are members 

of the same educational family. 




BUDDHIST PRIESTS in Thailand read tlie Marylander, 
published for students around the world. 



THE "OLD WORLD CHARM" of Heidelberg manages to rub off on still another bit o' Maryland. 



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Home in College Park: 

'Maryland, My Maryland' 




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A New Life 

The dawn 

of a netv day . . . 

and the dawn 

of a new life 

for freshmen 

as they orient 

themselves to the 

College Park campus. 




The Touchdown Tango 

Football is a sport 

of strategic huddles and 

rapid motion in all directions. 

The players are trained 

to keep their eye on the ball, 

even when relaxing. 





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The MU Parade 



What would Homecoming be 

without beauties, 

fall afternoons without 

marching band practice, 

and ROTC drill 

without the flag? 



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Tor, lo, the winter is past . . . 

And the voice of the turtle is heard in our land. 



Signs of Spring 

After a bleak winter 
the first colorful buds 
signal a time for shining up 
the sports car for a nearby rally, 
or taking a gaily-dressed belle 
for a drive in the country. 



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Ahoy There 

Sailing class on West River puts (tspiring skippers in their element. 





Building for Tomorrow 



PiiUvrns of construction arc to be seen 

everywhere on ((tnipus. such as this 

nine-story muUi-million-dolUtr girls dorm — 

iihich today stands naked against the sky. 




Night Life 



From the gay and colorful 

University Theatre sparkle 

to the quiet solitude 

by the chapel, 

the Maryland campus becomes 

a different world after dark. 

This too is part of college life. 

Although the spirit of a 

university defies definition, 

those who come to College Park 

feel its presence 

and take home with them a little 

of its unmistakable vit(dity. 



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Building 
a better 
Maryland 



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he University- 
is the rear guard 
and the advance agent 
of society. ^^ 

- Wilson H. Elkins 



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President Wilson H. Eikins 



C INCE SEPTEMBER of 1954, Dr. Wilson H. 
^Klkins. President of the University of Mary- 
land, has ijuided the stii<lents of the University 
toward hijiher goals and standards in ethical as 
well as scholastic facets of living. A man of out- 
standing abilities and achievements. Dr. Eikins 
has time and again proven his leadership in 
education administration. 

From 1928 to 19;i2, Dr. Eikins did under- 
graduate work at the University of Texas. He 
was a Rhodes Scholar from VXV.i to 1936, and 
at the end of that time he received his Bachelor 



of Letters and Doctor of Philosophy degrees 
from Oxford University, England. In addition 
to these, he was recipient ot two honorary de- 
grees: from Washington College, in 1954, and 
from .lohns Hopkins University in 1955. 

Dr. Eikins is a member of Phi Beta Kappa 
honor fraternity and Who's W ho in American 
Education. Besides this list of high academic 
achievements. President Eikins demonstrated 
great athletic abilities during his undergraduate 
and graduate career at the University of Texas. 



28 





MR. ALVIN L. CORMENY 



DR. ALBIN O. KUHN 





DR. FRANKLIN L. BENTZ 




DR. R. LEE HORNBAKE 



MR. B. JAMES BORRESON 



Executive Staff 



DR. KUHN, as Executive Vice President of 
the University since 1958, has under his 
jurisdiction the task of seeing that pohcies 
formulated by the staff are carried out. 

Dr. Hornbake has been Vice President of 
Academic Affairs since 1960. He has the over- 
whelming job of continuing the expansion and 
improvement of the Academic program. 



Mr. Cormeny regulates the expenditure of 
funds used for University improvement. 

Dr. Bentz makes plans for the necessary 
expansion of needed facilities called for by the 
ever-increasing University. 

Problems of the student body, of both per- 
sonal and academic nature are handled by 
Dean Borreson. 



29 




Deans of Women 



T^EAN CLARKE, working with the three 
-'-^assistant deans of women, holds the respon- 
sibility for the entire women's program at the 
University of Maryland. Previous to her present 
position. Miss Clarke was Assistant Dean of 
Students at the University of Cahfornia, at 
Berkeley, and Dean of Women at Lake Forest 
College. 

Miss McCormick registers the various cam- 
pus social events. She also holds the position 
of Panhellenic advisor. 

Miss Billings is responsible for the ever- 
expanding women's housing program as well 
as serving as advisor to numerous campus or- 
ganizations such as AWS. Diadem, Campus 
Chest, Alpha Lambda Delta, Judicial Board, 
and Mortar Board. 

In addition to being in charge of building 
repairs. Miss Johnson advises the many mem- 
bers of Commuters Club. 



DE.4N HELEN CLARKE 




EILEEN McCOKMICK, JULIA BILLINGS, HELEN CLARKE, MARIAN JOHNSON. 



30 



Deans of Men 

Administrative Deans 



A S FIRST Dean of Men, Dean Geary Eppley 
-^~^is in charge of student welfare and ath- 
letics. Other services which Dean Eppley has 
supervised are part-time employment for stu- 
dents and Student Government Activities. 

Succeeding George Kaludis, Mr. Florestano 
is the newly appointed Assistant Dean of Stu- 
dent Activities. Being a graduate of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland himself, Mr. Florestano is quite 
familiar with the student activities which he 
now coordinates as Dean. Among these are Stu- 
dent Government Activities, Freshman Orienta- 
tion Week, and Interfraternity Council. 

Mr. Royal. Assistant Dean of Men, has 
varied responsibilities which'include off -campus 
housing, chairmanship of the Traffic Appeals 
Board and Commencement Committee, and 
coaching for soccer and tennis. 




DEAN GEARY EPPLEY 





DOYLE ROYAL 



THOMAS FLORESTANO 



31 





CHARLES P. McCORMlCK 



B. HERBERT BROW^ 





RICHARD W. CASE 



EDWARD F. HOLTER 



Ch 



airman 





LOUIS T. KAPLA^ 



HARRY H. NUTTLE 







THOMAS w. pan<;born 



THOMAS B. SYMONS 



WILLIAM C. WALSH 



MRS. JOHN L. WHITEHURST 



Board of Regents 



'T'HE WORK of the Board of Regents is varied 
-*- and includes numerous things such as the 
handUng and approving of the University's 
plans and policies concerned with appropriat- 
ing funds, naming buildings, and appointments. 
The ten members wliich compose liic Board 
are appointed by the governor of Maryland 
for a period (tf nine years. In addition to their 
previously stated duties, they attend meetings 



of the State Board of Agriculture in order to 
gain insight into the management ot numerous 
agricultural matters. 

Standing committees arc appointed to 
handle such matters as making studies of 
policies concerning business and management, 
the hospital anti medical schools, and endow- 
ments. They also affirm dates i>l commence- 
mcMts. 



32 




Whether presiding over the frying pan or planning campus 
expansion. Dr. Elkins is always on the job. 

B.M.O.C. 

Busiest Man 
On Campus 



33 






President Elkins Finds 
A Time for Work . . . 

"TVR. WILSON H. ELKINS has been president 
■*-^oi the Univerity of Maryland for eight 
years. A man with firm convictions and a knack 
for making those convictions contagious, lie lias 
assumed the awesome responsibihty of creating 
an environment at Maryland in which a great 
variety of abilities and interests may become 
"a quantity of quality." 

Despite a multitude of official duties, and 
the almost phenomenal expansion of enroll- 
ment. Dr. Elkins is no distant, string-pulling 
administrator. He is very much aware of campus 
activities, and he feels that student problems 
should be given thorough consideration by the 
administration. Each student, he feels, must be 
provided an opportunity to achieve his own 
goals. "If individuality is submerged in a mass 
of mediocrity, this country will lose its leader- 
ship and the cause of freedom will suffer a 
terrible blow." 



34 




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. . And a Time for Relaxing 

YVTITH ALL the duties of being President of 
' ' a large and expanding university. Dr. Elkins 
still finds time for a multitude of "extra-curricu- 
lar" activities. As might be expected of a trans- 
planted Texan. Dr. Elkins has a horse. He also 
has an active interest in athletics. This interest 
has carried over from his own college days, 
when he earned eight varsity letters for his 
proficiency in football, basketball and track, 
riiis has influenced Dr. KIkins" view of a liberal 
education. He feels strongly that values ami 
attitudes developed in activities outside the 
classroom, inc:luding football, arc important 
elements of a liberal education. He asks only 
that, "everything at the University be a credit 
to an institution of higher learning and be sub- 
ject t<» control and supervision by those who ar«' 
charged with responsibility. 



36 





Dr. Elkins is also a family man. He enjoys 
a quiet evening with his wife and two daughters 
and can usually be found puttering in the 
kitchen. His interests range from frying eggs to 
flying planes, but none overshadow his primary 
desire to give active and purposeful leadership 
to the Uni^'ersity of Maryland as it takes its 
part "in expanding the intellectual horizons 
and the scientific frontiers thus helping man- 
kind to go forward — always toward the promise 
of a better tomorrow." 






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Growing 



the year 



Mldducation makes 
a people easy 
to lead, 
hut difficult 
to drive; 
easy to govern, 
hut impossihle 
to enslave.^^ 

— Lord Brougham 



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College of Agriculture 




DEAN GORDON M. CAIRNS heads this coWcut' as it works for ajiriciiltiiral progress at Maryland. 



'T^HE COLLEGE of Agriculture is ninrc than 
-■- a Dairy. Although ice cream cones are 
among its niorr apparent contributions to the 
Maryland campus, this college works toward 
two primary goals: research and student train- 
ing. Founded in 18.56. the College of Agriculture 
was the first college of the University of Mary- 
land. Since then, it has constantly kept abreast 
of technological advancements. Experiments 
and studies are conducted on the College Park 
campus and in other locations through a broad 
extension service. Information from these pro- 
jects is available to agriculturalists throughout 



the United States and in many foreign countries. 
This year the college's seventeen curricula 
were completely reorganized. Three pre-pro- 
fessional courses are offered: Theology, for 
students who antici()ate rural congregations; 
Vet(>rinary .Science: and Forestry. Through 
classroom studies and practical application in 
laboratory and "field work." the students of 
Dean Gordon M. Cairns' Colh'gc of Agriculture 
prepare themselves for their chosen vocation 
as they advance agricultural knowledge and 
techniques. 



40 



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WINNERS of the Ag Weekend 
Cow Milking Contest admire 
their hard earned trophy. They 
are Nancy Rothwell and Dianne 
Stiller. 



THEIR PRIZE-WINNING tech 
nique is displayed by the cow 
milking champions. 




THE QUESTION is, what to pull when. 




College of Arts and Sciences 



ESTABLISHKD in 1921. the (;.)llejie of Arts 
and Sciencrs is the largest in the Univer- 
sity. Within its tit'teen departments are the 
physical sciences, the line arts and the humani- 
ties. Graduates may earn degrees (il Bachelor 
of Arts, of Sciences, and of Music. This year, 
the departments oi physics, astronomy, music, 
art and speech have expanded to provide for 
programs leading to master degrees. 

Important to the language department is 



the modern electronic language laboratory. 
Under the sponsorship of the ^]nglish Depart- 
ment is the campus literary magazine. Expres- 
sion. Operating University Theater is an im- 
portant function of the Department of Speech 
and Drama. 

An expanding and active college, under the 
guidance of Dean ("harles Manning, the ( College 
ol Arts and Sciences produces graduates with 
a full and useful academic background. 



DEA.N CHARLES MANNIING is a niml)le udministrat.ir. 







A VITAL PART of liberal education 
is personal expression, at the drawing 
hoard or in the science laboratory. 



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THE JOURNALISM DEPARTMENT'S darkroom provides modern equipment for campus publications photographers. 

College of Business 

and Public Administration 



DEAN DONALD W. O'CONNELL'S college is on the rise Uke the gross national product. 



400 



300 



200 



100 




1900 



T>USINESS leaders of tomorrow prepare 
-L'themselves today in the halls of the new 
Business and Public Administration Building. 
Accounting, Real Estate, Transportation, For- 
eign Service, Geography, Government and 
Politics, Journalism and Office Management 
are some of the fields open to majors. This year 
two important projects were initiated: a pro- 
gram leading to the degree of Master of Business 
Administration, and a joint appointment with 
the Computer Service Center to advance com- 
puter-related research and instruction. The 
Bureaus of Governmental Research and Eco- 
nomic Research are also under the auspices 
of this College. These organizations prepare 
studies for the benefit of the community and 
provide valuable experience for the students. 
The Department of Journalism and Public 
Relations is set up in its own building, complete 
with student publications offices, photographic 
developing rooms and the Associated Press 
Wire Service. Under the supervision of this 
department are the Diamondback, the campus 
newspaper issued four times a week, and the 
Terrapin. Led by its new dean, Donald W. 
O'Connell, the College of Business and Public 
Administration continues its program of ex- 
pansion and progress. 




THE FACTS and figures of economics are important 
for our understanding of fluctuating business life. 



IN THE LIGHT, spacious, air-conditioned auditorium 
of the new BPA building, a class learns all about hanking. 




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DEAN VERNON E. ANDERSON is the headmaster for t.nnorrow'.s educators. 

College of Education 



T^KOM THE College of Education foiiie teacli- 
-*- ers prepared for classes in nursery school, 
kindergarten, elementary and sec()ndary 
schools, and in fields of industrial education. 
This College also offers its lacilitics to |)rcsent 
teachers supplementing their work and to gradu- 
ate students preparing for cftunselling. super- 
visory or administrative positions. Established 
in 1920, it is fully accredited and awards cither 



a Bachelor ol Arts or Bachelor oi Sciences 
degree. In addition to offering many courses in 
extension at the i?altimore (Campus, the College 
operates the liiiversity Nursery .School and 
Kindergarten, a science teaching center, a 
modern reading clinic and the Bureau of Educa- 
lional Kesearch and Eield Services, which was 
introduced in .*>eptetnl)i'r. 1%2. 



46 




EVEN A HAND washing operation 
requires close concentration. 




AT THE UNIVERSITY nursery 
and kindergarten new skills and 
ideas find eager experimenters. 



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Headed by Dean Vernon E. Anderson, the 
College of Education provides aspiring teachers 
practical experience with children through its 
program of student teaching in local schools. 
The Institute for Child Study, also part of the 
College, organizes teachers in seventy school 
systems throughout the country to aid them in 
understanding and helping children. Today's 
great demand for well-trained, capable teachers 
is being served by Maryland's College of Edu- 
cation. 

A STUDENT TEACHER shows a young pupil the standard paper-cutting technique. 





College of Engineering 




EVEN THESE MINUTE me 

lallic shavings arc of iniporlaiicf 
ill iiiidcrstantiinf: llic iiitricacit's 
III mi-chanical en}iinc«'riii>i. 







THIS GIGANTIC WIND tun 

ml which i> used toi Icsliii;! 
aerodynamic shapes is one 
example ol the (lepartmenl"s 
MKiriN c\< cllciil lacilili<'s. 






48 




T^HE COLLEGE of Engineering, headed by 
-'- Dean Frederic Mavis, encompasses in its 
instruction and research a vast and varied body 
of subject matter. Students may select from six 
areas of study: civil, aeronautical, chemical, 
electrical and mechanical engineering, and 
fire protection. To keep abreast of advance- 
ments in science and industry, the College 
must continually reorganize and supplement its 
curricula. Presently the engineering programs 
integrate basic sciences, engineering sciences, 
professional studies, liberal arts and social 
studies. 

In September 1962, the college introduced 
an independent closed circuit television sys- 
tem for students of engineering science. Char- 
acterized by a live audience and a device per- 
mitting a hook-up with a movie camera, and 
the prospect of a special earphone set for lec- 
turer-classroom communication, this new 
television system promises to continue the Col- 
lege's development and progress. The new 
Gamma Ray reactor further improves facilities 
for advanced study. 




A SEMESTER'S concentrated effort was 
devoted to produce the answer to a mathe- 
matical engineering problem requiring the 
use of this IBM computer. 



DEAN FREDERIC MAVIS is responsible 
for educating the engineers that are vital 
to America's strength. 




College of Home Economics 



IVTARGARET BRENT HALL, with its wel- 
-^'^-■-come mat, flower boxes and lovely interior, 
appropriately houses the College of Home Eco- 
nomics. Over 2,000 students, predominately 
feminine, follow courses in the departments 
of Food. Nutrition. Institution Administration. 
Textiles and Clothing, Family Life and Manage- 
ment, and Practical Art. 

Graduates are prepared to work in various 
technical and commercial fields, education 
and community-family relations. Practical ex- 



perience gained by living in the "Home Manage- 
ment House" gives the girls a chance to apply 
methods and ideas learned in class to actual 
home situations. In addition, the college uses 
kitchens complete with modern appliances and 
rooms equipped for sewing and fashion design- 
ing. Under the guidance ol Dean Selma F. 
Lippeat, the College of Home Economics pro- 
vides a liberal education centered upon the 
interests of the individual, the consumer and 
the family. 



DEAN SELMA F. LIPPEAT has her hands full guiding perspertive home eronomists. 








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THE SCIENTIFIC, APPROACH 

Id liDincmakin^ liiiils appli- 
carKiii in lal)orat()rv analysis. 



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VERSATILE COLE FIELDHOUSE is the heart of Maryland's athletic endeavours. 

College of Physical Education 




'X'HE COLLEGE of Physical Education, 
J- Recreation, and Health, in keeping with the 
national emphasis on physical fitness, offers 
vigorous indoor and outdoor programs for stu- 
dents. Under the direction of Dean Lester M. 
Fraley, the college provides preparation lead- 
ing to the Bachelor of Sciences degree in five 
professional areas: Physical Education, Dance, 
Health Education, Recreation and Physical 
Therapy. Special curricula are also offered in 
safety education and elementary physical 
education. 

In conjunction with the Graduate School 
and College of Education, graduate programs 
are availahle in physical education, health 
education, and recreation. Activities of this 
college center around Cole and Preinkert Field- 
houses. 

AGILITY and determination are essential elements for 
a winning performance. 

ACHIEVING and maintaining peak physical fitness is 

tlie j^oal of the department. 





DEAN LESTER M. FRALEY goes all out to keep the student body in top physical shape. 



53 




Munich Branch 

pOLLEGE-AGE dependents of 
^^^ military and government per- 
sonnel stationed overseas may 
complete their freshman and 
sophomore years at the Munich 
Branch of the European Division 
of University College. The courses 
are of American college standards 
and are generally those included 
in the curricula of the College 
of Arts and Sciences. Admission 
requirements are identical to 
those of the College Park campus. 
The academic year consists of 
two semesters of regularly sched- 
uled daytime classes. The oppor- 
tunity to travel throughout Europe 
and to study surrounded by Ba- 
varian charm gives the students of 
the Munich campus unique ad- 
vantages. 



TWO MUNICH branch students read 
the Marylander, a University College 
publication. 



University College 



COMMENCEMENT at Heidelberg led by Dr. Totten. 
Assistant Director, carrying the U. of Md. mace. 



DR. PAUL HENRI SPAAK receives an honorary 
(icCTPc from Dr. Kbrensbcrficr and Dr. Kikins. 




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OVEKSEA5 PKOGKAMS 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND ' 



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THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND- A worldwide source of education and knowledge. 



IVTORE THAN 40,000 part-time adult stu- 
-'-'^-'-dents enroll each year in courses offered 
through University College in the state of Mary- 
land and overseas. The overseas courses are 
offered on 200 military installations in 25 for- 
eign countries in cooperation with the Armed 
Forces of the United States. Full-time resident 
faculty is supplemented by part-time faculty 
drawn from the local areas. All overseas study 
is fully accredited by the University of Mary- 
land. Approximately 200 military and civilian 
personnel stationed overseas complete their 
Bachelor degree each year. Commencement 
exercises are held each spring in Tokyo and 
Heidelberg, Germany. 

Headquarters of the entire program is here 
in College Park, with division offices in Tokyo 
and Heidelberg. An important part of the pro- 
gram on campus is the Conferences and In- 
stitutes Division which administers a specially 
designed non-credit program for administrative 
groups in Maryland and the Eastern United 
States. 



DR. RAY EHRENSBERGER, Dean of the University 
College. 





U.S. ARMY personnel in the De-Militarization Zone in Korea are part-time Maryland students. 



University 
of Maryland 

Encompasses 
the Globe 




EVERYONE turns out for registration at Andrews Air Force 
Base. 




"BOOTSTRAP" stu 

dents at College Park 
complete their last se- 
mester's study while in 
the service. 



EMERGENCY 
ENTRANCE 




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A Doctor in the House: 



Intern at Work on the Campus 



"PMERGENCY call -again. Into a world of 
-■-^cold steel, white sheets and pain, the doc- 
tor's capable hands bring reassurance of skill- 
ful, compassionate aid. Dr. Larry Gallager, on 
duty in the accident room, is one of the gradu- 
ates of the University of Maryland Medical 
School working as an intern in the University 
Hospital at Baltimore. 

If his face shows fatigue, perhaps it is the 
result of a hectic weekly schedule: 15 hours 
work, 18 hours off. 18 hours work, 24 hours 
off. In the emergency room, however. Dr. Gal- 
lager's personal feelings must come after his 
important duty to those who need his help. Dr. 
Gallager may be tired, but under his care are 
the sick, the injured, the anxious, the dying. 
They depend upon his skill and he must not 
fail them. 






am 



* .*.- 



'' n 



58 




AFTER four years of undergraduate study 
-^~*-at Haverford College in Pennsylvania, and 
four years of medical training at Maryland Uni- 
versity, Dr. Gallager is well qualified to bring 
relief to those in need. 

On his way toward his goal of attaining board 
certification as a specialist in internal medicine, 
Larry started work as an intern after his gradu- 
ation from medical school in June, 1962. 

During his year of internship, he spends two 
months in both the male and pulmonary wards, 
one month in the private ward, and two months 
in the accident room. He completes his year's 
work with two more months in private wards 
and one month each with "out-patient" care, 
the neurological ward, and male and female 
wards. 




THE Oath of Hippocrates, to which Larry 
swore his loyahy at his graduation from 
medical school, stands as a guide toward the 
ideal pattern for his life as a doctor. "I will 
follow that system of regimen which, according 
to my ability and judgment. 1 consider for the 
benefit of my patients." 

Part of that "system of regimen" are the 
years of intensive preparation leading to the 
various levels of medical ciualification. After 
Larry completes his year as an intern, he will 
begin his three years "in residence," gaining 
further hospital experience in his chosen field 
of internal medicine. 




Skillett hands draw together the edges of a wound. 



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3. 



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Jk,:¥^ 















61 



WITH the School of Medicine, on the Bahi- 
more campus are located the five other 
professional schools: Law, Dentistry, Pharmacy, 
Nursing, and Physical Therapy. Thirty-two 
miles from College Park, the Baltimore campus 
is part of the city's downtown section. 







OLD and new are found to- 
gether on the campus, with 
Davidge Hall, the oldest build- 
ing in the country used continu- 
ously for medical education, el- 
bowed by the year-old Health Sci- 
ences Library: University Hos- 
pital, Maryland's oldest hospital, 
competes with the new five-story 
Student Union Building. The 
school of Dentistry is the oldest 
in the United States: the school 
of Physical Therapy has only re- 
cently been established. 

University Hospital, as a teach- 
ing hospital, brings in a variety 
of cases to be treated. Here a 
small boy with a banged head re- 
ceives medication — and a large 
dose of that all-important *'tender 
loving care." 









.^^^ifW9*!!*,; 



m)i^ 



k 



'a 







With purity and with holiness 
K I will pass my life 

I and practice my €irt . . ." 




A tired Dr. Gallager listens to another set of symptoms. 






^O it goes. Routine complaint may be followed 
^by severe injury, as each day brings its own 
problems and crises. In the midst of this world 
of chronic flux. Dr. Gallager all too seldom has 
time for his own thoughts. Twenty-seven years 
old, he has been married for five years. While 
his children, Larry Jr., age two, and Kathy, 
age seven months, have dinner, with mother in 
their Baltimore apartment, daddy often must 



snatch a moment in a temporarily deserted 
room tor a home-packed meal. 

Like his fellow student doctors. Larry lias 
set no easy course for his life. Hardship and 
discouragement may lie ahead. Why choose 
such a (h'mandinj: career'.'' Perhaps Dr. (rallager 
knows that just as certain pain gives promise 
of relief, the deepest satisfaction is the hard- 
est won. 



66 



It really doesn't hurt that mmh 



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Pta)»*#* 




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ir^ 




DEAN RONALD BAMFORD 

of the Graduate School manages 
to avoid all undergraduates, 
while busily trying to help those 
preparing for their advanced 
degrees in Maryland's seven 
other colleges. 



THE MOST PRECISE degree of 
accuracy is required with scientific 
experimentation in the microbiology 
laboratories. 



Graduate School 

T~^HE GRADUATE School's expansive new 
-■- quarters in the College of Business and 
Public Administration parallel its increasing 
enrollment. Since its establishment in 1918, 
the College has grown rapidly, and now awards 
over 100 doctorates each year. 

Despite this expansion, the program re- 
mains essentially that of individual study under 
competent supervision. 

The Graduate School, under Dean Ronald 
Bamford, is an administrative office organized 
to establish requirements and policies for 
degrees of advanced study from the more than 
fifty co-operating departments and to handle 
and approve dissertations and oral examina- 
tions. 



THE FAMOUS pigeon experiment is one of Maryland's 
Graduate School's achievements. 





NEW DISCOVERIES in psychology are the goals of 
every graduate in this field of research. 





,^i^ 





1 



-■■■"■-,-.•*« 

Recognition 



achievement 



hese were honoured 
in their generations, 
and were the glory 
of the times.^^ 

— Ecclesiasticus 



^^^ 




ALPHA CHI SIGMA -front Row: J. Donald McCurdy, Louis G. Kelly, Jr., secretary: Melvyn I. Morganstein, president: 
Joseph Mockus, treasurer: J. C. Inganp. Second Row: Edward Cathell, Mickey Menzer, Wayne Wampler, Michael Joyce, 
Philip L. Kupper, Charles A. Hodge, Brendan J. Begley, Dennis K. Harris. 



Alpha Chi Sigma 



THE ONLY national professional chemistry 
fraternity in tlie Linited States. Alpha (]hi 
Sigma is represented at Maryland by the Alpha 
Rho Chapter. Membership is open to all men 
students planninji a career in some phase of 
chemistry or related fields. The fraternity re- 
quires its members to maintain high academic 
averafies in addition to participation in various 
chapter-sponsored campus activities. At Mary- 
land, the Alpha Chi Sigmas sponsor a tutoring 
program in general chemistry, the Drake Memo- 
rial Award to the niost promisinj: sophomore 
majoring in chemistry, and the Alpha Chi .^igma 
Award, presented to the outstanding senior in 



chemistry, chemical or metallurgical engineer- 
ing. 

Alpha (^hi Sigma was founded in 1902. and 
organized at Maryland in 1927. The fraternity 
provides a social, scholastic and professional 
program for its members, in order to promote 
more general interest in the chemical sciences. 

Highlighting the Alpha ("hi .Sigma social 
calendar is the annual Tetra-Hanciuct. spon- 
sored jointly with the George Washington Uni- 
versity collegiate chapter as well as the |)ro- 
fessional cliapters in both Baltimore and Wash- 
ington. 



72 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



Tj^RESHMAN women who have demonstrated 
-■- high academic achievement are tapped to 
membership in Alpha Lambda Deha each 
spring. 

The University of Maryland chapter of 
Alpha Lambda Delta sponsors each year a tutor- 
ing service offered free of charge to all fresh- 
man students. The members of the honorary aim 
to serve the University by assisting at various 
cultural functions. 



The accent is on "Intellectual Living" in 
the Adele H. Stamp chapter of the honorary, 
which seeks to expand the cultural and intel- 
lectual atmosphere at Maryland. 

In order to be eligible for membership, a 
woman student must attain a scholastic average 
of 3.5 during the first semester, or a 3.5 overall 
average during the freshman year. 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA— Front Row: Claudia Smith, Patricia Sheyka, treasurer: Natalie Yopoonka, Barbara Ather- 

ton, vice-president; Marcia Cohen, Marsha Masucci. Second Row: Dorothy Johnson, Marsha Jenkins, Betsy Appel, Marian 
Kimmerer, Mary Dorothy Neary, Linda Clark. Third Row: Jill Olstad, Karen Dorn, president; Judie Goldberg, Marcie Karris, 
Susan Bautro, Susan Weeks, Madeline Litman. Fourth Row: June McArthur, Bobbi Krupen, Sharon Goldstein, Maijorie 
Gold, Sandra Zimmerman, Linda Graf, Renee Krellen, Janet Bode. 




73 



Alpha Zeta 

inVEKY I.AND grant college in the United 
-'-^States has one thing in common: at least 
one chapter of Alpha Zeta. a national agricul- 
tural honorary fraternity. At Maryland, the 
Alpha Zetas have a special interest in recogniz- 
ing outstanding achievement in varied fields 
of study in the (College of Agriculture. Includetl 
in the awards [)resented anmiaily are the Fresh- 
man Scholarship Award: the Showmanship 
Award, presented to the grand champion animal 
hushandry and dairy showmen at the annual 
student livestock show: the Livestock Judging 
Award: and the Blackhall Memorial Trophy, 
presented to the outstanding member ol the 
Maryland chapter. 

Each of the national chapters of Alpha Zeta 
are represented biannually at the fraternity's 
National Conclave, which, in addition to being 
a social event, the Conclave provides an op- 
portunity for discussion of current issues of 
importance to agriculture. 



BETA ALPHA PSl- Front Roic: Glenn Benson, vice- 
president: diaries Edelson, adviser: W. Bruce Cram- 
mer, president: William S. Beard, treasurer. Second Row: 
Joseph P. Sporty, David P. Gmild. Duane O. Schmidt, 
Thomas L. W. Willis. 





ALPHA ZETA -/-Von/ Row: Leland Scott, R. Gordon 
Mullinix, treasurer: Richard Dougherty, president; Noel 
Dykes, secretary. Seronil Row: Charles PulTinbergcr. J. 
H. Soares. Jr.. William R. Shiirtall, Terry A. Kingler, 
Ralph Buckel. Third Row: Conrad B. Kresge, Glenn W. 
Shaw, Walter M. Ekholm. J. Landon Reeve, Jr., H. Ronald 
Roller. 



Beta Alpha Psi 



IV/rARYLAND students who have proven 
-'-"-■-themselves to be outstanding in the field 
of accounting are honored by membership in 
Beta Alpha Psi. In order to be eligible for mem- 
bership, a student must demonstrate that he can 
maintain an overall average of 3.0 and an aver- 
age (it 3.5 in all accounting courses. In addition, 
a candidate for membership in Beta Alpha Psi 
must submit a thousand word research paper 
and pass a four hour written examination. 

During the school year. Beta Alpha Psi 
brings to the University a series of outstanding 
speakers, associated with every phase of the 
accounting profession. 

The purpose of the fraternity is to iinnnole 
interest in the accounting profession, both on 
and off campus, as well as to honor those evi- 
dencing oulslan<ling promise in the field. 



Beta Gamma Sigma 

CELEBRATION of Beta Gamma Sigma's 
50th anniversary was climaxed in April by 
the society's Golden Anniversary Convention 
held in Phoenix, Arizona. 

Membership in Beta Gamma Sigma is the 
highest scholastic honor which a student in 
business administration or economics can at- 
tain. Organized in 1913, to reward and en- 
courage scholarship in the area of business 
studies, the society now has 86 chapters in the 
United States. 

Chi Epsilon 

A LTHOUGH only two years old, the Univer- 
-^~*-sity of Maryland chapter of Chi Epsilon 
participates in an active program to promote 
better scholarship by offering a tutoring serv- 
ice to students majoring in civil engineering. 




BETA GAMMA SIGMX- Front Row: Harry W. Miller, 
John A. Kaplan, E. R. Gluckhertz. Second Row: Gene 
Laber, W. Bruce Crammer, William .S. Beard. 



Chi Epsilon recognizes outstanding junior 
and senior students who have attained excel- 
lence in a civil engineering major, and aims to 
promote the engineering profession as an in- 
strument for the betterment of society. 



CHI EPSILON-f ron( Row: H. F. Kelley, secretary; F. W. Norris, president; D. L. Robey, vice-president; Joan E. Rode- 
rick. Second Row: H. L. Davidson, F. H. Donaldson, R. B. Kirkpatrick, D. E. Lee, J. C. Smyth. Third Row: Harold Nelson, 
Jerry A. Valcik, Andrew R. Urichek, Ralph E. Dinkle, Gary Guardia, Ronald J. Zwolinski. 




Diadem 




DIADEM — Front How: Tediiic Lou Kelly, president; Barbara Levin, Leah Dawson, Evelyn Koutsos. vice-president; 
Claudia Miller, Frances Morell. Second Row: Mary Howard, Nancy Littman, Judi Stover, Joyce Short, Sharon McNeiL 
Not pictured: Rona Weintraub, Judy Fenner, Jean Lineberry. 



T^IADEM was established at the University 
-'—'of Maryland in 1%1 to honor junior women 
for outstanding achievement in leadership, 
srholarship. and service. 

Mfinlx-rs are tapped in the spring at the 
All Women's Convocation, sponsored by Dia- 
dem, and featuring as guest speaker a woman 
who has received recognition through excel- 
lence in her field. 



During the school year. Diadem members 
serve as tour leaders for visitors lo the College 
Park campus, and seek to broaden interest in 
scholarship and participation in extra-curricular 
activities. 

A tiny golden diadem jtiii is worn by the 
members as a symbol of their motto. "To lead 
and follow with wisdom and understanding." 



76 





Ifl 



f% 



^f 




^. 



.Vi 



DIAMOND — Frowf Row: Linda Cavin, Paula Goldberg, Karen Sander, Joanne Moser, Carole Ingalls, Linda Abelman, 
.loan Wilkinson, Judy Lord. Second Row: Robin GoodeU, Kay Ramsay, Jean Schlotzhauer, Ginny Taggert, Betty Goodridge, 
Dee Latimer, president: Robyn Rudolph, Dianne Stiller, Lynne Berkis, Sandi Wight, Mary Ann Cooper. Third Row: Regjna 
Klein, Carol Gebert, Carole Mancha, Cynthia Bahn, Marlene Portner, Bonnie Schindler, Sharon McNeil, Joanne Ross, Lynn 
Koehneke, Ginger Signor, Paula Hoffman, Joyce Ward, Dorcas Glasgow, JoAnn ScuUin. Fourth Row: Ginnie Wright, 
Susan Friedman, Nancy Littman, Pat Hogan, Marcia Henderson, H. Joanne Hyre, Morrow Cox, Sandra Fitch, Gloria 
Silverstein, Eunice Alperstein, Carol Dawson, Judy Buckner, Didi Camenzind. 



Diamond 



Delta Nu Alpha 

DELTA NU ALPHA, professional transporta- 
tion fraternity, provides both social and 
educational opportunities for its members. 



OUTSTANDING sorority women who have 
contributed both to the campus and to their 
individual chapters are given recognition for 
their achievements by membership in Diamond. 
Each sorority may nominate a maximum of 
three girls. 

DELTA NU ALPHA-Front Row: Mark E. Whitmore, Wayne E. Hart, Neil E. Roberts, J. Ronald BoUer, Howard J. 
Flichman. Second Row: Ronald D. Pittle, Raymond L. Curry, Lewis F. Fagan, Kenneth D. Brody, Walter H. Elder, J. W. 
Wilhide, A. Ingling, R. A. Kalpas, J. A. Madison, R. E. Hendrix. 




c\ 



^# 



Delta Sigma Pi 



IN ORDER t(t promote a closer affiliation be- 
tween the foniinercial world anil students of 
business. Delta Sigma Pi was organized at 
Maryland in 1950 with the aim of furthering a 
higher standard of commercial ethics for the 
benefit of the community. A professional fra- 
ternity. Delta Sig works throughout the year to 
foster the study of business in the University, 
to encourage scholarship, social activity, and 
the association of students for their mutual 
advancement through practice and research. 
Under the leadership of president Wendell 
Wiener, Delta Sig has sponsored many dinners 
and professional tours throughout the past year, 
availing the members of the opportunity of 
hearing noted speakers jn various fields of 
business. 



The Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key, 
awarded annually to the male graduate of the 
College of Business who has achieved the 
highest academic average in his class, is evi- 
dence of the fraternity's interest in promoting 
and recognizing scholarship. The Delta Sigs 
themselves set an example in scholarship during 
the past year by maintaining at least a 2.6 
average. 

The Gamma Sigma chapter requires poten- 
tial pledges to have attained sophomore status 
in the College of Business and public Adminis- 
tration, and have an overall academic average 
at least equal to the men's general overall 
average. 



DELTA SIGMA PI — Front Row: Mirhael Levine, secretary: David T. Richerson, vice-president; William A. Simms, vice- 
president; Wendell Wilke Wiener, president; Dr. Allan Coolc, adviser; John A. Kaplan, treasurer. Second Row: Steven 
Lackey, John E. Thomas, Mike Lowenstein, Philip B. Velthuis, William D. Albrecht. Third Row: Paul D. Carpenter, James 
H. Hull, Jr., William H. English, Jr., Stephen L Tieny, Thomas W. Winebrener, James S. Bryk, Jr., Howard Horowitz, James 
A. Calderwood. Fourth Row: Ray Gettings, William G. Stevens, Robert D. Tindall, Edward R. Gluck, Gordon O. Miller, 
R. Richard Robertson, Jr., George Briscoe, Jr., James S. Peacock, David P. Gould, William J. Sullivan H. 




78 




ETA KAPPA ?HJ— Front Row: Robert T. Schwartz, Jaan A. Loger, treasurer; Douglas H. Dobbs, president; William C. 
Bell, vice-president; Dan Weller, Jr., secretary; William J. Parker, secretary. Second Row: Mark E. Whitmore, Wayne E. 
Hart, Neil E. Roberts, J. Donald Boiler, Howard J. Flichman. Third Row: Ronald D. Pittle, Raymond L. Curry, Lewis F. 
Fagan HI, Kenneth D. Brody, Walter H. Elder, J. W. Wilhide. Fourth Row: A. Ingling, M. Berman, F. Maycock, R. A. 
Kalpas, J. A. Madison, R. E. Hendrix. 



Eta Kappa Nu 



"TJO YOU KNOW how to use a slide rule? 
-■-^If not, the members of Eta Kappa Nu, the 
honorary for students of electrical engineer- 
ing, will be happy to show you how. In fact, the 
Gamma Xi chapter sponsors a program of slide 
ruler instructions throughout the year to aid 
scholarship. 

Active both on and off campus, the Eta 
Kappa Nus travel to area high schools several 
times each semester to present programs which 
will stimulate interest in the engineering pro- 



fessions. They are also active both behind the 
scenes, and in attendance at the Engineering 
Open House. 

Junior and Senior Electrical Engineering 
students who have shown outstanding achieve- 
ment in their field are honored by membership 
in Eta Kappa Nu. Qualifications for member- 
ship include a high scholastic standing in elec- 
trical engineering, an ability to work well with 
others, and an interest and active participation 
in subjects other than his major. 



79 




(;AMMA alpha CHI- From Row: Sarah Gray. Second Row: Judy Lord, Edi Fechter, vice-president. Third Row: Liz 
Allen, Cynthia Myers, Joanne Ross. Fourth Row: Linda Tatum, president. 

Gamma Alpha Chi 



WOMEN STUDENTS who an- int.-n-st.-d in 
some phase nl advcrtisinfi as a career, 
may he elected to meiidiershii» in (iaiiima Alpha 
(]hi, the national professional women's advertis- 
ing; fraternity. 

Gamma Al|»ha ('hi was (»r<ianize<i two years 
afio at Maryland with the aim of hroadeninfi 
and increasing; the opportunities for women in 



the advertising!; profession, and to encourage 
the development <d hijiher educational and 
professional standards in advertising;. Durinjr 
the past year, the Ciamma Alpha (Hiis have 
planned many workshop sessions, in order to 
learn the latest advertising techniciues. as well 
as field trii)s. to see "hehind the scenes"* work 
in various advertising firms. 



80 



Gamma Theta Upsilon 



To PROMOTE geography in all of its aspects 
— professionally, scientifically, and educa- 
tionally—is the aim of Gamma Theta Upsilon, 
the professional geography fraternity. In order 
to keep abreast of all that's new in the field of 
geography. Gamma Theta Upsilon has many out- 



standing speakers in the field, for enlighten- 
ment on current innovations in the study of 
geography. 

The fraternity doesn't stop with geography 
in the classroom, however. Their program fea- 
tures field trips throughout the year, as well as 
the fraternity's national conventions. 



GAMMA THETA UPSILON -Fron^ Row: Joseph Wiedel, adviser; Nancy Cheston, vice-president; Annie Limpa, Amara; 
George Madden, president; James Glenn, secretary-treasurer. Second Row: Kenneth P. Marx, Stephen L. Bennett, Maria 
Valencia, Sharon Pickens, Peter Rios-Velez, John Fieser. Third Row: Shellie Palmer, Robert A. Ziepolt, Joe DiPietro, John 
W. Prow, Edward L. Gates, Richard Dove, Alan O'Neill. 




Kalegethos 




KALEGETHOS — /•>o«/ Row: Larry Phaller, Jack Derr, Guy Harper, Will Johnson, president; Joe Forster, treasurer; 
Kirk Hamilton. Second Row: James Kenney, Bill Wood, Michael Starling, Russ Potts, Reggie McNamara. Third Row: 
Bill Clutter, Gordon Levin, Richard Sher, David Sagal, Rich Farrell, Barry Stern. 



IZ'ALEGETHOS, the Greek men's honorary, 
-*-^rec-of!;nizes men who have made worthwhile 
contributions to their respective fraternities, 
the Inter-fraternity system, and to the Univer- 
sity. Prospective members are nominated by 
their chapters, and accepted by vote of the cur- 
rent members of the honorary. 

First established on the University of Mary- 
land campus in 1959, the aim of Kalegethos is 
promote and improve the fraternity system, both 



on and off campus, through the leadership of 
outstanding fraternity men. 

Fraternity men are tapped to membership 
in the honorary twice each year, at Harmony 
Hall, and the Interfraternity Sing. 

In addition to various service programs 
throughout the year, Kalegethos sponsors sev- 
eral social functions each semester, including 
desserts sponsored jointly with Diamond, the 
sorority women's honorary. 



82 




KAPPA ALPHA MV — Front Row: Emory Kristof, Ken Heinen, secretary-treasurer; Dick Carroll, vice-president. Second 
Row: Jimmy Bedford, Jon Karr, George Doetch, Jay Morris, Jerry Bayne. Third Row: Jim Spears, Gordon Hoover, president; 
Monte Kemp, John Rogers, Bud Ijams. 

Kappa Alpha Mu 



iiCAY CHEESE!" That's the self-styled 
^ motto of the members of Kappa Alpha Mu, 
the professional fraternity for photo-journalists. 
In addition to honoring those students who 
have made significant contributions to Univer- 
sity pubhcations, Kappa Alpha Mu strives to 
improve the quality of photography and to as- 



sist those wrho plan a career as journalist- 
photographers. 

The KAM program features lectures, demon- 
strations and discussions on the latest photo- 
graphic techniques in order to improve personal 
ability in using a camera, and more efficient 
production of photographs. 



83 




KAPPA DELTA PI- Front Row: Martha Ander- 
son, Anne Teter, Sandy Whalen. Second Row: 
Thomas R. Gary, Susan Witmer. 



Kappa Kappa Psi 

'y HE MEMBERS of Kappa Kappa Psi, 
-*- the honorary fraternity which rec- 
ognizes outstanding members of the 
Maryland Band, have enjoyed an active 
and busy year. Highhghting Kappa Kappa 
Psi's activity calendar for the year was 
the annual High School Band Day, held 
on campus in the fall. 

A national fraternity. Kappa Kappa 
Psi was founded in order to promote a 
better understanding and appreciation 
of music, and also to functi«m as a serv- 
ice organization to the University of 
Maryland Band. 

In addition to honoring those who 
have demonstrated excellence in their 
field, Kappa Kappa Psi presents an- 
nually an award to the one outstanding: 
bandsman of the year. 



Kappa Delta Pi 



JUNIORS and Seniors in the College 
of Education with an overall aca- 
demic average of at least 3.1 may be 
tapped for membership in Kappa 
Delta Pi, the education honorary. 
Kappa Delta Pi strives to foster 
high standards of preparation for 
teaching as a career, and to invite into 
its fellowship those who have attained 
excellence in scholarship and distinc- 
tion as public servants in the field of 
education. 

A national honorary. Kappa Delta 
Pi was established at the University 
of Illinois in 1911. Since that time more 
than 230 chapters have been installed 
at colleges and universities throughout 
the United States. The University of 
Maryland's Chapter, Iota Upsilon, was 
organized in 1962, to carry on the aims 
of the national organization, and espe- 
cially to keep pace with the growing 
emphasis on the field of education. 



KAPPA KAPPA PSl-Front Row: Glenn W. Shaw, secretary: Wayne 
E. Hart, vice-president: PhiHp Pfeiffer, president: Robert Leadbetter. 
Second Row: Edward Boone, treasurer: Daniel Howell, Warren Prince, 
Ronald Boiler, West Goile. Third Row: James Lynn, Calvin Keeney, 
William Linton, Paul Dwiggins, Donald Zarefoss, David Powell. 




Kappa Tau Alpha 



-^mmi^w^^^^ 




KAPPA TAU \LPH\-Front Row: Jean Lineberry, L. Lebherz, Ginnie Wright. Second Row: A. A. Crowell, head of the 
department of Journalism and public relations; W. F. Noall, advisor; J. Morris. Jack Prial (not pictured) was initiated at 
Prince George's County Hospital. 



TN THE SHORT two years of its existence on 
-■-the Maryland campus, Kappa Tau Alpha has 
consistently worked for the recognition and 
promotion of scholarship in the field of journal- 
ism. 

Kappa Tau Alpha taps into membership only 
students who are majoring in journalism and 
who are in the upper ten percent of their class. 



A student must also have at least five semes- 
ters of academic credits in order to be ehgible 
for membership. 

In addition to actively promoting journahsm 
on campus, each year Kappa Tau Alpha pre- 
sents an award to the author of an outstanding 
piece of pubUshed research in journalism and 
mass communications. 



85 




M CLUB — /•Vo«; Row: Bill Pettit, Bob Cunimings, Neil Goldstein, treasurer: Marvin Pixton, president: Joe Hicks, vice- 
president: John Prettyman. Second Row: Don Wann, Bernie Walter, Robert W. Smith, Jim Bland, Bob Vermillion, Henry 
Oustecky, Gene Gerber. Third Row: Verfton Novak, Jr., Pete Rivera, Jr., John Lund, Walter Samora, John Harding, John 
Zarubaiko, Ersin Bacinoglu, Frank Konopasek. Fourth Row: Paul Davis, Dick Smith, Richard Saslaw, George Leonard, 
William Grey, Dave Lefcourt, John W. Garten, Daniel Kupchyk, Eberhard Klein. 



MClub 



l\/r ARYLAND ATHLETES who have earned 
-'-*-■- the right to wear a varsity letter are hon- 
ored by membership in the Varsity M Club. The 
organization was established at Maryland in 
order to bring together the outstanding leaders 
of all phases of University athletic activity to 
discuss ideas and plan programs for the better- 
ment of the University's athletic program. 

The M Club also serves to l)ring together the 
outstanding athletes of different sports to spon- 
sor various social and service functions. In- 
cluded in M Club's activities is active participa- 
tion the Sophomore Carnival and pep raUies. 



Maintaining close ties with alumni and fac- 
ulty members is characteristic of the group's 
aim to keep up the Maryland sports tradition 
while ever seeking to ini|)rove the facilities 
and atmosphere for participation in athletic 
activity. Highlighting the club's activities in this 
connection is the annual .Alumni-Varsity foot- 
ball game. 

Since 1959, all M Club members wear their 
varsity letters on specially designed jackets, to 
give unique distinction to the sports club as 
a group. 



86 



Omicron Nu 

HOME ECONOMICS majors who have dem- 
onstrated excellence in scholarship may 
be tapped for membership in Omicron Nu. At 
Maryland, the honorary demonstrates its belief 
in the importance of scholarship by presenting 
awards to promising underclassmen. Future 
plans of Omicron Nu include a local alumnae or- 
ganization to keep interest in the various phases 
of home economics alive after graduation. 

Phi Chi Theta 

IT'S NO LONGER a man's world, according to 
the members of Phi Chi Theta, the women's 
business honorary. 

Phi Chi Theta participates in many activi- 
ties which serve to promote women in business, 
and stimulate interest in business careers. In- 
cluded in the honorary's activities are programs 
sponsored for local high school students to 
publicize the University's business programs 
and opportunities. 




OMICRON JSU- Front Row: Joanne Moser, Alice Wade, 
Susan Madery. Second Row: Susan Watson, H. Joanne 
Hyre, Nancy Eberling, Sue Fritz. 



PHI CHI THETA — Frorar Row: Jill Kugler, Linda Hannemann, Sue Cristofane, Sallie Eston, Linda Issig, Joyce Coding. 
Second Row: Jane Edwards, Jane Nightingale, Carol Krantz, Maureen Miller, president: Elaine Robey, treasurer; Joan 
Stern, Melinda Mulhern. Third Row: Gail Yano, Ginnie Wright, Kathie Benedick, Diana McGee, Suzy Tabakin, Joan Carey, 
Patricia Reed, Sandra Miller. Fourth Row: Bette Miller, Mattye Messeloff, Barbara Levin, Gloria King, Carolyn Moore, Mar- 
garet Bateman. 





Phi 
Eta 

Sigma 



PHI ETA SIGMA — Front Row: Paul A. Gerhard, secretary: Alan Snyder, Richard Dougherty, 
president: Richard Burke, vice-president. Second Row: Andrew Faith, Ken Brody, Don Hardesty, 
Larry Wyatt, David Kessel. Third Row: Lawrence Dorsey, Jr., Dave Crone, Leon Reinstein, Robert 

Eskow. 



THE "HOW TO STUDY" programs spon- 
sored by Phi Eta Sigina during each semes- 
ter are presented through the "voice of experi- 
ence," for each member of the honorary has 
attained either a 3.5 average for his first se- 



mester, or entire freshman year. 

The freshman men's honorary strives to 
emphasize the importance of getting off to a 
good start scholastically, and aims to assist all 
freshmen to achieve this goal. 



PHI MU ALPHA-Front Row: Bruce Weber, Philip E. Pfeiffer, West 
Coile, president. Second Row: William Kelley, F. Stoner Clark, .John C. 
Prettyman, William Cox. Third Row: Thomas E. Jackson, Robert D. Allen, 
David W. Powell. 




Phi Mu Alpha 

pni MU ALPHA Sinfonia, national 
■*- professional music fraternity, is 
the world's largest fraternity in 
number of chapters. Members are 
in 202 chapters throughout the 
United States and all are active 
chapters because of their belief, 
"Once a Sinfonian, Always a 
Sinfonian." 

The purposes of the fraternity 
are to advance the cause of music in 
America, to foster the mutual wel- 
fare and brotherhood of students 
of music, to develop the truest 
fraternal spirit among its members, 
and to encourage loyalty to the 
University. 




PI DELTA EPSILON- Front Row: Claudia MiUer, Sharon McNeill, Carol Gebert, Judy Disney, Shely Saidman. Second 
Row: John Rogers, president: Ken Heinen, Mike Freedman, Bill Seaby, Rhody Basley. Third Row: Bud Ijams, Jerry Bayne, 
Dennis O'Neil, Russ Potts, Stew Baird. 



Pi Delta Epsilon 



"pUDDING JOURNALISTS who have demonstrated distinguished 
-'-'achievement and promise as members of the staffs of the various 
University pubhcations are invited to become members of Pi Deha 
Epsilon, the journahsm honorary. 




PiTau 
Sigma 



IVTECHANICAL engineering 
-'-'-'-students who have been 
honored by membership in 
Pi Tau Sigma strive to pro- 
mote high ideals in the engi- 
neering profession and create 
interest in departmental ac- 
tivities. 

PI TAU SIGMA- Front Row: Gor- 
don Adkins, Barry Kaminsky, David 
Shaffer, president; Allen Penrod, 
vice-president. Second Row: Roger 
Miller, Don Hardesty, Richard 
Kisielewski, Hugh Lupien, Robert 
S. Reed. Third Row: Frank Clifton, 
R. J. Pirih, John Gurney, James 
Beattie, Ronald Krellen. Fourth 
Row: Victor Cohen, Russ Werneth, 
Richard Qualey, Robert Cecil, 
secretary. 



■^tr^' 




PSI CHI -f Von? Row: Julie Schmidt, secretary; Dr. Wil- 
liam S. Verpal, adviser: Evelyn Gordon, vice-pres. 
Second Row: Carl Blum, Louis Leland, president; Lawr- 
ence Wanderman. 



Psi Chi 



"TVISTINGUISHED NAMES in the field of 
-'-^psychology highlights the lectures and 
discussion groups sponsored by Psi Chi, the 
psychology honorary. 

Students who have evidenced ability and 
achievement in psychological work are eligible 
for membership in the honorary. 



Sigma Alpha Eta 

CIGMA ALPHA ETA awards membership to 
^students working in the field of speech. 
Since its founding at Maryland, the honorary 
has worked to assist those who are in need of 
speech or hearing correction. 




SIGMA ALPHA KTX-Front Row: Lynda Haran, secre- 
tary; Carol Richman, vice-president; Regina Klein, 
president; Phyllis Kauffman, treasurer. Second Row: N. 
Rosenberg, D. Davidson, Anabel Eger. Shirley Salganik. 
Third Row: Cynthia Hoffman, Rebecca Rosky, Robin 
Goodell. 



Sigma Alpha lota 



THE PURPOSE of Sigma Alpha Iota, the 
professional music fraternity, is to raise the 
standards of productive musical work among 
college women and to further the development 
of music in America. 



During the school year. Sigma Alpha Iota 
sponsors two departmental parties and fur- 
nishes ushers for all musical productions held 
at the University. 



SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — FronY Row: Barbara Hillman, treasurer; Patricia Wheatley, vice-president; Stephanie Marks, 
Mary Lee Nelson, secretary; Teresa Mc('urry, Lou Ann Reid. Second Row: Dorothy Ashley, Sandra Higginbotham. Anne 
H. Carter. 




v. 



Sigma Alpha 

Omicron 

ESTABLISHED for the purpose of recogniz- 
ing students exemplifying scholastic achieve- 
ment in the field of microbiology, Sigma Alpha 
Omicron works to promote an awareness of the 
importance of scientific studies and research 
in microbiology and other branches of biological 
science. 

A second purpose of the society is to pro- 
fessionally assist students who are interested 
in careers in microbiology, bacteriology, and 
related fields. 

Requirements for membership include an 
overall academic average of 2.5, and at least 
twelve credits in microbiology and bacteriology. 



SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON -fron« Row: Joann Mend- 
lin, John Ignatowski, Margaret Rorabaugh. Second Row: 
David Kessel, Allen Glushakow. 




Sigma Delta Chi 




THE PROFESSIONAL 
journalism fraternity, 
Sigma Delta Chi, accepts 
into membership only those 
students who plan to follow 
a career in some phase of 
journalism following gradu- 
ation. 

The purpose of the fra- 
ternity is to bring together 
those male students who 
have made outstanding con- 
tributions to journalism at 
the University. 



SIGMA DELTA CHI- Front 
Row: Neil Heilpern, secretary: 
Melvin K. Jack, president: San- 
ford Milwit, vice-president. Sec- 
ond Row: Randy Greer, Dennis 
O'Neil, Michael Freedman, Jerry 
Bayne. 



Sigma Pi Sigma 

THE EMPHASIS is on studies in the physical 
sciences in Sigma Pi Sigma, the physics 
honor society. 

Students who have attained distinction in 
scholarship on an overall hasis, and who have 
evidenced interest. ai)ility and achievement in 
their studies in physics, are honored by mem- 
bership in Sigma Pi Sigma. 

riie members of the honorary are interested 
in promoting an awareness of the importance 
of physics in the Nuclear Age, for peacetime 
projects and research as well as defense. Sigma 
Pi Sigma works to stimulate interest in studies 
of physics, not only for those who plan to seek 
a career in related fields, but also for those 
pursuing other courses of study, as a valuable 
part of a well-rounded education. 

Sigma Pi Sigma also sponsors various lec- 
tures and tutoring programs for students of 
physics. 




SIGMA PI SIGMA-Frow? Row: Barbara Smith. Elinor 
Evenchick. Second Row: Mel Friedman. 



SIGMA TAU EPSlhOri- Front Row: Gloria Silver- 
stein, treasurer; Ethel Kessler, adviser: Dale Devey. 
vice-president. Second Rotv: Cecille Pelovitz. Diane 
Baxter. 



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Sigma Tau 

Epsilon 

SIGMA TAU EPSILON honors the 
outstanding women in the Wo- 
men's Recreation Association. Pro- 
spective members must demonstrate 
leadership and interest in the ac- 
tivities of the Association, and have 
earned at least a 2.5 overall aca- 
demic average. 

The purpose of Sigma Tau Epsilon 
is to encourage and to facilitate 
a wider participation in recreational 
activities among women students 
at the University, and to foster a 
more wholesome appreciation of lei- 
sure time activities on the part of 
the students. 



Tau Beta Pi 




TAU BETA Pi-Front Row: Gordon Adkins, Jaan Loger, treasurer: Russ Werneth, vice-president; Dan Weller, president: 
WilUam Parker, secretary; John Gurney, Hugh Lupien. Second Row: F. W. Norris, R. T. Schwartz. WilHam Bell, Howard 
Flichman, Richard Burke, Robert Frazier. Third Row: Ronald Pittle, A. IngHng, Lewis Fagan, Douglas Dobbs, Kenneth 
Brody Neil Roberts, James Beattie, J. Ronald Boiler, Victor Cohen. Fourth Row: R. J. Pirih, D. A. Shaffer, R. L. Curry, 
F. H. Donaldson, Waher H. Elder, J. W. Willhide, D. L. Bartusek, H. L. Davidson, H. F. Kelley. Fifth Row: Frank Clifton, 
Mark Whitmore, Mel Berman, Fred Maycock, Ray Kalpas, James Madison, Robert Hendrix, Don Hardesty, Ronald Zwolm- 
ski, Jerry Valcik, Donald Robey, David Fradkin. 

An engineering newspaper is published four 
times annually by the members of Tau Beta Pi. 
In addition, a scholarship fund was recently 
estabhshed to aid students in the College of 
Engineering, and during the past year, two 
students were awarded full tuition and fixed 
fees for an entire semester. 

A highlight of the year was the presentation 
of two Women's Badges at the Fall Initiation 
Banquet. Although women are not permitted 
fuU membership in Tau Beta Pi, outstanding 
women engineers are presented these cherished 
awards. The badges were awarded to Annette C. 
Evans, a senior in Aeronautical Engineering, 
and Joan E. Roderick, a senior in Civil Engi- 
neering. 



TV/TEMBERSHIP in Tau Beta Pi requires that 
-'-'-'-a student engineer be in the top fifth of his 
senior class or in the top eighth of his junior 
class. In addition to scholarship, a Tau Beta 
Pi must possess exemplary character. 

In recognition of outstanding service to the 
University, the Maryland Beta chapter was 
awarded National Honorable Mention for 1961- 
1962. This followed two previous "Outstanding 
Chapter Awards" awarded for the preceding 
two years. These awards recognize the many 
Tau Beta Pi sponsored projects throughout the 
year, such as the distribution of Freshman 
Information Booklets to freshman engineering 
students during Registration Week. 



93 




TAU BETA SIGMA — Fron/ Row: Kathy Gray, Karen Trebilcock, treasurer: Lea Smith, Donna Gibbas, secretary. Second 
Rotv: Patti Cox, president; Jeanette Possi, Bonnie Armstrong, Mary Sanders. 



Tau Beta Sigma 

'X'AU BETA SIGMA, the women's band hon- 
-^ orary, honors those women who have made 
outstanding contributions to the Maryland, 
and has as its purpose the promotion of better 
interband relationships. Toward this aim, they 
sponsor many social functions during the year. 



Tau Kappa Alpha 

'T'AU KAPPA ALPHA honors those students 
-'- who have distinguished themselves in inter- 
collegiate debate and public speaking. In addi- 
tion to scholastic requirements, a member must 
have two years of debate with a winning record 
to his credit. 



TAU KAPPA ALPHA: Douglas R. Taylor. Paul S. Beatty, president: Wendell Wilke Wiener, vice-president. 




\f 



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v^ 



Phi Kappa Phi 



P HI KAPPA PHI recognizes and encourages superior scholarship among the 
-'- students. Its membership is selected from the upper ten per cent of the 
graduating class. 



Marjorie Abramowitz 
George Adkins, Jr. 
Clark Alden 
Roberta Allen 
Margo Amodei 
Martha Anderson 
Jeanne Baker 
Kendall Baker 
Claude Barnhill 
Eugene Barron 
William Beard 
Suzanne Belanga 
Florence Bernstein 
Angela Bickel 
David Blake 
Carl Blum 
Royal Brown 
Harry Brundick 
William Butcher 
Lawrence Cady 
Richard Capet 
Yale Caplan 
Benjamin Caston 
Roma Gate 
Linda Cavin 
James R. Clapper, Jr. 
Mary Ann Cooper 
George Dewey, Jr. 
Martin Dunning 
Walter Elder 
Aria Ellison 
Carol Etchells 
Elinor Evenchick 
Fleurette Ezzo 
Mary Feldman 



Lothar Fox 
Susan Fritz 
Alexander Galli 
Thomas Gary 
Elsi Gath 
Gertrude Gebel 
Ulrich Gerlach 
Paula Goldberg 
Rozelle Golden 
Bertram Gorwitz 
William Grammer 
Raymond Greenlaw 
Larry Hall 
Marie Hallion 
Barbara Hamilton 
Raymond Harper 
Joseph Hopkins 
Russell Howard 
James Humphrey 
Patricia Jermon 
Nancy Julius 
Michael Kaliner 
John Kaplan 
David Kocker 
Hal Lacy, Jr. 
Edward Lee 
Marsha Leikach 
Margaret Leonard 
Judith Levinson 
Edward Levy 
Robert Lipnick 
Elena Lopez 
Ralph Malanga 
John Mclntire 
Douglas McKay 



Evelyn McMichael 
Carmen Meacham 
Leonard Merchant 
Elizabeth Merritt 
Ruth Milhausen 
Phyllis Miller 
Joseph Mockus 
Maxwell Moore 
John Moore 
Jay Morris 
Mary Moser 
Joseph Mullen, Jr. 
Gail Petre 
Leslie Peverall 
Barbara Potzner 
John Prow 
Myrna Ramsay 
Sheila Rosenzwog 
Carl Rotz 
John Rowell 
Jean Ruddell 
Harriett Rumple 
Wesley Rush 
Dorothy Sanger 
Bernard Sapp 
Robert Schwartz 
Robert Schweitzer 
Erin Shearer 
Morton Simmons 
Barbara Smith 
John Smith HI 
Vernon Stinson 
Thomas Strapp 
Lawrence Swift 
Diane Tarleton 
Roma Taylor 



95 





; 



Mortar Board 



'T'HE HIGHEST honor attainable by a coed 
-'- at the University of Maryland is member- 
ship in Mortar Board, the national honorary 
which recognizes those senior women who have 
excelled in leadership, scholarship, character, 
and service to the University. The Maryland 
chapter of Mortar Board was established on 
campus in 1934 by recently retired Dean Adele 
H. Stamp. 

The few women who are tapped for member- 
ship each spring exemplify Mortar Board's 
ideal of excellence, and are recognized as the 
most outstanding women on the University of 
Maryland campus. 

Throughout the year. Mortar Board spon- 
sors many campus-wide activities to encourage 
leadership and excellence in women of every 
class. Among their projects is included a 
"Smarty Party," sponsored by Mortar Board 
members to honor those freshmen women who 
have attained at least a 3.0 average. 

In order to raise funds for the Campus Chest 
program, Mortar Board sponsors the annual 
Homecoming Mum Sale. 



Linda Cavin 



Vera Mae Ernst 



Elizabeth Hall 



Nancy .liiliu;; 





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96 




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Jane Wharton 



Anne Teter 



Diana Stevenson 



Nancy Julius, president 


Karen Larsen 


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Eunice Alperstein 
Linda Cavin 


Mary Madigan 
Barbara Potzner 


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Feme Harding Childs 


Elaine Ricca 


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Vera Mae Ernst 


Robyn Rudolph 


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Elizabeth HaU 


Diana Stevenson 


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Fran Horwitz 


Anne Teter 




Carol Jones 


Jane Wharton 


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Robyn Rudolph 


Mary Madigan 


Barbara Potzner 


Elaine Ricca 






97 




Gordon Adkins 




Kendall Baker 



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Samuel Bossert 




Omicron Delta 
Kappa 



Gordon Adkins 
Ray Altniati 
Kendall Baker 
Jim Beattie 
Steve Bennett 
Harold Blevins 
Samuel Bossert 
Ken Brody 

W. Thomlinson Brown 
James (ilapper 
Lee Clark 
West Coile 
Dennis Condie 
Robert Cummings 
Kenneth Dahlin 
James Dillin^er 
Douglas Dobbs 
James Forster 
David Fradkin 
Mike Freedman 
Woody Hancock 
Guy Harper 
Steny Hoyer 
Joe Hrezo 



James Humphrey 
William Johnson 
Michael Kaliner 
James Kenney 
David Kessel 
Emory Kristof 
Robert Lemken 
Larry Levitt 
Hugh Lupien 
Ronald Mace 
Dick Mellinger 
John Mclntire 
Jay Morris 
L. Ellsworth Naill 
Dave Nardo 
William Parker 
John Prial 
John Rogers 
John Rowell 
John Stafford 
Dick Turner 
Dan Weller 
D..n White 
Douglas Worral 



W. Tomlinson Brown 



West Coile 







Dennis (iondic 





Robert Ciirnniin'is 








Kciiiiflli Dahlin 




David Fradkin 




James Dillinfjer 






Mike I- rci'dinati 



98 




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Guy Harper 



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William Johnson 




Ronald Mace 




William Parker 





Steny Hoyer 




Michael Kaliner 





John Prial 




Dan Weller 




Joe Hrezo 




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Don White 



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James Humphrey 







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Ellsworth Naill 




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Douglas Worral 




99 






Eunice Alperstein 



Ray Altman 



Clayton Beardrnore 



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W. Tomlinson Brown 





Linda Cavin 




James Dillinger 



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Kictiard Dougherty 





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Vera Mae Ernst 



Who^s Who 

Among Students in American 

Colleges and Universities 



Eunice Alperstein 
Ray Altman 
Clayton Beardrnore 
W. Tomlinson Brown 
Linda Cavin 
James Dillinger 
Richard Dougherty 
Vera Mae Ernst 
Gertrude Gebel 
Elizabeth Hall 
Steny Hoyer 
Jim Humphrey 
William Johnson 
Nancy Julius 
Jim Kenney 
Regina Klein 
Edward Levy 



1^ 

Gertrude Gebel 




JOHN PRIAL 




Hugh Lupien 
Mary Madigan 
Ronald Maunder 
Joanne Moser 
Barbara Potzner 
John Prial 
Phil Rever 
Elaine Ricca 
John Rogers 
Robyn Rudolph 
John Stafford 
Donald Stauffer 
Diana Stevenson 
Dan Weller 
Jane Wharton 
Bill Wood 
Robert Zimmerman 



Elizabeth Hall 




100 




James Humphrey 




Reggie Klein 




X: 



Joanne Moser 




Robyn Rudolph 






Dan Waller 






Barbara Potzner 






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Nancy Julius 



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Mary Madigan 




Elaine Ricca 



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Donald Stauffer 




Bill Wood 




James Kenney 




Ronald Maunder 



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John Rogers 




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Diana Stevenson 



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Robert Zimmerman 



101 





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Tomorrow 



stars 



ours IS 
the profession of (irms, 
the will to win . . . 
the very oltsessitni 
of your puhlic serviee 
must he r/iiYy, 
honor^ vountry.^^ 

— Gen. D. Mac Arthur 



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Air Force ROTC 



'HK AFROTC pmjiram at Maryland is (liUcicnl this 
- year from what it has been in the past. Mandatory 
participation in the projrram has h«-(Mi reduced Iroin 
lour semesters to two. Tlie advanced projirain remains 
unchanjied, hut vokuitary participation in the tliird 
and fourth semesters is a prerequisite Cor advanced 
standing. A total of 2,800 men are enrolled in AKKOTC 
this year. Of these over .iOO are takinji the voluntary 
lower level courses and 155 are advanced cadets. The 
voluntary two-year advanced secpience huilds on tin- 
first two years of military foundation and produces 
junior officers for the U.S. Air Force. 



COL. TIIKODORK AYI.K.SWOKI II 
PROI KSSOR <)l AIR .SCIKIX.K 



DIVISION STAFF 

i;. K. /.IVIMKiniAN 

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. P. Md.MniN. 

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M. I). 

Admin. .Scrvicrs 



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W. .S. KOOI'MANN 



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ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY -Seated: H. Baboyian, info, off.; G. MacMiUan, exec, off.; R. K. Zimmerman, cmdr.; C. Mark- 
line, opns. off.; T. Schammel, comptroller; M. Graham, chaplain. Second Row: J. Evans, J. Eurich, W. Koopmann, H. Mc- 
Cartin, R. Zwolinski, T. Symonds, H. Pearson, R. Pielke, J. McDonough. Third Row: T. Bigelow, J. Campbell, J. Zimmer- 
man, J. Miller, P. Ertel. 



Arnold Air Society 



nPHE ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY is a profes- 






sional service organization which was es- 
tabhshed at the University of Maryland in 1950. 
Its objectives are: to promote American citizen- 
ship in an air age; to advance the support of air 



power: to further the purpose, mission, tradi- 
tion and concept of the USAF for national 
security: and to create a closer and more ef- 
ficient relationship within the AFROTC. 



Scabbard and Blade 



'X'HE SCABBARD AND BLADE is a national 
-■- honorary military society. Its purpose is 
primarily to raise the standard of military edu- 
cation at the University of Maryland: to en- 
courage and foster the essential qualities of good 



and efficient officers: and to promote friend- 
ship and good fellowship among the cadet of- 
ficers. Members have at least a 3.0 advanced 
ROTC average and a 2.5 overall average. 



SCABBARD AND BLADE — Fro/if Row: R. K. Zimmerman, W. Koopmann, exec, off.; R. ZwoUnski, cmdr.; T. Schammel, 
compt. Second Row: H. Baboyian; H. McCartin, J. Clapper, Maj. C. Dodson, honorary member; C. Couchman, J. Foley, 
H. Echols. 



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VANDENBERG GUARD -Front «ow; L. Townsend, clr. gd. cmdr.; W. Dobbs, sup. off.: J. CampbeU, exec, off.: T. 
Bongartz, cmd. off.: R. Bridgers, opps. off.: H. Cole, fit. cmdr. Second Row: A. Faith, J. Schematz, W. Jefferson, J. Glenn. 
Third Row: F. Stark, S. Gross, R. Bond, P. Manger, T. Fisher, P. Cooper, G. Maragos, D. Tanner, J. Williams, F. Silvestro, 
R. Winebrenner, B. Raum. Fourth Row: E. Mackler, P. Onion, F. Snyder, T. Robinson, H. Frieman, J. Cummings, R. 
Black, J. Wolff, R. Fredenick, W. Buckley. Fifth Row: F. Maloof, R. Rivera, C. Swanson, J. Hauck, G. Beardsley, C. Casula, 
D. Mathews, S. Clark, J. Warwick, J. Smith, J. Faw, J. Gick, G. Braley. 



H. COLE and ,j. Campbell give J. Irvin, the VG's angel 
a pointer im military correspondence. 




Vandenberg Guard 



THE VANDENBERG GUARD is a military 
fraternity unique to Maryland. Designated 
as a squadron within the Corps of Cadets, it 
is one of the few sabre drill teams in the United 
States. Composed of a Trick Drill Team, a Pre- 
cision Marching Unit and a Color Guard, the 
Vandenberg Guard has been a major contributor 
of cadet officers. It is named in honor of the 
late General Hoyt S. Vandenberg. 



REMEMBER, keep 10 in< 


■hes apart, gentlemen! 








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PERSHING RIFLES-Front Row: J. Kincaid, comm. Second Row: J. Klevan, R. Eigenbrot. Third Row: W. Farrar, 
J. Park, R. Gilhooly. Fourth Row: S. Miller, W. Gross, C. Strobel, J. Enders. Fifth Row: J. Benner, R. Frederick, L. Zim- 
merman, J. Graff, R. Marder. Sixth Row: C. Soellers, H. Mills, T. Harryman, F. Weathersbee, J. Eheart, G. Miller. Seventh 
Row: S. Taylor, W. Beall, R. Munsterteiger, J. Harris, R. Smith, R. Scharper, C. Kirkpatrick. Eighth Row: M. White, A. 
Hudson, W. Hakkarinen, R. Zimmerman, E. Donnelly, L. Leach, F. Gribble. Back Row: R. Smith, R. Swope, B. Hall, G. Phil- 
lips, P. Wilson, H. Hurrelbrinck. 



The Pershing Rifles 



'T'HE PERSHING RIFLES is a national mili- 
-'- tary fraternity having units that are integral 
with ROTC programs throughout America. It 
was founded by the late John J. Pershing, gen- 
eral of the armies, in 1894. Maryland's unit 



dates back to 1934. Consisting of a Color Guard, 
a Trick Drill Team, a Precision Drill Team and 
Rifle Team, it participates in drill competitions 
in this area and in many nationwide drill meets. 




15th REGT. STAFF -Front Row: 
G. Effinger, R. Miller, P. Rendine, 
.1. McDonough, P. Sheffler. Back- 
Row: S. Bennett, J. Hull, A. Sha- 
piro, cmdr.: T. Boyer. 




ANGEL FLIGHT — Fron/ Roiv: L. Hyssong, C. Strickland, C. Pinkus, S. Hellman, corres. secretary: J. Stover, president: 
M. Rever, record, secretary: L. Walker, treasurer: T. Tramniell, pledge trainer: L. Lassila. Second Row: P. Kraus, D. Wood, 
J. Latimer, M. Small, G. Dent, A. Husen, C. Lawson, C. Brown, C. Stouffer, C. Lokesein, M. Stack, G. Pace, A. Passalacqua, 
B. Baumner. 




Angel Flight 

A NGEL FLIGHT is an auxiliary organization 
-^^of the Arnold Air Society. Angels act as 
official hostesses of the University, present a 
talent show to benefit the campus chest and 
cosponsor the Military Ball. 




ALESSIA PASSALACQLIA is crowned (lueen of the 
Military Ball liy judi Stover, last year's queen. 



PLEDGE TRAINER T. riainmcl initiates new Angels. 



PLEDGES — Frow/ Row: V. Lippy, J. Lockstein, C. Crocker, M. Shakhashiri, L. Edgley, C. Stump, E. Latoff, B. Stewart, 
R. Lawrence. Second Row: S. Kraus, K. Pack, P. Missel, M. Strong, M. Hall, S. Terry, R. Murray, .1. Irvin, C. Koenig, T. 
Ginger, J. McArthur, C. Dawson, K. Trebilcock. 



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Air Force cadets 

visit many 

air bases 

in America 





CADET LEADERSHIP ACADEMY-Front Row: P. Hickok, exec, off.; J. Clapper, cmdt.; J. Bartelt, admin, off. Back 
Row: R. Pielke, J. Eurich, W. Hoerl, M. Boyd, T. Symonds, C. Markline, training officers. 

Cadet Leadership Academy 



T^HE CLA is a squadron within the Corps of 
-■- Cadets whose function is to train effective 
and efficient leaders for active service in the 
University's AFROTC cadet corps. Organized in 
the spring of 1958, it was originally known as 
the Non-Commissioned Officer's Academy. 
After testing knowledge of drill and ceremonies 
and (jualities of leadership, the Academy gradu- 
ates the qualified cadets who then assume posi- 
tions of leadership in the corps. 



A-TENN-HUT! 



J. FOLEY, senior firoup commander, and J. Coucliman, 
assistant deputy personnel director discuss attendance 
during a drill session in the armory. 









.-Pi-^ 




JSf^S: 



under supervision of Air Force pilots. 




A SMALL but impdrtant part i>f' ROTC train- 
-'^^ ing is the Flight Instruction Program. In- 
structions leading to a private pilot's license 
are given to seniors in the Advanced program 
planning to go into pilot training in the Air Force. 

The course consists of .'^fi'/2 hours in the air 
and another 30 hours of ground school designed 
to give a trainee the knowledge necessary to go 
along with the physical skills he learns in the air. 

Students do all of their flying in radio- 
equipped Piper Colts — single-engine planes 
with a cruising speed of ahout 120 m.p.h. Most 
flights originate and land on an airport in Belts- 
ville used s«)Icly hy the FIP. 

When a pilot trainee goes out to the airfield, 
there are some things he must learn hefore he 
s(]uce/es into the plane with the instructor. He 
nnist make tests on the engine, propeller and 
stahili/.er. Saiety is stressed throughout the 
|)rograni. Much ol the students" time in the air 
is s|tcnt making the hasic turning and landing 
approaches necessary to get them safely on the 
ground again. 



112 





\ 






^ -^i 



V 








-V<*^ 




V ^ 



^ 




-rV 




'^Four 







years 



>r -^-m 




remember my youth 
and the feeUng that 
will never come back 
any more— the feeling 
that I could last 
forever, 
outlast the sea, 
the earth, 
and all men.''^ - 

— Joseph Conrad 



^4"^^ 

:''.!%*^;^ 



^Ss^^/k 







Freshman Class 




FRESHMAN CLASS OKKICFRS-Z-'ro/i/ Kou: Hutuui- h.x. tn^asurcr: Douf; Clicck. pn-siii.-iit: Caml riu-iicy. AWS 
Keiirfsrntativc. H(i<l< Hon: Culliy hmdrcii. secretary: l)<m Holicrlsoii, vice-president. 



116 




PRESIDENT of the Freshman Class, Rick Robinson, congratulates Stephanie Ffrench, Queen of the Freshman Prom. 
Looking on is second runner-up, Robin Kessler and Carla Watson, first runner-up. 



TT'NTERING an institution of higher learn- 
-'-^ing may at first seem a bewildering ex- 
perience, but the student is soon cognizant 
of its value. This University offers an op- 
portunity to grow intellectually and cul- 
turally. It is important that the students 
develop a respect for his fellow students 
and more importantly, with his seniors. 

Adaption to University social and aca- 
demic life begins Orientation Week. Lec- 
tures are offered daily to familiarize the 
Freshmen with college routine. The Orienta- 
tion Board also plans several dances in- 
cluding the Frosh Frenzy and Dink Debut 
to ^Uow the new academician to relax be- 
fore his first experience in a college class- 
room Monday morning. In the spring the 
Freshman Class sponsors two dances — the 
Sadie Hawkins Dance, where the girl must 
take the initiative, and the traditional 
Freshman Prom, highlighted with the 
crowning of the Queen. 










V 



\ 







Sophomore 
Class 

Aware, but yet unaware . . . 
A year of growing 



i^T HAVE everything: I have nothing." 



I 



With freshman year just a memory 
and graduation still quite a distance 
away, sophomores take their place at 
Maryland as the ancient Greek "wise 
fools." Completing the basic curriculum 
with its numerous survey courses, these 
students have knowledge of the dilemmas 
of world history, the economics problems 
of business and the sociological, psy- 
chological, philosophical and zoological 
theories of mankind! Specifics must 
wait — following later as advancement in 
the academic arts proceeds with selec- 
tion of a major. 

Sophomore year holds many special 
extras for those returning to campus. 
Confidence replaces the confusion of 
those by-gone first days at a new and 
large University. Registration with its 
long never-ending lines, missing advisors 
and conflicting classes is accepted with 
humor and patience. The opportunity to 
take upper-level courses, the fun-filled 
Sophomore Carnival, the annual Prom, 
and the participation in activities as 
officers — are all pieces of the pattern of 
a second year student. As their ideas 
and initiative increases, a design of 
continuous variation is created with 
special shadings by the examples of those 
who had gone before them and their 
own sophomore experiences. 



SOPHOMORE OFFICERS- Karen I)..rn, vice-presi<l.-nt; Mike 
Mendelson, president; Pat Missel, secretary. Not Pictured: Ken 
Haspert, treasurer. 



118 



Carnival 




Frantic Antics 




44'yHE MAGIC WORLD of Make-Believe" 
-'- enveloped Maryland in an aura of fes- 
tivity and excitement as the annual Sophomore 
Carnival began its one night stand. With each 
dorm, fraternity and sorority participating, stu- 
dents relived the days "when we were a couple 
of kids" with their cotton candy, colored bal- 
loons and cries of excitement. Medieval castles 
with ferocious dragons and witches, the slap- 
stick humor of dousing by water buckets, the 
lonely silhouette of the barker drumming up 
business and the 20th century twist were all 
welcomed with the joy and enthusiasm of a 
carnival atmosphere. 




I 




121 




Mad moments of m^errim^ent 

take over 

the cam^pus 

during carnival time 





Junior Class 



"V7"EARS HAVE passed and left their trace 
-'- of graver care and deeper thought. The 
University seems smaller now that the confusion 
of Freshman year and the "Sophomore slump" 
are past. Having dismissed thoughts suggest- 
ing an "easier way," the Junior Class has be- 
gun to assume the status of wisdom — enlarged 



views and enlargement of mind. Indication of 
this acuteness came as the Juniors initiated 
the annual Junior-Senior Bowl. 

The expansive elegance of Indian Springs 
Country Club combined with the musical mas- 
tery of Glen Miller provided an atmosphere for 
an unforgettable Junior Prom. 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Nancy Littman, treasurer; Reggie MacNamara, vice-president; Carol Gebert, 
Junior Prom chairman; Kay Daniels, secretary; Jim Beattie, president; Claudia Miller, AWS representative. 




o 



,1^ ^f 





SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS -Fronr Row: Pat Dunn, AWS representative: Ray Altman, president: Joan Johnson, sec- 
retary. Back Row: Joe Forrester, treasurer: Art Libby, vice-president: Mike Kaliner, Senior Class Presents chairman. Not 
Pictured: Bev Macht, Senior Prom chairman. 

SENIOR CLASS PRESENTS COMMITTEE -Mike Kaliner, Penny Peers, John Stafford, Bev Macht, Bill Wood, Sandy 
Weiss, Sue Meyers. 





*-» «" 




a 



?- J 



Senior Class 




MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS BOWL TEAM -Dennis Wortman, Richard Capet, Ricki Schwartz, Ellsworth 
NaiU. 



FOUR YEARS and this is all I get? 



'T'HROUGH FOUR years of classes, hourlies, 
-*- and finals a valiant few finally reach the 
lofty perch of SENIOR. Having accomplished 
the seemingly unattainable, these veteran 
survivors of at least three years of the aca- 
demic and social swirl, greedily count the days 
remaining before the big one. 

However, there are nuisances which must 
be tolerated by a graduating senior. He is ex- 
pected to keep yearbook picture appointments, 
fill out diploma applications, and present him- 
self to be fitted for a gown that resembles a 
black nightshirt, and a hat that resembles a 
cross between a shrunken square umbrella and 
a skull cap. . 

These too are endured, however, for every 
senior knows the end is in sight. What he doesn't 
realize is that it is just the beginning. 




125 




Senior Prom 



TVTITH THE whirl of last classes, final exams, 
'' and academic "odds and ends" completed 
the Seniors relax at their prom and banquet held 
in the lavish Statler-Hilton Hotel in downtown 
Washington. The music of Buddy Morrow and 
his "Night Train" orchestra, along with vocalist 
Carol Knight provided the entertainment. The 
Ira Sabin band and singer Ann Read were also 
on hand to furnish dance music. 

Outstanding class members were honored, 
as Who's Who Certificates and scholarship, 
athletic, and citizenship awards were distri- 
buted to the deserving many. It was an appro- 
priate ending to a college career. 




"YOU'LL DO O.K. All you have to do is remember- 
serve from the Icit and take away from the right." 



RON GRUDZIECKI, Senior Class President, ad- 
dresses his class for the last time. 



pi 




^ 




MORE THAN 5000 outstanding Seniors were honored 
at the prom, (or at least it seemed that way). 



"SHAKE MY HAND FIRST!" "No, shake mine first!" 
Congratulations go all around. 




KEN WAISSMAN and Phyllis Lee prepare to eat 
their last meal as Maryland students. 






[*a«8**: 



>*5»«' 



• ^t^iiH^ 



4 
Ik 




■ 


! 



RELIGION 



or 



■\\-\r 




my 



tm^S^- 




faiths 



en will wrangle 
for religion; 
write for it; 
fight for it; 
die for it — 
anything hut live it.^^ 
— Colton 



fc'<^V 








The Star of David, symbol of Judaism 
wherever Jewish people are, represents 
one faith at the University of Maryhtnd. 



'T^HE B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at Mary- 
-*- land functions from their house on Yale 
Ave. Rabbi Greenberg, who has directed and 
advised the group since 1945, and President 
Sarita Synder, help the Hillel Association 
achieve its goals of cultural, religious, and in- 
tellectual growth among Jewish students. 
One of their foremost celebrations is that 
of "Succos," or Harvest Festival. This Feast 
of Tabernacles or Booths, as shown at right, 
stems from Biblical festivals. The pine covered 
roofing of the booth is adorned with multiple 
fruits and vegetables, and is the center for the 
celebration of this holiday by the University 
of Maryland Hillel students. 





A simple cross has become a sign of 
faith for those who are Protestant 





MEETING TWICE monthly, the 
Chapel Staff discusses chapel 
policies and programs. Included 
in this group are representatives 
of all the offices located within 
the Chapel. 



HP HE Student Religious Council 
-■- at Maryland is composed of 
two representatives of each religi- 
ous body with Barry Sklar at its 
presidency. Their monthly meet- 
ings are geared to foster under- 
standing and coordination among 
all faiths. The Student Religious 
Council also sponsors the Religi- 
ous Night held during Orientation 
Week. 

The many religious activities 
at the University of Maryland 
show that college students feel 
strongly about the necessity of a 
faith. Every faith has regular 
meetings so that its members can 
not only strengthen their beliefs 
but, also, further their associations 
with those of similar beliefs. 
Their programs include counsef- 
ing, worship, drama, and discus- 



sion. 




131 




THE METHODISTS participate in worship, discus- 
sion, recreation and service through the Wesley Founda- 
tion. Predominate among their activities is the Wesley 
drama group as shown. 




THE STUDENT LUTHERAN group works 
together on various social activities and holds 
meetings in the Chapel bi-weekly. Representa- 
tives of their faith are always available for coun- 
seling, both formally and in relaxed atmospheres. 



MARYLAND STU- 
DENTS of the Episcopal 
Foundation meet at St. 
Andrews Church for com- 
muni<m services and in- 
formal discussions on topics 
of specieil interest. The 
students are led by Father 
Stevens. 

The Episcopal group at 
St. Stephen and Incarna- 
tion Parish in Washington, 
D.C, hold an afternoon 
program of study and rec- 
reation for children with 
working parents. 





132 




THE WEST CHAPEL daily 
witnesses the students of Baptist 
faith who gather for noon-day de- 
votions, under the guidance of 
Mr. Howard Rees and President 
Dorothy Ashley. 



THE ISLAMIC ASSOCIA- 
TION at the University of 
Maryland is under the leader- 
ship of Ihsan Saib. The Islamic 
faith calls for devotions to Allah 
five times daily, facing Mecca. 
Those of Moslem beliefs are 
drawn from Iraq, Cyprus, 
Turkey, and other Eastern na- 
tions. They hold their services 
in houses of worship known 
as Mosques. 




THE MARYLAND CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP is 

the interdenominational organization on campus which 
extends the opportunity to all students to unite hand 
and heart in a common bond of friendship. The produc- 



tion, at right, is A Sign of Jonah which was put on at 
American University, George Washington University, 
and the University of Maryland. 








THE EASTERN ORTHODOX or Ethos religious 
group has grown steadily over the last few years and 
now composes the fourth largest faith represented at 
the University. The group incorporates Russian, Greek, 



Syrian and Ukranian Orthodoxies. Evelyn Koutsos, 
President, with advisors Dr. Paul Daston, Dr. George 
Anastos and Reverend John Tavlaridis direct and co- 
ordinate discussions and host many speakers. 



THE CHRISTIAN SCI- 
ENCE ORGANIZATION 

at the University has grown 
greatly over the last few 
years, now totaling close to 
fifty members. They meet 
weekly in the West Chapel 
for a short church service 
under their president, Ed- 
ward Way. 




THE CHURCH OF CHRIST, under president Denton Crews, weekly discuss questions and theories of their faith, 
hoping thereby to gain a deeper insight into their religion. 




The crucifix symbolizes to Roman Catholics 
the sacrifice that Christ m.ade upon the cross. 





THE NEWMAN FOUNDATION 

endeavors to unite Catholic students 
on campus in their efforts to equate 
rehgious knowledge to other college 
courses. Projects include a philosophy 
class, an inquiry class, and a co- 
educational choir. This spring will 
see the breaking of the ground for the 
modern Newman Center which will 
house all of their numerous projects. 




•*v. 



-mm^ 




S. G. A. 



Practice 



i 



democracy 



^a^'-ij 



politician is 
an animal who can 
sit on a fence 
and yet keep 
both ears 
to the ^npnnd.^'' 




S.G.A. 







e=:Lv 




Cabinet 




James Humphrey, Vice-President 



Linda (lavin, Secretary 



Woody Hancock, Treasurer 



THE SGA Cabinet acts as the executive 
branch of the student government. It serves 
as the primary enforcer of every act pased by 
the legislative branch and every decision made 
by the judicial branch. Members of the cabinet. 



student-elected, represent segments of the 
campus. Many assume positions in other rep- 
resentative groups in order to coordinate cabinet 
work with the work of other functioning organi- 
zations. 



SGA CABINET-Le/t to Right: Michael Mendelson, Jim Beattie, Woody Hancock, Guy Harper, Philip Rever, Linda Gavin, 
Irv Gellman, Judy Fenner, Douglas Gheek. Not Pictured: Jim Humphrey, Ray Altman, Nancy Julius, Elaine Ricca. 





y 



;> 






n, 



& 



I 



LEGISLATURE— Front Row: Kay Ramsay, Sylvia Brittingham; James Humphrey, Elaine Downs, Dolores Gaizband. 
Second Row: Ken Brody, Barbara Zoda, Joyce Short, Sally Shaftel, Lynda Bassett, Wayne Robertson. Third Row: Marilyn 
Allen, Judy Miller, Bob Felter, Margaret Hall, Sandy Boose. Fourth Row: Marsha Masucci, Jan Browning, Bill Wood, Dot 
Wood, Maria Valencia. 



Legislature 



T EGISLATURE, the largest elected body on 
-'-^campus, represents the students in the gov- 
ernment of the university. Each member of 
Legislature, elected by his class, serves on a 
standing committee of S.G.A., thus represent- 
ing every phase of campus life. The Vice-presi- 
dent of S.G.A., speaker of Legislature, plays 
an important role in coordinating the work of 
Legislature with that of the Cabinet. Legisla- 
ture is the blue-print of student opinion. 



Finance 



'T^HE FINANCE Committee is responsible 
-*- for approving and recommending budgets to 
legislature. It takes each budget and analyzes 
each figure to see if it is appropriate. If budget 
figures are not approved by the committee, the 
budget is revised. The budget is then sent to 
legislature to be approved. 



139 



FINANCE COMMITTEE -fro«/ Row: Mary 
Howard, secretary: Rich Farrell. Second Row: 
Woody Hancock. Not Pictured: Sue Meyers, 
Stenny Hoyer, Mike Starling. 



a 





A.W.S. — Front Row: Judi Stover, secretary: Carol Cheney, Freshmen Representative: Elaine Ricea, 
president: Valorie Wood, treasurer; Linda Tatum, second vice-president; Claudia Miller, Junior 
Representative. Second Row: Mary F. Glenn, Joan C. Wilkinson, Regina A. Klein, Marian R. Trifon, 
Janet Hazelbaker, Bohhi Hull. 



Associated Women Students 



THE ASSOCIATED Women Students is the 
governmental body for women on the cam- 
pus. Officers are selected by general campus 
elections. Included in the ruling body are the 
president, vice-president in charge of sororities, 
and vice-president in charge of dormitories. 
In addition, a dormitory council, consisting of 
the presidents of all dorms, and a sorority coun- 



cil, consisting of presidents of all sororities, 
meet regularly. Committee chairmen and rep- 
resentatives from each class are also members. 
This year's activities included an Orphan's 
Party and the Christmas Pageant. The Area 
Meeting of AWS was also held at Maryland Uni- 
versity with fourteen schools represented to 
discuss problems relative to various campuses. 



PEOPLE TO PEOPLE-Front Row: Mary Howard, 
Reel Plank, Barbara Potzner, Nancy Littman. Second 
Row: James C. H. Lee. Demetri Haitas, Max Lum, Peter 
N'olkert. David Fang. 




People to 
People 



T>EOPLE TO People, one of the newest or- 
-'- ganizations cm campus, serves foreign stu- 
dents new at Maryland. Its members meet these 
incoming students, welcome them, and accjuaint 
ihcm with the different facets of univtTsity 
living. Through People to People, Maryland stu- 
dents come to understand foreign customs, and 
thcv. in turn, understand ours. 



Men s League 

T^HE MAIN purpose of the Men's League is 
-'- to coordinate all men's activities on campus. 
Two activities sponsored by Men's League are 
the Leadership Banquet in the spring which 
honors all outstanding faculty, students, and 
especially the outstanding senior, and the more 
comical "No Shave Week." 

The executive cabinet is composed of its 
officers and representatives from all classes, 
the Interfraternity Council, commuters, and the 
men's dorms. The president of Men's League 
automatically becomes a member of the Stu- 
dent Government Association's Cabinet. 




MEN'S LEAGUE -Fron? Row: Patrick F. Cavanaugh, 
Jr., commuters' rep.: Max Perry, sophomore rep. Second 
Row: Tom Gretz, IFC rep.: Bob Cummings, vice-presi- 
dent: Irv Gellman, president. 



Resident Men s Association 



THE RESIDENT Men's Association repre- 
sents all men living in dormitories on cam- 
pus. It provides them with the opportunity to 
express problems arising among resident men 
and to formulate poHcies. Each men's dormitory 



is represented by its elected president. RMA's 
activities this year included an orientation pro- 
gram to welcome Freshmen men, in addition to 
an awards banquet honoring outstanding men 
and recognizing the dormitory of the year. 



RMA-Front Row: David Glickman, vice-president; James G. Cullison, vice-president; Grant Hill, president; John Deitz, 
secretary. Second Row: Rick Phillips, Ken Lav^rrence, Tom Rigdon, Nick Grabner. 



!':» «rl 



'^pf^ 



'^ t^ 



^ 



/ 




F. O. B. 



nPHIS YEAR'S Freshman Orientation was 
-'- the biggest success of all times. The Board 
itself consisted of four hundred students repre- 
senting all classes, with a Sponsor's Committee 
and the Chairmen of events and committee 
members. 

Thirty-six hundred freshmen participated 
in this program. Included in the activities spon- 
sored were six academic assemblies, an All- 
University Night, President's Convocation, 
Freshmen Welcome Assembly, Pep Rally, Dink 
Sale, AWS and RMA activities, religious Night 
and the National Symphony. Special emphasis 
was placed on student government and elec- 
tions, including political parties. 



THAT'S what happens to freshmen! 



THE TYPICAL Frrshnifn Couple 
Steve Walker, enjoy the Ditik Uehut. 



and Iracv and 



VOH — Z-'ranl Row: Vic Hohcrts. Russ Werneth. Dave 
.SuUivan, Ken Brody. Secoml Row: Pat Misi^ell, Sue 
Meyers, Joan Stern. Nol Pirtnrcd: Bill Wood. 




142 



-?•« 



A 



»»■■'' 






f 



i 



\ 







1 



/ 



\ 




Elections 



T^HE ELECTION Committee is responsible 
-'- for the general supervision of campus elec- 
tions and also of the candidates' conduct. In 

order to run for an office, each student must 

submit a petition with fifty signatures, and then 

he must be approved by the dean of his college 

and the registrar. 

Plans for this year's elections included use 

of voting machines and ballot boxes located at 

three central polling places. 



ELECTION BOARD -Front Row: Eunice Alperstein, 
co-chairman: Dennis Berlin, co-chairman. Second Row: 
Diane Devin, Annabelle Fisher, Mary Lou Kerslake, Steve 
Levin. 



A CANDIDATE explains her qualifications to an in- 
terested listener. 





FLOAT-BUILDING can be fun! 

PRESIDENT ELKINS congratulates the 1962 Home- 
coming Queen, Bunny Little. 





Homecoming 



JUST A few more finishing touches! 



144 





BUNNY SMILES happily as she begins her reign. 



'T'HIS OCTOBER brought one of the most un- 
-'- usual Homecomings ever. The typical fall 
weather kept everyone in good spirits and 
helped push our Terrapins to victory over the 
Gamecocks of South Carolina. The day was 
brightened by house decorations and fifteen 
floats, centered around the theme "Maryland 
Goes to the Movies," with Sigma Kappa, Dor- 
chester and Chestertown receiving honors. The 
Greeks presented the most unique float — "the 
octopus-administration" strangling the fra- 
ternities. Halftime was highlighted by the 
crowning of this year's Homecoming Queen, 
AOPi's Bunny Little. Les Elgart and the Shir- 
elles were the main attraction that evening at 
the homecoming dance. Decorations, game, and 
dance made this year's Homecoming a memor- 
able one. 



VARIETY is the spice of life. 



THE IPC constructed this unusual float. 




JIN 






Central 

Student 

Court 



CENTRAL STUDENT COURT-Front Ron: Sandy Osburn, Douglas Worrall, 
Carole Rodes. Second Row: Leon Reinstein, Al Shapiro, Leah Dawson, Steny Hoyer. 



'T'HE CENTRAL Student Court is composed 
-'- of nine members selected from the Junior 
and Senior classes. Dr. Hodinko, the head of 
the Judiciary Office, is the advisor and this 
year's chief justice is Douglas Worrell. 

Besides handling cases of original jurisdic- 
tion, the Central Student Court is the highest 
student appellate court. Only the Faculty Sen- 



ate Committee or the President of the Univer- 
sity can reverse a decision made by this court. 
The student court meets bi-weekly on Tues- 
day night to hear cases. It can grant reprieves, 
reprimand students, or recommend counseling. 
The Court's procedures are based on the prin- 
ciple of preventative punishment. 



Men s League Court 



THE MEN'S League Court is the middle 
court at the University, below the Central 
Student Court and above the IFC and RMA 
Court. Having been in operation for two years, 
the court selects its seven members by previous 
members. 



Men's League Court tries cases concerning 
student behaviour on campus, including traf- 
fic violations, fire regulations and theft on 
campus. It has the final appellate jurisdiction 
over decisions of any fraternity or residence- 
hall house judiciary. 



MEN'S LEAGUE COVRT-Fnml Row: Larry P. Khpp. Michael Kaliner. Steve Bennett, chief 
justice; F. Harry Silherf;;. Second Row: Hob Witten, Boh Nadol, Michael Finnin, Bruce Deppa. 





WHO'S WHO — Front Row: Reggie McNamara, Rich Farrell, chairman: Ken Brody, Michael Starhng. 
Second Row: Mary Howard, Joyce Short, secretary; Teddie Lou Kelly, Babs Eisman. 



Who's Who Committee 



OUTSTANDING members of the junior class 
are represented on the Who's Who Commit- 
tee. The chairman of the committee is a senior 
and must have served on the committee in the 
previous year. All of the students who serve on 
the committee must have a 2.2 overall average 
and they must be representative of a specific 



field — such as student government or athletics. 
The chairman of this year's committee is Rich 
Farrell. 

Candidates for Who's Who are selected 
from a list of thirty-six people approved by a 
faculty and student committee. 



Placement Bureau 



'yHE PLACEMENT Bureau serves as the 
-'- source of information on full-time job and 
career opportunities. It also is the student's 
source of contact with employers who are seek- 
ing college graduates for their full-time posi- 
tions and for summer employment. 

Each year it brings to the campus inter- 



viewers from over three hundred companies, 
agencies, schools and colleges who are re- 
cruiting students for employment. A library of 
information on employers and on major occupa- 
tions is also provided. The student committee 
works with the faculty placement representative 
to insure maximum faculty student contact. 



PLACEMENT BUREAU -Le/)t to Right: Robert Smariga, Paul M. GammeU, Arthur A. Libby, chair- 
man: Be Ge Smith, chairman: William T. Wood, Thomas F. Hummel, Lewis M. Knebel, advisor. Not 
Pictured: Mrs. Hayes, publicity advisor. 




^. '^ 




I WISH this would end! 



GO TERPS, GO! 



Away 
Weekend 



"C'IFTEEN-HUNDRED students 
-■- trooped to Penn State in the midst 
of snow and cold this year to partici- 
pate in the Annual Away Weekend. 
After the 23-7 Nittany victory, some 
students trudged back home, but most 
remained to participate in the after- 
game parties and festivities. 



* 



Jff 



INO SIGN of dampened spirits in 
spite of soggy clothes. 





148 




THE "NEVER SAY DIE" Maryland fans display Terp loyalty. 



ON TO battle. 






Campus 
Chest 




BUYING CHIPS 



LOSING MONEY . . . but all of it goes to charity. 



PLACING BETS . 



■f * , 



^/jj^^asm 



■ • «'■. J 




CAMPUS CHEST — Front Row: Deborah Richman, Bridget Foreshew, treasurer: Ronnie Borow, assist, chmn.; Sheila 
Hartney, chmn.: Robyn Rudolph, rec. secretary: Sally Einhorn, Didi Camenzind. Second Row: Kay Dougherty, Dick Roth- 
enburg, Grant Hill, Bernard Ellinghaus, Pat Hogan, corres. secretary. 



/^AMPUS CHEST was first organized ten 
^^-^years ago to stop private solicitations on 
campus. Now under the supervision of Dean 
Billings and Dean Florestano, in addition to its 
elected officers. Campus Chest derives its 
funds from private functions of sororities, 
fraternities, clubs, and dormitories on campus. 
The club itself also sponsors activities to raise 
money. This year's proceeds from the Ugly 
Man Contest, Sophomore Carnival, Homecom- 
ing Late Minutes, and College Casino went to 



support a foster child in Greece, student or- 
ganizations throughout the world, and local 
charities. In particular. Campus Chest sends 
a great portion of its funds to the World Uni- 
versity Service which sends supplies to under- 
developed areas of the world. Campus Chest, 
the charity organization of the University, is 
a great aid to foreign students, supporting many 
by allocating money to them in the form of 
scholarships. 



PHI DELT'S entry in the Kite Flying Contest. 



WE'LL MAKE it fly yet! 





151 




CULTURAL COMMITTEE -Fron/ Row: H. Marshall Fitzgerald. Paul 
Travcr, Patricia 15illig, chairtiian: Max Perry. Second Row: Ellen Bank, 
Robyn Rudi)lph. Inga Taylor, Leah Dawson, Judi Klein, Judy Perruso. 

UNDER THE direction ot Dr. Howard Mitchell, the National Symphony 
presented six concerts this year. 




THE COOL sounds of The Modern Jazz Quartet thrilled jazz lovers. 




Cultura 
Committee 



'T'HE CULTURAL Committee 
-■- brings a variety of entertain- 
ment to the student body and thus 
informs them of the media of enter- 
tainment available to them. The Na- 
tional Symphony, Ferrante and 
Teicher, Modern Jazz Quartet, Don 
Cossack Dancers, and Miriam 
Makeba are all a part of its pro- 
gram. A portion of each student's 
activity fee supports these activi- 
ties. Students, faculty, and gradu- 
ate students are admitted free to 
the programs. 

FERRANTE and Teicher played exciting 

duets for the enjoyment of all. 








■■[■•#v 





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Homecoming Queen 





Francis Little 

THE CROWNING of Francis Clarke Little 
as Queen at the half-time ceremonies high- 
hghted the 1962 Homecoming. Majoring in 
radio and TV, she is interested in golf, bowl- 
ing, horses and skiing. Known to her friends 
as Bunny, this tall attractive brunette rep- 
resented Alpha Omicron Pi sorority in this 
year's contest. 





■V 



■1^:, 






Freshman Queen 
Stephanie Ffrench 



\^.\ 



-VC! 



Sophomore Queen 
Lorraine Davis 






Military Ball Queen 
Alessia Passalacqua 







tMik^vML 




Pledge Queen 
Anita Husen 





Greek Week Queen 
Sue Hammond 




Miss Maryland 




Georgia Mayer 



'' I "'HE FRESHNESS of an early spring day is reflected in 
-'- this year's Miss Maryland. Georgia Mayer. A hit of a 
tomhoy who enjoys climbing trees, Georgia is a member of 
Delta Delta Delta Sorority and is majoring in Home Eco- 
nomics. 






CARLINDA STORM 

Delta Tau Delta 



SALLY SMITH 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



GERRY FERNES 

Sigma (-hi 




SANDY LYNN 

Tail F".psili>n Pi 



Fraternity 



Sweethearts 



ALICE IJAMS 

Alpha Gamma Rho 







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MARGARET WHARTON 

Sigma Nu 



JANE WHARTON 

Alpha Tau Omega 






JUDY WUESTE 

Phi Deha Theta 



MARY FESSENDEN 

Phi Sigma Kappa 



DEDE KELLETT 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 



WENDY CROSS 

Kappa Alpha 



GLORIA ANN MORGAN 

Pi Kappa Alpha 






COMMUNICA 



Binding 



University 



iii'iii-''-mTm--fiiiii 



/. 



-^f 



^et your facts first, 
and then you can 
distort 'em as much 
as you please.''^ 

— Mark Twain 



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PUBLICATIONS BOARD-Fronf Row: Barbara L. Hoyt, B. James Borreson, George Batka, Allan J. Fisher, John Portz. 
Back Row: Jack Prial, Michael Mendelson, Sivert Wedeberg, John E. Faber, Larry Pearson, Emory Kristof, Michael Freed- 



man. 



Publications Board 

T^HE Student-s" Publications and Communica- 
-'- tions Board meets monthly on the Maryland 
campus to interpret and set policy on the vari- 
ous student organs, through the advisory power 
of faculty and student representatives. 

Mr. George Batka, chairman of the com- 
mittee, coordinates eight student editors from 
different campus media and eight faculty mem- 
bers. This broad representative body gives 
equal voting power to students and faculty on 
all policy matters. 

It appoints qualified students to the chief- 
executive positions on the publications, main- 
taining the highest professional standards for 
the media and sees that University policy and 
ideals are reflected in the publication and com- 
munication activities on campus. 



Expression 



\ RTISTIC Expression — an important func- 
-^-*-tion on any university campus — has become 
bigger and better in the form of this revised 
81/2 by 11 inch campus magazine. 

Expansion of the art and literary staffs, 
added coverage, more publicity and new forms 
of portfolios have contributed to an enthusiastic 
response for the publication. 

Editor-in-Chief, Kathie Dewey, and art 
editors. Jack Dillinger and Stephanie Davis, 
have attempted to keep up with and to reflect 
the artistic activities which are being under- 
taken in the various departments by covering 
murals and exhibits in their magazine. 

Let's not forget Tom Haughey, Business 
Manager, who put out two issues this year; one 
in January and one in May. 



KATHY DEWEY studies entries with her staff: Joseph Mayhew, Ted Grant, Rick Banning, Tom Haughey, George Dewey, 
and Robert Contant. 





EXPRESSION LITERARY STAFF -Karen Doering, Bob Lines, Robert Cooper, George Dewey, and 
Joseph T. Mayhew. 



EXPRESSION ART STAFF -Front Row: Stephanie Davis and Jacit Dillinger, Art Editor. Back Row: Cynthia 
Bickley, Howard Cohn, Charles Ford, and Peter Birmingham. 




167 




STATION BUSINESS manager, Rhody Bosley, dictates a letter to his secretary, Bonnie Johnson. 

WMUC-The Campus Sound 

WMUC, the radio voice of the University, has increased its broadcasting 
capacity this year to bring four times the information and enjoyment to 
the Maryland campus. New morning, longer afternoon and evening shows have 
brought the schedule up to a 70-hour week. 

Shifting its previous emphasis from rock-and-roll music, WMUC now plays 
a variety of classical, popular and jazz as well as rock-and-roll. The new pro- 
grams, "The Jazz Hour," "Broadway Show of the Week," "Folk Music Hour," 
"Comedy Time," and the "Classical Show" have enlivened the format. These 
new shows, added to such old favorites as the "Hall of Fame" and "Miss Mid- 
night" give the station appeal to even the most discriminating tastes. 

WMUC's target this year has been a 100% increase in news coverage. The 
world news, monitored from NBC, is presented on the hour from 6 p.m. to 
midnight: UP! headlines and campus news, every half hour. 

A Sports Kaleidoscope and a Campus Roundtable are also featured, ena- 
bling students to listen to and participate in discussions of significant events. 



,<-: 



STATION ENGINEERS -Dave Clipsham and Rich- 
PUBLICITY DIRECTOR -Alan Batten, ard Banning. 







TRAFFIC AND CONTINUITY -Bonnie Johnson. Ronnie Levinc, Karen Parnes. 




PROGRAM DIRECTOR -Bill Seaby. 

DISC JOCKEYS -Greg Otto, Doug Lane, Joan Panitz, Sandy SoUod, Barry Silberg, Mike Freedman 
and Bill Seaby. 



STATION MANAGER 

Mike Freedman. 





ON-THE-SPOT, "live 
tape sessions, featur- 
ing everyone from Fer- 
rante & Teicher to Presi- 
dent Elkins, and coverage 
ranging from athletics to 
a performance at the Uni- 
corn in downtown Washing- 
ton, have brought vitahty 
to the campus airwaves. 
Along with the enjoy- 
ment and information pro- 
vided by WMUC, the sta- 
tion provides on-the-job 
experience for students in- 
terested in this challeng- 
ing field. 



CHIEF EINGINEER-Jim McElroy. 




NEWS STAFF -Top Row: Bryan Margolis, Bobby 
Levine. Center Row: Bob Leet, Bonnie Johnson, 
Glen Hollenbeck. Front Row: Brian Lovvery, Seth 
Klavans. 





ASSISTANT PROGRAM DIRECTOR -Doug Lane; 
assistant station manager, Gregg Otto; assistant station 
manager, Mike Lawerence. 



DISC iOCKEYS- Front Row: Dave Fleishman, 
Les Goldstein. Center Row: Fred Phillips, Steve 
Johnson, John Irwin. Back Row: Gerry Mullins, 
Dave Clipshan. 



IN LESS than one second, Sandy Sollod, ahas Miss 
Midnight, will go on the air. 





1966 M Book 



THE 1966 M-Book had a new face and a new 
format. Information was geared especially 
to the freshman and his problems with college 
orientation. Emphasis was placed on the admin- 
istration, resident and Greek life, religion, 
athletics, and a glimpse into the University's 
heritage and traditions. 

A new feature of this year's M-Book was 
a section on the different colleges, designed to 
acquaint the freshman with the various colleges. 

Another feature was a section on the com- 
muter and his role in campus life. Also included 



was a calendar of activities outlining the social 
and academic events of the year. 

"Around the Town" was the theme of a 
section devoted to area places to dine, bus 
schedules, and sights to see. 

This year's co-editors, Fran Horowitz and 
Karen Sander, with their staff of eight, worked 
throughout the summer to have the new M-Book 
ready for fall orientation. They added drawings 
to liven up the book and redesigned the cover 
with a picture of the TERRAPIN in place of the 
customary design. 



M-BOOK STAFF -Beeper Colby, Karen Sander, Bev Macht, and Debby Pollekoff, seated, map out the freshman year. 



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Dick Carroll 



Fred Racenstein 






Ken Heinen 



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Emory Kristof 






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175 



Bedford Era 



THIS year, the Diamondback saw the start 
of the Bedford era. Beginning with the Reg- 
istration issue, the bushy red mustache of 
Jimmy Bedford, assistant professor Journalism, 
became a famihar sight at Diamondback dead- 
lines. 

Every issue caught Prof. Bedford's scrutiniz- 
ing glance and found its way, witli numerous 
corrections and comments, (always with a 
chuckle), tacked up on the wall of the Diamond- 
back office. Here it haunted the staff and subtly 
induced them to work a little harder next week. 

Always willing to give advice and aid to his 
"little children" on the staff, Mr. Bedford 
became a familiar sight on campus, riding his 
motor scooter or bicycle in an effort to gather 
some information that a staff reporter over- 
looked. 




DBK MAKE-UP EDITORS-.S/anf/mg; Pam l.<-ef, 
Jerry Baynr. and Dennis O'.Ncil. Seated: Ken Heinen. 




CHECKING A STORY on the phone is DBK Coordinator, 
Bev Macht. Seated is Managing Editor. Jean Lineberry. 



COPY CHIEFS and editorial researchers are Donna 
Ellenson, Sheila Burke, Joan Stern, and Merriam Lof- 
gren. Absent is Steve Dubnoff. 



176 





A high point in this year's Diamondback has 
-^~*-been the high-spirited editorials written by 
Editor-in-Chief Jack Prial and staff. 

This year, the editorial subjects ranged 
from fraternity and sorority rush, basketball, 
and University housing to HilleFs Kosher Food 
plan and the social life on the Penn State cam- 
pus. Even the new dance craze, the Fruge, did 
not escape his eye. 

Although an editorial is by nature more 
subjective than a news story, it still demands 
thorough research and presentation of all sides. 
Any major stand taken by the Editor-in-Chief 
is taken after consultation with the rest of the 
editors. The Editor-in-Chief, as chief, may take 
a minority stand if he signs the editorial, thus 
assuming full responsibility. Editorials written 
by others on the staff must be signed. 



SPORTS STAFF-Skip 
Brown, Bruce Lawrence, 
Doug Gould, Stew Baird, 
Seated is Russ Potts. 



STANDING BEHIND News 

Editor, Judy Disney, is her 
staff, Michelle Kalman, Judy 
Favier, and Marie Howell. 





BUSINESS STAFF -Sam Berkowitz, Margie Knox, Marie Howell, and Business 
Manager, Shelly Saidman. 




ADS AND 
PICTURES are 

pasted into place 

on the newspaper 

page "dummy." 





A LINOTYPE 

operator set the copy 
into lines of metal 
type. 



THE LINES of 

type are locked into 

a "chase" and then 

rolled with ink for 

a first proof. 






A NEGATIVE of 

two pages is touched 
up to eliminate 
imperfections when 
the newspaper comes 
off the press. 




Press Time DBK 



GETTING an issue of 
the Diamondback to 
the presses involves more 
than the writing, rewriting 
and editing that are news- 
room procedure each night 
in the JournaHsm building. 
The printing is handled 
by the Stromberg Press in 
ElHcott City, Maryland. 




FINISHED PRODUCT 




PRINTER PUTS 

plate on press (far 
left). After printing, 
the newspaper is 
folded as it comes off 
the press. 




Terrapin 



CO-EDITOR, Emory Kristof and copy chief Grace 
Wassmer. 



This year more emphasis is being given to 
photography, particularly to picture stories 
based on some aspects of campus life which the 
students may not be as familiar with, such as 
the University Hospital on the Baltimore cam- 
pus. President Klkins, drama wing, and the 
away football trips. Extensive use of action 
shots and trick photography are displayed in 
an effort to create a more imaginative and in- 
teresting yearbo()k. 

The metal inlay cover depicting a terrapin 
orbiting the earth in a Mercury ca|)sule repre- 
sents the universality of education in an age in 
which education c(»uld mean the survival for 
the free world. Emphasizing a world-wide uni- 
versity, the editors and staff present to you a 
vivi<l account (tf the school year in the 1963 
Tp:rrapin. 



UNDER the leadership of Emory Kristof 
and Carol Gebert, Co-Editors-in-Chief of 
the yearbook, construction of the 1963 TERRA- 
PIN began a year ago last spring. Working 
diligently throughout the year, the editors with 
their staff of five Associate Editors and twenty- 
four Section Editors burned the midnight oil 
many nights in order to meet specific deadlines. 
Under the excellent guidance of Mr. Bedford, 
the Terrapin advisor, the staff conquered 
their problems and sent the final layouts to the 
printer in April. 



CO-EDITOR -Carol Gebert. 



180 





BUSINESS MANAGERS -John Rogers and Pat BiUu 




ASSOCIATE EDITOR -Joanne Ross 



EXECUTIVE EDITOR -Larry Pearson 





ASSOCIATE EDITOR -Sharon McNeil 




.cM^^.i 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR -Morrow Cox 



FACULTY ADVISER -Jimmy Bedford 






RESIDENCES STAFF -Front Row: Pat Rightor, Sandy 
Mast, Corrie VanHemert. Center Roiv: Ann Wire, 
Margie Cunningham. Back Row: Judy Favier. 



SPORTS STAFF -Standing: Jeff Sabloff. 
Center: Ed Bowers, Sports Assoc. Editor. 
Rear: Allen Hettleman. 



Terrapin 




ACTIVITIES STAFF-Front 
Row: Ann German, Donna Skog- 
lund, Steve Dubnoff, Sheila 
Burke. Center Row: Claudia 
Miller, (-arol Gebert, Activities 
Assoc. Editor: Janet Hazen, 
Roper Flax, Hclcne Strauss. 
Buck Row: Pam Miller, Tanya 
Kassiakoff, Pam Graf, Betsy 
Barnsley. 



ACADEMICS STAFF -Front 
Row: Susan Clark, Jeff Sabloff. 
Back Row: Susan Stern, Mattye 
Messeloff, Karen Weil, Jeanne 
Lawrence, Beeper Colby, Kathy 
Wester, Maggie Blackburn, 
Joanne Ross. 




Staff 



ART EDITOR -Charlie Ford 



SENIOR STAFF -Dolores MacMillan, Sharon McNeil, 
Senior Assoc. Editor: Elaine Maerlender, Barbara Berger. 






DHAMA 




An actors 



.♦ 




for me 



11 the world's 
a stage, 

and all the men 

and women merely players. 

They have their exits, 

and their entrances; 

and one man in his life 

plays many parts.^^ 

-^ Shakespeare 



nstA-MWaitwiutw- 



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W ^f ^ Shiumm 




T TNIVERSITY Theatre's dramatic produc- 
^^ tion Death of a Salesman, ended last sea- 
son on a high note. Arthur Miller provided a 
tense plot involving an aging father and his 
problem sons. In desperation. Willie Loman, 
knowing his life had been a failure, made a last 
fatal attempt to reconcile his mistakes. 

Under the direction of Herb Rodgers, the 
play left a lasting impression. 

CAST 

Willie Loman Dick Frye 

Linda June Reinking 

Biff Walt Hageter 

Happy Gene Bachinski 

Charlie Jim Reynolds 

Ben Art Sills 

Letta Sandy Seligson 

Bernard Jeff Bell 



"WHYN'T YOU HAVE another drink, honey?" 





tt 





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"A SALESMAN IS got to dream, it comes with the territory." 
'I JUST couldn't make it." 





'NEXT TIME ill bring a deck with live aces. 



f/ 187 



^ 

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"GOT A DREAM BOYS, GOT A SONG." 




'I TALK TO THE TREES." 



"JUST IN-BETWEEN." 





188 




"PANDANGO DANCERS danced, miners 
-*- crashed the Cahfornia gold fields, and a 
Western chorus shouted "Whoop-Ti-Ay" as the 
Lerner and Loewe musical Paint Your Wagon 
rolled across the Ritchie Coliseum stage to open 
the University Theater season. 

The show was directed by Dr. Rudolph 
Pugliese with musical direction by Paul Traver. 
Designer and technical director was Chuck 
Schmitt. Clifford White was choreographer. 



ANOTHER AUTUMN' 



"WHOOP-TI-AY" 




CAST 

Jennifer Terri Resce 

Julio Roberto Rodriquez 

Ben Chuck Gillett 

Jacob Jack Hall 

Elizabeth Anne Carter 

Sarah Nancy Matheny 

Cherry Sally Archibald 

Steve Steve Kleid 

Jake Dave Ulrich 



189 




QMm 




pHRISTOPHER FRY'S comedy. The Ladys 
^^-^Not For Burning, told the tale of a beautiful 
but beguiling seductress. The play had a plot 
of opposites — a woman condemned to death 
who wanted to live and a man so sick of life that 
he wanted to die. Fate brings them together, 
and they solve their problems by helping each 
other and fighting against the prejudices of 
society. 

The story is set in medieval Fngland and 
is highly strung with drama, comedy and 
romance. A goose stuffed in the drinking water, 
a prudish mother of two boys, the chaplain's 
violin that is forever being misplaced, an elope- 
ment just before a big party — all add to the 
enjoyment of the audience. In the background 
is the constant sniffing of the senile mayor. 

Direction was by Herb Rodgers. 



CAST 

Richard Ed Grimm 

Thomas Mendip Lee Clark 

Alizon Eliot Carol Navratil 

Nicholas Devise William Northcutt 

Margaret Devise Mary Madigan 

Humphrey Devise Howard Stevens 

Hebble Tyson Barry Bach 

Jennet J ourdemayne Hermione Gregory 

Chaplain Robert Boyer 

Edward Tappercoom lim Reynolds 

Matthew Skipps Steven Kleid 



190 




"AH, blessed music' 



"DO YOU think she's a witch, brother?" 




"HALLELUJAH!" 





191 



'WHAT IS life, Jennet?" 




'T'HE HISTORICAL patron saint, Joan of 
-'- Arc, was reborn in the University chapel 
when University Theatre recalled for its audi- 
ence the dramatic life of George Bernard 
Shaw's St. Joan. 

Joan was condemned for heresy and burned 
at the stake. She came from the small village 
of the Vosges to live a short but heroic life. 

Joan was a farm girl from a poor family. 
Her prophecies and dialects led her to be called 
by many "the most notable Christian warrior 
saint." 

Dr. Rudolph Pugliese directed the drama. 



iCrtflRU^ fbffl . 



CAST 

St. Joan Roberta Kane 

D'Estivet Bftb Bayne 

The Archbishop Jim Shutt 

Gillis de Rais Bill Higgins 

The Dauphin leff Bell 

Earl of Warwick Steve Kleid 

Chaplain Barry Bach 

Bishop of lieauvais lim Reynolds 

The Inquisitor Lee Clark 



'WHAT MATTER OF MAN ARE YOU?" 



V 4 



"I DON'T HEAR ANY VOICES" 



'A MESSAGE FROM BAUDRICOURT" 





An Evening of Modern Dance 




"UNSQUARE DANCE" 



'LITTLE WOMEN' 




44 A N EVENING of Modern Dance" was pre- 
-^"^sented through the cooperation of the 
modern dance clubs and University Theatre 
to dehght the campus with serious and hysteri- 
cal comedy dance routines. 

Dances included the partial comedy, Bus 
Ride. Co-choreographers were Kathy Moore 
and Mary Speirschnider. 

A highlight of the evening was Cliff White's 
happy lilt to Little Women. The dance shifted 
to a feeling of deep sadness when Beth died. 

Filling the air to accompany the dancers was 
the music of Dave Brubeck and Webern. Emilio 
Del Roscuio, a concert pianist who has per- 
formed at Carnegie Hall, played at the concert 
and accompanied some of the dances. 

The annual modern dance concert was under 
the direction of Mrs. Miriam Rosen and Miss 
Mary Harrington. 



"JO AND MEG" 




Flying Follies 



FLYING FOLLIES, a United States Armed 
Forces variety group at tlie University, pre- 
sented Entourage, an original musical written 
and directed by Frank Tudisco, a Maryland 
alumnus. 

This was the first original musical to be 
presented on campus. The theme revolved 
around a European tour secretly plotted by 
two private schools. Periwinkle Polytechnical 
Institute, a boys' school, and Hellsley College, 
the girls' school. 

The comedy is packed with a variety of 
scenes which take its audience through Moscow, 
France, and back to the United States. 

Original songs written by Follies members 
include Big Ben, Bubbling Waters, and Tiny 
Little Tea Leaves. The atmosphere was pro- 
vided by individual and choral songs, dance 
numbers, and a band. Scenery, costumes, light- 
ing, and make-up were done by Follies mem- 
bers. 




'ENTOURAGE!" 



'PERIWINKLE VS. HELLSLEY" 






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'HOME, SWEET HOME" 





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'BUBBLING WATERS' 





'OPENING NIGHT" 




"EUROPE A LA KING" 




UNIVERSITY THEATRE -From Row: Judy Wilner, Josie Weinberg, Stephie Lipman, Gail Clark. Second Row: Ray 
Lepore, Judy Martin, Jeff Bell, Mary Madigan, president: Diana Lady, Cliff White. Back Row: Bill Higgins, Carole Levin- 
son, Lee Clark, Merlee Levin, Jane Neilson, Judy Fiterman, Ival McDermott, Judy Margolies, Charlie Ford, Barbara Levin. 

University Theatre 



MONTHS of preparation — making costumes, 
working on lights, publicity, selling tickets, 
directing, rehearsals, rehearsals, and more 
rehearsals — and then the magic moment of 
opening night. University Theatre is an excit- 
ing adventure for the students who participate, 
the faculty who direct, and the audience who 
sees the finished production. 

The U.T. agenda for this season included 
five shows — Pa/n< Your Wagon, The Lady's 
Not For Burning, Saint Joan, An Evening of 
Modern Dance, and Ten Nights in a Bar-Room. 
This billing produced two firsts. The musical 



Paint Your Wagon was the first show to be pre- 
sented in the newly renovated Ritchie Coliseum 
and Saint Joan was the first U.T. performance 
given in the Chapel. 

Membership is attained when a student has 
worked on two productions as an actor or crew 
member and completed ten hours of construc- 
tion or costuming. With Dr. Rudolph Pugliese 
as adviser, the organization had Mary Madigan 
as president, Jeff Bell as vice president, Ival 
McDermott as secretary, Carole Levinson as 
business manager, and Barbara Levin as pub- 
hcity manager. 



THIS COSTUME designer makes the hems for Paint Your Wagon 
longer than the latest Paris style. 



TRYING OUT for Saint Joan parts are 
Jim Kfvnolds and Steve Kleid. 





Hey! Get Up! 

Maryland's actors 

on wheels 

hit the road 

TN COLLEGE PARK, 11 Drama Wing per- 
-'-formers crowded into a nine-passenger sta- 
tion wagon with make-up kits, cards and books 
— necessities for long trips. This 70 mile trip 
was made to Boonsboro, Maryland to present 
Tomorrow Is A Day to Boonsboro High School 
students. 

Getting sleep was the group's objective as 
they traveled. Upon awakening, they became 
the characters in their play concerning the 
insecurities of a 15-year old girl. 

The performers stopped at the historic bat- 
tlefield of Antietam before returning to Col- 
lege Park and their studies. 




THE DIRECTOR of Drama Wing, Thomas E. 
Starcher, yells over his shoulders to wake his tired 
actors. 



DRAMA WING members Trudy Anderson, Arie Slot and Elliott Tucker seem to have their ears closed to Mr. Starcher's 
words. 






'^;-i;''„'y^|^- 



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*-'««««*~»iiUS 




CAROL HISSEY plays the role 
of Louise in Tomorrow Is A Day. 
Her obnoxious brother is Elliott 
Tucker and Carolyn Kluckhuhn is 
iier mother. 





Acting out problems 



■pROM COLLEGE PARK to aU points north, 
-'- south, east and west in Maryland and out 
to Arkansas and Missouri, the Drama Wing 
has logged in 300 performances and approxi- 
mately 16,000 miles since it began in 1957. 

Drama Wing is the only dramatic service 
fraternity in the United States. Through the 
presentation of plays, these thespians try to 
aid the parents and students to gain a better 
insight into the behavior of parents to their chil- 
dren and children to their parents and others. 
Education as well as entertainment is the goal 
of their performances. 

Following the play, Mr, Starcher leads a dis- 
cussion period. The topics of these discussions 
are drawn from the incidents presented in the 
play. 

Civic organizations, parent-teacher associa- 
tions and various religious and psychology 
groups book the Drama Wing to perform almost 
a year in advance. 



AFTER THE PLAY, Mr. Starcher 
turns from directing to photog- 
raphy. 





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ALL WENT well and Mr. Starcher, Kathy Sheehan and Carolyn Kluckhuhn enjoy a good joke on the way home. 



MR. STARCHER takes a few moments beforehand to 
introduce the characters and the play to the high school 
students. 



JUDY LANIER, as the sympathetic schoolteacher, tries 
to build Louise's ego by giving her the compHments and 
encouragement she needs. 







DRAMA WING players take time out to grab a bite to eat be- 
fore their matinee performance at Boonsboro. 



RARELY DO any players get left behind, but this time 
Kathy Sheehan and Carolyn Kluckhuhn did, so they try 
to hitch a ride from Antietam. 



A hectic schedule 



IN APRIL, Drama Wing performers traveled 
to Arkansas and Missouri to introduce the 
idea of the theater group to the universities 
there. The same nine-passenger station wagon 
that carried them through Maryland, Pennsyl- 
vania and Virginia took the players to the 
South and Mid-West. If these schools adopt the 
idea. Drama Wing wiU become a national fra- 
ternity. 

Judy Lanier, president, won the 1962-63 
"Louie" award for having contributed the most 
to Drama Wing, based on the number of per- 
formances made and miles traveled. In this 
year's play, Tomorrow Is A Day, Judy played five 
roles. 

Drama Wing averages 50 performances a 
year, scheduling them two nights a week and 
occasionally in the afternoon for high school 
students. 





or 



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raucous 



\ 




1 he man that hath 
no music in himself, 
Nor is not moved 
with concord 
of sweet sounds, 
Is fit for trf>asons, 
stratagems and spoils.''^ 
— Shakespeare 



wv«; 




WOMEN'S CHORUS-fronf Row: M. Daniel, I. Steinberg. L. Roch, J. Ault, L. Gaudio. T. Robinson. A. Brown, R. 
Natoli. Second Row: L. Stouffer, P. Bonville, C. Underdown, B. Hillman, C. Mancha, B. Brill, S. Babin, P. Ritt, B. Atherton. 
Third Row: T. Kossiakoff, S. White, D. Calitis, F. Percra, C. Nimmo, R. Lawton, S. Bruce, K. Tucker, S. Gray. Back Row: 
P. Graf, C. Rozeboom, M. Ghrist, A. Evans, K. Dorn, L. Lockett, V. Weinberg, M. Patterson. C. Douthett. 



Women's Chorus 



DILIGENT REHEARSAL before the concert. 




'T'HE MAJORITY of the musical selections 
-^ that the Women's Chorus gave in concert 
this year were contem[)()rary. "This type of 
music is very exciting to sing," said one mem- 
ber of the group. It is also very impressive to the 
concert-goer who hears it performed for the 
first time. At the annual ("hristmas concert 
given in the chapel with the Men's Glee Club, 
the chorus sang contemporary music by Csonka. 
Another Christmas selection written by Robert 
Parris. a member of the University faculty, was 
Hymn of the P^ativity. Later in the year Prince 
Igor was given with the University Symphony 
Orchestra. One of the most interesting com- 
positions ever done by the Women's Chorus 
was Cartulli Carmina by Orff. In the spring 
the group sang with the Baltimore Symphony 
Orchestra, at the Music Educators ("onf«'rence 
at Frostburg, and at Bethesda Chevy Chase 
High School. 



THE REPETOIRE of the Men's Glee Club, 
ranging from Bach to Broadway, varies as 
much as the colleges of the students who make 
up the group. The musical activity for this year 
began with a concert given before the National 
Cultural Program telecast. Then came the an- 
nual Christmas Concert at the Chapel and what 
has become an annual appearance at the Pan 
American Union on its widely broadcast Christ- 
mas Concert series. Among the many other 
performances this year were a spring Pops 
Concert, a concert tour of Maryland high 
schools, and entertainment at several banquets. 
Many of the group's concerts are given in 
conjunction with the Women's Chorus. Both 
groups are under the direction of Mr. Paul 
Traver. Anyone who has been on the fourth 
floor of the library on a Thursday afternoon, 
has probably heard the combined choirs in 
rehearsals. 




MR. PAUL TRAVER CONDUCTIING. 



Men's Glee Club 



MEN'S GLEE CLVB-Front Row: F. Curd, T. Nugent, A. MiUer, R. Plantholt, J. Hoffman, O. Walker, E. GiUis, J. Knott, 
R. Powell. Second Row: D. Pyne, H. Lowe, A. Knowles, A. Shannon, F. Craven, R. Walker, E. Wolf, S. Darrow, J. Lushine, 
R. Hull. Third Row: P. Wheatly, D. Blanchard, W. Kelley, C. Rechner, C. Horm, G. Haupt, M. Jacobs, J. Newberry, G. Long. 




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CHAPEL CHOIR — Froraf Row: B. Himes, J. Campa, D. Campa, J. Schlotzhauer, J. Russell, L. Neradka, J. Musumeci, 
S. Ffrench, R. Gaffney, M. De Pue, S. Flanagan, C. Hayes, J. De Vito, H. Branson, P. Ryall, K. Chalfont, J. Matthews. Sec- 
ond Roiv: T. Hopkins, C. Staley, E. Schlimer, B. Potzner, R. Zollar, H. Randall, D. McQueen, E. Eaton, T. Dove, D. Flynn, 
B. Colby, M. Bass, C. Fugitt, S. Poller, S. Welsh, C. Rockwell, D. Day. Third Row: L. Danneberg, C. Schissler, B. Hopwood, 
J. Paige, C. Stahmer, M. Robson, C. Okikiade, B. Beall, P. Goodenough, R. Brown, B. Barger, E. Montfort, C. Paxon, L. 
Parr, M. Hammond, J. Stevinson, A. Clapp, H. Richardson. Back Row: M. McKay, M. Hausel, B. Schaaf, J. De Hart, B. 
Huic, D. Blanchard, F. Williams, S. Tillotson, B. Johnson, P. Faustman, G. Gottwals. D. Ulrich, D. Watts, F. La Parle, D. 
Wirak, J. Lincecome, E. Stancari, J. Draper, C. Crossfield, H. Goebel, D. Ashley. 



Chapel Choir 



CHOIR COEDS in informal rehearsal. 




'T'HE ONE HUNDRED and eighty member 
-*- Chapel Choir, under the able direction of 
Mr. Fague Springmann, can be heard singing 
on Mondays and Wednesdays in the Chapel 
as they diligently practice for the many con- 
certs they give thnmghout the school year. Be- 
sides singing their beautiful renditon of The 
Creation by Haydn and The Elijah by Mendels- 
sohn for this year's Thanksgiving Concert, the 
Chapel Choir also sang Handel's The Messiah 
at their annual Christmas concert. During the 
second semester the Chapel Choir sang with the 
Baltimore Symphony Orchestra in a perform- 
ance of Mahler's Second Symphony. Other out- 
standing highlights of the year included sing- 
ing in the campus Spring Concert, and at the 
Baccalaureate and Commencement services. 
The president of the group is Judy Matthews 
and Dr. Mary DcV'ermond, a member of our 
music department, is the accompanist. 



DRESSED IN Elizabe- 
than costumes and sur- 
rounded by an appropriate 
setting a quartet of the 
Madrigal Singers give a 
moving performance. 




Madrigal Singers 




THE MADRIGAL SINGERS is a closely-knit 
group made up of students from all colleges 
here at the University. Their performances are 
enhanced by the beautiful Elizabethan costumes 
which were designed and made by the Home 
Economics Department. 

At Christmas time the Madrigal Singers 
sang on a nationwide color television broadcast, 
"Noels in Art and Song" and also did a number 
of programs on a local television station. During 
the month of January they appeared each Sun- 
day on the "Great Choirs of America" radio 
program. Their spring season also included a 
tour of the Eastern Shore and two concerts at 
William and Mary College. 

MADRIGAL SINGERS -Center; Rose Marie Grentzer, director. Back: L. Maxwell, K. Baker, D. Garrett, M. McCoy, 
J. Hess, P. Lotze, M. Gardner, A. Carter, J. Johnstone, S. Higgenbothin, A. Rafel, K. DahHn, S. Robb, S. Griffith, S. Wilhelm. 




Marching Band 




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ON THE FIELD across from Montgomery 
Hall, the one hundred and fifty members 
of the Marching Band practice twice a week 
during the early months of the fall semester. 
Maryland's band is the only band in the Atlan- 
tic Coast Conference that presents both pre- 
game and half-time shows incorporating fancy 
drill routines and music set to various themes. 
In keeping with the "Late Movie" theme of the 
1962 Homecoming, the Marching Band pre- 
sented a late-late show playing such selections 
as Rock Around the Clock, and Dragnet. 




211 






A TIRED TUBIST \uok^ tor a place to put his 
tired tuba. 



Spring Music 



IVTrSIC FILLS the air on a spring eve- 
-'-^-'-ning as the Cuncerl Band performs 
its traditional "Concert on the Mall." 
Under the direction of Dr. Hubert Hen- 
derson these musicians, who have been 
selected from the Marching Band espe- 
cially to present concert numbers, per- 
form about four times each year. By 
bringing some of the finer pieces of band 
music to this campus, they entertain the 
study-worn and offer to all the soothing 
charms of music. 



THE CONCERT BAND i.rings musical variety 
t" the spriiiji-middfd campus. 




MUSICIAN PRACTICES the fine art of divided attention. 



213 




Majorettes 



MAJORETTES -Center: Jo Finn. Back: Sharon Welsh. 
Carolyn Brown, Janet Ethridge. Teddie Lou Kelly, Tina 
Temple. 






"THE WHISTLIN' GYPSY ROVER." 



"HOUSE OF THE RISING SUN.' 
"SCOTCH AND SODA." 



Hootenanny 



WITH FOLKSINGING con- 
tinuing to grow in popularity 
throughout the country, the 
"do-it-your-selfers" at Maryland 
grabbed their banjos and guitars 
and ran to the hootnannies held 
at the Student Union. Everyone 
was welcome to come and sing, 
and those performing often had 
a following of friends to root for 
them. Others came to sing along 
or just to see what a hootenanny 
was all about. Crowds numbering 
in the hundreds heard bearded 
musicians sing love ballads, trios 
entertain with rousing renditions 
of John Henry or M.T.A., and 
comedians change the pace with 
/ Had a Chicken. The hootnanny 
added a new and lively note to 
the entertainment on campus this 
year. 




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ORGANIZATIONS 



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ACCOUNTIING CLVB- Front Row: Arthur Mann, 
treasurer: Wendell Wiener, secretary: Edward Tucker, 
president: Harry McCrory, vice-president. Second Row: 
Glenn Benson. Marvin Howard, William Beard, Barry 
Schimel, Tom Willis. Third Row: Steve Jarvis, Eugene 
Green, Stan Junker, Michael Gleason. Back Row: Richard 
Mazzucchelli: Paul Coleman, .Sigma Shapiro. 



Accounting Club 



rp VEN WITH the incorporation of IBM ma- 
-'--^ chines into the business world today, there 
is still a need for accounting majors who are 
well educated in their field. To help them get 
practice in principles and all the professional 
help possible, the Accounting Club combines 
mathematics with recreation. 

Membership is open to majors and all stu- 
dents interested in the different phases of the 
business world as seen from the accountant's 
viewpoint. Meetings are held jointly with Beta 
Alpha Psi, the accounting honorary fraternity, 
at which speakers from public accounting, in- 
dustry, and government are heard. Field trips, 
movies, and other interesting activities are 
also offered. 



Agricultural Counci 



'T^HE MAIN link between the various clubs 
-*- and organizations in the College of Agricul- 
ture is the Agricultural Student Council. This 
coordinating body is composed of members 
elected from each of the individual agricultural 
clubs. Events to remember were the fall barbe- 



que, despite the torrents of rain: the spring 
convocation featuring outstanding speakers in 
agriculture: and the Ag Weekend with its con- 
tests and games, all sponsored by the Agricul- 
ture Council. 



AG. COUNCIL -Front Row: John P. Nolan, Mary Ellen Hutchinson, Vera Mae Ernst, secretary: Richard Dougherty, 
president. Back Row: Gary Schoonover, William Shortell, Charles Shoemaker, Lawrence Martin, Robert Adkins. 




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AGRONOMY ChVB — Front Row: Wayne Shaff, treasurer; Donald Duvall, James Pomerening, advisor: Gary Schoonover, 
preSdent. Back Row: James Linduska, Louis Caperoon, Joe Trumbauer, Donald Cober, vice-president; Herbert Jarrell. 



Agronomy Club 

INDIVIDUALS sharing common interests in 
the professional fields of crops and soils, ex- 
change ideas and information in the meetings of 
the Agronomy Club. The main event this year 
sponsored by the Agronomy Club and the De- 
partment of Agriculture was the Eastern Re- 
gional Soil Judging Contest. The monthly show- 
case and newsletter are also annual projects. 
Meetings are held bi-monthly in H. J. Patter- 
son Hall and feature movies and speakers. 



AIEE-IRE 



T^HE LARGEST national engineering or- 
-*- ganization is AIEEIRE, which decoded 
means the American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers. 
This active group scheduled field trips, includ- 
ing one to Patuxent Naval Air Station, and 
speakers once a month, including one from 
N.A.S.A., as a part of its program. AIEE IRE 
is open to all engineering students who are 
sophomores or above and places emphasis 
on the maintenance of high technical and ethical 
standards among its members. 



AIEE-IRE — fronf Row: Paul GammeU, secretary; E. Eugene Hoffman, chairman; Irvin Stagg, treasurer; Lloyd Sullivan, 
president: Dr. G. F. Corcoran, H. W. Price, advisor; James Foley. Second Row: Allen Shapiro, Donald Bartusek, James 
Madison, Attitio Mattera, Peter Grant: Sylvio Phaneuf, Ronald Frick. Third Row: Ronald Pittle, Wayne Hart, David Reed, 
Arthur Pokorny, Robert Osier, James Evans, James McGuire. Back Row: Ralph Lange, James Jones, Allen Todd, David 
Smith, Charles Crook, George Aro, Paul Bryant, Thomas Baldwin. 




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\PO — Front Row: Hichard Stepukof. treasurer; David (^hen, vice-president; Joel Hoffman, president: Donald hlynn, secre- 
tary. Second Row: George WooUey, John (^ambell, secretary; Richard Schmadebeck, vice-president; Ronald Taylor, Scott 
Lawrence. Back Row: L. S. Leland, Richard Normen, Paul Cinquegrana, Marshall Botkin, James Lojacono, Herbert 
Rcines. 



Alpha Phi Omega 



ii'TjO YOU have any book.s to .sell? If so 
-'-^Alpha Phi Ome^a will he glad to sell 
them for you." APO, a national fraternity, is 
characterized by unselfish campus and area 
service. The Maryland (Ihapter, founded in 
1948, continues the high goals of the fraternity 
and this year was host to the APO regional con- 
clave. They are proud to claim as brothers Presi- 
dent loliii F. Kennedy, J. Edgar Hoover, Dr. 
Wilson 11. Klkins and Dean Eppley. 



In atl<lit()n to the booksale some of the many 
projects of the fraternity include the sponsor- 
ing of the I gly Man on ('ampus Contest and 
the Penny Mile during Campus Chest Week, 
the Well Project, coke sales at the Sophomore 
Carnival, the F'an-Hcli I'liion Dance, and (Cam- 
pus Casino. Also the brothers ushered for 
National Symphony Concerts and University 
Theatre productions, and guarded for the State 
.Science ]'\i\v. 



220 




AMATEUR RADIO CLUB- Front Row: Dick Carroll, K2USG: Denny Schneider, K3PPB: James Madison, K3ACM; 
Dave Crone, K3EMW: Ken Akin, K3DN0. Back Row: Tom Baxter, K3M0V: William Ward, W3EFC: James McGuire, 
K3HCP: Bill Hill, K4KEQ/3: Charles Crook. 



Amateur Radio Club 



ii'yHIS IS W3EAX, College Park, Mary- 
-'- land." Terrapin "hams" contact radio 
enthusiasts all over the world on their club 
station. The Amateur Radio Club is organized 
for the purpose of fellowship, exchange of ideas 
and the conducting of classes for aspiring li- 
cencees. Meetings are held bi-weekly and all 



members have access to the station and club- 
room facilities in the basement of Annapolis 
Hall. The Amateur Radio Club cordially invites 
anyone who is interested in "ham" radio com- 
munication, whether or not he has his own set, 
to join their membership only by showing an 
appreciable interest in this fascinating media. 



American 
Chemical Society 



TNITIATED on campus four years ago, the 
-'-student affiliates of the American Chemical 
Society work to promote the chemical profes- 
sion by arranging a program of technical speak- 
ers. Lecture topics include recent chemical 
innovations and career opportunities for chemis- 
try majors after graduation. 



AMERICAN CHEMICAL ASSOCIATION -Thomas 
Roginski, Evelyn Stone, secretary: Christine Svirbely, 
vice-president; Daniel Boyd, president. 





MECHANICAL ENGINEERS -Fron/ Row: John R. Gray, Richard E. Eckels, Edward K. Levy. Back Row: J. L. Wat- 
son, Russ Werneth, Carl Onken, Richard W. Kisielewski. 



Am, Mech. Engineers Am. Physics Institute 



A RE YOU mechanically minded? At its 
-'^^regularly scheduled meetings this year, 
the American Mechanical Engineers, a branch 
of the National Society of Mechanical En- 
gineers, enjoyed films, speakers from industry, 
and open forums. The club was also kept busy 
in its capacity as joint sponsor of the engineering 
professional and honctrary committee on pro- 
fessional development. Through this organiza- 
tion, mechanical engineers have an opportunity 
to stimulate their technical competence. 



13UILDING a radio telescope was the main 
-'-'project of the American Physics Institute 
this year. Other elements of the organization's 
program include lectures on current research 
areas in physics and co-sponsored tours by 
both the Maryland club and the physists of 
other universities. The main purpose of the 
organization is to stimulate more interest in 
the science of physics outside of the classroom 
at the University of Maryland. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS -fronf Row: Forest Diachuk, Lewis Gotze, Eric Katz. George Resch, president: 
Sidney Brashears, vice-president. Back Row: Jeffrey Odom, John Upton, Paul Gammell. 




AQUALINERS- Front Row: Kathy Hager, Carol Duke, Brian Schwartz, vice-president; Podie Bedell, president: Roberta 
Funk, secretary; Judy Elin. Second Row: Sharon Brown, Suzy LeBovit, Marcia Will, Karen Richmand, Pamela Knox, 
Sharon Bruce. Third Row: Merle Haver, Marion Morgan, Sandra Myrant, Bobbie Swecker, Penny Young, Ann O'Hare. 
Back Row: Michael Furr, Gail Humphreys, Tiffany Grundy, Norman Taylor, Kathy Zihlman, Peggy Bartleson, William 
Thompson. Not Pictured: Margie Cunningham, Nancy CHfton, treasurer. 



Aqualiners 



COLORED lights on the water set the scene 
for the annual Aqualiners water extrava- 
ganza held March 28, 29, and 30. "Over the 
Rainbow," the theme for this year's production, 
was carried through in clever routine, beautiful 
costume and lights. Blue Indigo, Greensleeves, 
and Moulin Rouge can be remembered as 
notable acts. 

Aqualiners is composed of strong swimmers 
who are able to learn skills quickly and ac- 
curately. Under the capable leadership of Podie 
Bedel, president, the main goal of the organiza- 



tion, the achievement of grace and skill in 
synchronized swimming, has been realized. 
Each semester try-outs and eliminations are 
held to determine which swimmers are most 
qualified for the vigorous training and practic- 
ing ahead. Then, every Tuesday and Thursday 
night in Preinkert Field House the group prac- 
tices for several hours. All choreography, cos- 
tumes, and scenery used in productions is made 
by the members of the group. During the year, 
demonstrations are held for various area groups. 



223 



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ART LEAGUE — /•Vonf Row: Peter Bermingham, treasurer: Kathleen Finnin, Marsha Slugman, Cynthia Myers, secretary: 
Stephanie Davis, Nancy Simmons, James Dillinger, president. Back Roiv: Howard Kohn, Charlie Ford, Jon Eaton, Thomas 
Green, John Forbes, James Forbes. 




TT'IELD TRIPS, films, demonstrations, and parties, 
■*- including a Halloween Hootenanny, captivated mem- 
bers of the newly organized Art League. This active 
club also held their second annual Exhibition, awarded 
nearly |200 in prizes, and sponsored a major symposium 
on the creative process. Its mimeographed bulletin was 
expanded into an eight-page, six issue publication called 
Accent on Art which featured silk screening and a hand- 
printed etching as its cover. This provided the fifty mein- 
bers and associates with one source of information on 
program news, exhibitions, and area activities, and 
marked the beginning of an original print collection. 
Besides furnishing stimulation and supplemental 
knowledge, the League plays an important role in in- 
creasing the recognition of creative arts at Maryland. 



THREE MEMBERS ot the Art League admire a newly printed etching. 




Accent 





WITNESS -Wasyl Palijczuk 



STORMY SEA -Jack DiUinger 




LADY - Cynthia Bickley 





UNTITLED- Leonard Bahr 



SUMMER AFTERNOON -Howard Behrens 




LA CAZUELA-James Giampaoli 





BLOCK & BRIDLE- Front Row: Carolyn Eckhardt, Linda Graf. Back Row: Tom Callis, Mel Shoemaker, John Nolan, 
Dr. Roger Hemken. 



Block § Bridle Calvert Debate 



TJTAVE you ever seen a girl milk a cow? 
-'--'-Each year the co-ed milking contest spon- 
sored by the Block and Bridle Club draws 
crowds of curious spectators. Other projects 
during the year include showing and student 
judging by members interested in animal and 
dairy husbandry. 



44T'D LIKE to say this about that." The Cal- 
-'-vert Debaters have plenty to say about 
everything, especially this year's debate topic: 
"Resolved that the non-communist nations of 
the world should establish an economic union." 
This year the group travelled from NYU to 
South Carohna bringing home a winning record. 



CALVERT DEBATE SOCIETY-Fronf Row: Lenny Goldstein, treasurer: Doris Finkelstein, secretary. Second Row: 
Robert Rubin, Joanne Ross, Harmon Miller, Edward Gluck, Arthur Bisker, Joel Shor, Douglas Taylor, president; Earl Wil- 
liamson. Back Row: Wendell Wiener, Dave Roster, David Gottlieb, Eric Stoer. 




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CHINESE ChVJB — Front Row: Amy Chang, secretary: Nellie Wu, Sue Chin, Maimie Chung, Elsie Chan, Freda Lee, Sue 
Pai, vice-president; Lucy Ling; Pauline Ma. Second Row: Shui Chin, James Lee, secretary; Yung-Shen Chuang, Gordon 
Wu, president; Byron To, Phillip Lee, Thomas Lee. Buck Row: Michael Ling, Lem Woo, treasurer; Chi Lin, David Fang; 
Andre Tung, Howard Lee, G. Yuan, Chi-Sing Laio, David Chen. 



Chinese Club 

IVTARYLAND students interested in gain- 
-'-'-'-ing an understanding of the oriental culture 
will find attendance at Chinese Club meetings 
interesting and rewarding. Primarily a social 
group, the Chinese Club aims to promote closer 
relations between Chinese students and offer 
them the benefits of campus life. 



Dairy Science 

IVrOVELTY MILK flavors and experimental 
-'- ^ ice cream fantasies are nothing new to 
dairy minded students. Among their more seri- 
ous projects, the Dairy Science Club assisted 
in hosting a meeting of 2100 scientists and edu- 
cators from 49 states and 40 countries who 
gathered at the Maryland campus for the 57th 
annual meeting of the American Dairy Science 
Association. The club also participated in Ag 
Weekend and sponsored a faculty-student pic- 
nic for all members of the Dairy Dept. and their 
families. 



DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB — Front Row: John Sunstrom, Charles lager, secretary; R. F. Davis, advisor: Joseph Mattick, 
advisor; Herhert .Streaker. Second Roiv: Ed Hawker. Richard Dougherty, treasurer: Marjin HofT. Ned Leverage. 





FREE STATE PARTY-Front Row: Dot Wood, historian; Sue Meyers, secretary; Bill Wood, assistant Party Whip; 
Marie Howell, publicity. Second Row: Richard R. Qualey III, 2nd vice-president; Allan D. Akman, 1st vice-president; 
Steny H. Hoyer, Whip; Stephen I. Siegel, treasurer. 



Free State Party 



iiTT^.S.P. IN '63" was seen on many posters 
-■- during the spring political elections as 
the Free State Party campaigned again for the 
votes of the students. Free State, organized in 
1956, is the largest political party on campus 
and is composed of men's and women's dorms, 
sororities, fraternities and independent day- 
dodgers. In the past election. Free State won 
the offices of SGA President, Secretary, presi- 
dents of the Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman, 
classes among others. 



Gamma Sigma Sigma 

'T'HE COED version of A.P.O. is Gamma 
-*- Sigma Sigma, the service sorority which as- 
sists various organizations on campus in carry- 
ing out cultural and charitable activities. Their 
projects include ushering at campus events, 
operating concession stands, and helping to 
support a foreign orphanage. Membership is 
open to aU women students interested in further- 
ing the sorority's purpose of serving the school, 
community, and country. 



GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA — Front Row: Sandy McKenzie, 2nd vice-president; Judith Augustine, 1st vice-president; Barbara 
Sanalitro, president; Judy Paige, secretary; Janice Chiville, treasurer; Eve Rexroad. Second Row: Lois Gosnell, Amahl 
Shakhashiri, Dotti Lund, Marianne Sandilands, Kay Thomas, Mary DiGennaro, Marian Trifon, Georgeann McMuUen, 
Val Dombek. Third Row: Dona Lulce, Charlotte Debuskey, Sue Grey, Carol Ehrmantraut, Mary Butler, Nancy Neumuller, 
Anne Maclean. Back Row: Sue Pai, Cindy Petrisin; Shirley Kuge, Beverly Schaeffer, Lori Sari, Sandee Settle, Diana An- 
drews, Suzanne Mark, Lana Parresol. 




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GYMKANA — Fron/ Row: Marion Griffin, Wendy Pauli, Sally Etchison, Cheryl Steiner, Ruth Hoglund, Jean Nichols, 
secretary: Ginny David, (Carole Sarratt, Sue Enger, Barbara Miller, Kris Johnson. Second Row: George Kramer, John Keller, 
Andrew Holtan, John Lewis, Allen Lord, Roger Mann, Michael Ling, Mario Alexander, Pavlos Haitas, Alan Christy, William 
Riley, president. Third Row: Philip Reed, vice-president; Robert Smith, Wayne Rodgers, William Williams, W alter Brudzin- 
ski, Edward Wendt, Douglas Zier, Bob Roebuck, Wayne Cannon, (»ary Klein, Michael Alderman, Bob Walker, treasurer. 
Back Row: Donald Belles, John Tischinger, George Noval, Warren Thielz, Michael Leonhard, David Fang, Mark Wilson, 
Chris Patterson, Roy .Schaffer, Dan Hope, Van Holmes, Michael Patterson. 



Gymkana 



'yHIP.S TO York, Pa., Atlantic City, Frost- 
-'- l)iir}i:. and numenms arra hijih .schools, high- 
lighted the activities of the (jynikana Troupe 
this year. With 52 traveling performers, the 
group sported the liiggest company in its history. 
Every day members could be seen practicing 
their acts in (]ole Activities Building, as there 
was a performance almost every week. The sea- 
son was climaxed by the Home Show held for 
the campus in April. 

Organized somewhat like a fraternal group, 
pledges are taken in the fall and trained. They 



must attend at least ten meetings and partici- 
pate in three-fourths of the shows for one se- 
mester. If they maintain a 2.0 average and are 
accepted by the members, they are an official 
Trouper. 

Social events include an aiimiai l)an(]uet at 
which awards are given to the best acts and 
performers, and a picnic which ends the season. 
The Best Act of 1962 was awarded to the Men's 
Triple, Bill Riley, (ieorge Kramer, and Bob 
Walker. Best Trouper Awards went to Bill 
Riley and .lean Nichols. 



230 




HOME ECONOMICS ChVB — Front Row: Lynn Koehneke, treasurer; Terry Etienne, president; Vera Mae Ernst, vice- 
president; Marty Richardson, hospitality chairman. Second Row: Helen Goebel, Anne Hayes, Sue Pai, Jane Goodhand, 
Alice Parker, Dorothy Long. Third Row: Linda Hiller, Sarah King, Mary Blue Coppock, Stephanie Johnson, Eloise Irwin. 



Home Ec. Club 



Indian Club 



^ I "'HE PROCESS of becoming a modern home- 
-'- maker has become more complex. The 
Home Economics Club, affiliated with the Na- 
tional Home Economics Association, keeps the 
students in the department informed of current 
trends and opportunities in their field. This 
year the club has sponsored a foreign gradu- 
ate student in Home Economics, and planned 
many programs with professional speakers, 
demonstrations and fashion shows. 



TDRIMARILY a social organization, the Indian 
-^ Student Association proports to unite the 
Indian students at Maryland in a fellowship and 
to foster relations with other students at the 
University. The club welcomes interested stu- 
dents and faculty members to its meetings 
which are interesting and informative. Through 
the club the Indian students gain valuable 
knowledge of the U.S. and college life. 



INDIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION -Fron< Row: S. Srinivasan, G. B. Yodh, advisor: Rao K. V., secretary. Second 
Row: P. P. Reddy, A. S. Rao, C. S. Sastry, treasurer; R. Raychaudhuri, Kashyap Vasavada. 



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AERO-SPACE CLUB — fron/ Row: Victor Anselmo, secretary: Allen Hill, chairman; John McDonough, vice-chairman; 
Vincent Neradka, treasurer. Second Row: Tommy Savage: George Orton, William Dixon, Peter Ostrowski, Paul Ostrowski. 
Third Row: Stephen Marinshaw, Michael Meivers, Erich Wolf, Donald Riggin, Robie Faulkner, Donald Gray. Back Row: 
George Hronek, Richard Skeba. 



Institute of 
Aero-Space Science 

ii'Tj ID YOU hear about the X15?" You can 
-'-^ be sure that you're talking to a member 
ul the Institute of Aero-Space Science if you 
here this comment! Activities for the year in- 
cluded a trip to the Goddard Space-Flight 
Center and numerous lectures by prominent 
speakers. Members are required to have sopho- 
more standing and a good academic average. 




Institute of 
Chemical Engineers 

A S THE demand for engineers continues to 
-^~*-grow in this country, naturally more at- 
tention is fixed on our future industrial re- 
searchers and field workers. Professional atti- 
tudes in engineering are stimulated by the 
American Institute of Chemical Engineers. 
Participation in panel discussions, listening to 
speakers, and trips to industrial plants help 
to fulfill the informative purpose of the club 
and provide the members with an opportunity 
to be part of their chosen field while still study- 
ing. 



CHEM. ENGINEERS -/-Vo/ir Row: Dennis Harris, 
.Spencer Haha. .lohn .'^laigcrwaid. Second Row: Dennis 
Willis, secretary; Micliacl Hiachowicz, Daniel Boyd, 
president. 



International Club 



TNTERNATIONAL flavor and world-wide 
-^variety are offered to each of us in the Inter- 
national Club — a gathering place for American 
and foreign students on the University of Mary- 
land campus. Highlighting the club's calendar 
is the annual International Fiesta, while during 
the rest of the year the members are kept busy 
with holiday parties, country nights, cultural 
gatherings, field trips and social events. The 
club is now working in association with the SGA 
People-to-People program which is placing a 
greater emphasis on the foreign students in all 
phases of campus living. 




INTERNATIONAL CLVB-Front Row: Carol Mitch- 
ner, Demetri Haitas, president; Helena Pfeffer, treasurer; 
Coy Dedoulis. Second Row: Maha Shakhashiri, Fleurette 
Ezzo, Olgakilin, Valerie Punch, Amahl Shakhashiri. Back 
Row: Pavlos Haitas, Audrone Svotelis, Barbara Potzner, 
Reet Plank, David Fang, vice-president; Dimitri Monos, 
vice-president. 



Marketing Association 



'yHE BUSINESSMEN of tomorrow are the 
-■- college men of today. The Marketing As- 
sociation is set up to assist these future busi- 
nessmen while in college and help them to be- 
come more acquainted with the many phases of 
marketing. Locating job opportunities for its 
members and consulting with businessmen 
prominent in the field are part of the group's 



activities. The objectives of the Marketing 
Association in sponsoring collegiate chapters 
is two-fold. First, it is to encourage students to 
choose a career within the field of marketing 
and second, to stimulate interest and encourage 
scholarship of students presently in the market- 
ing curriculum. 



MARKETING ASSOCIATION -f'rorK Row: Dr. AUan Cook, advisor; Robert S. Sewell, president; James O. Thomas, 
vice-president; Jay Taetle, secretary; John A. Giannetti, Dalai F. J. Second Row: C. S. Sastry, Steven Kisley, Sandy Green- 
away; Jack Doyle, Carolyn Kromer, Robert Robinson, PuUaiah Moparthy. Third Row: James Leiberton, D. Ambrose, 
William Sullivan H, Wayne Austin, Richard Mazzucchelli, Jos. Gencavage, Michael Levine, Harmon Miller, Fourth Row: 
Thomas Winebrener, Samuel Berkowitz, Edward Schneider, Stewart Darrow, Robert Cullen, Charles Shvanda, Ray Flem- 
ing, George Crouse, David Yost. 




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MODERN DAINCE Cl.UB — Front Row: Diane Baxter, [uihlieity manager: Ocille Pelowil/.. |)resident: \ ieki Verbit, 
vice-president and treasurer; Madeline Litman, secretary. Second Row: Kathy Moore, I, aura Kauch, Tricia Speiser, Olivia 
Creenbaum, Sheila Moroose, Marti Woodside, Margo Goggin. Third Row: Mary Sperchneider, Beth Burkhardt, Renee 
Krellen, Dale Devey, Karen Smith, Roberta Matthews. Fourth Row: Hoe Beng Fong, Clifford White. Art Turmelle, James 
Gibson, Michael Robson, Asghar Sobhani, Randy Hill. 



Modern Dance Club 



66 A N F 



EVENING with Modern Dance," the 



ual conceit jiiven by the Modern 
Dance (iroup is only one of the many perform- 
ances for which the members practice. Deinon- 
strations to facuhy wives, participation in L^ni- 
versity Theatre productions, symposiums, WRA 
functions and workshops also keep the dancers 
busy. 



The (pialifications for membership include 
technique, basic composition, and interest. The 
mciid)crs ot the club maintain a lii^i) level of 
tcclinical and choreographic contribution, al- 
ihoujih no experience is necessary to join the 
bc<;innin<j; jn'oup. For the advanced jiroup, try- 
outs arc held and the dancers work to develop 
creative and graceful dance forms. 



234 




NURSING CLUB— Front Row: Pat Pelczar, Kathleen Walsh, president: Dagnija Calitis, Miss Hayes, sponsor. Second 
Row: Elaine Shinners, Geraldine Wolfe, Marita Silverman, Linda Gerson, Patricia Sheyka. Third Row: Linda Gossard, 
Claire Payne, Linda Hutkins, Marsha Raff ell, Sandi Bemiller. Third Row: Judith Kane, Judy Snook, Nan Pue, Janis Orleans. 



Nursing Club 

"PUTURE "Florence Nightingales" can be 
-*- found at Maryland in the Louisa Parson's 
Nursing Club. This organization seeks to help 
young women in the nursing field to grow pro- 
fessionally and culturally through the many ac- 
tivities it plans. This year's program included 
speakers, movies, trips and parties. 



Old Line Party 

TN THE few years of its existence, the Old 
J-Line Party has reached a position where its 
candidates now hold a majority of the offices 
in student government. During the past year 
they have more than fulfilled their dual purpose 
of nominating and supporting the best candi- 
dates for campus offices and promoting student 
interests and extra-curricular activities. 



OLD LINE PARTY — Front Row: Nancy Littman, Wendy Cross, treasurer: Leah Dawson, Babs Eisman, campaign 
manager: Sally Stewart, Mary Howard. Second Row: Max Perry, campaign manager: Reggie McNamara, vice-president: 
Bill Hanna, Roland Leimann, President: Durke Thompson. 





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BARBELL ChUB — Front Row: l-'ete HocketiVller, John Garthune, Walt Samora, secretary: Lee McCabe, vice-president: 
William Keats, president: John Rubincam, treasurer: Alan Lord, Richard Thomas. Back Row: Neil Myers, Donald Mills, 
Joe Hicks, Tom Wright, Bill Cole, Charles Bailey, Marshall Fau, Mike Blum. 



Olympic Barbell Club Physical Therapy Club 



TDHYSICAL fitness, in keeping with Presi- 
-'- dent Kennedy's program, is the key phrase 
of the Olympic Barbell Club. 

Composed of men interested in personal 
hcahh and well-being, they travel to other 
colleges to compete. 



A BABY organization on campus, started in 
-^^1961. the Physical Therapy Club includes 
all inajors in the field in its membership. Its 
purpose is to create interest in the subject on 
campus. Activities planned are trips, projects 
and lectures. 



PHYSICAL THERAPY-fron< Row: Richard Hetherington, vice-president: Marilyn Christ, president: Jean Yeager, 
Katherine Beard. Second Row: Carol Cessna, Arlene Silver, Sharie Pittle. Mary Pepper. Olivia Greenbaum. 





PSYCHOLOGY CLUB -Front Row: Jean Gabis, Michael Bercu. Back Row: Robert White, Ronnie KeUinger, Shirley 
Denchfield, Sandra Harris, Arlene Jaffe. 

Psychology Club Sigma Alpha Omega 



'X'HE PSYCHOLOGY Club is composed of 
-■- students who have a major or minor in 
Psychology. The purpose of the club is to 
broaden the student's knowledge of the vari- 
ous fields within this science and of its applica- 
tions. The club offers lectures by the Psychol- 
ogy Department, faculty, and other prominent 
members in the field. They also hold discus- 
sion groups and go on field trips. 



A NEW GROUP this year Sigma Alpha 
-^-*-Omega is composed of men interested in 
hunting, fishing and wild life in general. Dur- 
ing hunting and fishing seasons contests are 
held and the most proficient members re- 
warded. During the school year members con- 
fine their activities to the East Coast and in 
summer a trip to Colorado is planned. 



SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA — Front Row: Rich Farrell, correspondent: Dick Ott, treasurer; Reggie McNamara, president; 
Tom Gretz, vice-president; Ed Stevens, secretary. Second Row: Dick Eigenbrot, Richard Cone, Dave Sullivan, Charles 
Baldwin, Michael Sherman. Third Row: Frank Och, Ross Davis, Woody Hancock, Ray Fleming, Bill Scott, Bob Zeiller. 



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S. A.M. — Front Row: William H. English, Sandra Monje, Elric G. Carpenter, president: Richard Mazzucchelli. treasurer. 
Second Row: William H. Lukens. Robert D. Tindall. Michael Hegeler, James Wilson. \Tt Libby. Ken Grostlon. Third Row: 
Howard (iriifith. Klaine Robey. .Sallie Eaton. Dean McQueen. Howard Horowitz. Hack Row: W illiam G. Stevens. Robert 
E. L. Eaton. Dean R. Paquette, Joseph Steinberg, Ronald J. Hosteller, \\ illiam J. .Sullivan H. 



S,A.M, 



Fire Protection 



"DUSINESS-Minded? The members of the 
-'-'.Society for Advancement of Management 
certainly are! During the year activities are 
planned to broaden the inembers' outlooks on 
the field of management. This year roundtables, 
.service projects, conferences and speakers are 
planned. 



PROMINENT speakers in the field of fire 
-^ prevention and protection further the under- 
standing of the members of the Society of Fire 
Prevention on their specialities. Active partici- 
pation in the group is promoted by numerous 
activities such as engineering displays, and 
social gatherings. 



SOCIETY OF FIRE PREVENTION ENGINEERS- Fronf Row: John Deitz, Dick Klinker. president: Larry Wyatt. 
vice-president: Laurence Watrous, secretary: James Routh. treasurer: ("ar! Peterson. Second Ron: ]aiL-nh Klevan. Robert 
Toth. Norman Relt, Terry Collins. Mario Antonetti. Howard DeBisschop. Raymond Metier. Third Row: Richard Rice. 
Richard Vitalone, Gilmor Custer, William Miles, Gerald Lingenfeiter. Walter Rothf'uss, Stuart Kimble. Fourth Row: Bernard 
Schwartz. Peter Lawson. Kenneth Lawrence. Don Fustich. Edward Babinski. James Bachorz. 




Sociology Club 



LIKE TO people watch . . . interested in peo- 
ple? The Sociology Club is for those stu- 
dents who are majoring and minoring in the 
field of sociology. The purpose of the club is to 
promote sociological point of view among in- 
terested Maryland students. To accomplish 
this purpose, the club holds problem discus- 
sions and has lectures by outstanding people 
in sociology and other related fields. 




SOCIOLOGY -Fronr Row: Francine Schaeffer, Ray- 
mond Janes. Second Row: Edward J. Lang, Barbara Beck, 
Joseph Luca, Jean Gabis. Third Row: Upton Thomas, 
Marc Ebersberger, Evelyn Gordon, John Toland. Fourth 
Row: Marjorie Spevak, Betty Ammerman, Rina Mich- 
noff. 



Spanish Club 



'T'HE SPANISH Club offers m.any exciting 
-*- and worthwhile activities to those students 
interested in the language. This year included 
trips to El Centro Anglo Espanol embassies, 
slides and films of Spanish speaking countries. 



a visit to the Mexican restaurant La Fonda, and 
trips to see Spanish films. The club participated 
in the Experiment in International Living and 
also heard speakers from the university and 
from embassies. 



SPANISH CLUB — fronY Row: Kenneth Shney, Jr., vice-president: Lynne Frazier, social chairman: Trisha Case, president: 
Carole Birnbaum, secretary; Pat Grobbett, publicity chairman: Michael Levine, treasurer. Second Row: Sharon Irons, Bev 
Corbin, Sylvia Kauffman, Penny Shields, Vicky Porras, Fleurette Ezzo. Third Row: Edward Taxin, Sharon Mariner, Susan 
Williams, Alexandre Ely, Suzy Tabarin. 





SPORTS CAR ChUB — Front Row: Duane Parsons, treasurer: Rich Lamb, vice-president: Paul O'Malley. president: 
Joanne Herson, secretary: Nelson Lawry, publicity. Second Row: Marvin Storey, Roger Stukey, Fred Michaelson, Dudley 
Smith, David Moore, John Barnes. Third Row: Glen Marsh, Thomas Bigelow, .Speedy Shift, Ronald Cohen, Stephen 
Barmash. Fourth Row: John Ames, Richard Riley, Rick Carll, John Harling, Jim Harrison, Tom Tate, Morty Blumberg. 




Sports Car Club 



'y HE STEADY PURR of an engine and the 
-'- thrill of shifting into fourth gear are prohahly 
never mor(> appreciated than hy a memher of 
the Sports (^ar i'Auh. The club was estahhshed 
in 1960 for the purpose of promoting interest in 
sports car competition and maintenance among 
Maryland students. Ownership of a sports car 
is not a prerequisite for joining the cluh. All 
that is required is a demonstrable interest in 
cars and car mechanics. Every year, members 
attend auto crosses, rallies, and maintenance 
sessions. The club also trains drivers for all 
types of competition. 





CAR 54 comes in to win in its class. 



AUTOCROSS drivers race against time. 



DRIVER WATCHES intently hoping no 
one will beat his time. 




Student Union 
Board 



A RELATIVELY new group, the Student 
-^-^ Union Board helps coordinate and plan the 
activities taking place in the Student Union. 
It is composed of seven members who hold the 
following offices: Overall Chairman, Secretary, 
Treasurer, Cultural Ch., Social Ch., Publicity 
Ch., and Intercollegiate Relations Ch. Each 
member has people working under him drawn 
from the central Student Union Committee. 

The Board positions are filled through an 
apprentice system. After the interested student 
signs for a committee and works for one semes- 
ter he is eligible for membership on the Board. 

This year the group was mainly concerned 
with setting precedents and formulation policy 
for the coming years. A recently completed 
constitution and active, interested members give 
promise of dynamic programs in the future. 



STUDENT UNION BOARD -Front Row: Barbara 
Potzner, secretary: Sue Kamerick, chairman. Second 
Row: Marshall Fitzgerald, Bonnie Patton, Marvin Webb. 
Not Pictured: Lyndia Essig, treasurer: Jerry Barber, 
Ann Yort, Dick LaGrone. 





TERRAPIN SKI CLUB — Front Row: Joan Angcll, Fred Denniston, treasurer: Barry Chute, vice-president: Paul Ger- 
hard, president. Second Row: Steve Westin, Jane Melton, Roy Sadler, Dale Seligman, August Reiter. Third Row: Bill Dyson, 
Emily Stancari, Nancy Garnett, Program Chairman: Shellie Palmer. 



Terrapin Ski Club 



^ I "'HE THRILL of skiing down snow-covered 
-*- slopes and ascending to the top again on the 
ski Hft for the re-run is an experience which 
the members of the Ski Club can fully appre- 
ciate. The purposes of the Ski Club arc to pro 
mote and stimulate an interest in skiing among 
the students of the University, to teach skiing to 
interested members, and to take ski trips which 
promote intercollegiate competiton. 



Early in September, skiers prepare for the 
season by watching movies, hearing talks, and 
studying demonstrations of techniques and 
equipment. 

When snow falls, members travel to West 
Virginia and Pennsylvania for the real thing. 
Their maj(»r event for the year was their ski 
trip to the slopes of New Hampshire over se- 
mester break. 



242 



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TRAIL CLUB — Front Row: Peter Grant, Paul Gerhard, Julia Rogers, James Fox, president; Dennis Phillips, treasurer. 
Second Row: Barbara Lauster, Kay Lauster, Sharon Dodds, Ann Schreitz, Mary Martin, Anne Braithwaite, secretary. 
Third Row: John Reich, M. Barry Chute, James Stacy, Bob Beek, Jr., Michael Levie, Joseph Tonkin. 

Terrapin Trail Club 



TS YOUR first love "the great out doors?" 
-'-If so, the Terrapin Trail Club would appeal 
to you and to anyone else desiring to encourage 
and promote interest in outdoor activities. 
Through companionship of other students v^^ho 
have similar interests, the club promotes the 
advancement of knowledge in hiking, camping, 
climbing, spelunking, and other related areas. 



This past fall the active hikers scaled Old 
Rag Mountain, Virginia, and went on a cabin 
trip to Scientists Cliff, Maryland, as club spon- 
sored events. Members also went on five caving 
expeditions in Virginia and West Virginia. A 
joint hike with the Ski Club through Shenan- 
doah National Park, Virginia, and an Appalach- 
ian Trail hike near Waynesboro, Virginia, 
rounded out the year's events. 



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CA VERS are lowered carefully down the 120-foot entrance. 



THE TRAIL CLUB raptures some nf Grapevine Care's grandeur on film. 




Spelunking 



TN THEIR TRAVELS, some members 
-^of the Terrapin Trail Club go spelunk- 
ing, or cave exploring. This year the 
group went through several caves, one of 
which was Grapevine Cave, in West Vir- 
ginia. 

After brushing up on their rope- 
climbing from the rafters of Cole Field 
House, the group packed their camping 
equipment, slept outside with snow on 
the ground, and spent their weekend 
going to and from and in and out of the 
muddy and beautiful cave. 

One of the more dangerous parts of 
the trip was entering the cave. The en- 
trance was a hole in a cow pasture 120 
feet straight down. They used a 2000- 
pound test strength rope and an auto- 
mobile-powered pulley to get in and out. 



THE PASSAGEWAYS are narrow and muddy, 
but the sights found deeper in the cave are worth 
the effort. 






UKRANIAN CLUB- Front Row: Daniel Kupchyk, vice-president: Marta Procinsicy, treasurer: John Zarubaii^o, presi- 
dent: Valentia Pawluk, Oleh Bulawka, secretary. Second Row: Orest Diachok, Wasyl Kurinij, John Korz, Orest PoHszczuk, 
George Chapelsky. Back Row: George Corbett, Nina Bilokin, Alexander Traska. 

United NationsClub 

AN AFFILIATE of the National Student 
-^~*-Movement of Collegiate Council for the 
United Nations, the Maryland UN Club at- 
tempts to educate the public in the UN's activi- 
ties and objectives. Projects for this year in- 
cluded sponsoring the lectures by missionaries, 
foreign students, and congressmen, who spoke 
about important international issues. Model 
general assembly, roundtable debates and the 
general program of the club stimulates student 
awareness and impresses upon them the im- 
portance of international problems. 

UNITED NATIONS CLUB -/■Von/ Row: Max Lum, president: Alessia Passalacqua, secretary: Rita Diamond, vice- 
president: Jean Weber, Alan Snyder, regional director; Don Allen, treasurer. Second Row: Len Radinsky, Tina Goldenberg, 
Gail Bozof, .Vlarlene Portney, Carole Grubman, Charles Gordon. Third Roiv: Arthur Bewley, Charles Wehland, Peter 
Bermingham, Kaspar Videnieks, James Talley, David Rudgers. 



Ukranian Club 

THE ACTIVITIES of this year's Ukranian 
Student Association included both cultural 
and social functions serving to further the 
members' understanding of their native culture. 
Highlights of the program included speeches, 
hbrary exhibitions, art shows, parties, and pic- 
nics. Through association with the group, the 
members adjust well to campus life and are 
active in student affairs. 



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VETERANS CLUB — fronf /?oj<;: Darryl Houseman, Eric Youngquist, secretary-treasurer; H. Marshall Fitzgerald, presi- 
dent; Patrick Cavanaugh, Jr., vice-president. Back Row: William Sasscer, William Logue, Jerome Miller, Robert Osier. 



Veteran's Club 



Veterinary Science 



T^HE VETERANS Club serves as a common 
-*- ground for men of military experience who 
have come to the university. Through the or- 
ganization men make adjustments by partici- 
pation in social functions, intramural sports 
and cultural activities. 



TT'S A DOG'S hfe that the Veterinary Science 
-'-Club members are interested in. The club 
provides students interested in the field with 
both professional and social activities. This 
year speakers, picnics and skating parties en- 
tertained the members. 



VETERINARY SCIENCE — Fro«f Row: John Sundstrom, Paul Bauersfeld, Jr., vice-president; WilHam Shortall, presi- 
dent; A. C. Brown, advisor; Stan Cohen, treasurer; Gary S. Gross. Second Row: Stanley Heyman, Vincent Orlando, Daniel 
Bowman, Jan Turley, Sharon Brown, James Heavner, Donald Mills, Chuciv Mannix. Third Row: David Haggard, Chester 
Anderson, George Sharp IH, Ned Leverage, social chairman; Nicholas Govnaris, William Cohen, Thomas Callis. Fourth 
Row: Richard Smith, George Leonard, George Rambo, Daniel Devine, Lawrence Martin, William Street, Harry Baum- 
gardner. 



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YOUNG DEMOCRATS — front Row: Bonnie Schacher, treasurer: Esta Davis, Joseph Niland. secretary: Ken Lynch, 
president: William Feldman, Steny Hoyer. Second Row: Sam Shapiro, Susan Greenfield, Elaine Hicca, Mrs. Sylvia Eiker, 
Carol Mannion, Heather Jenkins, Maria Valencia, Joyce Wolpert, Larry Eiker, advisor. Back Row: Joe Katz, Ron Feller, 
Jerome .Miller, Michael Kadlecik, Rudolph Childs, Richard Lewis, Riger Stukey. 



Young Democrats 



IVTID-TERM elections are over and the Younji; 
-'-'-'-Democrats can begin planning their activi- 
ties for the 1964 election. Dynamic campaign- 
ing thi.s fall exemplified the < liih's interest 
and enthusiasm in politics. Affiliated with the 
Democratic National Committee, the did) as- 
sists in all county, state and national elections 
by printing, distributing literature and by work- 
ing at the polls. 



Their main objectives are to stimulate in- 
terest in governmental affairs and pcditics. and 
to further the interests of the Party. However, 
the purpose of the group is social, as well as 
political. This year speakers, films and parties 
were arranged for the members' enjoyment. 



248 




YOUNG REPUBLICANS — fronr Row: J. Talley, president: Diana Lady, vice president; Judy Thomas, secretary: Leon 
Young, advisor. Second Row: Bert Braley, June Mc Arthur, Joan Yeager, Joan Raith, Marshall Fitzgerald. Third Row: Ralph 
Webb, Rebecca Cooper, Max Lum, Bernard Ellinghaus, Didi Camenzind. Back Row: Gary Schoppert, Bob Birely, Nancy 
Littman, Kay Dougherty, Jim Parmelee, David Yost. 

Young Republicans 



'yHE YOUNG REPUBLICAN Club attracts 
-'- the many Maryland students who are inter- 
ested in the Republican Party and in politics 
general. This fall the members gained an 



in 



insight into politics and some practical experi- 
ence by being active in the state-wide campaign. 
They helped candidates by working in their of- 
fices and by campaigning in the field. 

After the November elections, the students 



collected information concerning political af- 
fairs. They analyzed, discussed, and dissemi- 
nated this information. Several Republicans who 
are now holding state-wide or national offices 
visited the Young Republican Club to aid in 
this endeavor. Both of these programs were de- 
signed to improve their organization on the local 
level in order that they may make a greater con- 
tribution to the national Republican Party. 



249 



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1962 



VARSITY FOOTBALL SQVAO-Front Row: Chet Delko, Co-Captain Wallt-r Rock, Co-Captain Dave Crossan, Roger 
Shoals, Joe Mona, Kenny Smith, Dan Piper, Gary jankowski, Tom IJrown, John Heister. Don White, Miirnis Banner. Joe 
Hrezo, Tom Rae, Ron Mace. Second Row: Mike Funk, Jerry Fishman, Hob Conti, Larry Bat^nolT, Lou Hury, Ray (;ihson. Bob 
Burton, Norm Hatfield, Fred Joyce, Joe Ferrante, Bill Dorn. Dick Corban, Nick Karas, Tom Fantaski. Third Row: Art Carney, 
John Hannigan, Mike Simpson, Jess McLain, John Langton, Bob Slolick, Ron Janovec, John Kenney. John Kahi. Fd Rog, 
Ellis Lewis, Gene Feher, Dick Shiner, Bruce Sprinj^er. Fourth Row: Bob Sullivan, Charley Martin, Jim (;irardi. Harry Butsko, 



252 




TERRAPINS 



Andy Martin, Bucky Harris, Joe Frattaroli, Ron Adams, Mike Fornili, Gainton Ciccone, Joe Kresovich, Doug Klingerman, 
Olaf Drozdov, Ernie Arizzi, Jay Adams. Fifth Row: John Boinis, Dave Nardo, Ed Gilmore, Frank Metzger, Assistant Coaches 
Lee Corso, Frank Toomey, Head Coach Tom Nugent, Assistant Coaches Aif Satterfield, Roland Arrigoni, Steve Glaser. 
Jim Corcoran, Len Chiaverini, Jerry Osier, Ken Ambrusko. Back Row: Trainers, Ken Mettler, Herb Child; Assistant 
Coaches, Bernie Raid, Whitey Dovell, Carrol Huntress; Managers, Don Dupree, Steve Blake, Al Hassan; Head Trainer, 
Duke Wyre. 



253 




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SPECTATORS WATCH the Terps on their way toward 
a winning season. 

Game Time 

MARYLAND 7 SMU 

Before classes got under way, the Class of 
1966 was treated to a Maryland football victory 
— and a slam, bang affair it was. 

Maryland took the opening kickoff of the 
second half and marched downfield for a TD. 
Key plays in the drive were three Dick Shiner 
passes to sophomore end Mike Funk. Shiner 
sprinted the final four yards around left end 
for the tally. 

Shiner set a school record for total offensive 
yardage, accumulating 272 yards. He broke the 
record held by former Maryland AU-American 
Jack Scarbath. 

Coach Tom Nugent's sophomore discovery, 
halfltack Len Chiaverini, was the Terps' lead- 
ing runner, amassing 98 yards in 20 carries. 



MARYLAND 13 WAKE FOREST 2 

The Terps, in a big team burst, paraded up 
and down the field. "It took a good team effort 
. . . and that's exactly what we got," remarked 
fullback Joe Hrezo. 

Maryland amassed 361 yards to Wake For- 
est's 183. In the second half. Wake Forest 
crossed the 50 yard line only once. 

Early in the first quarter, Dick Shiner passed 
to Tom Brown on the Wake 15 yard line. Brown 
wheeled and raced in for a TD. 

Opening the second half, Maryland drove 
83 yards for a score, with Shiner passing to 
Tom Rae for 25 yards, and Len Chiaverini run- 
ning nine yards over tackle behind perfect 
blocking. 

HALFBACK MURNIS BANNER looks for a crack in 
the Mustang defense. 



254 



mm 







Dick Shiner, the 'Rifleman 




FOOTBALL RECORDS fell 
like opposing linemen this sea- 
son mainly as a result of Mary- 
land's quarterback Dick Shiner. 
Whichever the situation de- 
manded, air-attack or ground- 
assault, Shiner would ponder 
the situation and nearly always 
come up with the right move. 
As the season wore on, each 
time Shiner took a center snap 
a record was broken: most of 
them had belonged to Maryland 
All-American Jack Scarbath. 
And, as the season closed, Mary- 
land football fans looked forward 
to next season saying gleefully, 
"Shiner will be back next year." 





14 




•^ ■Miss 



J^J 







^ 




mm. 



■* 






I 



Another Victory 



MARYLAND 14 N.C. STATE 6 

The North CaroHna State Wolfpack was the 
victim of Maryland's third straight victory. 

Sophomore halfback, Ken Ambrusko, pro- 
vided the spark which ignited the Terrapin 
attack. The tricky Terp ran a State punt 78 
yards for Maryland's first score. Taking the 
punt, Ambrusko hobbled the ball, was hit but 
squirmed away, danced out of a grab at his 
ankles and zipped past another would-be 
tackier while the partisan State fans fell 
silent. 

Dick Shiner smuggled the baU four yards 
around left end for Maryland's second touch- 
down, capping a 62 yard drive in which Shiner 
completed four passes in four tries. 

With the score at 14 to 6 and the Wolfpack 
driving, Tom Brown snagged a State despera- 
tion pass as the gun sounded. 



SHINER STARTS out on his spectacular, if ill-fated, run 
through the Duke defense. 




257 




^- -•Ar-j^;.:'ii 



HEFTY TACKLER tells Ron Adams as the Terps drive 
toward victory. 



FINDING a comfortable substitute for bleacher benches, 
the band chaperone waits out the game. 



A Common Interest 



MARYLAND 31 



N.C. 13 



4.i^ 




Maryland scored the first three times they 
had possession. The first touchdown came when 
Dick Shiner scooted five yards around end. 
Maryland followed this with a 21 yard scoring 
t()ss. Shiner to Brown, and led 14-0. 

North Carolina did not give up and trailed 
by only four points at the half, 17-13. The slim 
Terp advantage was due to a 38 yard field goal 
by John Hannigan. 

A scoreless third period built up tension, 
but Maryland exploded for two scores in the 
fourth (fuarter. set up by alert defensive play 
on Tarheel miscues. 

Shiner accounted for 195 yards with his 
running and passing. He was asked before the 
game how many yards he intended to amass at 
the expense of the Carolinians, "two-hundred 
and some touchdowns," he predicted almost 
perfectly. 



A YOUING Maryland rooter considers some of the finer 
piiitils of the game. 



>*mmmm«itf^^.i>^ 





r 



AND ANOTHER Terp bites 
the dust as a defending tackier 
puts a temporary stop to 
leading ground-gainer Len 
Chiaverini's forward motion. 



CHEERLEADER Julie 
Jones advises the Terrapins 
to "Go, Big Red!" Among 
lh( team's most energetic 
supporters, the cheerleaders 
provide encourag<'ment when 
it is needed most. 



^■*=^: 




'# 



^-^^H"*"^ 




Girls Cheer a Display of Power 



MARYLAND 1 3 S.C. 11 

John Hannigan, a johnny-come-automatically 
kicker, booted the game-winning field goal with 
23 seconds left to play. John got two field goals 
in the game, bringing his career total to nine and 
breaking the Maryland record of seven. The 
winning touchdown drive began on Maryland's 
own 18 yard line. 

Hannigan's 31 yard kick in the first quarter 
gave the Terps their first advantage, 3-0. 

A 73 yard drive, climaxed by an eight yard. 
Shiner to Brown, bullet pass made it 10-0. 

Interceptions set up the touchdown and field 
goal the Gamecocks needed to forge ahead, 11- 
10. Then came Hannigan's game-winner. 

In this game, Maryland stars, Chiaverini, 
Brown, Shiner, and Hannigan, broke or tied 
a host of school records. 



MARYLAND 7 PENN STATE 23 

Snow weighed down the Terrapin attack, 
but Penn State mustered runners on which 
they skidded to victory. 

Maryland assembled an 80 yard drive for 
their touchdown, Dick Shiner leaping over 
the goal line from a foot away. 

Shiner's passing in this game netted him 
1,067 yards for the season and enabled him to 
top the University of Maryland record of 1,049 
formerly held by Jack Scarbath. 

Fumbles and three costly pass interceptions 
proved the undoing of the Maryland offensive 
machine as they lost the ball three out of the 
first five times they had it. 

The turning point of the game was Don 
Caum's pass interception early in the fourth 
period which set up State's second touchdown. 



261 




A Terp Escapade Becomes 



262 




Sad Ice Capade 



PLAYING UNDER adverse conditions, 
the Terrapins lost this disappointer as 
a crowd of Marylanders on "away week- 
end" suffered with them. 



263 





.- *«_ 



SOPHOMORE Jim Corcoran daslus Idf the sidtliius. 

'It Were Close' 

MARYLAND 7 DUKE 10 

The Terps mustered their finest offensive 
attack of the season and topped the Blue Devils 
in every major offensive department hut one. 

Key pass interceptions by Duke kept the 
victory away from Maryland. Maryland's touch- 
down was the climax of a 65 yard drive, Dick 
Shiner getting the final five yards needed for 
the TD. 

Maryland marched 72 yards with the open- 
ing kickoff only to have the drive halted by an 
interception on the Duke goal line. 

The Terrapins tried again, this time going 
52 yards but losing the ball through another in- 
terception at the goal. 

Halfback Len Chiaverini was the game's 
best rusher getting 99 yards in 26 carries. 




Rooters Came in All Sizes 



TWO ASPIRING gridiron stars contribute to the Maryland cheering section as a young 
majorette awaits her chance to perform. 





TOMMY BROWN swings around the end into wide open spaces, and 
another touchdown is in the malcing. 



COACH NUGENT encourages a team mem- 
ber at a crucial moment in the game. 






JO FINN, captain of the majorettes, steps out during the half-time 
show as a thirsty mascot of the North Carohna State Woifpack takes 
a break. Bringing some diversion from the active gridiron tension, 
these team tag-alongs are as much a part of the game as the loot- 
ball is. 



Ups and Downs 



MARYLAND 14 CLEMSON 17 

Clemson turned the tables in a way more 
familiarly associated with Maryland victories 
over the Tigers — a field goal with one minute 
and twelve seconds left in the game. 

Maryland started off the scoring with a 
methodic 77 yard march capped by a two yard 
leap by Len Chiaverini. 

Later, halfback Ernie Arizzi took advantage 
of an errant Clemson pass and excellent Mary- 
land blocking to gallop 68 yards for a touch- 
down. 

Clemson hammered 53 yards to Maryland's 
seven where the field goal floated the game out 
of the Terps' reach. 

This was a game in which Dick Shiner's 
performance enabled him to top the total of- 
fense record of 1,286 yards formerly held by 
AU-American Jack Scarbath. 




MARYLAND 40 VIRGINIA 18 

Sophomores predicted a bright future for 
Maryland football as the Terps scored by every 
means possible in their closing game. 

Highlights of the game were a 100 yard 
touchdown run with an interception by Tom 
Brown and a record tying pass reception per- 
formance by the lanky Terp. Brown snared his 
forty-seventh pass tying the Atlantic Coast 
Conference single season record. 

Sophomore halfback Len Chiaverini started 
the scoring parade with a nine yard touchdown 
run. while another sophomore. Ken Ambrusko, 
sprinted 58 yards for a TD. 

Quarterback Jim Corcoran, a sophomore, 
hit Brown with a touchdown pass, connected 
with end Mike Kunk for a six-pointer, and ran 
for two two-point conversions. 

Bob Burton notched a safety for the Terra- 
pins, spilling Virginia's quarterback in the end 
zone and John Hannigan contributed a 22 yard 
field goal, as the Terrapins finished off a very 
fine winning season. 







TOMMY BROWN goes down the field the hard way, displaying the power and energy that put him on the Washington 



Senators' roster. 



267 




ERME ARIZZl niovt-s the ball nut ot a hot spot. 




BAND HATS wait passively to be called into action. 



Youth Triumphs 

VARSITY 24 ALUMNI 

Dick Shiner, voted the outstanding player in 
the game for the second time, was the key man 
in Maryland's winning attack. 

Shiner climaxed a six play, 62 yard drive 
with a five yard touchdown romp around end. 

Later, trapped trying to pass. Shiner showed 
his heels to three grads and the goal line, add- 
ing an 11 yard score. 

Quarterback Cliff Melton chipped in with a 
four yard roll-out TD. 

John Hannigan's three conversions and a 
27 yard field goal iced the undergrad's shutout. 



A MEMBER of the band rests up after a vigorous half-time show. 





Florida 

Football 

Frolics 



COACH NUGENT gives a chalk talk before the Miami game. After the game, 
the team heads for the water to cool off. 



269 




r 



^■\ 






X 



Pre-Game Activity 



\ SK A football player what he dreams about 
-'^~*-when damp October winds chill the Mary- 
land campus, and he'll probably tell you girls, 
sun-baked beaches, steaks and parties. For 
three days, this dream became reality, as the 
Terps flew south to play Miami's Hurricanes in 
the Orange Bowl. 

Leaving College Park on Thursday, October 
18, the team spent the night in a Baltimore 
motel before heading for Miami. Attentive stew- 
ardesses supplied every comfort on the flight, 
and the players were met at the airport by a 
cordial group of sun-tanned Miami coeds. 
Hotel accommodations were adequate, with 41 
steaks for every meal, a swimming pool and 
nice, soft pillows. The loss of the game pro- 
vided only a temporary jolt to the team's enjoy- 
ment of this weekend away. 




JOHN BOINIS slt'pt most 111 the way down. l)ut he woke 
up in time to enjoy some of the extra hixuries of air 
travel. 






Football players are 
men of the world — 
for ten weeks. 
Every weekend, 
another airport, 
another city, 
another game, 
another group of girls. 




". . . AND THIS LITTLE PIGGIE 
PLAYS FOOTBALL." Joe Ferrante 
has his feet taped by Duke Wyre. This 
is an important pre-ganie ritual which 
prevents injuries. 







R0(;ER SHOAI.S' dejected appear- 
ance miircirs the defeat. 



DESPITE INJURIES, l)i< k Shiner 
plays his harcicst. 




Aerial Circus 

MARYLAND 24 MIAMI 28 

'yHE MIAMI HURRICANES, sparked 
-*- by AU-American George Mira, handed 
the Terps their first defeat, 28-24. A 
Maryland audience in Cole Field House 
watched the contest on closed circuit 
television. 

The Terps took the lead, as Tommy 
Brown nabbed the opening kickoff on 
his own 2-yard line and sped 98 yards 
for a touchdown. John Hannigan then 
missed the only conversion of his var- 
sity career. 

Miami went ahead less than six min- 
utes later when Mira hit halfback Nick 
Ryder on a 7-yard scoring pass and Bob 
Wilson converted for a 7-6 Hurricane 
lead. 

Back and forth went the score, as 
Mira, hitting on 21 of 31 pass attempts 
for 288 yards, and Shiner, with 15 hits 
in 21 attempts for 176 yards, kept the 
pigskin high overhead. 

GEORGE MIRA takes to the air. 





INHABITANTS of the Sunshine State crowd the field 
during the game and at half-time. Over 50,000 spectators 
filled the Orange Bowl to see long lines of sun-tanned 
girls and perhaps the game. 



273 




Maryland team members and rooters soak up 

the Florida sun and play 

splashy games of volleyball. 

Under the palms with bikini-clad natives 

or at the endless rounds of parties, 

the Terps make the most of every minute. 




V i Vi 'l}l(ihrA^// ^«»1 



"^ 



'-*! 










SOCCER TEAM — Fron/ Row: Harry Sanders, Dave Lefcourt, Richard Roe, co-captain: Ronnie Williamson, co-captain: 
John Zaruhaiko, Daniel Kupchyk. Second /?OM'.Ersim Bacinogii. Frank Marasco, Ralph Miller. Oyton Terteniiz. John Ruhs, 
John Kanarchuk, Ehcrhard Klein. Third Row: Harry Sinclair, Wasyl Kurinij, David Diehl, Henry Oustecky, Henry Lins. 
Back Row: Coach Doyle Royal, Clifford Hankey, Tom Bowman, Paul Swinski, Paul Cramer, William Teeple, Kenneth 
Fisher, Roger Hale, .Manager Donald Forsht. Keith Hertell (not shown). 



Varsity 
Soccer 



'T^HE MARYLAND soccer team compiled a 
■'- ten game winning streak with eight vic- 
tories in regular season games and two in the 
National Collegiate Athletic Association Tourna- 
ment. In the tourney the hooters nipped Pitts- 
burgh, 4-3, and swamped Springfield, 5-0, be- 
fore being beaten in the final game by St. Louis. 

The Terps' eight ACC wins gained their 
ninth consecutive Conference championship 
title for them. 

Co-captain, Richard Roe, tied an Atlantic 
Coast Conference record by scoring 26 goals in 
Maryland's 11 games. 

The team's offensive punch was a record 
breaker as they tallyed 58 times to set a new 
Conference mark while allowing their oppo- 
nents only 13 goals the entire season. 

Twice the hooters scored 11 times in one 
game and finished the regular season with a 
win over arch-rival Navy. 



THE RECORD 

MARYLAND OPPONENT 

11 North Carolina State 1 

9 Penn State 2 

3 Virginia 2 

5 Catholic University 3 

1 1 Georgetown 

3 Duke 1 

7 North Carolina 

3 Navy 1 



276 





SOCCER REQUIRES a cool head at all times. 



Varsity Cross-Country 



T^HE TERPS' cross country team had its 
-'- first losing season in 17 years when it 
posted a two won — four lost record last fall. 
Beset by injuries and sickness to key performers 
John Garten and Tom Krueger, the team 
dropped its first four meets before breaking into 
the win column with successive victories against 
North Carolina State and Virginia, with the 
return of Garten and Krueger to form. The 
team's best showing was made in the ACC 
championships when it tied for second place 
with a strong Duke team that had defeated it 
during the season. Outstanding performers for 
the team were the veterans senior John Garten 
and junior Tom Krueger who finished third and 
fourth respectively in the conference cham- 
pionships. 



THE RECORD 

MARYLAND 

44 Navy 

38 North Carolina. 

37 Wake Forest . . . . 

30 Duke 

15 N.C. State 

18 Virginia 



OPPONENT 

18 

19 

20 

25 

53 

48 



277 



.nx^^l^m^.': 









The 
indoor 



sports 



men 






Tier, inu 



t^o out to switnr 

Yes my darling daughter; 
hang your clothes 
on a hickory limb 
and don^t 
go near the water.^^ 



■ -'*» 




VARSITY WRESTLING TEXM-Front 7?o!^; Richard Flowers, Dick Welch. Roger Neutz, Ron Maunder, Co-Captain: 
David Ott, Thomas Quelet. Second Row: Amando Soto, F^red Sentner, John Bertinati, Sam Bossert, Co-Captain: Nelson 
Aurand, John Henderson. Back Row: Ernest Strouse, Coach "Sully" Krouse, Richard Guidi, Tim Geiger, Robert Burton, 
Marshall Dauberman, Dick Mann, Trainer. 



Varsity 
Wrestling 



'T'HE WRESTLING TEAM had, in Coach 
-^ "Sully" Krouse's words, "the best season 
we've ever had." The team continued to domi- 
nate the Atlantic Coast Conference winning all 
of its regular season matches and all nine of 
the weight classes entered in the Conference 
tournament. 

Against other opponents, the Terrapins 
split four matches heating Army and arch-rival 
Navy and losing to Penn State and Pittsburgh. 

Seniors Ron Maunder and Roger Neutze 
and Sophomore Tim (ieiger finished the sea- 
son undefeated. Sophomores Nelson Aurand, 
Robert Kopnisky, Thomas Quelet, and Amando 
Soto also carried the Terp laurels. Sam Bos- 
sert, although out with an injury for most of 
the season, came back to notch a 2-2 record 
and retain his ACC title. 

.luniors David Ott and Marshall Dauberman 
both won A(;(] titles this year, as did Gary 
Wikander in the heavyweight division. 



WRESTLING RECORD 

MARYLAND OPPONENT 

23 Virginia 2 

23 N.C. State 13 

17 Army 8 

11 Penn State 16 

11 Pittsburgh 16 

17 Navy 8 

34 Duke 

23 North Carolina 3 



VARSITY WRESTLING team coach, "Sully" Krouse. 






CO-CAPTAIN, Ron Maunder 



TRYING TO make that all-important break- 



away; 





CO-CAPTAIN, Sam Bossert 



MARYLAND FIGHTS to maintain its advantageous top position. 





WITH MUSCLES outstretched, this broad jumper aims 
for distance. 




COACH GEORGE BUTLER 

'yHE "WINTER" TRACK squad posted one 
-■- of its most successful seasons as a num- 
ber of Maryland runners performed superbly 
in national competition in the major meets 
of the indoor season. 

The Terrapins decisively defeated Navy in 
their dual meet for the most convincing win in 
this series, 75-39. 

The Terps captured their eighth consecu- 
tive Atlantic Coast Conference championship. 

John Belitza became the first collegiate 
pole vaulter to clear 16 feet when he vaulted 
16' 1/2" in the Boston AA Indoor Games and 
was voted the most outstanding performer in 
the meet. 

Sprinter, Don VanReenan, finished a close 
third in the National AAU Championship 60 
yard dash for the best performance by a Mary- 
land sprinter indoors. 

Dick Smith set a new record in the All 
Eastern 880 yard run. 



PEAK PHYSICAL condition is required for the exhausting relays. 



'^•fs 




EVERY INCH counts in the high jump. 



Track 



Varsity 



THE SHOT-PUT, a true test of strength. 





r 



/ 





UP AND OVER. 



MARYLAND pole vaulter doesn't quite clear the bar. 



A FINAL EFFORT over the last hurdles. 





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n ff Pi pt ^ p 



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iim^^'6 



VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM — Front Row: Jerry Jennings, Jerry Greenberg, Hugh Lupien, Ron Squires, Don Quesda, 
Mike Schaeberle, Hugh Roddin, Jerry Hibbard. Second Row: Fong Hoe Beng, Joe O'Connell, Barry Berube, Ken Wall, 
Co-Captain Dave Fleming, Coach Bill Campbell, Co-Captain Kevin Gilson, John Harding, Bill Meseroll, Tom Manfred. 
Third Row: Assistant Coach Don Adams, Tom Calomeris, Mike Mahan, Bob Kraeling, Terry Feelemeyer, Dick Dahl, Frank 
Mitchell, John Georgie, Jim Thompson, Bob Windrow. Back Row: Frank Culkin, Ed Dukes, Jim Geary, Ted Lupien, Bob 
Linn, Martin Margolis, Raoul Rabillard, Don Dunphy, Mike Bershak, Lee Hellman. 

SWIMMING RECORD 
MARYLAND OPPONENT 

57 American University 38 

68 Virginia 27 

74 Clemson 20 

62 Navy 33 

57 Wake Forest 36 

53 Pittsburgh 42 

62 V.M.I 33 

57 Washington & Lee 37 

64 Duke 31 

43 North Carolina 52 

46 N.C. State 49 

64 South Carolina 26 



Varsity 
Swimming 



'T'HE SWIMMINQ team's performance 
-'- emerged as one of the highlights of the 
winter sports season. Their season was one of 
the best and most exciting a swimming squad 
has ever turned in. 

Tying for the ACC championship, and 
drowning Navy for the first time since the Cole 
Swimming Pool inaugurated collegiate swim- 
ming for Maryland seven years ago, were the 
highlights of the thriU-packed season. 

Hugh Odim and Kevin Gilson were outstand- 
ing among a squad of exceptional performers. 

The Terrapins ended the season with only 
two losses to North Carolina and North Caro- 
lina State in the same weekend, both of which 
were hotly-contested meets. 

Other stars turning in stellar victories were 
Raoul Rabillard and Ron Squires. 



VARSITY SWIMMING COACH, Bill Campbell. 



285 





^/ 



SEEN FROM a fish's point of view, the swimmer, with paddle-like arms and chlorinated foam, appears quite monsterly. 




TO ACHIEVE the underwater 
shots, an especially designed hous- 
ing was developed for the camera. 
This consisted basically of an aban- 
donned fish bowl and a towel. In 
the picture at the left, the photog- 
rapher readjusts his apparatus 
after having snapped the shot seen 
at the right. Unfortunately, the 
device was not foolproof. The diver 
pictured on the far right did a sur- 
prise jack-knife onto photographer 
and camera. .Although the camera 
was virtually ruined, the photog- 
rapher, luckily, suffered only 
a dunking. 



286 





RIGOROUS TRAINING added to an inborn love of water propels 
this swimmer onward. 



Un your mark— get set— splash! 
The swimming team in, under, and 
above the water displays the style 
that practice made perfect. 



C*N 




RACERS TEAR through the water toward the finish line, leaving 
bubbly clouds in their wake. 






VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM — Kneeling: Connie Carpenter, Bob Eicher, Jerry Greenspan, Joe Barton. Bill Statiula- 
tis. Standing: Head Coach Bud Millikan, Ray Maxwell, George Suder, Bob Lewis, Phil Carlson, Scott Ferguson, Rudy 
Shively, Sam McWilliams, Gerald Bynan, Assistant Coach P'rank Fellows. 



Varsity 
Basketball 



T^HE TERP hoopsters finished the season with 
-■- a record of eight wins and thirteen losses. 
The squad completed the season with a 4-2 
record outside the Atlantic Coast Conference 
and a 4-10 (Conference record, good for a sixth 
place tie with .South Carolina. 

Leading the Terps this season with a 17.8 
scoring average was .lerry Greenspan who was 
named to the All-Atlantic Coast Conference 
second team. 

Sophomores Sam McWilliams and Phil 
Carlson and .lunior -Scott Ferguson were also 
standouts on the teain and will form the nucleus 
of the future Terp attack. 

Maryland retained their area title by defeat- 
ing George Washington twice and splitting two 
games with Georgetown. 

At the close of the season. Coach Bud Milli- 
kan summed up this way, "Although we didn't 
have a good year, we played some good basket- 
hail and had s(»me real exciting ball games. 
With the additiofi oi this year's freshman team 
which had a great record, and with the re- 
turnees gaining valuable experience, our bas- 
ketball program is on the upswing." 



BASKETBALL RECORD 

MARYLAND OPPONENT 

61 Penn State 62 

79 Georgetown 70 

56 Duke 92 

76 N.C. State 78 

67 Virginia 61 

75 Wake Forest 84 

68 South Carolina 63 

74 George Washington 72 

67 Navy 61 

56 North Carolina 78 

59 N.C. State 79 

68 George Washington 67 

73 Georgetown 72 

68 North Carolina 82 

60 Clemson 62 

51 .South Carolina 44 

54 Wake Forest 75 

69 Virginia 71 

70 Duke 76 

69 Clemson 67 



VARSITY Basketball coach. Bud Millikan 



288 







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T^r/) Hoopsters display 
the fighting spirit which 
is vital to every game. 




r-^-- tF- ■-■ -1 










VARSITY RIFLE TEAM- Front Row: D. Poole, P. Gordon, J. Hayes, P. Sanford, R. Coile, R. Warye, team capt. Second 
Roiv: A. Cook, R. Marder, L. Poinier, L. Starling, R. Radar, Jr., P. Hansen, R. Hall. Not present: T. Verzi. 



Rifle 



THE UNIVERSITY of 
Maryland Rifle Team, 
after an extensive rebuild- 
ing program, became one of 
the top five teams in the 
nation this year. 

Through the efforts of 
Russ Wayre, team Cap- 
tain, Tom Verzi, Rex 
Rader, Pete Gordon and 
Phil Hansen, the team com- 
piled a 16-2 record in in- 
tercollegiate competition. 
In other National Rifle As- 
sociation competitions the 
team maintained itself as 
the top team in the Wash- 
ington area. 

Others contributing to 
the team effort this year 
were Pat Sanford, Ruth 
Coile, Lowell Starling, 
Jean Hayes, Rod Hall, and 
Bob Marder. Administra- 
tive and coaching assist- 
ance was received from 
Bill Cobey, Director of Ath- 
letics: Arthur E. Cook, 
team coach and former 
Olympic Champion: George 
Talios, marksmanship of- 
ficial, and Donald Poole, 
Manager. 








RECORD 
MARYLAND OPPONENT 

1432 Army 1451 

1435 Navy 1435 

1420 V.P.I 1396 

1443 Penn State 1418 

1443 Virginia 1418 

1422 M.I.T 1399 

1424 U. of Del 1396 

1432 Yale 1415 

1447 Western Md 1370 

1431 Howard 1388 

1445 Georgetown 1377 

1441 George Wash 1373 

1427 North Carolina 1321 

1427 Hampton 1373 

1427 Howard 1347 

1432 Niagara 1389 






CHEERLEADERS — fVowf Roiv: Margie Krause. Jane Penneteather. Julie Jones. Brigette Forshew, 
Marilee Krause. Linda Gavin, Robin Kessler, Iris Bengimen, Judy Klein. Back Row: Barry C. Ander- 
son, Charlie Ward. Charlie Huseman, Ed Schneider. 



ly; 



Cheerleaders 



LET'S BUILD a pyramid with the boys on the bot- 
tom!!! 



A LITTLE UNSTEADY perhaps, but up! 




294 





Presenting . . . the Cheerleaders !!! 




A lot of work 
And sometimes play! 



WHO TICKLED ME? 




s. 



N* 



Nj 



^. 



*fc> 




•i'- 



Spectators 



move 



outdoors 




'»r>-:^ ^^wE;'^} 




•-> ■•- 



^'^'^ '•!?■; 



nd somewhere men 
(ire laughing, 
and somewhere children 
shout, 

But there is no joy- 
in Mudville: 
Mighty Casey has 
struck out,^^ 

— Ernest Thayer 



-'^., 



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BASEBALL TEAM -Fron/ /Jow; J. Lund, B. Johnson, B. Walter, W. Holler, B. Turner, R. Koch. Back Row: M. Gorewitz, 
J. Klvac, J. Fowler, ir. Harmeyer, T. Brown, W. Roeper. 

Terrapin Diamondmen 



BASEBALL COACH Jack Jackson, now in his fourth 
season. 



THE RECORD 

MARYLAND OPPONENT 

12 Dartmouth 3 

9 Lafayette 10 

5 Syracuse 7 

1 Harvard 8 

4 South Carolina 5 

2 Clemson 3 

2 Clemson 3 

3 Georgetown 5 

1 Navy 3 

1 North Carolina 3 

3 North Carolina State 8 

4 Duke(lOinnint^s) 2 

Wake Forest 5 

5 Penn State 6 

6 North Carolina 1 

4 N. C. State 3 

1 Virginia (8 innings) 3 

12 Georgetown 2 

9 Duke 3 

7 Wake Forest 5 

Virginia 2 




298 




f<mk. 






^ 



X 



~'1>'' 




TOM BROWN, Maryland's All-American, is now with 
the Washington Senators. 



PITCHER Richard Koch gets set to fire. 




^^^ 





THE UNIVERSITY of Maryland Baseball 
Team finished the season with an overall 
record of 7-14. 

Outstanding in many departments was jun- 
ior outfielder, Tom Brown. Brown led the team 
with a .449 batting average that set an ACC 
record. He was also the team leader in hits, 
doubles and triples, and earned a place on the 
First Team All-American squad. 

Grayson Harmeyer and Bill Turner also hit 
over .300 for the Terps. Pitcher Jack Lund had 
a commendable 1.68 earned-run average. 



299 



BILL TURNER eyes the striiie zone. 





TRACK TEAM- Front Row: S. Hameroff, M. Wells, T. Glass, M. Pixton, N. Goldstein. D. Dobbs, G. Harper. Second Row: 
J. Belitza, E. Bennet, M. George. H. Henegar, W. Grey, J. Garten. D. Brenneman. Third Row: Coach Jim Kehoe. R. Smith, 
T. Krueger, J. Bland, C. Stauffer, P. Davis, R. VermiUion, Coach John Lucas. Back Row: R. Montgomery, M. Dodds, R. 
Estes. W. Samora. R. Hamilton. G. Leonard, L. Carroll, B. Speaker. 

Terp Cindermen Win ACC Title 




TRACK CAPTAINS Mark W ells and Guy Harper. 




TRACK COACH Jim Kehoe 



300 



'T'HE TERRAPIN trackmen captured their 
-*- eighth straight outdoor ACC track cham- 
pionship under Coach Jim Kehoe with a con- 
vincing victory at South Carohna. Conference 
champions were Mark Wells in the mile, Chris 
Stauffer in the 440 and 220, Dick Smith in the 
880, Ray Montgomery in the javelin, and John 
Belitza in the pole vault. 

In the NCAA finals two Terps attained na- 
tional recognition when Belitza tied for a first 
place in the pole vault and Stauffer placed sec- 
ond in the 440 hurdles. These performances 
were the best ever by Maryland cindermen in 
the NCAA championships. In the dual meet 
season Maryland's only loss was to Navy — their 
first dual meet defeat in the last five years. 

Dual Meet Record 

MARYLAND OPPONENT 

921/2 Duke 421/2 

741/2 North Carolina 631/2 

591/2 Navy 711/2 

DCAAU: Maryland 81, Georgetown 16, 
Gallaudet 15 




MARK WELLS wins ACC mile championship. 



ACC: Maryland 771/2, North Carohna 48 



POLE VAULTER John Belitza exhibits form that made him a national champion. 




' {i 



m 




DICK SMITH, ACC champion and record holder. 




VERSATILE WEIGHTMAN Steve Hameroff limbers 
up. 



ACC JAVELIN Champion Ray Montgomery sets him- 
self for the toss. 




CHRIS STAUFFER finishes his leg in the mile relay. 




302 



Stickmen End 62 Season with 7-3 Record 




STICKMEN Buddy Beardinore, Bob Lemken and Duke 
Bowen. 



T ED BY Buddy Beardmore's 34 goals, and 
-'— ^Ray Altman's 26 goals and 41 assists, the 
Maryland stickmen completed a 7-3 Collegiate 
Record. The Terps split their exhibition games 
with professional clubs, defeating the Aus- 
tralian team and the Maryland Club while los- 
ing to the Baltimore and Mt. Washington Clubs. 
The season's outstanding stickman was 
All-American Buddy Beardmore, who set rec- 
ords for most goals by a midfielder in a sea- 
son and career. His 7 goals in one game are a 
single game record. The highlight of the sea- 
ison for coaches Faber and Heagy was a 16-15 
Terp victory over Johns Hopkins in which Ray 
Altman tallied three goals and had 4 assists. 



THE RECORD 

MARYLAND OPPONENT 

1 Mt. Washington 17 

19 Austrahan All-Stars 4 

13 M.I.T 5 

17 Princeton 8 

13 Harvard 10 

18 New Hampshire 3 

5 Virginia 8 

7 Baltimore Club 11 

16 Penn State 7 

12 Navy 22 

9 Army 11 

22 Duke 3 

21 Maryland Club 3 

16 Johns Hopkins 15 



TERRAPINS fight for a loose ball in game against Johns 
Hopkins. 



303 








In helping his students, 

a teacher can be many things 

The average student mif^ht not expect to 
find his professor of microbiology coaching 
and training the lacrosse team six afternoons 
each week. Dr. John E. Faber, Head of the 
Department of Microbiology, however, docs 
just that. Since 1928 Dr. Faber has combined 
research and instruction in microbiology with 



From the Lab, 

the responsibilities of being coach of the la- 
crosse team. 

Each season, the 45 man squad plays about 
thirteen games with schools such as Harvard, 
Johns Hopkins, Duke and Fenn State. Dr. 
Faber works closely with the student captain, 
Ray Ahman, and with his assistant coaches John 



304 




to Lacrosse 



Howard, of the English Department, and Al 
Heagy, of the Chemistry Department. The 
Maryland team has never had a losing season 
since lacrosse became a major varsity sport in 
1924. 

Dr. Faber, as Head of the Department of 



DURING a crucial moment of the game. Coach 
Jack Faber confers with All-American lacrosse 
star. Buddy Beardmore. 



Microbiology, finds much of his time is spent 
in classrooms, laboratories and behind desks 
piled high with paperwork. He conducts four 
classes and works with six or seven graduate 
students. The schedule of this professor-coach 
may be crowded, but it is never dull. 



305 




COACH JACK FABER .ik ..urages Herb 
Minetree and Ray Altman, attackmen, after 
a hard practice session. 




IIN THE LAB, Dr. Faber examines a slide with 

the eye ot experience. 





Face masks and sneakers . . . 





DR. P'ABER exchanges his lab coat for a sweat shirt as he proves that it tai<es physical well bcint; plus scientific knowl- 
edge to make a man complete. Ready to help his students achieve athletic as well as scholastic excellence, he provides an 
example which encourages emulation. 



306 




and an exacting blood count 



307 




Golf Team 



MARYLAND 

7 

27 

13 



THE RECORD 

OPPONENT 

.M.I.T 

.Princeton 9 

.Clenison 14 



16 South Carolina 11 

13 Virginia 11 

10 Wake Forest 8 

-9' Georgetown 

21 North CaroHna 15 

101/2 Duke 251/2 

4 Navy 3 

101/2 Johns Hopkins 71/2 

2 Penn State 5 

24 North Carolina State 3 



LEADING TERP golfer Ron Scales 
tees off. 



THE UNIVERSITY of Maryland Golfers 
finished the 1962 season with a 10-3 record. 
The Terp linksmen were led by consistent 
winners Ron Scales and Vern Novak. 

The highlight of the campaign was the up- 



set at Chapel Hill where the Terrapins handed 
the North Carolina golfers their first home de- 
feat in 26 contests. The Terps ended the season 
with a 5-2 record against ACC competition. 



GOLF TEAM -/•Von? Row: H. Rash, H. Leavey, R. Jamison, M. Rota, R. Rictor, M. Carpin, N. Pugh, B. Miller, M. Rash. 
Harf.- How: Coach Cronin, R. Scales, P. Rivera, B. Eaton, B. Schmidt, B. Crawford, R. Home, L. Burd, V. Novak. 




308 




TENNIS TEAM — Coach Doyle Royal, Bob Rushling, Tom Marcelino, Charlie Shapiro, Al Citrenbaum, Lou Dobies, 
Barry Cleveland, Gene Gerber, Don Forscht, Manager. 



Maryland Netmen 



'T'HE MARYLAND Tennis Team posted a 9-4 
-*- overall record for the 1962 season. Coach 
Doyle Royal had only one member of his 1961 
team returning for action, Charles Shapiro, 
but he was joined by Al Citrenbaum who played 
on the 1960 squad. The team was sparked by 



good performances by sophomore netmen Gene 
Gerber and Louis Dobies. 

In the ACC the netmen finished with a 4-3 
record losing to North Carolina, Clemson 
and Duke. 



THE RECORD 



MARYLAND 



OPPONENT 



9 Lafayette 

9 Syracuse 

6 Virginia 3 

8 North Carolina State 1 

2 North Carohna 7 

6 Wake Forest 

7 Penn State 2 

5 Johns Hopkins 4 



3. 
6. 
1. 
9. 
4. 



.Navy 6 

. Georgetown 3 

. Clemson 8 

.South Carolina 

.Duke 5 



COACH DOYLE ROYAL 





309 



CHARLES SHAPIRO waits to return a serve. 

I'll' 1' 





TRAMURALS 










Competition 
among 
friends 









i 
f / 



^•^^ 



i / 






#-f 



:*'*'i*i», 



'!»* 



/of f/ie quarry^ 
but the chase; 
Not the Uiurel, 
but the race; 
Not the hazard, 
but the play; 
Make me. Lord, 
enjoy alwayJ'^ 

— Celett Burgess 



Z^s^ 




i^.>€i 



*s^^ 





INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS (SIGMA 

CHI) — front Row: Harman Switzer, Jack Ward, Don 
Cox, Jim Moss, Pete Prinz. Second Row: Charley Mat- 
thews. Ned Quarles. Rich Bartnik, Andy (^hendoran, John 
Stewart, Ron DouBulHon, Frank Carabello, Jim Branden- 
burg. Back Row: Dau Burkharot, Norm Wilson, Phil 
Schriver, Bob Mills, Sandy Toth. 





T^HE FOOTBALL Intramural Championship 
-'- captured by Sigma Chi was earned after a 
hard fought game against the men's dorm 
champions, Frederick Hall. 

Sigma Chi, although they had placed second 
during the regular season, went on to defeat 
Phi Delta Theta by a 13-12 margin for the fra- 
ternity championship. Their victory which 
came in the final minutes of an overtime period 
ended a Phi Delta Theta victory streak of 22 
games. Phi Delt was previously undefeated, 
beating TKE in a closely contested semi-final 
game. Sigma Chi emerged victorious from their 
semi-final game against Theta Chi. 

Frederick Hall led the men's dorms in their 
league when they captured the dorm champion- 
ship by beating Catoctin trailers. 

The basketball laurels were received by 
Cecil Hall, dorm champions; Phi Delta Theta, 
fraternity champions; and the Studs, open 
league champions. 




.^ < 



X' 





..X^' 



Men s Intramurals 



DORM FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS (FREDERICK)-fron? Row: Robert Zukowski, Don Allen, 
Broadus Boman, Mark Rosenfeld, Jerry Small. Second Row: Ron Crawford, Alan Lowe, Wade Dunn, 
Lee Carroll, Sam Swindell. Back Row: Marty Schweitzer, John Harris, Jack Schofield, Steve Bary, 
Alan Hunt. 






Basketball 






■ 


B^ 


w 


1 




M 


^^2l^^l 




P 


1 I 


£ 




n 










i 

\ 




i 

1 

4 




Intra murals 








315 





WRA COUNCIL — Fron/ Row: Sallie Holzberg, Barbara Snow, Gloria Silverstein, treasurer; lYdtlif l.xu Kelly, correspond- 
ing secretary: Linda Gavin, president; Miss Ethel Kesler, advisor; Gece Jennings, Sandra Bosse, Nancy Mays. Second Row: 
Thelma Hoffa, Joan Wilkinson, Robyn Rudolph, Jane Pennefeather, Jean DeGaston, Garolyn Gallaway, Joann Peterson, 
Carolyn Headlee, Judy Elkin. Third Row: Paula Trivas, PVan Trager, Ruby Adams, Sandra Horn, Kathleen Lavery, Judy 
Freeman, Carol Witt, Karen Grimes, Fran Sirlin, Diana Kessler, Sharon Armstrong. 

Women s Recreational Association 




u'^j 



#^ 






^^y^ 




'T'HE WOMEN'S Recreation Association is 
-^ a student organization which provides a 
program of athletics for women students at 
Maryland. Its purposes are to provide opportu- 
nities for fun and leadership in sports for 
women. The WRA program has a variety of ac- 
tivities which include intramurals, intercol- 
legiate competition, interest groups and af- 
filiated clubs. 

During the fall women's dorms and sorori- 
ties are found competing in volleyball, bad- 
minton, ping pong, and girls hockey. Winter 
sports include basketball, swimming, and bowl- 
ing. Archery, tennis, and s()ltball appear on the 
scene as the warm spring weather comes into 
view. The inter-sorority and dorm swininiing 
tiiect re(juires participation in the swimming 
marathon, relays, and races. All aspects of 
recreation may be found in WRA. 




■* 



316 




Athletic Staff 



'T'HE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT of the Uni- 
-■- versity of Maryland is made up of capable 
men who provide support and direction for the 
University's program of athletics. 

Bill Cobey has been the director of athletics 
at Maryland for seven years. His industrious 
efforts have made him the backbone of the ath- 
letic program. 

"Duke" Wyre is Maryland's nationally 
famous trainer. During his sixteen years at 
Maryland he has been an important asset for 
our team. 

Publicity for Maryland's athletics are 
handled efficiently by Niel Labar, who came to 
Maryland just this year. 

Maryland's ticket manager is Eddie Bean, 
whose talent for organization has made him 
indispensable to the Department. 



WILLIAM W. COBEY, Dirertor of Athletics 




ALFRED J. WYRE, Head Trainer 




NEIL LABAR, Pul.li.ity 
EDDIE BEAN, Ticket Manager 



318 




Coaching Staff 



ly/TARYLAND'S head football coach, Tom 
-'-'-■-Nugent, led the Terps through another 
winning season this year. Maryland fans were 
proud of the fine efforts displayed by our team. 
Nugent came to Maryland in 1959, and during 
the past few years he has worked with our teams 
and placed Maryland in the foreground of Na- 
tional sports. Nugent has high hopes for an 
even better season next year. 

In cooperation with the head coach, the as- 
sistant coaches have provided able leadership 
and guidance for the team. The combined efforts 
of these men and the players have produced a 
strong team for Maryland. 




TOM NUGENT 

Head Football Coach 






LEE CORSO 

Assistant Coach 



BERNIE REID 

Assistant Coach 



FRANK TOOMEY 

Assistant Coach 



ROLAND ARRIGONI 

Assistant Coach 



ALF SATTERFIELD 

Assistant Coach 



BILL DOVELL 

Assistant Coach 





CARROLL HUNTRESS 

Assistant Coach 



319 




/ 



'^, 



***'^^M*^ 





Dorms ... 
the students home 
away from^ home 



\ 



\ 



A 




J^ 



'. ome is the place where, 
when you have to ^o there, 
they have to take you in.^'' . 



— Robert Frost 



Women $ Dorms 



0\ ER 2.000 girls take part in the unique ex[)erience 
ot living on campus and learning to live with others. 
Some girls come to classes from Montgomery Hall, a 
former boys" dorm renovated two years ago to help 
house the rapidly growing enrollment; others take the 
walk from the new Cambridge Complex where Cum- 
berland North and Centreville are located. 

The organization of the residences provides for 
Monday night dorm meetings, desserts with the men's 
dorms, fireside chats where guest speakers are in- 
vited to discuss issues, annual Christmas parties, and 
that rare feeling of home away from home. 

The beginning of each semester is always filled 
with the worry of how to decorate one room differently 
from the other and the task of learning and living by 
University regulations as explained in the Associated 
Wi>men Students handbook. Information Please. 

Living on campus is a privilege. Next year more 
girls can take advantage of this opportunity when 
Denton Hall opens. The future looks favorable for 
many girls to learn, work, and live in campus resi- 
dences. 




ANNE ARUNDEL HALL-Z-roni Ron: B. Sklar. L. Stnult.T. 1). 
Thompsiin. K. Durn, treasurer: \I. Kiipper>l)ir^er. D. Weihrer. seere- 
lary; S. K<isenhlate. A. Passalaic|ur. Serond Ron: S. Herman. R. Rosky. 

B. Abramowltz. J. Belkin, J. laik. J. Kane. Third Ron: ,1. Reinhanit, 

C. Gieta. K. Althaiis. P. Murphy. I). Baleli. J. Wils.in, I). Kelly. A. Orkin, 
A. (Jalderhead. B. Stewart, 1'. Missel. 1.. Miirjian. Fourth Row: D. l.ouft. 
I,. .Shnekcur. K. Traey, B. Drunini. A. Walstruni. A. Ml( hael. .1. Snocik. 
I). \1,ilh.-MV, H. ■riiiiinel, C. Crnniti. S. (;ray. K. rnderw..,,,!. Fifth R,m: 



P. Fralli. . \1. Martin. S. l-onl. S. Tliumas. P. Ryan. B. Hcpw,,,,.!. S, 
Newman. M. Graff. B. Oursler. J. Leven, S. Raiifcrd. D. Kowalski 
Sixth Row: P. Hansen. K. Harris. M. Nieholsi.n. .1. DeVito. G. Hisle 
\I. Iliipkins. T. Sailer. J. tlolisnn. S. Cashan. G. Bearer. M. Pepper. G 
jezcirek. A. Srhlegel. Back Row: F.. Hamhrick. P. Gallafihan. J. Kinp 
N. Krieilnian. F.. Pastur. .1. De(;asti)n. E. Gnriinn. K. V^ lielelian. I.. Gun 
ningham. D. Zaprowski. S. Denslierger, L. Snusane. 





CAROLINE HALL-fron/ Roic: C. Brown, R. Milhausen. L. Reznek. 
C. Dearholt, vice-president; D. Devey, president: S. Hertzler, treasurer: 
L. Davidson, P. Dunkin, M. Goldman. Second Row: S. Churchman. P. 
Shephard, R. Parran, K. Parnes, D. Sinay, D. Teitler, R. Levine, G. 
Yano, R. Musgrove, J. Harris. Third Rou: C. Koenig, S. Dempsey, M. 
Kupin, J. Milner, D. Blencowe, M. Fallin, O. Parker, .S. .Stein, C. Dole, 



P. Allen, J. Landry. Fourth Ron: C. Henry, S. Greenfeld, D. Clinton, 
V. Lee, R. Kudirka, C. Kiersarsky, D. Case, S. Gross, J. Taylor, L. Zim- 
merman, .M. Gassman, L. Lockett. Back Row: M. Stevenson, K. Taylor, 
J. Schultheis, C. Fung, S. Cooper, G. Morgan, C. Buck, E. Watkins, 
S. Miller, A. Quarlley, J. Lewis, L. Korwin. 



CARROLL H ALL -fron; Row: S. Taylor, M. Schoen, V. Kern, F. 
Bernstein, M. Poctney, C. Brubman, C. Peltz. D. Zeigler, D. Heck. 
Second Row: B. Caria, S. Johnson, H. Miller, E. Hook, P. Knights, M. 
Dingee, M. .Staniue, C. Oliver, L. Ferris, J. Taylor. Third Row: Y. Ben- 
nett, S. Hanopole, S. Derr, S. Colder, L Nick, B. Wright, L. Kemper, 
M. Hoover, P. Forte, P. Roberts, N. Baker. Fourth Row: K. Knox, P. 
George, K. Sweeney, S. Miller, F. Petro, P. Morton. S. Weiler, S. Sal- 



ganik. D. Kemp, J. Lokstein, J. Fletcher, D. Pruitt. Fifth Row: S. Hughes, 
K. Niemeyer, C. Davis, L. Elefante, V. Savage, G. Humphreys, S. Craig. 
J. Peterson, K. Blen, B. Hess, F. Ferris, N. Neuber, S. Carozza, J. Wad- 
dell. Back Row: L. Fenwick, M. Collins, M. Racland, S. Herman, R. 
Bregman, M. Boskin, J. Clayton, V. Myers, B. Kohlepp, J. Brilhart, L. 
Peyton, N. Andrews, S. Crandell, J. Freeman, M. Mulhern. 




CE.NTREVILLE HALL NORTH-Fn)«r H,nv: L. (iruss. L. Mc- 
Clernon, S. Stoll, P. Myers. K. Hanley, presiilcnt: J. Peterman. B. Levy, 
M. Hall. J. Briiwninfi. treasurer; M. Wright, C. Debuskey. C. Headlee, 
M. Hawkins, K. Weaver. K. Sangsler. Second Row: S. Potzner, J. Litts, 
V. Dombek, I. Fjvenfhick, J. Warnekiiw, M. Dreslin, L. Danneberg, B. 



Gulick, E. F.venchick, B. Sankovick, A. Mahoney. Third Roic: L. Gas- 
sidy, V. Kovakas, B. Demas, G. Giieller, A. Forwood. P. Catterton. R. 
Miggifred, B. Hagan, G. Himton. G. Mitchner, J. Riehardsnn. Back Row: 
A. Texter, J. Fisher, A. Wilhams, J. Ritterysuseh, P. Ringenberg, G. 
Evans, N. Pensak, B. Lueblein, G. Viner. G. Leon, B. Mubarl, M. Daniel. 



CENTREVILLE HALL SOUTH-Z'ronr Ron: A. Dillon, M. Galhan, 
H. I'Mflenbarger. ,1. I.awrie. vice-president: A. Teter. president; E. .Swer- 
sky, treasurer; D. Johnson, secretary; P. April, D. Bannett. Second Row: 
M. Kowler, P. Wagaman, .S. .Sutley. .S. Rolhenberg, P. Dougherty, C. 
Vail, B. .Shane. A. Hoke, N. Morys, I,. Weiss. Third Row: B. Windham, 
I). VIcCiowan, B. Ghiavetta, L. Laska, V. Ritums, L. Glarke, L. .Striegel, 



P. Dumbaugh, A. Eadens, G. Glark. Fourth Row: S. Williams, T. In- 
dritz, J. Licicome, D. Ghilds. S. Rosenblatt. D. Dixon. G. Hanna. R. 
Patterson, S. Taggart, D. Quanot, J. Hill. S. Gebel. Back Row: M. Lever- 
ton. E. Sheafer, J. Brown, E. Wasielewski. .S. Delaney. G. Forman. B. 
Schwartz. 





CUMBERLAND HALL SOUTH -fron/ Row: P. Herring, B. Bihin- 
ger, P. Miller, G. Hoefner, M. Sambora, president: J. Menzer, B. Smith, 
treasurer; P. Leaque, V. Krowe. Second Roiv: M. Murry, M. Bower, A. 
Harris, R. Leventhal. J. Orleans, B. Schumann, P. Rhatigan, V. Onslow, 
S. Hiatt. Third Roiv: P. Sehaffer, B. Ferguson, B. Stogedall, M. Reidy, 



C. Reed, J. Mearle, M. Connor, C. Radcliffe, M. Burkhouse, M. Baker. 
Fourth Row: J. Donovan, T. Hoffa, M. Preston, E. Goodley, G. Biri, R. 
Rohrer, S. Chaney, K. Butler, Z. Amos, C. Cheney, K. Rottman. Back 
Row: L. Mensing, D. Branan, G. Lowman, T. Windsor, J. Jones. 



DORCHESTER HALL-Fron( Row: S. Seherr, J. Abelkop, S. Berney, 
R. Friedman, J. Greenberg, D. Mullar, D. Dietrich, M. Avrick. Second 
Row: M. Wueste, D. Johnson, J. Dane, R. Veith, B. DePalma, I. Horn, 
E. Glassman, E. Seligman, S. Barbour. Third Roiv: D. Norton, A. Sykes, 



N. Altman, G. Townshend, M. Pullen, D. White, F. Jordan, I. Hillman, 
B. Mullen, T. Early, J. Melton. Back Row: B. Trwin, J. Cooke, E. Becker, 
R. Sheer, D. Gaizband, S. Altman, C. Vine, C. Beyerle, E. Gichner, P. 
Knox, D. Sollod, president. 





MONTGOMERY HALL C-Fnmi Hon: K. Trehilcnck. L. Markel, J. 
Kilrrrnan, ('.. Biiwtr. M. McNamara, vice-president: J. hVnner. president; 
K. (idldstein, K. Dunkle. S. Bowers, Second Rou: B. Millward, S. O'Hara, 
A. Herboldsheimer. L. Gurney. B. PtalT. D. Day. J. Neiner, S. Fraley, 
M. (i.ild. A. Whelan, A. Sehaefer. Third Kim: E. Cattertiin, G. Frank, 
P. Davies, K. Huber. K. Schneider. J. Hnar. S. Anderson. C. Hughes. 



P. Thomas. D. Long, S. Gordan. Fourth Row: A. Bluniberg. J. Rodner. 
E. Powell, R. Jaffe. H. .Siebert. G. Rilterbusrh, .S. Harris. N. Minardo. 
C. Bisholf. B. .Simmons. K. Keller. B. Schaaf. E. Zupkus. Back Row: L. 
Belair. D. Eversman. ('.. Hanlon, J. Home. S. Krisbee, C. O'Bryon, S. 
Dailey, P. Sheehan, D. Chase, .S. Davis, D. Deekman. 



MONTGOMERY HALL E-Fronl Row: D. .Smink, .S. Cairnes, J. 
Thomas, J. Loomis, K. Jeisi. D. Gibbas, J. .Shriver, M. Mehl. Second Row: 
S. Moroose. J. Wasser, S. While, P. Courtney, M. Hammond, P. Fribush, 
F. Kenney, J. Workman, N. Reivis. Third Row: N. Sakran, P. Rathlren, 



M. Brisebois, B. Drydale, P. Rathlren. M. Brisebois. B. Thompson, 
C. Weisbecker, N. Benedit I, H. Bubow. Back Ron: E. O'Brien. J. Buser, 
H. Coleman, R. Funk, D. Parker, L. Gibbs, C. Drimmer. R. Pallmere, 
R. Sparfkin, C. Suhr, G. Goddenough, L. Stadler. 









MONTGOMERY HALL W-Front Row: P. Petty, C. Richter, R. 
Goldvarg, G. Grubbs, B. Potzner, president; S. Reed, secretary; I. 
Mann, J. Goodhand, N. Rothman. Second Row: S. Levin, D. Emmert, 
H. Rosen, F. Radesky, M. Salsbury, S. Volk, T. Gandel, J. Martin, J. 
Toye, S. Stewart. Third Row: J. Neilson, S. King, C. Zome, J. Davis, 



J. Greene, M. Lane, A. Zouck, N. Cannamucio. D. Chew, M. Moran, S. 
Woods. Back Row: J. Maxa, M. Vogt, H. Tennant, J. Nelson, N. Pue, 
L. Gossard, M. Del Fuoco, J. Gudgeon, C. Crystal, L. Dawson, G. John- 
son, A. Wetzel, R. Rathgeber, R. Pearson. 



QUEEN ANNE HALL-Front Row: G. Schindler. H. Sparti, S. 
Murphy, B. Spellman, S. Attaglia, president; B. Bloom, A. Shaw, A. 
Learman, C. Stouffer. Second Row: L. Hutkins, E. Shinners, G. Wolfe, 
H. Goebel, J. Smith, J. Wille, S. Reiter, J. Lewis, M. Morgan, C. Petrisin, 
L Torop. Third Row: J. Wefler, S. Briele, K. Walsh, R. Braund, A. 
Arnold, M. Strong, B. Moyle, A. Silver, B. Glode, J. Bridewell, N. Tip- 
pett. Fourth Row: C. Birely, D. Britton, M. Grinell, S. Finn, C. Loker, 



J. Quinan, D. Keyser, P. Kalec, B. Pettebone, S. McLean, N. Silva, P. 
Leaf. Fifth Row: L. Gooding, D. Komianos, R. Lawton, P. Slevin, B. 
Hamilton, L. McCleary, G. Detra, B. Baker, E. Burke, S. Swomley, M. 
Repetti, C. Clagett. Back Row: J. Olstad, D. Stein, P. Prince, D. Hol- 
lander, L. Eierman, C. Payne, B. Holland, C. Briggs, N. Luckenbaugh, 
J. Dozier, N. Sutin. 




1 





ST. MARY'S HALL- /■>««/ K<m: K. Lumliardi, M. Roof, M. Brabant, 
S. Jaciibs, \I. Merbtr, M. Frankel. J. Tularek. J. Ross. Second Row: 
J. Riikptt, K. I'igeun, D. Will, L. B..den, N. Luchini, S. Miller, J. Kruly, 
J. Haines, C. Lucas. Third Row: D. Taylor, S. Shuster, S. Odgers, treas- 



urer; J. Hyatt. D. Atkinson, E. Mills, C. .Sweetnian, J. W eber, N. liilokin. 
Back Row: E. Hayman, M. Kokski, L. Ryan, C. Thacker, \. Roswell, 
C. Batton, L. Freedenburg, D. Baxter, .S. Porter, N. Neumuller, C. 
Hastreiter. 



SOMERSET HALL- Front Row: R. Roger, J. Magsamen, S. Norton. 
1.. Osborne, I,. Hyssong. president; S. Bautro, (J. Nimmo, J. Eggers, 
B. .Miller. Second Row: .\. Schwartz, P. .Mfeld, (',. Brewington, W. Mel- 
vin, .S. Higgins, \. Ivanitski, M. l.cikach, .S. .Sebra, P. Bonnville, E. 
FSarnbardl. Thinl Ron: B. .Snyder, A. Heiidelberg, I. Stag, C. Gitomer, 
.1. Bunting. E. Irivin, N. Corkban, B. Fisher, H. .Jenkins, J. Jenkins. 



Fourth Row: 1. Mainzer, J. Schaffer, .S. Leister, N. .Sayre. N. Hand. 
('. Scott, R. Elliott, (]. Maryanov, M. Martens, S. Sause, C. ("allaway, 
J. McGralh. Back Row: J. \ionfried, P. Merrill, C. Holewinski, G. (Irib- 
bonstein, M. Prial, C .\nstine. J. Delavigne, C. .laikson, \L Nicodenius, 
S. Dorsey, K. Manger, B. Harney, S. .Smith.. 1. \X einer. 




WICOMICO UALL-Froni Row: K. Moore. J. Ekin, N. Shepard, P. 
Bedell, D. Ellenson, F. Pinter, president; A. Frank, L. Raichlen, S. Car- 
roll. Second Row: K. Beard, ,M. Smithson, T. Davis, B. Horman, T. Hop- 
kins, M. Murphy, D. Perlstein, T. Feldman, J. Coady, V. Weinberg. 
Third Row: C. Silverman, B. Ernst, L. Edlavitch. S. Feld, J. Silverman, 
A. Holeman, S. Potash, M. Levin, C. Staley. C. Cuba. Fourth Row: M. 
Postal, M. Christ, C. Garlock, L. Wootton, B. Weglarski, J. Clingan, 



C. Baer, B. Rakes, S. Bruce, J. Douglas, A. Gabor. Fifth Row: R. Pei- 
sach, R. Friedman, T. Freed, J. Thomas, E. Schwartz, C. Stup, F. Fogler, 
E. Grayson, H. Simon, C. Friedman, E. Wolff, R. Weinkam, R. Thorner, 
B. Enzel. Back Row: K. Grimes, S. Beans. N. .Mays, S. Poist. F. Mason. 
P. Codd, H. Perlman. M. Kelly. J. Cassidy, C. Porctor, N. Schwartz. 
K. Gordy, J. Schdydman, D. Atta, R. Panici. 



WORCESTER HALL-Front Row: M. Andrews, D. Schreiber. L. 
Walder, treasurer: M. Kerslake, vice-president: S. Whalem, president: 
J. Heppmer, secretary: P. Hancock, S. Fangmeyer, J. Levickas, P. 
McEroy. Second Row: P. Kanffman, S. Laken, A. Svotelis, J. Light-Orr, 
P. Miller, J. Ford, L. Adams, L. Lassila, N. Reily, E. Goodman, B. Davis. 
Third Row: F. Hayes, A. Heller, M. Brown, D. Kovler. J. McArthur, J. 



Hardman, N. Windham, C. Baso, J. Willsie, V. Verbit. D. Smith, S. 
Gray. Fourth Row: C. Farlow, D. Bossle. C. Davis, B. Schaeffer. L. Sari. 
P. Walker. C. Cross. S. Walker, C. Clapp. S. Meyers. B. Miller, B. Arma- 
cost. J. Shemer. Back Row: C. Harryman. L. Chenworth. B. Hayes, N. 
Boaz, J. Huff. J. Quick. S. Grey, A. Parker. M. Humberson. P. Nay- 
mick. D. Wray. J. Beach. J. Clowes, B. Hege. 



s^ismmmsL..<^r 




Dorm Life Of 
A M, U. Coed 



Bl SY days crammed with dorm activities, 
classes, studies, and part time jobs, with 
moments sandwichecl in between for hurried 
trips to the dininj^ liall, make up the Hte of the 
Maryland coed. Gab sessions or higher level 
discussions are left to the late hours of the 
night. When the busy day is over, the day takes 
on a slower pace. 

Ginny Fitzgerald, a sophomore majoring in 
Fine Arts, begins her day early with 8 o'clock 
classes. She spends 10 hours a week in art 
classes, where she enjoys most her freedom of 
self-expression. Minoring in English literature, 
Ginny is one of the rare persons who enjoys 
writing compositions. 

Twelve hours of valuable time are spent 
working in the Housing Office doing general 
clerical work. Back in her dorm. Worcester Hall. 
C/inny may find herself eating dinner from a 
Macke machine while organizing the Homecom- 
ing decorations (she was chairman) or arranging 
for a dessert in her job as assistant social 
chairman. 



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RISING EARLY, (/inny carerully cdmhs Iut hair pre 
paring for her day of classes. 



CLIMAXIIMti a lonji day oi classes, (Jinny approaches the Main Dining Hall for dinner. 




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GINNY ENJOYS the remaining minutes with her 
escort before sign-in after a date. 



A FEW quiet moments are enjoyed by our coed as she 
relaxes before breakfast. 



BURNING the midnight oil, Ginny prepares for her Botany lecture the following day. 





AN EMPLOYEE in the Housing Office, (/inny works twelve hours a week as a secretary. 



GINNY and her friend diseuss their date for the evening 
on the Worcester ste[)s. 




A Busy Schedule 



nPHE majority of the dorm girls, including 

-■- Ginny, serve as big sisters for incoming 

freshmen to acquaint them with dorm life. 

Jokes played on unsuspecting dorm mates 
or phone calls provide diversions from long 
nights of study. Ginny has budgeted her time 
well enough to maintain a B average in her 
major. 

A graduate of Howard (bounty Senior High 
School, she chose Maryland because she felt 
it offered diverse education as well as practical 
application of Fine Arts courses. She was well 
prepared for college, she felt, and the adjust- 
ment to college English was the most difficult 
relatively. 

The weekend brings Ginny well earned 
relaxation and time for dates on Friday and 
Saturday nights. A date for the National Sym- 
phony, a football game, or a cultiua! program 
tops her list of favorites. 

Inevitably, Monday morning dawns and the 
busy days begin again, the exciting days which 
happen otdy in the life of a college coed. 




RESEARCHING is a must for English Four. 





OUR PRETTY COED is able to observe under miem 
scope what she has been taught. 



CHRISTMAS VACATION begins for Ginny as she 
leaves her dormitory for home. 



GINNY LISTENS attentively to her instructor of modern dance in her Physical Ed. class. 




Men s Dorms 




IVTEN'S dormitories are a dif- 
-'-'-'-ferent form of life. Different 
in that mother is not there to 
cook, wash clothes, iron and do 
those thousands of other easily 
forgotten things. 

New residents quickly learn 
that tooth paste, facial tissues 
and hair tonic cost money. Dad 
isn't there to provide. 

Homesickness is common at 
first. There are no pets, brothers 
or sisters, or well stocked re- 
frigerators to raid at midnight. 

Life becomes different — dif- 
ficult for some. Dorm life is a 
convenience and a responsibility. 

When a man moves into a dorm 
he sheds the problems of the com- 
muter. He need not worry about 
finding a parking space when he 
is already 10 minutes late to class. 
Dead car batteries and traffic 
jams aren't his concern, either. 

He suddenly has complete 
freedom. No one holds him re- 
sponsible for the hours he keeps 
or where he goes. He can study 
if he wants or just waste his time. 
And here the difficulty begins 
lor some men residents. 

It's really cpiite easy to flunk 
out of the I'nivcrsity. as many stu- 
dents have lound. But that is not 
the only problem some men face. 
There are dorm meetings, quiet 
hours and room inspections. Then 
there is the dining hall. 

Dorm liie can be happy. There 
are desserts with the women's 
dorms, bidl sessions and a feel- 
ing of belonging. 






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ALLEGANY HALL-fronf Ron: C. Dedoulis. J. Condax. G. Kotzias. 
C. Maxa. Mrs. S. Potter, house director: G. Opresko. vice-president; 
L. Starbuck. president: S. Herrell. R. Powell. D. Wooten. Second Ron: 
H. Kim. J. Bernsohn, W. Burkman. W. Morrison. M. Glazer. A. Jaskul- 
ski. H. Cornelius, D. Wilson. J. Willsie. G. Schoonover. S. Zolenas. 
Third Row: T. Burroughs, M. Pue, W. Smith. J. Morris, C. Naughton, 
C. Wehland. R. Edwards. R. Moser. C. Onken. D. Freeler. L. Evans, 
R. Zimmerman, W. Moore, Fourth Ron: J. Hoelzer, L. Snyder, E. 
Sciullo. T. Fischetti. E. Hearon, J. Crook, president: J. Wilson, T. 
Kurzniiller, R. Graham, D. Dutterer, E. Hemby, D. Pagan, S. Orenstein. 



mi 



Fifth Row: T. Templeton, K. Miller, W. Leasure, R. Krey, R. Engles, 
R. Fohz, T. Myers. C. Connelly. C. Prout. W. Bell. R. Cushwa, R. 
Frick. R. Pierce. J. Key. Sixth Row: R. Brown. J. 0"Conner. L. Kirkley, 
A. Miller, A. Branch, D. Wolfe, P. Jorvis, J. Gillespie, R. Penshaw, J. 
Sergent, S. Barber. M. ."Mper. Seventh Row: C. Buckingham. M. Moore. 
P. Jedrzejczak. D. Erbe. P. Friedler. J. Doyden. R. Lequor. P. Neal, W. 
Swezey. R. Cecil. L. Modzelewski. R. Bloomfield. T. Beaudrealt. L. 
Master. Back Row: B. Felter. H. Stolker. M. Webb. D. Tash. C. Michael. 
J. Rinehart. B. Nickerson. L. DeGeorge, E. Benfield. .1. Langworthy. 




ANNAPOLIS HALL-fronf Row: T. Richter, A. Mueller. F. Hopkins, 
president: P. Fingado. H. Woolf. I. Kolman. F. Younkins. B. Herrick. 
T. Collins. Second Row: M. Nelson. S. Manch. H. Dobres. W. Koppel. 
J. Ruck. D. Downing, J. Miller. C. Seaman. C. Saxe. Third Row: \. 
Goodman, B. Sachs, L. Boswell, B. Chpper, B. Malkus, R. Mapp. B. 



Skarr, A. Scott. K. Nohe, S. Weber. Fourth Row: J. Diamant, R. Irish, 
R. Marder, J. Saokin. J. Banister, B. Warren, N. Froelich, M. Shulman, 
R. Gerdom. T. Schanimel. R. Zimmerman. Back Row: S. Graham, S. 
Feig, V. Coindreau, G. Goodman, A. Feit, C. Uphame, R. Gschwandtner, 
C. Stahmer. D. Dow, P. Brundrett, J. Ghadir, J. Ward. F. Fishman. 






• ^ % 




ANTIETAM HALL-Fnmi Kou: R. Hoke. J. Banz, B. McGuckin, K. 
Kacher. R. TliMiiias. S. Peolvitz, R. Trakas, I. Weitzman, (1. Blake. M. 



Johns. Back Raw: E. Mackler, T. Watts, J. Floyd. B. Nichols. H. Cole. 
G. Baxter, B. Reinhart, D. Gordon, J. Bliss, W. Burkel. 



BALTIMORE HALL-t-mnt Row: W . Gunn. A. Sandler, president: 
M. Kenneth. T. Quintilian. A. Bewley. G. Jaekson. S. Chon. president: 
D. Burkett. R. Boiler. Second Row: B. Nicholson. B. Dobrzykowski. R. 
Garreth, J. McKenna. I,. Kirwan. P. Beehe. .S. (lojden. H. Bedford. M. 
Sklaroff, W. Beall. Third Row: T. Wilson, J. Tribbit, D. Haines, R. Hey- 
mann, G. Siegel, B. Smith, F. Clifton, B. Sawyer, F. Keech, P. Schnltz. 



Fourth Row: G. .'^chniaedick. D. Brooks. ,1. Derrygo. R. Adkins, .Mrs. 
Mason, house director: J. Walston. D. Funk. D. Taylor. J. Taylor, G. 
Davens. E. .Sears. Back Row: A. Bellinjihani. faculty resident: D. .'\nstine, 
W. Ruley. J. DePietro. vice-president: L. Leahy, president: R. Helf- 
rich. P. Greenstreet, L. Hiller. R. Griffiths. A. Fuller. 



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BEL AIR HXLL-Front Rouk R. Werneth, J. Evans, J. Quinlisk, fac 
ulty resident; D. Webb, president; L. Dorsey. secretary; K. HoUey, fac 
ulty resident; L. Cutler, president; J. Liccese, W. Pentecost, B. Fischer 
Second Row: R. Merrill, B. Hamilton, B. Propst, H. Morris, H. McAl 
lister, N. Ackerman, V. Loukidis, D. Hendelberg, P. Savopoulos, R 
Nelson, R. Bourdon. Third Row: R. Rice, J. Farhood, D. McKoy, W 
Clark, A. Courpas, D. Smith, J. McDermott, C. Lin, H. Blum. P. Au 
mack, J. Richard. Fourth Row: D. Hill, R. Beale, J. Bergida, R. Vitalone 




J. Hicks, D. Crockett, E. Trout, C. Alpert, J. McKenna, L. Miller, treas- 
urer; H. Schlesinger, W. Chrysam. Fifth Row: R. Hull, T. Hull. D. 
Yeatts, M. Eberly, W. Dye, D. Hammett, B. Donnelly, B. Cooksey, J. 
McElwee, D. Imwold, J. D'Eustachio, R. Cooper, J. Broseker, V. Roverts. 
Back Row: R. McFall, B. Kotchin, W. Holbrook, D. Tanner, A. Tung, 
M. Gaynow, R. Snader, H. Pearson, J. Lerda, A. Lohr, M. Speiser, S. 
Bounds. 



BELVEDERE HALh-Fronl Row: P. Trice, W. Spence, E. Lieber, 
B. Triplett, president; F. Whitman, R. Phillips, president; P. Bauers- 
feld, treasurer; J. Sample, secretary; F. D'Eustachio. Second Row: G. 
Maragos, C. Niziolek, D. Miller, H. Carroll, L. Peterson, K. Siegler, R. 
Anders, T. Rollins, S. Stine, R. Storey. Third Row: C. Brouillet. R. 
Ewing, W. Burgess, M. Novak, P. Rusin, J. Jackson, G. Sharp, J. Young, 



A 'm^^S '9' 



T. Langley. J. Moser, P. Duley, vice-president. Fourth Row: E. Walsh, 
S. Weintraub. D. Tuday, G. Warner, W. Bennett, M. Meyer, J. Lansa, 
J. West, J. Miles. A. Schneeweiss. P. Weber. M. Friedel. Back Row: R. 
Demers, R. Toth, W. Dowling, J. McCarthy, R. Kubow, J. Zydalis, J. 
Isbell, G. Peyton, G. Lingenfelter, R. Bartnik, R. Tognocchi. T. John- 
son, M. Lieberman. 



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CALVERT HALL-f ronr Kou: J. Hdlis. S. Ban.ne, T. Gary, C. Rech 
ner, J. Luca. R. Grouse, W. Pope. R. Dodsom, W. Arthavuizti, M. Weid 
mann. Second Row: R. Sulten, B. Rhine, D. Greek, Q. Dolecek, J. Gioia 
R. Grabbs, president: E. Benton, K. Ghapman, G. Sullivan, E. William 
son, J. Graff. Third Ron: R. Bailey, E. George, R. Kramp, D. Fonder 
smith, F. Blahul, G. .Sober, R. Hopkins, C. Redmond. J. Suit, J. Seibek 
N. Young, S. Fisher. Fourth Ron-: H. Whilden, E. Kopp, H. Heyman, J 
Kyne, W. Denny, T. Winebrener, J. .\ronson, R. Flanigan, J. Derda, J 
Weeks, M. Bozman, J. Whittemore. Fifth Row: S. Formanek, R 
Dealley, G. Vi iedecker, president; J. Gullison, vice-president; J. Thomp 
son, ,\. .'^hank. P. Hammond. G. Brachey. P. Gilden. J. Cavallaro, A 



Williamson, F. Zelenka, president; J. Kozak. Sixth Row: J. Stewart, 
G. Fleischer, J. Snyder. N. Gibson, R. Shorlall. D. Neeper. B. Hill, 
P. Montgomery, T. Dixon. P. McOrmond, treasurer: J. (Jarlen. M. Heilig, 
faculty resident. Seventh Ron: W. Gunce, R. McGau, R. Fisher, \I. Burk- 
house, J. .Smith, B. Zander. S. Leache. B. Deppa. president; E. Gecil. 
J. Meoff. F. Krawozel. N. Renninger. G. Boemer. resident assistant: 
D. Weller. resident assistant. Back Row: W. Feldman. J. Hopper. H. 
Schwab, J. Zebelean, P. Emberger, W. Shortall, R. Olmer, W. Brough- 
ton, B. Gamp, W. Willhelm, J. Newberry, .\. .Saval, faculty resident; 
A. Szczesniakowski. D. Laycock, G. Schaskert. 



CAMBRIDGE H\LL-Front Row: W. Swogell, M. .Minor, A. Bond. 
L. .\ngle. F. Jeflers. D. Kelly. R. Bortnick. A. Faith, president: D. Henry, 
J. Diskin. Second Row: R. Simpson. G. Hinkel. P. Wright. T. McGarty, 
L. Benson. L. Davis. E. Matthews. J. Madison. W. Barton. G. Baublitz, 
treasurer; M. Lowenstein. Thin! Roit: G. Whitson. D. .\lgire, V. Ung- 
vichien. R. Davis. M. Sherr. M. Ricklen. G. Myers. E. Hanson. R. Neely, 
H. Harte. W . Hart, vice-president: B. Zolfaghari. Fourth Rou: B. Goode, 
J. Mar(|uette. B. Lindner. T. .Shanahan. J. Keys. .\. Krashyansky. vice- 



president; J. Norris. president; H. Lafayette, J. Gole, D. F"ulk. B. Brown, 
R. Allen. Fifth Row: J. Neily, L. Bauernshub, G. Molino, G. Gastro, A. 
RipatiteoL N. Welch, A. Bierce. H. Dork, G. Pees, J. Pollard, G. Miller, 
L. WyatI, Y. .•Vrzoumanian, H. Walker. Sixth Row: J. (>ianfagna, F. 
Roemer, D. Keeney, G. Gottwals, T. Rhl, G. Gary, H. Robey, R. Burke, 
D. Hardesty, B. Walker, B. Beck, D. Phillips, S. Van .Scoyoc, G. Blum, 
P. Gerhard. Back Rou: E. .\kin. W. Smith. W. Stevens, J. Sundstrom, 
W. Schaefer. F. Parker. J. Bethke. 



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CATOCTIN HALL -fron« flow;.- M. Friedel, D. Brenneman, F. Ster 
rett, L. Zimmerman, N. Cooke, F. Wilkins, S. Stah, J. Klevan, J. Park 
J. Eurich. Second Row: D. Arnold, R. Templon, S. Lewis, J. Plummer 
W. Rothfuss, C. Tatelbaum, secretary; S. Purdon, L. Raney, F. Sauter 
A. Nowaskey, S. Stine, S. Tail, Third Ron: E. Mall. G. Williams, J 
Mallonnee, J. Smith, G. Smith, D. Zelenka, A. Jesatkii, H. DeBisschap 
M. Sarnoff, V. Ziegler, M. Shite, R. Wier. Fourth Row: G. Graybed, E 
Hawker, J. VanDerburgh, W. Nicholson, P. Hourton. R. Getz. A. Her 



nandez, R. Worsham, L. Wzarowski, C. Wilhelm, B. Samm, J. Everline, 
J. Sample, D. Simonson. Fiflh Row: W. Requa. president: S. Bury, P. 
Ertei, president: D. Kluckhuhn, G. Chaconas, A. Bond, R. Wagoner. R. 
Walter, J. Bembe, A. Bidle, C. Johnstone, J. Sorrs, J. Jones, J. Hesohn, 
J. D'Eustachio. W\ Lamoreaux. Back Row: G. Peyton, D. Goodkind, A. 
Blitz, R. Owens. L. Deitz, W. Halts. D. Mahaffey, F. Finkelstein, R. 
Harrison, E. Royer, J. Kelly, G. Walman, R. Hoke, J. Zydalis. G. Braley, 
B. Rogalski. 



CECIL HXLL-Froni Row: D. Crossan, P. Stallone, J. Harrison, W. 
Murphy, J. Hutchinson, S. Ruffead, treasurer: J. Hannigan. M. Lapriola. 
president: F. Mursey. Second Row: J. Kidder, J. Hatcher, E. Smith, J. 
McCullough, R. Osier, J. Holzman, J. Fuca, M. Cornfeld, D. Stevens, 
J. Bast. Third Row: T. Johnson, R. Adams, R. Sotela. B. West, C. Mont- 
gomery. F. Cordula, G. Bennett, J. Spinella, J. Cooper, S. Tan. Fourth 



Row: W. Davies, J. Garonzik, H. Cassel, T. Johnson, B. Tune, J. Marcyz, 
B. Hammaker, E. Donnelly, D. Leister, M. Hays. J. Shipley. Bac/x Roiv: 
J. Herder. G. Bulmash, M. Gordon, J. Dawson, J. Bloom. A. Mryncza. 
R. Christ, C. Lenhoff, R. Frederick, W. Bowers, B. Sigman, T. Levin, 
J. Spies. 



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CHARLES HALL — fronf Woit.- C. Fustich, president; K. Lawrence, 
president: B. Barr. treasurer; P. Harris, C. Mastropaolo, Mrs. Sylvia 
Potter, house director; W. Mika, M. Perry, president; R. Eager, B. Sied- 
ling. Second Row: ,S. Kasten, H. Murray, A. Wolf, E. Cohen, R. Hubbard. 
M. Patashna, R. Hopkins, P. Neal, G. Robert, J. Grewell, C. .Sole. Third 
Row: B. Orem, E. Oles, D. Baldwin, M. Freedman, R. Main, R. Annel- 
sey, F. Blazek, A. Miller, J. Murphy, M. Hutchins, R. Davis, N. Phil- 
lips. Fourth Row: H. Bauer, S. Kale, R. Helbig, W. I.egum, L. Williams, 
R. Obrecht, G. Sima, J. Pincus, G. Reagle, J. Hauck, B. Wells, D. Kerte. 



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Fifth Row: D. Mowry, L. Boyd. D. Droneburg, D. Ayersman. H. Lipsey 
H. Fitzkee, W. Dellinger, M. Lippincott, D. Morrison, G. Hess, C. Crowe 
R. Fielder, A. Metzel. Sixth Row: J. Bell. D. Glotfelty, T. Ogden, B 
Scammell, J. Lieberson, C. Wieland, D. Benjamin. J. Abolias, V. Hunger 
ford, R. Berlett, R. Benchoff, J. Harrison, B. Franklin, T. Bichy. Back 
Row: P. Guckenberger, R. Maine. R. Collins, G. Custer, (;. Horm, G 
Debes, D. Shipley, R. Schutrumpe, J. Rallo, K. Eckels, S. Burke, B 
Ward, C. Harris, B. Chutz. 



CHESTERTOWN HALL-f ron( Row: S. Mitchell, J. Constantinedes, 
D. Humphrey. J. Bernier, J. .Solloway, president; J. Watkins, president; 
M. LeightonHerrniann, W. Holland, W. Stinson. T. Harrison. Second 
Row: B. Scheffenacker, A. Moore. B. Saalhoff, J. Russell, W. Coleman, 
W. Murphy, K. Anderson, treasurer; R. Steffensen, M. Boyd, R. Hull, 
J. Watson. Third Row: S. McGee, D. Goettee, G. Brahms, D. Klinker, 
K. Hoffman, P. Schulkin, W. Heilman, D. Baublitz, J. Gainor, G. Shipp. 



J. Kaplan, W. Hartley. Fourth Row: T. Lyon, F. Chang, R. Schultz, S. 
Spitzer, W. Mason, J. Marshall. J. Van Fossen, M. Katz. H. Frieman, 
J. Harris, H. Golden, T. Cavski, M. Lynch. Back Row: R. .Acevedo, M. 
Keil, C. .Stephens, R. Giffin, B. Hooper, L. Shalcosky, L. Thompson, 
J. McGuire, R. Ritmiller, B. Schmalbach. W. Bruder, R. Spooner, D. 
Boyd, D. Willis, A. Kassolis. 



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CUMBERLAND HALL SOUTH -Front Row: R. Riley, J. Thompson, 
J. Heckendorf, B. Daly, vice-president; S. Blythe, W. Dunham, W. 
Pumphrey, D. Wallace, S. Horsely, J. Cress, W. Caldwell. Second Row: 
R. Neumuller, T. Lowdermilk, J. Peacock. R. Robertoon, R. Davis, 
M. Sherr, F. Bell, B. Barger, R. Harden, N. Myers, W. Mullinix, J. 
Harding, S. Taylor. Third Row: C. Null, W. Matheney, R. Saslaw, presi- 
dent; M. Ling, R. Benson, R. Leach, J. Faniola, president; A. Urichack, 
J. Shor, E. Cluck, D. Mills, M. Carpenter, D. Greasley. Fourth Row: R. 
Ricklen, D. Davidson, L. Schmidt, R. Cleland, K. Stiles, C. Hartlove, 
B. Grepps, F. Palvlis, G. Hollenbeck, H. Diehl, J. Dadmun, R. Engel, 
R. Vogt, R. Nieberlein. Fifth Row: W. Kelley, D. Lindley, J. Lee, A. 



'M- V 



Dragunas, S. McCabe, W. Insley, R. Owens, M. Nobel, S. Krosin, N. 
Reid, R. Aubsburger, G. Tanaka, D. Schneider, S. Harris, president; T. 
Dove, president. Sixth Row: E. Cunningham, D. Bergeron. D. Dinkel, 
G. Vump, P. Hoffman, C. Davie, L. Martin, R. Heer, R. Musch, D. Lubin- 
ski, A. Torney, B. Plitt, B. Roettger, J. Lipsol, C. Jackson. Seventh Row: 
J. Hurlock, C. Clark, L. Italy, J. Bauerfeind, S. Denney, president; J. 
Simmons, R. Fuchs, A. Krasnvansky, J. Norris. H. Metz. J. Patzwall. L. 
Wilhelm, P. Aaronson, T. Manfredi, P. McSmegma. Back Row: R. Sha- 
gogue, W. King, T. Etzler, B. Witten, P. Cramer, N. Leverage, R. Freeny, 
R. Best, R. Canaday, L. Cydyso, B. Taylor, M. Albersheim, R. Bloom, 
B. Windrow, C. Stephens, J. Burns. 



DAMASCUS HALL-Fron( Row: P. Young, A. Sheldon-Moir, J. Biehl, 
W. Kurinij, resident assistant; J. Brooks, resident assistant; J. LeDoux, 
president; N. Taylor, resident assistant; R. Evirs, resident assistant; 
J. Lacy, H. Jarboe. Second Row: D. Miller, H. Meier, J. Parmelee, M. 
Potter, D. Hackett, E. Goodrich, R. Busam, D. Eally, J. Egan, J. Grier, 
W. Thielz, B. McQueen, M. Ricklen. Third Row: C. Mueller, J. Agius, 
J. Bakers, G. Becker, M. Simon, R. Janes, J. Donahoe, J. Underwook, 
P. Kowzun, J. Balch, W. McGee, H. Davidson, B. Whitaker. Fourth Row: 
P. Hudson, C. Nyborg, R. Berner, W. Sides, J. Brubaker, T. Kirtland, 



M. Statz, G. Stewart, R. Peterson, K. Hayes, E. Warfield, T. Marks, D. 
Menaker. Fifth Row: F. Thomas, L. Winkler, D. Mayer, J. Sachs, R. 
Economos, L. Dougherty, A. Shriner, C. McGee. R. Mayer, R. Wesson, 
M. Snlariga, R. Sachs, S. Rohrbaugh. Sixth Row: R. Gorschboth, G. 
Ilegal, G. Title, L. Cockey, E. Quinn, E. Engel, C. Warnick, M. Jen- 
nings, J. Mengers, D. Pyne, T. Forno, F. Snyder, S. Byrd, M. Kiik, J. 
Cummings. Last Row: D. Carl, R. Hart, J. Warwick. N. Smith, T. Dreyer. 
P. Clark, H. Fletcher, R. Sybrant, S. Berger, M. Shmuck, J. Schneider, 
J. Smith, M. Crosby, F. Weiner, M. Quigley, E. Daubel. 



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I 



FREDERICK HALL-Frunt Row: R. Lawson, J. K(.tik. P. Beatty. 
R. Sliirniaii, I,. Radinsky, T. Ciirnblatt, setrelary; 1.. Tippetl. treas- 
urer: \V. Dunn, president: J. Miller, faculty resident. Second Row: P. 
Lee. W. B(iyer. W . Burnotes. M. McKinzey. \1. Price. I). Morsehauser. 
D. Oluirchey. D. Humphreys. \\ . Mcirstein. N. Dykes. Third Row: T. 



L 



Hidden. J. Schofield. M. Hiekson. F. Chrislensen. T. Slrohm. R. Good- 
man, B. Harper, J. Franklin. J. (Ihalupsky. R. Walter, P. Kennedy. Back 
Row: A. Lowe. J. Schueler, C. Croft, J. Boyd. B. Downdes. B. Springer, 
J. Maxa, M. Schweitzer, S. Barr, F. Weinstein, L. (Carroll. M. Balser, 
W. McC^arlhy. R. Zukowski. 



GARRETT H\LL-Fronl Row: J. Donnelly. H. .\clcer. T. Coney, A. 
Lulz. ('.. Miller. H. Reiiolf. president; C. ('ompton. vice-president; B. 
Lee. P. Akasie. Seconil Row: NL Blackowicz. K. Samuels. L. Woo. ,|. 
Linduska, R. Haynes. D. Harris. K. Deltattn. H. Curland. R. McCleary. 
D. Freesi-. Third Ron: K. Schneider. I). Wright. P. Rivera. C. Sachs. 
W. Ahrahams. D. Hodsdon. R. Kcker. R. Beer. W. Dyson. S. Macht. T. 



Rini. Fourth Row: L. Brafnian. H. Flichman. T. King. O. Fletcher, B. 
Hulcher. C. (ioeller. M. Iserman. H. Hurrelliriack. L. I.ogsdon. \\ . Bus- 
sey. C. Haymes. R. Clow. M. Mar. Buck Row: W. Shall. C. Crooks. N. 
Gounoris. T. Meyer. D. (lihson. B. .'^(■hwartz. R. Para. C Marriott. D. 
Scholtz. R. Ruggiero. J. Harling. J. Tyler. F. Llano. 



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HARFORD HALL-Fronf Row: J. Savage, D. Dondero, H. Heise, S. 
Cole. D. Fyhr. M. Hugh, A. Siberstrom, S. Prouser, W. English, resident 
assistant: R. Mank. faculty resident. Second Row: D. Young, R. Fein- 
berg, S. Tkacik, T. Scoroponos. T. Hamer. K. Uttenreither. W. Morley, 
J. Beckham, H. Dail, L. Mickie. J. Hodous. Third Row: W. Reinhardt, 
G. Boardley, W. Keliey, H. McCrory, B. Weedon, W. Wright. C. Mori- 
son, G. Long, R. Hawlock, A. Suliw, president; W. Seiders. Fourth Row: 
L. Iran, R. Winkler, B. Allen, Z. Smith, J. Williams, C. Upham, R. 



Leitch, D. Bolgiano. J. Mitchell, D. Robertson, T. Pavlovsky, R. Mehl. 
Fifth Row: E. Benisek, G. Comegys. W. Schwerholz, P. Fauslman, R. 
Poling, R. Lawson. M. Britton. M. Greathouse. D. Moore, E. Doyle, W. 
Albrecht, P. Brody. D. Eisler, C. Carpenter. Back Row: L. Dennis, 
resident assistant; J. deBey, D. Wilmoth. J. Feuslle. M. Bayne, J. Para- 
dise. F. Shap, D. Koutek. H. Eiland. D. Eiland. D. Kocker. S. Shap, M. 
McCausey, D. Kinkoski, J. Pazdernik, R. Neyman. 



HOWARD HALL -Front flow;: E. Lang, T. Baldwin. B. Hare, vice- 
president; J. Belmont, treasurer; R. Cooper, president; G. Waltermyer, 
B. Ellinghaus, M. Beek. Second Row: H. Cropper, R. Stetler, secretary; 



J. Baur, E. Gillis, T. Jackson, G. Shaw, J. Knott, D. Parsons, G. Myers. 
Back Row: W. Benser, W. Doyle, G. Steelberg, J. Sixbey, R. Dennis, 
A. Hunt, P. Dugent, S. Smoot, T. Campbell, G. Hill. 



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KENT HALL — From How: P. Myatt, G. Kayo, vice-president: J. Trum- 
bauer, ('. Haven, president; H. Everett, C. Grigg, A. Hewing, T. Beach, 
C:. M<iwl)ray. Second Row: J. Goodman, J. Happ, M. Thompson, F. Mar- 
tim, D. Wamsley, M. Alderman, V. Guida, R. Herberg, P. King, J. Me- 
Ewan. Third Roic: J, Parr, D. Lambert, R. Obrycki. E. Quiroz, L. 



Howard, N. Moore, G. Kekinai<os, C Thompson, J. Rintoul, C. Hohi- 
man, R. Ray, R. Romaim. Back Row: C. Videla, L. Gonder. C. Mench, 
G. Stambaugh, S. Marahize, H. Brown, J. Arford, J. Anders, G. Kibby. 
J. Kunkel, D. Spence, J. Bayne. 



PRINCE GEORGE'S H\LL-Front Row: A. Baumann. J. Rains, 
D. BiitU-r. J. (;ienn, S. Hearne, B. Hoffman, T. Gonter, D. Pessagno, L. 
Walsh. Second Row: .]. Kraft, J. (Campbell, F. Uphoff, J, Murphy, M. 
I'feifer, R. Ammons, F. Faff, D. Porter, M. Lum, resident assistant: 
C. Walford. Third Row: R, Lynch, R. Day, A. .Snyder, H. Logan, J. 



Zedosky, president: C. Citrenbaum, R. Skeba, T. Cox, E. Bury, C. Peter- 
son, R. Plummer, J. .Shipley, C. Cipolla. Bock Row: S. Kates, R. All- 
shuler, A. Kales, R. Hill, C. Smith. A. Forman, M. Gibson, L. Reinstein, 
D. Biz. B. Watson, R. Galber, F. Yaffe. A, Dixon, .S. Horwitz. 



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TALBOT HALL-fron( Row: L. Hendershot, R. Skalinski, B. Mac- 
Millan, treasurer: T. Wilson, president; J. Barton, vice-president: L. 
Szeliga, R. Heisler, A. Johnson, J. George. Bach Row: M. Wheatley, J. 



Thomas, S. Kimble, S. Preissman, J. Strandquist, F. Kuehl, R. Bennett, 
R. Baker, G. Woodward, J. Bachorz, E. Hartwell, faculty resident. 



WASHINGTON HALL- Front Row: T. Shepard, R. Kaminski, W. 
Gary, L. Schaub. J. Wood, resident assistant: C. Munderloh, D. Wagner, 
president: K. Tuchtan, D. Harris. Second Row: P. Sheffler, M. Canarid, 
P. MacHover, S. Weimberger, T. Ammulis, faculty resident; J. Mitchell, 
F. Eng, J. Nelka, J. Sheesley, L. Watrous. Third Row: B. Drinane, W. 



Warsham, B. Holstein, B. Wickce, E. Konrad, J. McClean, E. Graves, 
H. Conklin, D. Nengel, J. Wagner, R. Powers. Back Row: E. Fernandez, 
D. Cramer, D. Staib, L. Widdowson, B. Fox, C. Kendall, W. Kinneman, 
R. Schaffer, D. Wike, R. Spacek, J. Jones, H. Nill, J. Flanigan, M. Tap- 
per, treasurer. 



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raternities 
provide 
togetherness 



^■3i'.'-^:' >>■ •i'"'--v»-»,>ial 



with a purpose 



Traternity Ufe 
is not something 
you describe— 
it is something 
you feel. 



Greek ness is 
not something 
you join- 
it is something 
you become. ^^ 
— Gregor Landmar 




Sororities 



"We need one another.' 
Working for the pursuit 
of higher ideals 
and education, 
sorority members unite 
in lifetime friendships. 



iilVrO MAN is an island, no man 
-L ^ stands alone." Standing together 
in study, activity and purpose, sorority 
members become a continent unto them- 
selves. United by bonds of co-operation, 
unselfishness and idealism, each group 
strives for personal development through 
perfection of the whole. Every aspect 
of sorority life is emphasized with their 
scholarship, social and service project 
chairmen. The wearing of a pin does not 
symbolize superiority but rather it is 
considered a responsibility. Not only is 
a sorority girl responsible to herself but 
also to her sisters. She has entered a life- 
time relationship in which all honors, 
happiness, and problems are shared. 
Many events in her college life 
strengthen her union with her sorority. 
The numerous pliilanthropic projects 
ranging from handicapped children to 
scholarship to settlement houses teach 
the importance of serving others. Tradi- 
tional serenades for pinnings and engage- 
ments, working with fraternities for the 
Sophomore Carnival, Panhel's Orphan- 
age Party, decorating for Homeccmiing 
and helping the pledges all add special 
liighliglits. As understanding of the 
initiation rituals increases, so the stand- 
ards and ideals of each sorority become 
a more meaningful part of every sorority 
girl's life. 




Top Row: Sue Van Order, Carolyn Strickland, Linda Swartz, Gail Gentile. Bernie 
Raeder, Diane Opie. Martha Kies, Mary Madigan, Robin Boucher, Mary Lynne 
Wood, Barbara Vrana, Margaret White. Second Row: Sandra Horn, Carole Klimek, 
Fritz Savage, treasurer: Jeanne Trossevin, corresponding secretary; Joan Hopkins, 
2nd vice president; Marcia Henderson, president; Susan Warren, 1st vice presi- 
dent: Mary Connie Irving, recording secretary; Fran Wyland, Barbara Beck. Third 
Row: Judi Stover, Evelyn Lamacchia, Judith Disney, Laura Hoffer, Marianne Stant, 



Barbara Williams. Judith Lindsy, Jean May. Fourth Row: Kathleen Fahres, Linda 
fuller, Kay Kellerman, Patricia Missel, Dorothy Wood, Sherrie Jackson, Linda 
Jenkins. Betsy Jacocks. Fifth Row: Sue Ann Robinson, Gloria Sharp, Joanne Keller 
Pauletee Frallic. Ann Hassier. Betsy Tait. Lynn Ruzicka, Betty Owings Lesley 
Barron. Marcia Sibley. Linda McCleary, Marie Howell. Bottom Row: Sue Denney 
Dana Emmert, Mary Ann Putcakulish, Patricia McGinty, Diane Weihrer. Sharon 
Bruce. Lois Rachuba, Susan Odgers, Karen Grimes, Linda Carroll, Barbara Butler 



Top Row: Mary McCoy, Alexandra Warhol, Sandra Matthews, Nancy Fisher, treas- 
urer; Judy Buckner, vice president; Bonnie Bixby, president: Kathleen Martin, re- 
cording secretary; Joane Picha. corresponding secretary; Gail Nussbaum, Patricia 
Reed, Diane Langdon. Second Roiv: Margaret Boys, Mary Ann Hauser, Carol Daw- 
son. Elizabeth Malter, Carolyn Stark. Patricia Smith. Third Row: Madeline Nicholls. 
Billie Brooks, Joanne Reich, Marilyn Lerch. Ellen Powers. Beverly Loeblein, Linda 



^^^ ^H 



Edwards, Suzanne Lebovit. Fourth Row: Andrea Gardner, Susan Hirrlinger, Mary 
Smith, Mary Nelms, Mrs. Thusnelda Fulton, Bettie Field, Patricia Clatterbaugh, 
Mercades Maetin, Karol Null. Fifth Row: Jessie Thomas, Karen VoUand, Joan 
Bartolillo, Kinda Parson, Nancy Peck, Janet Forsberg, Margaret Gott, Louise Kor- 
win, Carolyn Leo, Judith Snook. 





Alpha $,pstlou I3ht 





Top Hou: Pal Billij;, Hrlene \I. Strauss, asst treasurer; Hariet A. Bloom, treasurer; 
Sujan P. Friedman, viee president; Regina A. Klein, president; Paula C. Goldberg, 
house president; Rona Z. Rosenbloom. recording secretary; Deborah B. Richman, 
corresponding secretary; Nancy B. Blittman. SfrnnJ Row: Diane S. Abclman. Janet 
Schwartz. Joan Willen. Annabelle K. Eger. Third Row: Shelley P. Borow. Nancy B. 
Konigsberg, Marjorie A. Darhanson, Ellen F. Bank, Ronnie Borow, Marilyn L. Blu- 



menthal. Fourth Row: Sandra R. Friedman. Karen A. Pollack, Joan Aaron. Lois 
D. Mazoh, Mrs. Allen .Slattery, Marcia D. (lohen, Leslie Rosenberg. Ellen L. Krause, 
Abby J. Markowitz. Bottom Ron': Faith B. Kafkind, Iris J. Benjamin, Fran A. Sirlin, 
Brenda Brown, Eve A. Rubin, Elaine L. Brener, Judy S. Cohen, Barbara F. Rosen. 
Paula C.Jaffe. 



Top Row: Barbara A. Meredith, .Alice R. Foster, recording secretary; Fleuretta A. 
Ezzo, 2nd vice president; Bonnie M. Schindler. president; .Anne B. Loring, 1st vice 
president: Thelma L. Jeffords, corresponding secretary; Nancy L. Pope, treasurer; 
Sherry Stephenson. Second Row: Sandy J. Osburn, Betty C. Valiant. Dawn P. Chubb, 
Anne W. Morris, Cathy .M. Ryan, Lynn A. Light. Third Row: Patricia A. Colacicco, 
Josephine C. Campa, Carole S. Rodes. Delphine .M. Campa. Karen L. Reynolds 



Jayne E. Knapp. Fourth Row: (^indy C. Shaw, Joyce L. .Augmmbaugh, C^arol A. 
Hasslinger, Nancy L. Merchant. Dorothy Bridgman. Macbeth M. Womack. Jeanne 
M. Harrison. Diane G. Lindsley. Martha L. Mills. Bottom Row: Janice N. Sewell. 
Sarah E. Wooley, Jill Croce, Joan C. Angell, Roberta W. Kuhfuss, Carol A. Fugilt, 
Peggy L. Allen. Charlotte B. Richter. 






W^^W^ A'p"" *"•""" ^''t*. f^WTW 






Alpha 0m\cvon ^ 


















Top /?o«'; Joan Shimer, Joyce Schroeder, Wendy Ooss, Casandra Bond. Julie 
Pritchelt, Wendy Frechette, Ebba Christensen, Margaret Blackburn, Bunny Little, 
Carol Martin, Joanne Ross, Sandy Greenaway. Second Roiv: Sharon McNeil, Kath- 
leen Wester. Andy Widerman. Jane Wells, corresponding secretary; Morrow Cox, 
vice president: Marilyn Shure, president: Lee Kaiser, treasurer; Sue Allmon, re- 
cording secretary; Rosalie Hillow, Barbara Berger. Delores MacMillan. Third Row: 
Nancy Loew. Carol Brown, Charlotte Payne. Lorraine Chappelear, Maria Valencia, 



Patricia Crowe, f-ourth Row: Sally Reed, Marjoric Cunningham, Ann Wire, Patricia 
Rightor. Paulette Moore, Nancy Robinson. Peggy Hopkins, Susan Weeks. Fifth 
Row: L^roXyn Holmes, Elizabeth Casper, Susanne De Ghetto. Diane Amoroso, Anne 
Zouck, Linda Gibbs, Delores Kausch. Brenda Hardy. Diane Barnes. Betsy Barnsley, 
Elaine Maerlender, Victoria Ordey. Bottom Row: Carolyn Card, Donna Skoglund, 
Susan Clark, Helen Hyre. Sandy Mast, Pam Dudley, Kathy Sheehan, Joan Water- 
man. Rosemary Barbour, Susan Matzger, Gennie Lawrence, Corrie Van Hemert 



Top Row: Linda Duval, Joan Wilkinson, treasurer: Mary Thompson, 1st vice presi- 
dent; Joyce Ward, president; Joanna Zavetz, 2nd vice president; Carole Mancha, 
Patricia Swoger. Second Row: Judith Beaver, Marlene Ruppersberger, Judy Soper, 
Carol Hankel. Kathleen Calder, Christine Maxwell. Third Row: Carol Lutheran. 
Margaret Painter, Susan Inglesby, Carole Anderson. Patricia Fenimore, Anne 



Navazio. Fourth Row: Lucille Sullivan. Sandra Willis, Patricia Slevin, Mary Jane 
Praetonous, Jane Helm, Ellin CahiU, Penny Poppleton. Janet Holsclaw. Bottom 
«ou;.- Diane Jessie, Maude Del Fuoco. Meredith Reynolds. Glenda Grubbs 
Davidson, Linda Boundford. Ann Mclntire. 



bs, Carol 



5 





Alpha W 






1963 






J ^ 




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Top Rou: Maryluu KamJuur, Susan J. Gnrliam. Alicia Patlcrsim, r<irrrsp(.iniJing 
secrelary: Patricia A. (iahunn, vice president; Jo Ann Scullin. president: Dianne 
Stiller, treasurer: Sharleen A. Haack, recording secretary; Linda C. Kussuin, Vir- 
ginia L. Signor. Barbara M. (lonners. Seronr/ Row: Valerie J. Smart, Sue Stone, 
Toni J. Shepherd, Doreas T. Glasgow, Nancy B. Rothwell, Mary M. Baxter. Third 
Row: Sandra Haus. Judith M. Deeney, Jeanne K. Birks, Betsy C Blades, Joan A. 
FauUlich. June Brill. Elizabeth A. Thorn, Marsha J. Masucci. Fourth Row: Joan 



\ an Kuyk, Kathleen K. Lavery. \Kiry J. Ihorson, hmka H. >adt'wski. \'irginia E. 
Hinken, Mrs. Arlene Kennedy, l-esile Kincli. Dnnna I,. Hugland. Leslie R. Rieber. 
Nancy A. Glasgow, Diana E. Spring. Bottom Row: Judith K. Beegle. Kalherine C. 
.Millar, Judy A. Freeman. Tiffany L. Grundy. Gheryl A. Radcliffe. l.innea D. Efner, 
Christie A. Foster, Sheila A. Kurak, Nancy D. Reily, Robin W . Trainor. Susan C. 
Carozza. 



Top Row: Jo Finn, Sandra Altsrhull. Mary Ann Leahy, Terri Resce, Marilyn Filler. 
Paltie Price. Ruth Hatfield. Garole Kleinwachter, Anne Grain, Adella Furman. 
Melody Lawrence. Marca Jaillile. Mary Ruth Royer. Second Row: Carolyn Brown, 
Carlie Grossman. Nancy Carrodus. (Georgia Mayer. Kay Ramsay, recording sec- 
retary; Robyn Rudolph, vice president; Jane Wharton, president; Carole Ingalls. 
treasurer; Teddie Lou Kelly. Loudell Insley. Claudia Miller, Betty Roberts. Third 
Row: Louise Hardin, Pat Pardew, Leslie Evans, Susan Mears, Frankie Stiertz. Diana 
Lady. Sandy Johnson, Jane Fleaner. Beverly Hicks. Judy Favier. Fourth Row: Peggy 



Taylor. Pam Winberry, Sharon Stahley. Janet Hazelbaker. Judy Baker. Marcie 
Farris. Betty Cobey, Jane Edwards, Marcia \iolctt. Marti Unodside. Fifth Row: 
Patsy J<» Kubal, Sue Enger, Margaret U barton. Becky (.ouper. Donna Sloat. Inga 
Taylor. Judy Turner, Pixie Crutcher. Kitty Endslow, Sharon Hazard, Susan Bryan. 
Joyce Hardmon, Janet Ethridge. Bottom Row: Pat Etlwards. Bonnie Myers, Join 
Quigley, Judy .MacMurray. Mary Ellen Cato. Carolyn Birely, Jeanne Carnevale, Pam 
Carroll, Bobbie (iates, Diane Shields, Elaine l*owell, Judy Perruso, Sharon Barbour. 



Tm. 





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Uniucvsdu of 9lapi)lan6 






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19 m 6 3 




Umucrsitii^ of ^Klarulani) 



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Top Row: Sarah Jump, Mary Fessenden. Barbara Bradley, Judith Wueste, Sandra 
Weiss, Pamela Shephard, Leah Hamann, Joan Johnson, Dorothy Dunn, Sheila Hart- 
ney, Sandra Quam, Barbara Berry. Second Row: Carol Ehrmantraut, Margaret Knox, 
Nancy Garnett, Penny Peers, recording secretary: Patricia Dunn, treasurer; Mary 
Ann Wilson, 1st vice president; Elizabeth Goodridge, president; Katrina Camenzind. 
2nd vice president; Sue Evans, corresponding secretary; Lynn Mudd. Patricia 
Walsh, Anne Smith. Third Row: Alice Norton. Ruby Adams, Mary Fisher. Frances 
Mnrell. Susan Haines. Ronnie Rrooks. Theresa Garostas. Julia Thomas. Fourth 




Row: Barbara Reisner, Kathryn Disney, Elizabeth Gingell, Bridget Foreshew, Jean 
Johnson, Joan Athanas, Melonee Pullen, Mary Orr. Fifth Row: Nancy Edmonds, 
Nancy Vansant, Diane Kelly, Janet Bode, Nina Calloway, Ruth Allan, Jean McAllis- 
ter, Catherine Daugherty, Julia Johnston, Joan Johnson, Elizabeth McLean. Bottom 
Row: Joanne Althoff, Judith Dove, Joyce Gregory, Connie Sandberg, Molly Wueste. 
Alice Sykes, Barbara Bardie, Joan Farr, Eileen Kelly, Susan Bartlelt, Penelope 
Huntington. Marcia Bass. 



Top Row: Neale Pomerance. Sylvia Lebowitz, pledge mother; Judith Goldberg, re- 
cording secretary: Cynthia Bahn. vice president; Marlene Portner, president; 
Barbara Pillersdorf, treasurer; Sheila Fertick. corresponding secretary; Emily 
Friedman. Second Row: Carol Steckman, Marilyn Kurland, Betty Goldberg, Feme 
Goldberg, Judith Kraft, Frances Glaser. Third RoW: Carol Bernstein, Carol Feder. 



Irma Segal, Barbara Hillman, Debra Pollekoff, Helen Blumberg. Fourth Row: Marsha 
Sandler, Ellen Siegman, Sharon Goldstein. Sandra Lisogursky, Emily Sommers, 
Janet Goldberg, Myra Aberman. Judy Monfried, Susan Liben, Sandra Sher. Bottom 
Row: Sandra Snyder, Bari Bergman, Judith Huber, Sharon Toney, Judith Selznick, 
Sandra Farb, Maxine Black, Susan Babin. Wendy Klotzman. Karen Schneider. 





pcX^ZL W %p%i\ 



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Ir 
19 B| 63 

Until <iveil'u 

of 
|(lap Inland 




02122' 





Top Row: Margart-I Baieman. Shirley Scrrin. Nancy >( oili.n. trfa^-urer: ,\an<y (^un- 
niii^ham, corresponding serrelary: Sally Priti hclt. 1st vi< »■ [iresiilent; Dee Latimer. 
president; Priss Mitehell, 2nd vice president: Karen Sander, recording secretary; 
Carole Swoger, Louise Phillips, Jean Schlolzhauer. Second How: Linda Essig. Ann 
Wells, Beverly Corbin. Pat (^ox, Barbara Snow. Sally Waltz, Lawrie Kern, Dianne 
Wood. ThinI Row: Martha Hummer. Lynn Frazier. Joanne Brown. Carol Schissler. 



Helen \Iary Cat) hell. Pat Munre. Karbara Uuebeau. Lenurt- Molesky. .\an Davis. 
Joan Woodruff Fourth Row: Melinda Alter, Maureen Catkins. Mary (ioodrJch, 
Sandi Bemiiier, Shartm Mariner, Nancy Lewis. Gayla Mullowney. Ann Riutort, 
Judy Schnebly. (iinger Eliinit. Lu Kauffman. Marcia Kuhl. Bottom Row: Gail Sander. 
Cheri Jones, Susan Dieterich. Diana fjomei, Judy Caskey. Doliie Hedges. Cynthia 
Harris. Billie Modlin. Emily Allen. Kaye Eckman. Martha .Nlorris. 



Top Row: Susan Hanim<md. Kay Voorhees. Linda Alligood, Sallie Eaton. Barbara 
Janz. Peggy Mitchell. Donna Thomas. Carolyn Matzek, Carol Gebert, Jean Line- 
berry, Ann (ierman. Linda Hanneman. Second Row: B. J. Ryan, Carolyn Swanson, 
Frances Wetzel, Maureen Miller, treasurer; Paula Prusch, vice president; Linda 
Cavin, president; Patricia Hugan. pledge trainer; Margaret Leonard, corresponding 
secretary: Barbara Burnett, Susan Tribbett. Margaret Belhards. Third Row: Judy 
Donahue. Jane Nightingale. Martha Richardson, Eileen Harrison. Donna Fuchs. 




Marvene McClung. Ann Fisher, Martha McWhite. Fourth Row: Melinda Stack. 
Cessie Stump, Cindy Cole. JoAnn Kerr. Jeanne Buckingham. Jane Pennefealher. 
Carol M itt. Denni Hammett. Fifth Row: Marjorie \^'oodchek. Bonnie Port man. 
Louisa Ditwell. Lorraine Laffan, (!hristina Robinson, Mrs. Anita Oowley. Mary 
Dowell. Jean Moses, Sharon White. Janet Davis. Pamela Woods. Bottom Row: 
Lucy Tols<)n, Janice 0"i&l**y' Sandra Chappell. June Long. Mary Ford. Carol Mor- 
oughan, Mary Castiello, Gale Story, Jean De Gastim. Anne Hayes. Mary Rider. 



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^^ppa Alpha ^,.,.^ 

19 ^ 6 3 

llmuct»silu oV ^ari^lanii 



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|lniuev9{l<3 of ^avuland 






i2i21^ aiS 







Top Rotv: Gail Sheridan, June Adams, Carol Etchells, Bonnie Hartsough. Diana 
Pillas, Judi Bundy, Carole Connelly, Ellen Carpenter. Vicky Bassett, Patricia Rei 
singer, Mary Howard. Second Row: Emily Hurley, social chairman; Barbara Kupiec 
rush chairman; Dede Kelletl, secretary; Beverly Hennegan, treasurer; Elaine Ricca 
president; Judith Stegman, vice president; Hope Ruark, editor; Robin Goodell 
house president; Sandy Fitch, corresponding secretary; JuUe Rude, ass't treasurer 
Third Row: Kathy DiPietro, Carol Melhorn, Hedy Van Reuth. Diane Devin, Steph 



Top Row: Janice Pond. Elaine Downs, Suzanne DeSimon, Cece Jennings, Judy Pat 
chen, Rachel Scarborough, Be Ge Smith. Mary Blue Coppock, Penny Briggs, Anm 
Teter, Barbara Zoda, Ginny Martini, Diane Widmyer, Nancy Wantz. Second Ron 
Carol Zoda, Joyce Short. Gail Owings. Phyliss Morgan, Bonnie Simmons, recordin; 
secretary; Lynne Koehneke, vice president; Joanne Moser. president; Merrib 
Krause. treasurer: Stama Chebithes, corresponding secretary: Carlinda Storm 
Joan Raith. Kathy Cheston, Nancy Albrecht. Third Row: Donna Gibbas, Terr) 
Etienne, Margo Goggin, Sandy Hughes. Kathy Voyatzis, Sharon Armstronu. Diannf 



anie L-oie, iNancy lillord, Claire Marcuccio, Jacqueline Hale, t ourin now: ivdjc 
Kenerick, Janis Schramm, Lynda Bassett, Susan Ward, Carol Sharp, Marilyn Pear- 
son, Geraldine Cox, Vicky Walker. Fifth Row: Diane Dadulak. Marsha Jenkins. Ann 
Furr, Margaret O'Hare, Susan Bumstead, Trish Lane, Cheryl Ebert. Cheryl Steiner, 
Judith Hopkins, Judy Bowen, Claudia Massey. Bottom Row: Carole Hocker, Mary 
Mueller, Patricia Hooper, Anne Morris, Carla Watson. Kristen Johnson. Eileen 
Hartman, Lorraine Ernst, Anita Husen, Jan Tulacek. Carol Nixon. 



McNeil. Sandy Corn, Patty Moon, Robin Kessier. Fourth Row: Jayne Ritchie, Karen 
Moonly, Libby Brown, Madalyn Mclntire. Mary B. Squires. Julie Jones, Janet Clark, 
Beth Bauer, Barbara Fischetti, Betty Hanson. Fifth Row: Blaine Free. Betsy Barn- 
hardt, Barbara Hazel. Pat Connelly, Barbara Simmons. Marilyn Allen. Mrs. Frank 
Lusk, Majory Krause. Tay Kincaid, Carol Cheney, Bunny Walker, Debbie White, 
Susan Southmayd. Bottom Row: Susan Bagwell, Harriet Heise. June Taye, Hattie 
Cooper, Mary Jane Nyslrom, Ann White, Jane Autt, Kathie Park, Jaye Jones, Rodney 
Flesner, Jane Shuping, Maureen Barrett, Courtney Kehoe. 







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Top Rou: RobtTta S. (iuss. Nanty J. Julius, president; (iloria J. Silverstein, vice 
presi(ient; Elise Wolff, Ireasurer: Marilyn F. Kullen, recording secretary; Lynne C. 
Berkis. corresponding secretary; Susan Fleischmann, pledge mistress: Babs L. 
Kisnian, himse president: Linda F. Nathanson. Second Row: Abby I. Hendin. Cyn- 
tliia M. Hoffman, Rikki Herman. Rhoda M. Sternberg, Jane K. Saxlon. Merle Tabor. 
Third How: Sally I. Merowitz. Shirlee A. Schecter, Paula L. Hollins, Marcia I.. 



Hersh, Judith E. Grott, Judi D. Klein, Rona P. Weintraub. Claire S. Levins. Fourlh 
Row: Paula C Trivas, Janet A. Cramer. Anita S. (ioldbioom. Ronni J. Leibson, 
Ethel Miller, Marilyn L. Saks, Judi M. Kahn. Deena M. Chesler. Joan R. Temchin. 
Bottom Row: Gwendolyn Heft, (ieri B. Fish. Marilyn R. Chotiner, Boyla K. Levy. 
Eileen A. Koonin. Lee Richmond, Karen S. Richmond, Carlyn F. Berkow, Paula 
P. Cohen. Leslie R. Garonzik. 



Top Row: Sylvia Brittingham, pledge supervisor; Ellen Flood, corresponding secre- 
tary; Donna DiFrancis, vice president; Duane Pincuspy, president; Christy Merrill, 
treasurer; Mary Ann Cooper, recording secretary: Susan Lum, social chairman. 
Second Row: Virginia Wright, Elayne McCarthy, Teresa McCurry, Elaine Robey. 
Third Row: Carolyn Shallcross, Jerilynn Laird, Tanya Kosslakoff. Beeper Colby. 



Jocelyn Weser, Joline DeHart. Fourth Row: Mickey Moore. Rosalie Arcuri. Frances 
Cockey, Susan Grace, Carol Holmead, Kerin Bertl, Ginger Johnson, Janet Hazen. 
Bottom Row: Sandra Semma, Jill Kugler, Pam Graf, Patricia Harrington, Carol 

Schneider. Martha Miller, Jill Jefferies. 




221SS 



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112 




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Top /?o»'.- Lois G. Hillman, Judy E. Perlzweig, Susa A. Brill, Susan S. Levine, Donna 
C. Kravetz, Ina J. Miller. Barbara A. Klein. Isabelle C. Gruber, Lynn Ellen Silver- 
man. Susan E. Flax, Matlye R. Messeloff, Andrea Schwartz. Second Row: Marilyn 
S. Grossman, Dena M. Slotsky, parliamentarian; Joan L. Barnett, rush chairman; 
Barbara Levin, house president; Marjory Berman, recording secretary; Bette C. 
Bondareff, vice president: Linda R. Abelman. president: Ellen G. Wechsler, treas- 
urer; Carol Cohen, corresponding secretary: Zee Jay Weinman, pledge trainer; 
Paula E. Hoffman, social chairman; Renee N. Seltzer, historian. Third Roiv: Carol 
L. Rosenblum, Shelli L. Friedman, Gail S. Besterman, Irene R. Emsellem, Ann 
M. Rich, Karen S. Weil, Carol A. Berherman, Arlene Mazer. Fourth Row: Loretta 

Top Row: Nancy Haase, Doris Fratta, Dale Peavler, Gerry Femes, Carolyn Lok- 
stein, Grace Wassmer, Kay Connaughton, Liz Hall, Norma Atkinson, Martha Niel, 
Linda Tatum, Joan Carey. Pat Kraus. Second Row: Sharon Pickens, Sandy Wight, 
Bobbie Baummer, social chairman; Lynne Garrett, corresponding secretary; Judy 
Lord, recording secretary; Cynthia Myers, 1st vice president; Ginny Taggart, 
president; Valorie Wood, 2nd vice president; Betsy Bowman, treasurer; Amelia 
Morsell, house president: Bobbi Hull, rush chairman: Sona Morrison, Bonnie Glenn. 
Third Row: Reba Murray. Claudia Guidry, Margie McClellan, Mary Ann Karchner, 



A. Markowitz. Barbara L. Kaplan. Nancy L. Altman. Diane E. Bannett. Joan P. 
Rosen, Judy A. Schwartzbach. Arlene E. Gudelsky, Sonna F. Kamenetz, Sylvia A. 
Kamenetz. .A,rleen F. Harrison. Fifth Row: Linda A. Pollack. Barbara J. Besterman, 
Toby L. Marcus, Diane L. Protas, Paula E. Garfinkle, Mrs. Frances E. Gordon, 
Stephanie R. Jacobs, Leslie R. Rapkin, Carole A. Schwartz, Barbara G. Solomon, 
Maxine H. Lewis. Bottom Row: Iris Mann, Barbara L. Brill. Sue C. Shinderman. 
Frances B. Bukzin, Beth E. Fromm, Ilene Blankman, Marsha E. Basen, PhyUis R. 
Kamerow, Charlotte M. Bookoff, Sally J. Shaftel, Toby R. Gandel, Susanne Pop- 
luder. 



Joyce Latimer. Helen Higgins, Carolee King, Jane Scheel. Fourth Row: Betty Etter, 
Jean Whitman, Sandy Boose. Pamela Miller, Pat Ringenberg. Helen McLaughhn, 
Nancy Luke, Janet Banigan, Pat McGieckian, Margaret Hall. Fifth Row: Joanie 
Ford, Sue Finn, Donna Hansen, Marry Miscoski, Merry Lee Engerman, Mrs. Jacobs. 
Emmy Lou Moke. Linda Sparshott. Leslie Dorr. Margaret Leffler. Lynn MacGowan. 
Bottom Row: Diane Chase. Dorothy Whitman, Anne Hammerlund, Janet Maynard. 
Sharon Medlin, Kelly Griffin. Janet Klink, Sally Kraus, Mary Pacheo, Gail Gorman, 
Linda Miller, Dana Beers. 




Tumm 



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357 



22222^ 




Myth, Mirth and Merriment 



Tj^ROM THE rocky shoreline of Greece to the rolling 
-'- hills of Maryland, Greek hfe has arisen and de- 
veloped. Emphasizing the Socratic pursuit of knowl- 
edge, fraternities and sororities carry on the tradi- 
tions originated in the land of Zeus and AchiUes. 
Acting as independent city-states each fraternity 
individually attempts "to strive always for excellence 
and surpass all others." Yet, as the ancient Greeks 
united in the Panhellenic Games at Olympus and 
Delphi, so the Greeks at Maryland express their unity 
in seven days of activity, fun and reflection . . . 
Greek Week. 



With music and Idiighlt-r echoing across 
the water, the dancing continues aboard 
the Wilson Line. 



The casual surroundings of picnic grounds, the heavy 
foliage of trees, and the serenity found away from 
studies contribute to Greek togetherness. 





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The warmth of a May afternoon and the excitement of a river cruise provide the atmosphere for the 
annual Greek boat ride. 






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Greeks, Wheels and Speed 

THE GREEK love of athletics and outdoor 
activity reaches its greatest height during 
Greek Week. The boat trip on the Potomac 
River to the amusement park at Marshall Hall, 
the sports car races, the chariot races, all 
improvisations to a degree on the Olympian 
sports of old, increase excitement and en- 
thusiasm. The Greek spirit strengthens and 
its individuality and desire for recognition are 
again evident in the competitive events. 




The ancient Greek intensity of spirit becomes 
involved in the activities and races of the present 
as even the heritage of the wheel acquires new 
aspects, problems and purposes. 




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"Blessed is the man who by excellence of hand and 
speed of foot takes by strength and daring the highest of 
prizes." The achievement of success in Pindar's time was 
considered a blessing from the gods although hard per- 
sonal effort was also recognized as necessary. In the many 
events during Greek Week contestants strive to gain honor 
for their fraternities and sororities and in a sense for their 
special deity. For just as the ancient Greeks had numerous 
gods from Zeus to Aphrodite, so each group has their own 
in their ritual. Special symbolic colors, flowers, and pins 
join members in strong bonds of unity and ideals that in- 
spire higher achievement. 



361 




From Olympus to Maryland, 
Greek Spirit Lives On 



Tj^ROM THE ancient Greek stadium to the 
-'- modern parking lot, the Olympian Games 
continue with traditional fervor and intensity. 
Bicycle-built chariots revive the days of Helius 
and Phaethon as some succeed and some fail. 
Marathon races and four-man relays are preva- 
lent as well as tug-of-wars, telephone booth 
stuffing contests and three-man basketball 
games. For the followers of Hera and Aphrodite, 
there are shotput and javelin contests using 
water-filled balloons and brooms. At the 
Greekana, autos reveal the progress of the 
wheel as they proceed through hazardous races 
of speed and precision, exhibiting the balance 
and calm of former times. 



Shades of Ben-Hur find their un- 
chronological way into the usually 
traditional Greek Olympian ath- 
letics. 

Having goddesses Athena and 
Hera with them in spirit, the femi- 
nine side prepares to conquer. 

The inquisitive look to insure the 
right time for action and battle 
aids this present-day Greek war- 
rior. 







As Zeus sat in judgment of his people, 
so the Greek officials consider 
the many contestants 




And they were off with the speed of Melius as ZBT took the chariot lead. 



363 





Musical Memories 

XVTITH A CHANGE of scenery and costume, 
'' Greeks travel from the days of singing 
homage to Dionysus and Apollo to arrive at 
their own Harmony Hall, Jazz Concert, and In- 
terfraternity Sing. These musical renditions 
require time and talent and lead to victories 
as those won by Alpha Delta Pi and Lambda 
Chi at Harmony Hall. From choral odes to bar- 
bershop melodies, from lyres to trumpets, the 
hours of rehearsal and attendance draw mem- 
bers into stronger unity. 

Further attempts at PanheUenic spirit are 
centered in the organization of fraternities and 
sororities into separate bodies. The Interfra- 
ternity Council and PanheUenic Association 
have become the present-day Delphic and Hel- 
lenic Leagues. With individual contributions 
forming the basis, these organizations work 
for the betterment of all Greeks. Exchange 
dinners, cultural meetings and workshops are 
just a few of their endeavors. Each year the 
Interfraternity Council Presents brings to 
campus such well-known entertainers as The 
Highwaymen and Roger Williams. 

Thus, as the former Greeks, recognizing 
man's intrinsic value, strived to improve all 
facets of his life — the intellectual, moral, and 
physical — so do all the sororities and frater- 
nities rededicate themselves to working for 
the ideals of their ancient heritage. 









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BEING TAPPED into Kalegathos is the most 
coveted honor of the Greek male. Kalegathos 
provides recognition for outstanding achieve- 
ments in scholarship and extra-curricular ac- 
tivities. The hard work and constant striving 
necessary to attain such a high honor is indica- 
tive of the aims of the Greek system as a whole. 

At the University of Maryland the frater- 
nity system molds school boys into men. 
Through participation in Greek activities, such 
as community service projects, the pledge 
learns to form high ideals, which bring into focus 
the importance of achieving his future goals. 
During his pledgeship, a neophyte is exposed 
to the academic environment responsible for 
making the average of the Maryland Greek sys- 
tem one of the highest on campus. 

After initiation the Greek male becomes 
more active in campus affairs. Through the 



guidance of more experienced brothers the new 
initiate may choose to seek office in the Stu- 
dent Government Association of the Interfrater- 
nity Council. He masters the art of deahng with 
people intelhgently while at the same time he 
makes life long friends. 

If the Greek male continues to strive, he 
may elevate himself to the highest position in 
student affairs. In these positions the Greek 
male becomes an experienced, mature leader 
who is completely equipped to step out into 
the world and be assured of success. It is these 
leaders who instill in their brothers the social 
confidence so necessary for existence in the 
world of today. 

The Greek male claims pride not perfec- 
tion: no one is perfect, but by striving for the 
ukimate he has attained a place in the Univer- 
sity second to none. 



365 




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Top Wou. Meyer M. \litic)al. Smart H. Tattar. Alan H. Mitnnk, Bob Blum, Joseph 
Steinberg;. Sanford {;. \Iilwil, Hiciiard G. Shertiian. Aaron I.. Shapiro. Harlan L. 
Weiss. Barry I.. Friedman. Kichard J. Rose. Barry R. Schimel, Jeffrey I.. Rein. 
Second Row: Stephen B. Davis. Howard J. Kohn. Stephen A. Stuppler. member-al- 
large; S. Marvin Shapiro, exchequer; Neil S. Kaplan, srribe; Sammy (i. Milwil. 
master; Alan Wiseman, II. master: Robert A. Jacobson. srrivner; Gerald S. Susman. 
pledge master; David M. Wyte. Elliot S. (Jthen. Third Row: Jay M. Brakman. Joel 
H. Swetlow, Mitehell J. Bukzin. Allen B. Warshaw, Alan D. Stern. Herbert M. 
Par<-over. Bruce L. I.asersrm. Arthur S. Horn. Fourth Row: Michael E. Hess. Arnold 
N. Brodsky, Ron A. Schlesin^ier. Murrav A. Westrich. Lawrence Edelman. Sandy 
P. (ierson. Neil I. Heilpern. Jen. me S. Persh. Ellis S. Caplan. Malcolm H. Wolf. 



Fijfh Kotv: Michael A. Mendelsun. Arthur Madresh. Michael V. /imrint;. Richard 

A. Kravitz. Richard Keller. Kenneth S. Jcwler. Frankie Dowlinj:. house mother: 
Stanley L. (-uhen, Leonard M. Levy. Stuart A. Feldman. Richard \\. Sheer, Paul R. 
Cosd';n, Gary L. Legum. Sixth Row: Ronald S. Cohen. Leimard A. Shaffer, Edward 

B. Taxin, David S. Wasserman. Dennis M. Sabbath. David I.. Ruderman, Shelton 
M. Binstock, Michael S. Liebman, Lawrence D. Rothman. Dennis H. Klein. Stephen 
P. Shafritz, Michael \. Freedman. (Charles P. Brenner. Bottom Row: Larry F. Katz, 
Raul A. Zaritsky. Mark D. Fink. Edward M. (ioldberp. Robert N. Blanken. Gerald 
P Weintraub, Al Weiss. Barry K. Miller. Norman Purzitsky. Michael C. Gelman. 
Harold A. Glazer. Lee Marc Cohn, Ji.seph King. 



Top Row: Dudley T. Smith, Henry Hilleary. Herbert A. Streaker. Jr.. Kenneth L. Robert C. Hewitt, R. Lee Downey. Marlin Hoff, M. H. Martin While. Robert R. 

Holland, secretary; George W. Ijams. president; Robert M. Dryden, vice president; Kraeling, John L. King, Paul S. Stull. Bottom Row: Donald C. Holmes, Jr.. C. Philipp 

Phillip J. Doyle, treasurer: Richard H. Dougherty. Richard J. Secor. William A. Brundrett. Frank C. Downey, James E. Hannawald. K. Maxwell Perry, A. Douglas 

Harlan. Second Row: Charles lager, Thomas Bowman, William D. (iodwin. William Rawlinson. James R. Kessinger. Edwin L Cissel, Dale ,\L Jones. 
W. Thatcher. Robert E. Hendrix, Oliver Lee Ridgely. Third Row: Robert E. Smariga, 





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Top Row: Frank P. Och, Ronald L. Maunder. Robert S. Smith, Richard M. Ott, 
G. Gordon Adkins. Jr., John A. Grunwald, Bruce T. Downes, Mark B. Wells, Samuel 
G. Bossert, Alan O'Neill, William A. McCollam, John A. Bigbee^ Allen G. Biester. 
Second Row: Thomas M. Loyd, James B. Bohar, Wade P. Whitener, Marty Berry, 
recording secretary; Reginald L. McNamara. vice president; Richard M. Farrell, 
president; Kevin J. McCarthy, treasurer; Woodrow W. Hancock, corresponding 
secretary; David W. Ott, Richard C. Insley, James L. Smith, Third Roiv: Kenneth 
D. Brody, Richard E. Burke, Richard G. Lamb, Andrew V. Smith, James H. Norris. 
William G. Roberts, Frank H. Mason, Harry C. Gemberling, Robert C. Kramp, 
Donald L. Granger. Fourth Row: William C. Phillips, Robert J. Malcolm, Donald L. 
Kelley, WiUiam P. Meseroll, Brian O'Neil. James E. Beattie, Robert C. Gibson, 



Larry F. Smith, Robert A. PoUara. Wade H. Insley. Fifth Row: Timothy F. Geiger, 
John W. Pollock, Mark V. Greathouse, Kenneth C. Fisher, John P. Ross, Iva Estes, 
house mother; Paul L. Ricker, Robert H. Zeiller, Jr., Charles S. Rhudy, Bayly 
Orem, David M. Clagetl. Sixlh Row: Robert R. Lyon, Walter L Jenkins, Robert A. 
Schmid, Richard C. Childers, Joseph R. Pietrzak, Ralph W. Powers, Jr., Philip 

F. Wise, John O. Kenworthy. TMomas R. Carrndus, J. Kent Haspert, Robert C. 
Shafer, William J. Scott, David A. Whiteley. Bottom Row: John R. McKenna, John 
L. Kidder, Thomas R. Norris, James A. Baisey. Robert C. Adkins, Eugene K. Wood, 
John W. Harris, Peter R. Schultz, Joseph D. Mitchell, Jeffrey R. Mitchell, Frank 

G. Gatchell, Paul J. Biester, Brian A. Green. 




Top Row: William A. Yarwood, Smith W. AUnutt HL secretary; David H. Mook, vice 
president; Lansford C. Bell, president; Esaias E. Walker, treasurer; Joseph R. 
Giganti, house manager; John W. Eppes. Second Row: Ronald J. Gordon, Ronald H. 
Neuman, Thomas A. Barry, Bartholomew Havriliak. Third Row: Robert A. Ziepolt, 



Robert D. Hahn, William C. Erler, Jr., Helen A. Chesnut, 
Wm. Booth, Lawrence C. Munson, Robert M. Jones, Jr. 
Bottoms, Robert F. Cook, Edward H. Myer IH, Kenneth 
Crook, John J. Giganti, Harry C. Heston. 



house director; Andrew 
Fourth Row: William T, 
E. Kropinack, James 0. 






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Top Row: Lance J. McCuIIough, George W. Higtiins. Jr.. Timy Arluri. Mark E. Whit- 
more, E. P. Anthony Wilson. Thomas H. Brown, James V. Truitt, Frank J. Goriup. 
Richard W. Belcher, Russell T. Horman, W . Tomlinson Bmwn. William E. Valente. 
Second Row: Fred W. H. Anding, Richard Joseph Fox. ass't treasurer; Louis J. 
Cuza, corresponding secretary; Larry P. Klipp, recording secretary: Michael E. 
Starling, vice president; L. Ellsworth Naill. president: David A. Stine, treasurer; 
M. Randall Fobes. sgt.-at-arms; Albert C. Biniasz, guide: Jack E. Doyle. Third Row: 
Marvin T. Story. Richard K. Lathan. Albert K. Nicholson, Martin Edwin Caulk, H. 
Marshall Fitzgerald, James G. Blake. F. William Brockman. Kenneth C. McLeod. 



Top Row: Thomas J. Wingate, Jr., Steven W. Kisley. Pasquale A. Vanrt. John E. 
Plummer. secretary: Harold Fairman, vice president: Thomas B. McGee, president: 
Robert B. Disharoon, treasurer: Charles C. Watson. Henry H. Stansbury, Eugene R. 
Reckner. Second Row: (Charles C. Heaton, A. Wayne Oiffith, James J. Buchheister. 
Jr.. Garry W. Jank.iwsky. James O. Thomas, L. Hull Burd, Jr., David L. Sykes, 
James A. Chalmers. Third Row: R. Randolph Greer, PhilHp W. Shepard, J. Harrison 
Rowe, Jr., James C. Mathews, Lawrence A. Heinze, Charles H. Dorn, Jr., Stephen 



Fourth How: Roy J. Yeager, Robert S. Ambrose, Lucjen B. McDonald. Jr., Thomas 
W\ Whitmore, William B. Nicholson. Jr., Robert C. Pearson, (iillem J. Ewell, Robert 
K. Purvis. Earle S. Dashiell, Jr.. Garry R. Riddick. Fifth Row: Robert D. Carroll. 
Joseph J. Cardarelli. John D. Andrew, Larry D. Mayfield. Robert H. Schnabel, 
David A. Cogar. Sam E. Hays, Andrew K. Hongell. W illiam ^ . Farnandis, Murray 
C. Nelson. Wallace W. Bixby. Raymond G. Lorber. Bottom Row: \l'illiam E. Lacey, 
Paul F. Hughes. John W. Fulton. Paul M. Cramer. William H. Dyson. Mrs. Margaret 
Rowe. John L. Inman, Paul E. Engel. William L. Roberts, Jr., Richard J. Tyner. Joe 
M. Capizola. 



C. Wardlaw. Michael B. Lynch. Fourth Row: William O. Pease, Frederick K. Betz, 
William F. Schmidt. Spencer T. King. Peter B. Lassotovitch, William F. Baxter, 
advisor; H. James Hansen. Bishop Kaufman. Robert M. Woods. Jr.. Charles F. Cave. 
B. Ford Davis. Bottom Row: Jerome H. Lonegro. Carl \. Buchheister. Robert T. 
Neely. Charles J. Mannix, William P. Lavelle, John F. McClellan. J. Glenn Tracey,- 
George H. Suter. Butch Mellen. James E. Gray. Joseph C. Mdnerny. 



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Top Roiv: Davidson C. Watts. Robert A. Bean. Norman J. Roppelt, William W. 
Hooks, George H. White. Robert L. Thames. WiUiam S. Demas. Harry J. Sanders, 
Elmer J. Laurent. Albert S. Kaye. Richard F. Tauney. Joseph M. Varuola. Second 
Row: Thomas J. Jackson, Jack W. Derr, Peter P. Ostrowski, ritualist: David L. 
Woody, social chairman: James W. Noble, secretary; Robert F. Geyer, vice presi- 
dent: J. Addison Mathews, president; Stephen L. Bennett, treasurer; Jon C. William- 
son, rush chairman; Michael W. Costic, pledge trainer: Paul P. Ostrowski, Frank 
C. Cook. Third Row: Daniel H. Johnson. Gilmore R. Flautt HI. Don F. Marrs, Robert 
S. Ccrum, Thomas E. Staley, J. Wendell Thomas. Lewis H. Zarfoss, WiUiam P. Ale- 



Top Row: Donald C. Stauffer. Robert D. McCuUah, John J. Hannigan, Herbert W 
Minetree, Jr., Kenneth J. Paul. James L. Hahn. Arthur A. Libby HL Bernard P 
Walter. Jr., Charles W. Glaser. Rjibert W. Smith, Thomas C. Glass, Marvin F. Pix 
ton HI, Will Roeper. Second Row: Donald F. White, John A. Routcnberg. Robert E 
L. Eaton. Micael A. Hegeler, secretary; Russell H. Potts, vice president; William A 
Crawford HI, president; Charles P. Nolan, treasurer; John W. Snyder, house man 
ager; James N. Hess, Walter H. Madden, William T. Wood. Third Row: Joseph E 
Moore, John D. Twining. J. Paul Jervis. Paul W. Davis, WilJard G. Hopkins, John 
E. Gorley, Thomas F. Hummei, Joseph Tragic, William Stasiulalis, David F. Hollis 
Fourth Row: Skip Brown, Robert L. Vermillion, James W. Salter HI. Ric Blackslen, 
Ronald K. Scales, William D. Allen. Robert A. Gale. Edward B. Walder. Jr.. John M. 



wine. Fourth Row: James P. Jenkins, Wayne E. Wolfersberger, Robert i',. Boileau, 
Steven C. Kinsley, Dennis C. Patterson, Daniel E. Fielding. Fred E. Henning, Mark 
D. Green, Jr., Kurt L. Gilbert. James D. Graef. Jr. Fifth Row: (ieorge H. Sampson, 
John G. Combs, Perry C. Clark, Arnold A. Heggestad. Robert N. Marshall, Mildred 
R. Mayo, house mother; Thomas K. Verzi, Paige D. Funkhouser, Charles H. Dom- 
browski, Michael J. Adair, Dudley C. Hoffman. Jr. Bottom Row: Wayne H. Smith, 
Louis A. Adorian, William C. Gager, Robert U. Foster. Jr.. Timothy J. Pavlovsky. 
Gary A. Coiangelo, D. Robert Jordan. Jerry L. BoUie, Joseph B. Burdette, Edward J. 
Molesky. Thomas A. McCuUough. Richard F. Pecora. 

Bohrer. Mason H. Coakley, Phil Brohawn. Donald S. Franyo. Fifth Row: James L. 
Kane, Jr., Edward J. Brooks, Jr., J. Wayne Wheeler, Kenneth D. Smith, William L. 
Royer. Philip L. Reed, Fay J. Brinley. house mother: Durke G. Thompson, Gary P. 
Schoppert. Thomas L. Hranicka. Thomas D. Fox. Marshall L. Snyder, James C. 
Bland III. Sixth Row: Peter G. Bouker. Charles M. Hart, Raymond M. Home. James 
R. Snyder. Ronald P. Hamilton, Lawrence S. Richardson, Jon P. Wisman. Roger 
W. Mac Williams. Henry G. Michel, Richard R. McCIeary, Paul L. Clemmitt, Thomas 
D. Stryker, Norman E. Sykes. Bottom Row: Larry J. Hughes. Robert J. Galup. 
Stephen T. David, Luckett G. Maynard, John D. Moran. Larry E. Angle, John P. 
Harr, Robert C. Lewis, Michael J. Herway, Michael W. Cole, Carl A. Ressa, John 
M. Bowlin, Robert D. Campbell. 



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Top fiou-; Davis E. Rnsenberfi. Robert A. Norins. secretary; Michael B. Peclier, A. Weber. Steven J. (leifand, Ronald A. Friedman. Ciene P. Daumit, Howard S. 

treasurer; Steve H. Rulkin, president; Ira H. Kolinan. vice president; Joseph W. Faden. Bottom How: (iary J. Levin. Howard I. Bassen. Alvin M. Feit. James A. 

Sachs, pledge master; Stephen C Levine. Second Row: David Rosenstein, Roy L. Ctjstrell. Bernard R. Fox. Jerome L. Cohen. Aaron Levin. 
Eisenbere. Elliot Werner. Marshall A. Bolkin. Third Row: Robert H. Rosen. Neil 



Top Row: Burton K, Kummerow. steward; William M. Hanna. Jr., IFC rep.; Melvin Ri>bert Lee Slinglulf III, "Skully", Cleveland B. Vetler, Dave P. Batten, Thomas 

J. Stefenowicz, correspondinc secretary; Harold P. Mennin^er. Jr.. recording secre- H. Neely. David D. Nardo. Fourth Row: Stuart G. Buppert. Jr.. Robert C. Kiphi, 

tary; Joseph B. Harlan, 1st vice president; Kenneth H. Cermak. president; George Darryl L. Warner. David J. Lipinski. Ruby L. Hendley. house mother; Richard F. 

H. Hocker, treasurer; John B. (Mough. 2nd vice president; Blaine G. Dando. house Roe, Ulo Lige. Frank A. Mezzullo. Patrick J. Kooney. Bottom Row: Donald A, Hicks, 

manager; John P. Noon, historian. Second Row: William W. Chambers. Kenneth N. Gerard Trosian, Richard E. Turner. Jeffrey C. Evans. Robert J. Dean, Herbert A. 

Lawrence, Samuel D. Sadller. Richard W. Scarbath. Larry H. Dennis. Ronald Child, Tom S. Hood, Richard t;. Conca. Ronald M. Heck, William H. Buck. Robert 

Kludzuweil. Third Row: F. (Jary Wikander. N. Edward OrndofL Joseph E. Hicks. A. Seabold. 





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Top Row: Lawrence C. Abell, Richard H. Nixdorf, Douglas A. Nemier, vice presi- 
dent; C. Ricardo Hamilton, president: Dana N. Nasuit, treasurer: Duane O. Schmidt, 
secretary: Stanley D. Herrell, Jr., Ross R. Bankson. Second Row: Larry A. Starbuck, 
John B. Fieser, Tillman D. Johnson, Thomas J. Oliva, M. Howard Griffith, Bob A. 
Orins. Third Row: John E. Bode, Charles A. Fleischer, Rodney E. Frederick, David 



M. Kever, Ronald T. McCall, Peter B. McOrmond, Richard A. Winkler. Leonard H. 
Winkler. Bottom Row: Lawrence J. Walsh, Frankhn H. Gurd, Maurice J. Cecchini, 
James W. Ohver, William D. Mayer, Julien M. DuBuque, Daniel F. Sheehan, Frank- 
lin C. Brubacker, Jr., John S. Stewart. 



Top Row: Frank S. Harlem, Art Weinberg, Harvey J. Litofsky, Barry Kaminsky, 
Sidney D. Knoch, Robert Epstein, Samuel M. Berkowitz, Malcolm L. Gefter, Nor- 
man M. Goldstein, Ronald L Weiner, Larry Solomon. Second Row: Kennard Fedder, 
Jas S. Copeland, social chairman: David P. Gould, house chairman; Allan D. Ak- 
man, secretary: Louis L Rosen, vice president; Gordon L. Levin, president: Vaughn 
Cohan, treasurer: Gene A. Fisher, rush chairman: Howard N. Rosen, pledge master: 
Ronald S. Krellen. Third Row: Lou Coffee, Melvyn A. Steinberg, Harold R. Mendel- 
son. Marvin P. Howard. David B. Fradkin, Lawrence P. Kessler. Steve Gordon, Carl 



Levi. Fourth Row: Ronald B. Ediavitch, Marvin F. Friedenberg, Leslie J. Polt, 
Stanford H. Malinow, Kenneth A. Niefeld, Richard A. Feldman, Henry Feuer, Julian 
S. Weinfeld, Michael B. Perry, Stephen P. Lippenholz. Fifth Row: Gary Krulewitz. 
Robert L. Rudnick, Alan L. Neuman, Larry H. Gandel, H. L. Mager, Stuart R. 
Levine, Arnold M. Epstein, Alan M. Eisenberg, Gary Bronstein, David L. Carp, 
Gene Korth. Bottom Row: David Zervitz, William Slatter, Steve D. Shevitz, Paul G. 
Henderson, David A. Solomon, Robert J. Landsman, Michael Bershak, Barry B. 
Bercu, Ed Ezrine, Neal Blinken. 









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Top How: ^ ayne I. Kobertson. John K. Kirby, Russeil T. Aarcinsi»n, (ietirtie H. Buck. 
Edward J. <Hlmore, Terry J. Billingslry. John R. Tydin^s. Arthur F". Herman, Thomas 
L. Ciemi)ns, John N. Rever. Rirhard (i. Mellinger, John T. Hoback. Second Row: 
Richard B. Clow. Edward (i. Banks. (Charles D. Hehl. Jerry (). Duffey. secretary; 



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tierald \- . Moentmann, John F. Donnelly, Robert K. Haynes. fourth How: Robert H. 
Heller, Robert lannacone, Thomas V. Miller. Thomas (;. Alder. Ronald I.. Foskey. 
James F. Foley, WiUiam W. Crisp HI. Jnhn J. GriiTin. Adrian (i. Teel. William E. 
Nichols. Jr. Fifth How: Joseph E. B<iiseau. James W. Sullivan. William \ . Wicka. 
James R. Knepley, Jr., Richard R. Thacker. Rosalie H. Earle. house mother: David 
J. (^arpin. Peter C Balys. Albert W. Zahniser. Joseph E. Spinella, Jnhn P. Kahl. 
Bottom How: Carl F. Middledorf. Bernard E. Brooks. Richard B. Orr. Eric F. Stoer. 
Robert C. Mister, Walter E. Laake. Michael W. Burke. John J. Herder. Michael O. 
Connaufiliton, Paul B. Michael. John W\ Lebold. 



Top Row: Frank E. Rodriguez. Roland F. Willasch, Wayne R. Clingan. treasurer: 
William C King, vice president; Lawrence J. Phaller, president; Lewis F. Fagan HI, 
secretary: B:yan J. Moore. Kenneth J. Miller. Second Hon: Kenneth B. Klein, Roger 
N. Powell. Joseph (). V'artabedian. Alexander (!arswell. Robert Calogen). Louis R. 



Biosca. Third Row: Richard W. Jimes. Carl K. Crowe. John (i. Frizzera. Thomas J. 
Bode. Thomas W. Brogan. John R. Hart. Bottom How: Donald E. McEliere. Paul D. 
Jankovic. Stephen J. Smith. Raymtmd M. Ruth. William J. Benson. David Johnson. 
Albert J. Naddeo. Charles L. Ward. 




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Top Row: Roger Shoals, Gary T. Elder, Neil E. Roberts, secretary: Edward F. 
Stevens, vice president; David B. Sullivan, president; Charles E. Baldwin, treasurer; 
Michael G. Sherman, social chairman; Malvoicen C. Hart, James W. Kenney. 
Second Row: John N. Stafford. Russell W. Smith, Bill Bartileson, Richard G. Barlund, 
Mike Stivalelti, John Fennel, Jaan A. Loger, Gary Burkholder. Third Row: Jeff R. 
Schmieler, Richard F. Cone. Paul Norris, J. Edward Roberts, John N. Lauer, Edward 



J. Schneider, Stewart R. Darrow, Hans F. Mayer. Fourth Row: Charles T. Huseman. 
William B. Frazier, Robert A. Blase, Larry R. Goodwin, Thomas P. Gretz, Bob 
Scheid, Raymond E. Fleming, William H. Korab, Robert C. Cole, Lenwood H. Poole, 
Robert B. Johnson. Bottom Row: Thomas F. Redd, Jay R. Maisel, Harold M. Brier- 
ley, Ross P. Davis, Richard L. Eigenbrol, Charles E. Tufts, Carl D. Wise, Brent 
W. Carlson, Donald J. Roop, Richard H. Robinson. 



Top Row: Melvin I. Kramer, Louis W. Miller, Dtnnis B. Berlin. Louis R. Levin, 
Steven F. Manekin. Gerald B. Feldman, Harris J. Feldman, Charles M. Lott, Marvin 
T. Harmatz, Joseph S. Gimbel, Sander M. Coven, Leonard R. Goldstein. Second Roiv: 
Andrew N. Gladsden, Donald M. Gleiman, Kenneth Michlovitz, Steve C. Levin, 
recorder: Alan L. Rothenberg, vice prior: Harmon B. Miller, prior; Howard S. 
Brown, exchequer; Fred J. Brown, Lawrence A. Ochsman, Stuart J. Blank. Third 
Roiv: Harold E. Settler. Joel J. Shugarman, Ronald L. Ogens, Marc Schlossman, 
Stephen L Siegel, Bob Oremland, Melvin A. Jacob, Richard G. Rothman, Yale E. 
Resnick, Philip D. Horelick. Fourth Row: Rick A. Sachs, Robert A. Fischgrund. 



Marvin S. Kaminetz, Edwin L. Dworkin. Barry Silber, Ronald S. Schwartzman, Jay 
C. Feinglass. Daniel H. Scherr, Irvin H. Chor. Joel M. Berg. Fifth Row: Warren M. 
Morganslein. Gary P. Fisher. Ike Fogel, Stephen A. Weiner. Arnold L. Mekiliesky, 
Luzelle H. Allen, house mother; Leslie T. Hunovice, Michael Caplan, Robert A. 
Rombro, Marvin E. Goldberg. Michael F. Bressier. Bottom Row: Stephen B. Levin, 
Stephen N. Koizin. Al I. Ginsburg, Arnold I. Levinson, Richard L. Gaines, Joseph 
Epstein. Allan Levine. Allan Z. Steinberg, Richard L. Greenberg, Michael H. 
Ricklen, Joel S. Epstein. 










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Top /?ou; Kdward J. Tafigarl. Ronald P. Easmann. Daniel M. (Jayeili. David A. Hai- 
desty. John R. Dunbar. (Iharles E. Stoner. H. Lee Repass. George F. Orion, (ilenn 
W. Bell. Jtm ('.. lams. James D. Reynolds. John J. Hochslein. Stcond Hoiv: William 
H. Wiley. Robert G. H. Carroll III! Deane E. Holl. historian: William C. Bell, vice 
president; Glaude M. Orndorfi. Jr.. president: Douglas G. Worrall. treasurer; E. 
Kent Fra/ier. secretary: Joe C. Salvo. Jr.. Ronald W. (ioetz. Third Ron: John S. 
Anderson. John B. Kinraid. David M. Drake. Dana M. Judy. Richard A. Edwards. 
Owen W . James. Jr., .Albert E. Morris. \X arren F. Sent;stack. Fourth Rnw: Roderick 



F. Biosca. Gary 1.. Clarke. ".Spe". James L. Hammer. Ford ^ . Eastman. Jr.. Ray- 
mond E. Streib. William W. Butcher. Edvt'ard D. Way. Fifth Row: Douplas S. Moyer. 
Peter H. Somervell. (Gregory I. DesRoches. John H. Melhuish. John W. Koontz. 
Paul D. Wright. Dewaine J. (dyda. Robert F. (^anova. David N. Lenniah. .\nthony 
P. Grasso. Mark A. .\nderson. Thomas J. Rttgers. Bottom Ron: Martin F. MeAlwee, 
J. Crosby, David J. (iorrell. Charles E. (irubb. Kerry L. Schultz. Thomas J. Painter, 
Warren L. G. Koontz. Joseph DiPielro. Kenneth D. Coxon, Steve E. Rohrbaugh, 
Paul K. Remsen. Robert J. Wright. 



Top Ron: Alfred G. Marshall. (Gregory E. Mester, Lawrence C. Denson, George L. van. Jr., James F. Sims, James MacDonald. Fourth Row: D. (iary Haupt. (i. Harman 
Doelsch. Jr., Donald K. Hart, secretary; R<>berl J. (^angelosi, vice president; Donald Switzer, Richard S. ("arl, Leonar<l H. (icmpp, Robert L, \^ heatley. James R. Brand* 
I.. Cox, president: .Steven C. Johnscm. treasurer: R<»nald F. DanBuIlion. Rctbert enburg, James R. Zedosky. Richard j. Vitalone. <!harles M. I'pham HI, Kenneth 



K. Zimmerman. Charles P. Cummings, John Rowell. Second Row: James A. M<i 
Jack F. Ward. Stenny H. Hoyer. Donald (-. (irimes. John N. (iemmill. ("harles 
Harvin. Philip H. Si hriver, Julius J. O'Brien, Peter F. Prinz. Daniel H. Burkhardt 
Third Rtiu: (!harles E. Quarles, Jr.. Alexander B. Toth. Jr.. Harry N. Wilson. Jr.. 
Wesley T. (lorbin. Jam.-^ V,. Owens, Robert F. Mills. Ludlow Kin^:. William C. Sulli- 



E. Neil. Vaughn H. Maker. John D. Stewart. Bottom How: John D. Flanigan. Roger 
V. (iokinos. Richard J. Barlnik. Kenneth F. Dawsey. (iary E. Adams. Mrs. (iandyn 
Marshall, house mother; John W. Hammerski. .Andrew F. ("hendnrani, Srott C. 
MacDonald. Robert L. Lawson. John J. Reahl. 









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Top Row: William G. Wood. John L. Eavey, Douglass S. Smith, treasurer; Dick Roth- John R. Louke. Albert C. Kaifer. Jr., Michael W. Plunkett, Thomas W. Wilson, Mrs. 

enburg, commander; Guy W. Harper, It. commander; Calyin K. Clemens, recorder; Maxie L. Huddleston, house mother; Knute A. Anderson, Patrick R. Hudson. Wil- 

Gilbert L. Bailey. Jr., Dennis L. Donegan. Second Row: Robert H. McCauley HI. Ham Bandorick. John S. Lucas. Bottom Row: Marion L. Wheatley, Jr., Jeffry B. 

.Melvin G. Steelberg, Dorsey H. Delavigne, Charles L. Zipp. Wilson K. Barnes, Smith. -Michael E. .Anderson, .Michael D. McElroy, John S. Gurecki, Richard D. 

Michael Paul Bercu. Third Row: Peter Allan Bcnoit. Alvan B. Shriner. Carville D. White HI, Richard L. Ray, Robert D. Chancellor. 
Duncan, Jr., Rodney A. Smith, Robert N. Sibley, Stephen D. Slifer. Fourth Row: 



Top Row: George R. Mahon. secretary; James H. Williams, vice president; James H. F. Davis, Barry C. Anderson, William C. O'Brien, Anthony T. Tumolo, A. N. Feele- 
Owens III, president; Kenneth W. Bullivant, treasurer. Second Row: Edward G. myer,- William E. Gscheidle. Bottom Row: Wayne D. Ward. Glenn E. Watts, Charles 
Ouesenbcrry, Donald L. Capron, Allen D. Lord. John O. Scott. Third Row: Jeffrey W. Hartley, Jr., James .-^bato, Michael S. Guercio. 





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Top ftou'; Donald E. (iurdciii, Hcrbt-rt S. ;>pfctur. Joseph S. F'orslrr. Martin A. Kreiss. 
Stephfn 1,. Sho( hct, Robert M. Brilton. Joseph L. Shor. 1. Howard Diener, Bennett 
L. Hoffman. Larry P. Burman. Richard S. Offin, (ierry Greenspan, SheWon A. Wal- 
ierstein. Seronti Hou: (iary K. Inoff, (Hark I., (ioldstejn, Bruce S. Dribbon. In House 
Bd. of Governors; Irwin V. (iellman, bursar; (Iharles D. Ressin, scribe; Samuel M. 
Switzenbaum. chancellor: David Sa^al. vice chancellor; Bernard J. Sal^anik. pledge 
warden: James A. Heffner. Out of House Bd. of (iovernors: Steven Sladd, Roger C. 
Lipilz. Third Row: Roger K. Flax. Melvin P^iss. Walter R. .Stone. Melvin Hess, Jay 
Brecker, Robert I. Horowitz, Michael L. Scharf. Joseph M. Burkom. Barry Bach, 
Lionel E. Pashkoff. Fourth Roil: Norman P. Leventhal, Steven M. I.ipman, Jerry 
H. Fisher. Gary B. Landsman. Rocer P. Kaplan. Stephen D. Dubnoff. Mark Nash. 

Top Row: Thomas S. Hess, Charles P. Wachsmulh. Gary W. Litchfield, Joseph E. 
Stickell, Joseph Verdecchia, Robert S. Sewell. Richard T. Rush, David Lefcourt, 
Ronald H. Williamson. Hiller P. McCartin, Jr., Curtis J. Spicer, Richard F. Grif- 
fin. Second Row: W illianr (i. Johnson, John J. Trudeau, James R. (^»ok, Barry A 
Richards. Robert H. Giillen. si-cretary; Walter (;. Mann' president; Roland R. Lci- 
mann. vice president; John T. Stockman, treasurer; Donald S. Brown. Robert H. 
(^ummings, Joseph M. Hrezo, Kenneth W. Groshon. Third Row: William D. Hough, 
(Charles E. Morris, Ernest H. Bullock. James A. Hunsicker. Richard A. James, 
Roland V. R. Martin. Paul W . Neal, John E. Metcalf. Charles W\ Twilley. Charles 



Stephen L. Moltoch. Michael \. Kreamer. Robert S. Yecies. Fifth Row: Malcolm 
D. Paul, Rcmnie R. Snyder, Ned D. Isaacs, Philip L. Scher. Fred M. Racenslein. 
Robert A. Silverman, Jeffrey D. Sabloff. Jerry H. Silverstein, Morton Baron, A. 
Julian Bryiawski III. Michael A. Rubin, Hal J. Engel. Daniel W. Cagan. Sixth 
Row: (iene B. Lisker. Peter Jarvis. (iary M. Langer, Michael J. Berger. Roger G. 
Bloom. Hi>ward N. Friedman. Norman S. Levy, Jay A. Rubin. Howard R. Revil, 
Jordan M. Spivok. Richard P. Bricken. Robert K. Isaacson. Michael N. Alper. Bottom 
Row: Mark A. Nusinov, Allen J. Seidman. Edward S. (^»hn, E. W ayne I^gum, Bruce 
W. Lerner. Theodore Levin, Ronald I.. Rubin. Robert M. Burman. Alan G. Horwitz. 
Allen R. Hettleman, Robert M. Krakow, Jeffrev L. Rosen. 

J. Shvanda. Fourth Row: J<ihn A. Berlinalti. James K. Edzwald. Michael P. Maguire. 
John W. Hurl, Jr., George E. .'^chuebel, William E. Fetlerolf, Franklin D. Kreuz- 
burg, J<ihn Kanarchuk. Robert W. Bonas. Robert J. Kopnisky. Fifth Row: Robert 
A. Parratk. .Amando Solo, Jr.. Ladd R. (irapski, Richard A. (!lay. Edmi)n<l R. Hunt, 
"Ralph", Bernard J. (Jomeau, Thomas '^ . Phipps. (ieorge E. Perry. William H. 
Seabold. Edgar S. Lanham, Jr. Bottom Row: Lee B. Bernhardt. Dtfuald W . Faust, 
(iene A. Heisler. Walt T. Mctlee. Charles E. Schackert. Joseph E. Pfaff. David 
Pyles, James T. Miles, Edwin W. Eckard, Henry A. Knoblock. F. Ralph Schef- 
fenacker, James Rowe. 






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Top Row: Don C. Walker. Maurice B. Lewis, Charles R. Thompson, Paul I. Hayes, 
James G. Merrill, Paul S. Beatty, Robert E. Wright, David S. Richardson, Bill B. 
Phtt, Richard A. Kidwell, John Manougian. Second Row: E. Dale Boyd, Philip C. 
Brown, Robert L. Turner, secretary; John G. Evans, vice president; Ernest L. 
Staples, president; Paul D. Zubritsky, treasurer; John T. Bunyan, Algimantas J. 
Rutelionis. Third Row: John B. Dew, Thomas J. 0"Donnell, Philip W. Smith. C. 
Robert Daly, John Zubritsky, Jr., Byron A. Barnes, Val R. Ferraris. John W. Cullum. 



Top Row: Norman C. Barnett. Jay S. Bernstein. S. Dennis Taback. Burton A. Amer 
nick, Ray Altman, Mike Kaliner, Barry H. Stern, Allan H. Steiner, Murray J. Kirsh 
ner. Richard L. Sher, Larry D. Levitt, Paul Finkelstein, David M. Diamond. Second 
Row: Alan L Kaplan, Joel S. Shapiro. Barry L. CoUier, Gary A. Goldstein, secretary 
Michael R. Lapides, treasurer; Stanley B. Rohd, president; F. Barry Silberg, vice 
president; L Kenneth Rosenthal, historian; Marty N. Gorewitz, Sanford Z. Berman 
Daniel L Snyder. Third Row: Robert L. Weinblalt, Alan B. Ezrine, Donald M. Kir 
son, James M. Feldstein, Robert Jay Denenberg. Barry S. Pasaren, Robert L. David 
Jay H. Nussbaum, Stephen S. Miller, Barry C. Fuller. Fourth Row: Barry L Bricken. 



Fourth Row: Albert C. Kocourek, Robert W. Maurer. Kenneth W. Catlerton. Nor- 
man C. Renninger. Donald B. Davies, George H. Roeder. Dellef D. Loss, Peter 
Manlegan. Fifth Row: H. Weber Wilson, Donald L. Moss. Alan G. Day. Henry W. 
Gail. Robert L. Hopkins. John Williams Bigelow, faculty resident; Donald R. Pooley, 
Erich M. Franke, Kenneth A. Hinkle. Michael A. Graziano, Gary F. Florence. Bot- 
tom Row: Robert R. Ribustelli, Riley S. WilUamson, WilUam H. Roettger. Jr.. Bryan 
E. Clopton. John D. Haddaway. "Shelly", James D. Quinn, Philip J. Statton, Walter 
J. Brudzinski, Alan K. Lombard, Gary J. Sibiski. 

David J. Fleischmann. Stephen K. Malls. Marvin Mordes. R. Brooke Massing. Fredric 
B. Halle. Harold P. Click. Allan N. Mason. Larry L Miller. Jerold H. Fishman. Fifth 
Row: Sheldon L Hoffman. Gene S. Walman, Paul E. Burman, Steve Kaufman, Stuart 
L. Eisman. Marshall A. Janoff. Agnes C. Cook, house director; Steve P. Lamp, 
Robert J. Skoblow, Dennis G. Brave, Bryan E. Margolis, Barry L. Schwartz, Alan 
S. Morris. Bottom Row: Charles Zeitzoff, Alan I. Lafferman, Robert V. Wase, Jef- 
frey E. Brownstein, Martin G. Bloom, Stuart A. Salosky. Alan C. Bomstein. Leshe 
S. Sherman. Robert R. Levine. Richard J. Huber. Ronald S. Blum. Michael S. Smith. 
Michael H. Renbaum. 












PANHELLEiNIC COL'INCIL — /• Von? Row: Mary McCoy, Joyce Short, Jean Schlotzhauer, Nancy Littman, Deena Chessler, 
Diane McNeil, Judy Stigman, Ginnie Wright. Back Row: Stephanie Cole, Linda Hannemann, Maureen Watkins, Anne 
Morris, Carole Rodes, Marvine McClung, Pat Fenemore, Marlene Ruppersburger, Mickey Moore, Joanne Ross, Karen 
Pollack, Ronni Leibson, Pam Winnbury. 



Pan- 
Hellenic 



Dean McCormick, advisor. 




Council 



EXECUTIVE COVT^CIL- Front Row: Nancy Littman, 
president; Deena Chessler, 1st vice president. Back 
Row: Jean Schlotzhauer, secretary: Mary McCoy, 2nd 
vice president. 




THE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL serves as 
a central organization representing the 
sororities on the Maryland campus. Promotion 
of intellectual accomphshments and sound 
scholarship, maintenance of high social stand- 
ards, and coordination of interfraternity rela- 
tions are important goals of Panhel. It also 
compiles the rules governing rush, pledging, 
and initiation on campus. 

Panhel sponsors numerous activities such 
as sponsoring a foster child, fireside chats, 
exchange dinners, a Recognition Key for the 
outstanding contributor to Panhel, a Junior 
Panhel dance, and co-sponsorship of Greek 
Week. Panhel workshop held in the Spring, 
offers suggestions for sorority rushing, pledg- 
ing, scholarship and presidents. 

Panhel also sponsored a contest in conjunc- 
tion with Cldinour iiia)ia/iiic. ami licld a I'aiihel- 
Iciiic (lance at Indian Springs in lionur ol the 
pledges of each sorority. 



'yHE INTER-FRATERNITY Council's pur- 
-'- pose is to instill the unity of brotherhood 
throughout the fraternity system and to pro- 
mote high ideals and values consistent with 
those of the University. 

This year the IFC has been extremely busy 
w^ith projects to raise scholarships and philan- 
thropic funds and to help the chapters meet 
the changing demands upon the fraternity sys- 
tem. 

Each fall, nationally known entertainers are 
featured in IFC Presents. This year Roger 
Williams headlined "An Evening in November." 
All profits from IFC Presents entered a schol- 
arship fund. During Greek Week, the IFC set 
up a circus for the entertainment of under- 
privileged children. Also this spring, the IFC 
printed calendars, the profits going to Campus 
Chest. During a three-day weekend, four mem- 
bers of each fraternity, Dr. Elkins and Dean 
Borreson gathered for an IFC Convention. At 
the Convention they heard lectures and at- 
tended small discussion groups, all concerned 
with the problems of an evolving fraternity 
system. 



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IFC EXECUTIVE COUT^CIL- Front Row: Tom Mc- 
Gee, director — board of control; Will Johnson, president; 
Richard Secor, vice president. Second Row: Maurice 
Lewis, secretary; Joseph Forster, treasurer. 



Inter-Fraternity Council 

INTERFRATERNITY COVTSCIL- Front Row: David Sagal, Russ Potts, Joseph Forster, treasurer; Richard Secor, 
vice president; Will Johnson, president; Thomas McGee, Maurice Lewis, secretary; Tom Gretz, Reggie McNamara. Second 
Row: Frank Downey, Bob Purvis, Rich Farrell, Gordon Levin, Richard Clay, Buck Mann, Ken Cermak, Rick Hamilton. Back 
Row: James Owens, Roland Shumate, Larry Phaller, Mark Anderson, Pete Prinz, Claude Orndoroff, Ray Fleming, Dick 
Rothenburg, Don Duncan, Bob Turner. 




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COMMUTERS' CLUB — Froni Row: P. Cinquegrana, treasurer: L. Parresol, secretary; M. Fitzgerald, president; C. Camp- 
bell, P. Cavanaugh, R. Schumacher, R. Hart, J. Gray. Second Row: F. Santell, S. Zerbst, P. Shields, V. Porras, F. Ezzo, B. 
Wells, C. Ehrmantraut, S. Hobson, S. Riley. Third Row: V. Gander, R. Raines, N. Mitchell, A. Yort, D. LaGrone, B. Tava- 
roza, B. Braley, D. Schneider. Back Row: A. Shapiro, M. Mardres, J. Lojacono, J. Reamy, D. Anderson, H. Sproesser, W. 
Mansfield, D. Savary, K. Lubbes. 



Commuters 



Tj^ROM THE wee small hours of the misty 
-*- dawn to the approaching gray dusk, weary 
travelers — the commuters — make their way to 
and from school. Struggling with numerous 
books, they can be seen trudging daily across 
the hills of Anne Arundel and the sidewalks in 
front of Cole Fieldhouse. Involved in their 
journies are enjoyable, hectic and annoying 
experiences. 

The eight o'clock traffic jams, the scarce 
parking facilities, the paper bag lunches, the 
early rising hours, the privileges of home cook- 
ing and no curfews or sign outs are all part of 
the commuter's life. 

Whether coming on motor cycle, on bikes, 
in cars or walking, the commuter invariably 
finds his refuge in the recently enlarged Stu- 
dent Union. Besides its cafeteria, bowling al- 
leys, movie theatre and other recreational facil- 
ities, the Student Union is the headquarters of 



the University Commuters' Association. This 
organization sponsors numerous activities for 
the social, intellectual and cultural interests of 
its members. Hayrides, dances, speakers and 
car pool programs are all arranged for the com- 
muter's benefit. The UCA's newsletter keeps 
its readers informed of campus events and 
the commuter program. 

Another phase of commuter life is touched 
on by the mobile dorm residents. These "week- 
end warriors" leave campus after their last 
class on Friday in a mass exodus. The deserted, 
lonely campus grounds do not pick up their old 
vitality until late Sunday with the return of 
these part-time commuters. 

However, whether weekend or every day 
journeyers, the commuters comprise a large 
section of the campus population and are ever- 
increasing. 



381 



* 




r 

r 




And Away 
They Go\ 



MARYLAND'S rommuti-rs express 
their need tor transportation in many 
ways. Some conform and park llieir 
jalopys in the great sea of iinwaslied 
ears on student parking lots and hike 
in rain, snow or heat to their classes. 
Others are more individualistic. They 
stand on curbs along campus roads 
with their thumbs pointing in the di- 
rection they are going, hoping some 
compassionate driver will give them 
a lift. Still others meet the need by 
riding motorcycles which they can 
park almost anywhere. A few commut- 
ers, who are just too lazy to walk, park 
anyplace they choose and often pay 
for it. 



X '«.: - 









* -^ ""««i"HLi.' wS* '"^ iW , 



'a:^ r"** 








'^^nMh 








/ 




v 




The end . . 
and the _ 



beginning 

i^aid the graduate 
to the world: 
"Look at Me. 
I now have an A.B.'"' 



Said the world 
to the Graduate: 
''Stick around and 
ril show you the rest 
of the alphabet.^'' 





366 




After four years 
. . . that final moment 



FOL R long years of waiting, of sweating, of 
yearning for that piece of paper. Four years 
of classes, exams, term papers, and dean slips. 
And now it's all wrapped up in this one more 
hour of waiting . . . but for once, there's no 
hurry. These scenes from the 1962 exercises 
show what it's like as a record 3039 degrees 
were awarded. Students listened to Thomas B. 
McCabe. board chairman of Scott Paper Com- 
pany, deliver the main address — but they 
couldn't tell you what he said. Their thoughts 
were on the sweet smell of accomplishment, and 
the nostalgic taste of a large shce of Ufe just 
consumed. 




^ 



Graduation 




as others see it 



MEMORIES of the big day will be as varied as 
emotions. Where httle brother sees a 
wonder-filled preview of the day when he will 
go to college, a big sister sees the interlude as 
not quite worth the interruption of an Agatha 
Christi who-dunit. A proud-but-fatigued papa 
momentarily succumbs to the speaker's sooth- 
ing voice while the ubiquitous professor chews 
on his pipe. Each in his own way will remember 
commencement which never changes, yet is 
never quite the same. To the graduate, it means 
the beginning of a new life. 




389 




^ "^ (^ ^ 



ABELMAN, DIANE S -Chevy Chose; Sociol Science-AE* Pan Hel Tour Leader FOB, 
Soph. Carnivol, Bridal fair. Dean's List 

ABELMAN, LINDA — D.C.; History — iAT, pres , treas., rush chm Diamond, Diamond- 
back, Homecoming Comm,, Daydodger Big Sister, 

ABRAMS, STANLEY -D.C; Mflr1<eting-ZBT, House Mgr , Soph Carnival, SAM. 
ACKMAN, JOSEPH - Baltimore, Zoology -TERRAPIN; Hillel Society 



ADAMS, JOHN T., JR. -Cambridge; Horliculture-ATn; Men's Glee Club 

ADAMS, JULIE E.- Baltimore; Home Economics. 

ADKINS, G. GORDON, JR. -Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering -ATfl, treas, sch. chm 

TBIl, llTi., <J)Hi 

ADLER, LEONARD S. - Boltimore; Psychology- Hillel Society, Psychology Club, v,p.. Chess 

Club, Dorm House Rules chm. 



AHERN, THOMAS -Chevy Chose; Economics. 

ALIAH, OUSSAMA M.-Hyattsville; Electricol Engineering- IRE AIEE 

ALLEN, MARIA J. -Hyottsville; English -AI 

ALLEN, PRISCILLA L. - Sykesville; Physical Education- WRA, corres secy. Dorm rep.. 

Tournament mgr., Wesley Foundation, soc. chm., corres. sec'y, Dorm, Exec. Council. 




{^ ^ ^ ^ 

r. .f!) 



ALLEN, ROBERTA L. -Tokomo Pork; Childhood Educotion-Olomondbocli; Daydodger 

Big Sister, Hillel Society, Dean's List 

ALLIGOOD, LINDA M. -Silver Spring; Art Educotion-KAB, rec secy, rush chm., FOB; 

Daydodger Big Sister. 

ALLMON, SUE-Silver Spring; English-AOn, rec sec'y; TERRAPIN, sect, ed., assoc ed , 

mgr ed , Bridal Fair chm 

ALPERSTEIN, EUNICE C. -Chevy Chose; French -<l>i;i, treas ; A.\A, v.p Diadem, pres.; 

Mortar Board, treas.. Diamond, Frosh. Legis., Soph Legis.. Soph Carnival, chm.; 

Elections Board, chm.. Dean's List. 



ALPERT, STEVE W- Brooklyn, N.Y.; Physicol Educotion. 

ALTMAN, RAYMOND -Baltimore; History-ZBT SGA Cabinet Sr Class, pres Lacrosse 
ALTMAN, SUSAN G. -Silver Spring; Elementory Educotion- A<t>E D/omondbock; TERRAPIN. 
ALTSCHULL, SANDRA P.-O.C; Childhood Educotion- AAA, hist ; Bridal Fair 





AlVANOS, JOHN G -Annapolis; BPA. 

AMERNICK, BURTON A. -Baltimore; Chemical Engineering -ZBT, sch chm, AICE 

AMOS, EDWARD F., JR. -Baltimore; Sponish-Dorm, Jud Board 

ANDERSON, MARTHA W. -Silver Spring; Elementory Educotion -K All Dean's List. 






ANDING, FRED W. H.-Bethesdo; Mechonicol Engineering -T ASME; Flying Club; Dorm 

soc chm 

ANSELMO, VICTOR J. -College Pork; Aeronouticol Engineering -IAS, sec'y. Vandenberg 

Guard Newman Club 

ANSTINE, CURTIS J., JR. - Silver Spring; Mechonicol Engineering- Band, Marching, Con 

cert, ROTC, Pep 

APPUR, ROBERT L - Ellicott City; Physics. 



390 



ARCHIBALD, SARA J. -Chevy Chase; English- UT 

ARO, GEORGE E., Ill — Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 

ARTURI, ANTHONY X.- Palisade, N.J.; Government & Politics- ATA, activities chm , 

Rush chm , Dorm Exec Council, Newman Club 

ASHLEY, DOROTHY L -Silver Spring; Music-IAI, AAENC, Chapel Choir, Soph. Carnival, 

UT, Dorm, trees., Dorm, Jud. Board, Exec. Council, Homecoming Comm., Baptist Student 

Union, pres. 



ASTROTH, FRANK S.- Silver Spring; Economics -4>KS, BfS, SAM, Economic Discussion 

Club 

ATKINSON, NORMA F. - Pocomoke; Social Studies-SK, Baptist Student Union, Dorm 

Hall pres , Outstanding pledge scholarship award. 

ATZERT, ALEXANDER 0- Silver Spring; Business. 

AZOLINS, AIJA-Silver Spring; English-A.\A, Chapel Choir, Lutheran Student Union, 

Shakespearean Society's Award 



BACON, ARTHUR R.- Silver Spring; Science Educotion- AXA; KAM, trees.; IIAE, honorary 

key. Terrapin, military editor, photographer, Diamondbock, photographer; Old Line, 

photographer; IRE, AIEE. 

BAHR, LEONARD M., JR. - Elkridge; Zoology -Art League 

BAILEY, GILBERT L., JR.-Adelphi; Industrial Educatlon-SN, AIAA, FOB. 

BAILOR, FRANK V., JR. -Glen Burnie; Chemical Engineering- AICE 




BAKER, JOHN C- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 

BAKER, KENDALL L. - Arlington; Government & Politics -Student Council; ChoruS; Ski 

Club; German Club; Madrigal Singers; Citation of Honor 

BAKER, MICHAEL D. - Hyottsville; Political Science -Commuters Club; Baptist Student 

Union, Young Democrats Club. 

BAKER, RUDOLPH N.-Rockvllle; Psychology- Intramurols. 



BANKS, ROBERT J.-Adelphi; Civil Engineering- ASCE 

BANKSON, ROSS -Silver Spring; History -<t)KT 

BANTLESON, WILLIAM N., JR. -Hyottsville; Industry- SAE 

BARBER, GERALD L.-Silver Spring; Social Studies -Diomondbocd, columnist, FOB, SGA; 

Student Union Board. 



BARBERS, JOHN G., JR. -Mt. Rainier; Elementary Education. 

BARLUND, RICHARD -Colonio, N.J.; Transportation -SAE, Varsity and Freshman Foot- 
ball, M Club, ANA 

BARNHARDT, MARSHALL W. - Phoenixville, Pa.; BPA. 
BARRASH, JAY M.- Baltimore; Pre-Med-SAM, t^ES; Dean's List 



BARRON, EUGENE R. - Hogerstown; Chemistry— Drake Award; American Chemical So- 
ciety Award. 

BARTLEY, JANE-Chevy Chase; History-AF, oss't rush chm., scholarship chm.; Pan-Hel, 
philanthropic chm,, scholarship chm ; Campus Chest, Pan Hel Delegate; Pledge Donee; 
Political Science Club, sec'y, pres.; Dorm jud. board, 
BARTUSEK, DONALD L. - Greenbelt; Electricol Engineering- 1 RE 

BATEMAN. MARGARET - Preston; Secretarial Education -r<t>B, corres secy. Scholarship 
chm.; Daydodger Big Sister, <l>Xe; SNEA. 













P««^ 0^^ 



i-'y 



1^ f^ ns 



</^'^' 





JBL^ 



391 




mMdM^ 



BATTAGLIA, ILVA S. - Pasadena; German- DBK reporter. May Day rep, German Club: 

Newman Club, Woman's Chorus, pres , soc, chm.. Queen Anne Holl. 

BAnEN, DAVID -Baltimore, A & S-<t>Ki 

BAHLES. MARTHA S.-D.C; Elementary Education. 

BAUMNER, BARBARA A.-Cherry Hill, N.J., Elementary Education -iK, rush, soc chm. 

Angel Flight, Aquoliners. 



BAYLESS, LOUISE B.- Rising Sun; Elementary Education- Dorm, Jud Board, Frosh Orient 

Board 

BEALL, CHARLES L — Joppo; Electrical Engineering — Dorm, intromurals 

BEAM, LOUIS 0. - Hyattsville; Accounting. 

BEAN, ROBERT A.-Bethesdo; Aeronouticol Engineering- AXA, trees. IAS, treos 



BEARD, WILLIAM S.-Dundolk; Accounting -BA^, treas , BTl; Accounting Club, Dean's 

List 

BEARDMORE, CLAYTON A.-Sevema Park; Physical Education -*Ae, pledge pres M Club. 

Lacrosse, co-capt,. Intramural Council, pres,, Modern Donee Club; UT, Kiss Me Kofe; 

Wm, P, Cole Award, Seth Award. 

BEATTY, PAUL S.-Long Branch, N.J.; Economics - Sec'y, hist,, sch chm, Men's League 

Court, justice Calvert Debate Society, Debate Team; Newman Foundation. 

BEAVER, JUDITH A. -Ad", soc chm 



BECKA, LAWRENCE E- College Pork; Economics. 

BECKER, PHYLLIS K. -Hyattsville; English- Hillel. 

BECKMAN, RONALD G. - Hyattsville; Aeronautical Engineering -£AE; IAS 

BEDELL, GLORIA J. — Baltimore; Elementary Education — Soph Cornivol, co-chm ; Aquoliners, 

treos., dorm., |ud. board. 



BELAGA, GAIL- Baltimore; Education -SAT; Diomondboclc; Pan-Hel. FOB. Freshmon 

Prom, Soph Carnival Deon's List 

BELCHER, RICHARD W. -Carney's Point, N.J.; Economics- ATA, sch chm, sgt at arms 

BELL, GLENN W.- Westminster; Sociology- i.OE, soc chm., FOB 

BELL, WILLIAM C.-Cheverly; Electrical Engineering- I<J>E; TBO; HKN, FOB Tennis Team 






\ 






n n n ^ 





BELLES, DONALD W -Dallas, Pa.; Fire Protection — Soc of Fire Protection Engineers; 

f-ymkann 

BENNER, WILLIAM C. -Baltimore; Economics- A^l II 

BENNEn, CHARLES W. -Solisbury; History. 

BENNETT, GLYNN R. -Boltimore; Education for Industry -APO RAAA Dorm, pres, treas, 

secy 



BENNETT, STEPHEN L. -Bethesdo; Sociology- AXA, treas , corr secy. Men's League Court; 

SAME, treas M Club, Soccer team 

BENSON, GLENN - Salisbury; Accounting - BA^;' 

BERGERON, BONITA K - Dundolk; Moth-LSA, sec'y, treas ; Dorm Big Sister 

BERKIS, LYNNE C. - Boltimore; Fine Art-Ass't treas, homecoming chm, corr. sec'y.. 

Old Line. 



392 








BERKOWITZ, SAMUEL M. - Baltimore; Marketing - <1>2 A, AA2; Diomondbock, Advertising 

Mgr., American Marketing Assoc. 

BERLIN, DENNIS -Boltimore; Finance-SAM, Elections Board, chm,, Free State Party; 

IFC; Soph. Carnival; Jr. Prom; Sr. Prom. 

BERMAN, MICHAEL L- Chevy Chase, Pre-Med- Dean's List 

BERMAN, RICHARD M.- Silver Spring; Pre-Dent. 



BERMAN, RIKKI - Baltimore; Childhood Education -(P22; IPC; Bridal Fair Comm. 
BERNSTEIN, FLORENCE S.- Baltimore; Science Education -Carroll Hall, pres. 
BERUBE, BARRY P. -Cranston, R.I.; Physical Education. 
BE VIER, NANCY J.-Hyottsville; Elementary Education. 



BEWIEY, ARTHUR R.- Indian Head; English- U.N. Club; Dorm Rules comm. 

BRICKART, CAROL-JEAN -Laurel; Elementary Education-Ski Club 

BICKEL, ANGELA -University Pork; French-AAA; Internat'l Club, pres.; Internat'l Fiesta; 

FSSC; Dean's List. 

BIELAK, RONALD B. - Washington, D.C.; General Business. 



BIEN, RUTH J. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -TERRAPIN. 

BIERIG, JAMES I. - Baltimore; Chemistry -ASCE 

BIRNBAUM, CAROLE A.-Silver Spring; Spanish -Spanish Club 

BIXBY, BONNIE E.-West Point, NY.; Elementary Educotion-AAn, pres. 

Lob Theater. 



WRA; Chorus; 



BLACHOWICZ, MICHAEL S. - Baltimore; Chemical Engineering -ASCE 

BLACKBURN, MARGARET R.-Bethesdo; English -AOFl, Activities chm„ Homecoming chm., 

pledge trainer; Terrapin, section editor, Diamondbock, copy editor; Daydodger Big 

Sister; Bridal Fair, pub. chm.; Campus Chest; Dorm Big Sister. 

BLAKE, STEPHEN F. — Hyattsville; Government and Politics — Football team, manager. 

BLASIER, VERNONA J.-Hyottsville; French and Spanish -TBI Band 





BLOCK, IRA - Baltimore; Chemical Engineering-AICE; ASCE 

BLOOM, JEROME M. - Baltimore; Industrial Administration -TE4>, Tennis Team 

BLUM, BARRY ALAN - Baltimore; Pre-Med. 

BLUM, CARL R.- Silver Spring; Sociology -AEO; AKA; ^X, Dorm, sch, chm., Dean's List. 



BLUM, GAIL-Silver Spring; Elementary Education -NEA; Hillel Society 

BOARDLEY, GARY M. - Baltimore; French -French Club; Dorm, house rules comm. 

BOGASH, MARTIN L.-Combridge; Finonce-ASFI, treasurer 

BOLLER, J. RONALD -Thurmonf; Electrical Engineering -KK^f, HKN, TBO, Band 



393 











BOND, CASSANDRA A. - Baltimore; Spee<h-AOn TERRAPIN Daydodger Big Sister. 

UT 

BOND, GILBERT L.-O.C; Recreotion-Mens Chorus, Recreotion Society, v p, 

BONDAREFF, BETTE-D.C; Psychology -i^AT, vp, secy, sch chm , Bridal Fair, Modern 

Dance Club Hillel Society 

BOONE, CHARLES E. -Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering- KKH'; Band; Marching; Concert; 

ROTC, Pep Newman Club. 



BORCHELT, SARAH H -College Porli; Sociology 

BOSMA, ANNA M- College Pork; Zoology -Newman Club. 

BOSSERT, SAMUEL G.-Lewistown, Pa.; English -ATSi, pledge pres M Club, Wrestling 

Team, co capt 

BOUCHER, CAROL R.-Bethesdo; Psychology -AXO, Color Guard 



BOWEN, SAMUEL A.-Jessup; Civil Engineering. 

BOWERS, EDWIN W- Silver Spring; Journalism. 

BOWIES, ROBERT E.-D.C; Science Education -Deans List. 

BOWMAN, BETSY A. - Baltimore; Moth-iK, treos ; Aquoliners, sec'y Dorm Counselor. 





fS PS ^ 

iT>. <!> fTi O 

f"^ 0* (% fT, 



4i 




BOWMAN, SUSAN S.-D.C; Elementary Education. 

BOYD, DANIEL P. — Clear Spring; Chemical Engineering. 

BOZMAN, MORRIS A. -Princess Anne; Finance. 

BRADLEY, BARBARA J.-D.C; Childhood Educotion — AT, soc chm . Soph Carnival, co chm.; 

Jr Prom, FOB, Flying Follies. 



BRADLEY, JAMES - Mardelo Springs; BPA-Dorm, House Rules Comm., soc. comm 
BRAGER, ELLIOTT A. - Baltimore; Pre-Law— Dorm, soc. chm.; Bridge Club; Hillel Society. 
BRAND, STEPHEN M. -Baltimore; Psychology -Young Dem Club, treos. 
8RANDVEIN, WARD A. - Woterbury, Conn.; Aeronautical Engineering -IAS; SAME; M Club; 
Swimming Team 



BRIDGES, MICHAEL G -Adelphi; History. 

BRIGGS, PENELOPE A. -Silver Spring; Fine Arts. 

8R0DE, DOROTHY V. - Rockville; Nursing. 

BROOKS, JAMES M. - Brooklyn, NY.; History - 'I>A(-). SAM. Political Science Club; Vets 

Club. Dorm, R.A. 



BROOKS, SANDRA - Baltimore; Elementory Educotion-Soph Carnival; Frosh Newsletter; 

Bridal fnir Dorm, Irens . (irnd rhm , |ud boord 

BROWN, CONRAD E -Baltimore; Physics -Sl^i Club Physics Club 

BROWN, LAURETTA M -Adelphi; Home Ec. Education. 

BROWN, THOMAS H. -Merchontville, N.J ; History- ATA. rec secy UN Club; Italian Club. 

pres Newman Club 



394 



BROWN, W. TOMLINSON-Winonoh, N.J.; Economics -ATA, pres , v p, pledge trainer, 
rush chm., activities chm., song chm., OAK, Kolegethos, Men's League, sec'y, SGA, 
Finance Comm., IFC Court Justice, IFC, rep.. Presents Comm., Scholarship Comm. 
BUCKINGHAM. CHARLES H. — Linthicum; Aeronautical Engineering- IAS, Intramurals, Stu- 
dent Placement Representative. 

BUCKNER, JUDY-St. Louis, Mo.; History-AAn, v.p., social chm.. Angel Flight, 
BUNDY, JUDI A. - Bohimore; Elementary Education — KA, social chm, Diamondback, 
copy staff. 



BURKE, JUDY J. -Baltimore; Art -Women's Chorus 
BURKETT, JERE D.-Hagerstown; Fire Protection- NE PA, Intramurals. 
BURMAN, LAWRENCE P. - Riverdole; Pre-Law-TE4>, Intramurals. 
BURT, GEORGE W., Ill -San Antonio, Texas; Military Science. 



BUSCHMAN, RICHARD F. - Baltimore; Accounting- ASH; Dorm treasurer 

BUSSE, CHARLES E.-Takomo Park; Mechanicol Engineering -ASME 

BUTLER, DENNETT L.- Marion Station; Industrial Arts Education -House Rules Comm, 

Varsity Soccer. 

CAHOON, PATRICIA A.-Bethesdo; Sociology -AHA, chaplain, corres. sec'y, v.p., M Book. 




CAMPBELL, MARY M. - Baltimore; Education -Newman Club 
CANGELOSI, ROBERT J.-Berwyn Heights; Electrical Engineering- SX AIEE. 
CANTER, SUSAN - Baltimore; Education. 
CANTOR, AL — Son Francisco; Military Science. 



CAPET, RICHARD H.-Cheverly; History - <t>A0, Dorm Scholarship Chairman, Dean's List. 

CAREY, JOAN M.-Silver Spring; Executive Secretarial -SK, OX0, Daydodger Big Sister, 

Newman Club. 

CARMINE, HENRY E., JR. -Baltimore; Industrial Arts. 

CARPENTER, ELLEN E.-D.C; Childhood Educafion-KA, sgt. at arms, Diamondback, staff 



CARPENTER, ERIC G. - Liverpool, Eng.; Marketing-NA, AMA, SAM, pres., v.p., publicity 

chm. 

CARROLL, JOSEPH F.-D.C; Zoology. 

CARROLL, RICHARD T. - Porlchester, N.Y.; Industrial Education -K AM, NA; SAM, Radio 

Club, v.p.; Flying Club, Wesley Foundation. 

CARRODUS, NANCY A. -Silver Spring; Elementary Educotion - AAA, corres sec'y, FOB; 

WRA. 



CARTON, SANDRA — Baltimore; Elementary Education -Dorm Big Sister, Homecoming Dec 

orations Comm. 

CARY, THOMAS R.- Indian Head; English -Dorm, v.p., sec'y. Men's Glee Club, Newman 

Club. 

CASE, TRISHA E. — Adelphi; Government & Politics- Drama Wing, Spanish Club, pres.. 

Psychology Club. 

CASSIDY, WILLIAM -DC; Business -SAM 




'''^^^ 







rs u> .p ,"% 




395 




CATO, JOANNA H. - Salisbury; Clothing ond Textiles- AAA, rush chm , Pan Hel rep., 
FOB, Frosh, Prom, co chm,. Soph, Prom, co chm., Cheerleader; Home Ec. Club. 
CAUSEY, SHIRLEY A. — Vienno; Elementory Education — Dorm, secy, jud board 
CAVIN, LINDA — Solisbury; Physical Education - KA0, pres . Mortar Board, Diadem, 
Diamond, iTE, trees . (JjAE, treas , A.\A, WRA, pres., treas.; SGA, sec'y, Jr. Class 
Sec'y, Frosh, Legis , Soph, Legis,, FOB, Cheerleader, Pep Comm., Adele H. Stamp Award. 
CAYELU, DANIEL M- Silver Spring; Biology -1*E Newman Club. 



CERMACK, KENNETH - College Por4(; BPA. 

CHAMBERS, WILLIAM W. - Boitimore; Mechanicol Engineering -<t>KS, ASME, M Club, La- 
crosse Team 

CHAN, YUWAH- Hongkong; Chemical Engineering -TBII, AlChE; ACS; Chinese Student 
Club 
CHEBITHES, STAMATIA - Bethesdo; English-KKT; TERRAPIN. 



CHERTON, NANCY -Baltimore; Geography - TOE, v p; International Club. 

CHUBB, DAWN P. -Silver Spring; History -APA; UT 

CINCOHA, EUGENE J. -Ho-Ho-Kus, N.J.; Electrical Engineering- IRE; AIEE Judo Club 

CINQUEGRANA, PAUL J.-D.C; Finance -A^fi; ASH, FOB; Commuters Club, treas., 

SAM, UN Club. Newman Club. 



CISSEL, MARJORIE S. -College Pork; Horticulture- 11 A=; Dorm, sec'y Hockey Team. 

CITRENBAUM, ALAN-Silver Spring; Pre-Dent-TE* Tennis Team; M Club k 

CLARK, CLYDE L. -Hyottsville; Accounting. 

CLARK, UE W.-College Pork; Speech-Glee Club. Art League; UT; Lab Theatre; Maggie 

Award 



CLARK, MARSH L- Silver Spring; History. 

CLARKE, JEANETTE W -Bethesdo; Psychology- Aqualiners, Dorm, acad chm. 

CLIFFORD, ANGELINE S -Boitimore; Marketing- A<l> 

CLIFTON, FRANK R- Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering. 








/ 



f:% (Ti r\ 




CLIFTON, NANCY C. -Hyottsville; Physicol Educotion- WRA Aqualiners PE Club 

CLINGAN, ROBERT T -Toneytown; Mechanical Engineering. 

CLINGAN, WAYNE R.- College Porlc; Civil Engineering- UK A ASCE 

COBER, DONALD B.-Wittman; Agronomy — Agronomy Club, vp, sec'y Dorm, sec'y 



COHAN, SAMUEL E -Tokoma Pori; Educotion lor Industry- Hillel Society, v p 

COHEN, DAVID -Adelphi, Zoology 

COHEN, EDWARD H - Bethesdo, English 

COHEN, EDWARD R - Baltimore, Zoology -Dorm, soc chm, sec'y 



396 




COHEN, SHEILA R. - Hyattsvillc; Elementary Education- UT 

COIIE, WEST E. - Riverdale; Music-*MA; KK^, OAK, Vandenberg Guard. Univ. Orches- 
tra, pres.. Clarinet Choir, Dance Band 
COLLINS, MAUREEN -Silver Spring; Textiles -Newman Club 
CONOIE, DENNIS -Henninie, Pa.; Education for Industry -Varsity Football, Deans List 



CONANT, DOROTHY E.-Adelphi; Textiles -Commuters Club 

CONNAUGHTON, KAY C.-Adelphi; Social Studies -IK; FOB 

CONNELLY, CAROLE E. — Towson; Elementary Education— KA, song leader, chaplain, AWS 

cultural chm , Chapel Choir, Aqualmers. 

COOPER, DAVID W. - Hyottsville; Physical Education -PE Club 



COOPER, MARY A. - Hyottsville; Elementary Educotion-nB4>, treas , Diadem; Diamond; 
Parents Day; Coke Date, co-chm.; Who's Who Comm.; Bridal Fair Comm., chm.; AAA. 
COOPER, ROBERT L.-Ft. Meade; English -fxpression 
COOPER, STEPHEN R. - Salisbury; Electrical Engineering- IRE. 
COPELAND, EDWARD A. - Annondale; Military Science. 



COPPOCK, MARY B.-College Pork; Textiles-KKP, Public Relations; 0/d Line, campaign 

manager; Bridal Fair, sec'y. Angel Flight; FOB; Parent's Day. 

CORBIN, WILLIAM L. - Hyottsville; Sociology-ATA; Advanced ROTC; Amateur Radio 

Club; Flying Assoc. 

COSTELLO, MARY-Boltimore; Sociology. 

COUCHMAN, CHARLES E., Ill - Rockville; Mechanical Engineering -Arnold Air Society; ASME 



COULTAS, BRUCE M.- Madison, N.J.; Business -AE; Varsity Football, SAM. 

COVEN, SANDER M. - Pikesville; Marketing -SAM; Marketing Club; Old Line, distribution 
manager. 

COVER, MARY E. — Gaithersburg; History Education — Chapel Choir; Wesley Foundation. 
CROWNE, JOHN B., JR. -DC; Electronic Engineering- 1 RE 





Ci 



ii^ii 





cox, DONALD L. -Preston; English— SX, pres., treas., social chm.; <1)H2; Dean's List. 
COX, MORROW- Towson; French- AOIl, v.p.; TERRAPIN, section editor, associate 
editor; Diomondbocic, staff; Diamond; Sophomore Carnival; Dorm Academic chm. 
CRAIN, L. ANNE-D.C, Childhood Education -AAA; Bridal Fair Chm. 
CRANDALL, WALTER - Baltimore; Military Studies. 



CRANDELL, GWENDOLYN -Shady Side; Home Economics -Dorm secy, treas, jud board 

CROCICCHIA, GEORGE A. - Hyottsville; Physicol Educotion-lntromurals 

CROSS, WENDY M. — Boltimore; Elementary Education — AO IT, house pres, choruster. 

Angel Flight; Old Line, treas.; Bridal Fair comm. chm.; KA Rose 

CROUSE, GEORGE B.-Toneytown; Morketing- Varsity Baseball; M Club; SAM. 



397 



/^ n ^ a 







CULBERTSON, SARAH -Silver Spring, Elementory Education. 

CULKIN, FRANK, JR-Hyotts»ille; Physical Educalion-KA M Club PE Club, Ireos . 
Swimming Team 

CULUN, ROBERT H. - Baltimore, Political Science-TKE, secy, hist IliA, SAM 
CUMMINGS, CHARLES P.-Towson; Marketing -iX 



CUMMINGS, PAUL -Laurel; Militory Science 

CUMMINGS, ROBERT H. - Baltimore; Physical Education-TKE OiK M Club, secy Mens 

League, v p. P E, Club, Lacrosse Team, Soccer Team, co copt 

CUMP, GERALD A. — Hogerstown; Civil Engineering — ASCE Swimming Team. Dorm, House 

Rules '-.hm 

CUNNINGHAM, NANCY - Baltimore; Elementory Educotion- r<}>B, corr secy AWS, 

ocad chm.; Chapel Choir; SMEA, Dorm, Exec. Council 



CUNNINGHAM, ROY R. - Hyottsville; Sociology. 

CURLAND, JUDITH V. - Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

CURRY, RAYMOND L. -Hyottsville; Electrical Engineering- HKN TBIl 

CYPHERS, HARRY D- Hyottsville; Electrical Engineering- IRE 












^\ 




DALLMAN, PAUL J. — Laurel; Civil Engineering — WMUC Chapel Choir. Madrigal Singers; 

Men's Chorus 

DAMESTOY, CHARLES -Baltimore; Chemical Engineering -ACS AICE 

DAVIDSON, DORNA J. -Baltimore; Speech-IAH UT 

DAVIDSON, HUGH L., JR.-Clorksburg; Civil Engineering- TBlI XE ASCE 



DAVIS, BEVERLY -Wheoton; Elementory Education. 

DAVIS, DONALD C. - Porsonsburg; History- AlP, soc chm , hist, IFC rep Old Line Party, 

pres 

DAVIS, TEMA R.-Rego Pork, NY.; Elementory Educotion- lob Theatre Hillel Society 

DEBES, GEORGE G. -Baltimore; Chemical Engineering- ACS Dorm, house rules comm 



DEIBERT, WILLIAM E. E. - Elkton; Pre-Low- Dorm, house rules comm 

DEITZ, JOHN B -East Aurora, NY; Fire Protection Engineering -RMA, secy, Justice, 

Central Student Court Dorm, pres 

DEKLAU, ANNE-LIIS-Lourel; Microbiology -MCF Dorm, councilor 

DEMORELAND, DONALD R - Forest Heights; Morlteting. 



DENNY, WALTER T - Stevensville; Agriculture -Dorm, house rules chm 

DENSON, UWRENCE C. - Annapolis; Education for Industry- .\XA SAME M Club FOB Ten 

nis Team, Soccer leam 

DENT, WINIFRED M -Kingsville; Zoology- internot I Club 

DER, MIN H -Silver Spring, Accounting -Chinese Club 



398 



DtRR, JOHN W. — Frederick; Insurance — AXA, soc, chm., Kalegothos; Campus Casino 

Comm , Men's League, treas , Lutheran Student Assoc. 

DESIMON, SUSANNE M- Silver Spring, Elementary Educotion-KKG 

DEVEY, DALE-Seabrook; Physical Educotion-STE, Women's Professional Club, Modern 

Dance Club, Dorm, pres., jud. board. 

DEWEY, GEORGE C.-Ft. Meade; Zoology-WMUC, Deans List. 



DEWin, ADRIAN L. - College Park; Science. 

DIACHOK, OREST-Takoma Park; Physics — Newmon Club, Physics Club; Ukranian Club, 

DIAMOND, RITA GAIL-New York, N.Y.; Historv-4>AE, historian; FOB Tour Leader, 

Pep Comm ; Hillel, soc, chm., UN Club. 

DIATZ, JOY RENEE- Washington, D.C.; Elementary Education -*2S. 



DIEFENDERFER, NORRIS E.-Ridgey; History. 

DIFRANCIS, DONNA JEAN-College Park; Elementary Education- nB<lJ, v p. 

DILLINGER, JAMES J.-Greenbelt; Fine Arts-Expression, Lob Theatre; Art League, pres.; 

Student Art Awards. 

DINGER, JAMES E.-Lonhom; Sociology. 




d^ 



^i4 




DIRK, STEPHEN E.- Pacific Grove, Col.; Government and Politics -Men's Glee Club 
DISHAROON, ROBERT B.-Hebron; Accounting- K A, treas.; ASH; Pershing Rifles; Society 
for the Advancement of Management; Accounting Club. 

DITTMAN, JOY — Chombersburg, Pa.; Fashion Designing — Marketing Club; Dorm, pres 
DIXON, WILLIAM R. -Olivet; Aeronautical Engineering. 



DOBBS, DOUGLAS H.-New York, N.Y.; Electricol Engineering -TBO; HKN 

DOBERT, PETER R.- Washington, O.C; Government and Politics. 

DOCHTER, RONALD A. - Baltimore; Industrial Engineering -TORCH; SGA; Dorm, pres ; RMA; 

Newman Club; Advancement for Society of Management. 

DOCKEN, EDSEL A. -Jasper, Minn.; Military Science. 



DODDS, MAHHEW J.-Highlond Park, N.J.; Economics -ATfl; Indoor Track; Outdoor 

Track; Newman Club. 

DOERRMAN, GLENN A. - Hyattsville; Accounting. 

DOLECEK, QUENTIN E.-D.C; Electrical Engineering- IRE. 

DONALD, JAMES J. — Baltimore; Industrial Arts Education — FOB; Democratic Club; Newman 

Foundation; RA. 



DONALDSON, FRANK H. - Hyattsville; Civil Engineering -XE; ASCE; Wesley Foundation 
DONATIU, JOSEPH E.-Bronx, N.Y.; Political Science-ATfi; Varsity TenniS; Newman Club 
DON BULLIAN, RONALD F. -College Pork; Psychology -SX; Fraternity Sports 
DONEGAN, DENNIS L. — Hagerstown; Government & Politics — SN, treas, pledge trainer; 
FOB; RMA, pari,; Dorm, sec'y; Newman Club 




^ fT^ (^ 




^m^iik^ 



399 




DONELUN, JOSEPH E.-Adelphi, History. 

DOUGHERTY, RICHARD H. -Westminster; Dairy -AFP, AZ, secy, <t>Hi, secy, Co/)-0-Ag, 

reporter. Dairy Science Club, report , 4 H Club 

DOVE, RICHARD -Tokoma PorV; Socio! Studies. 

DOWNES, BRUCE T. - Salisbury, Civil Engineering- AT .\, SGA Committee, ASCE 



DOWNS, ElAINE M.-Silver Spring; Speech-KKF, Miss Moryland, Flying Follies; Sr. 

Class Legis , FOB 

DOYLE, DAVID R. - Fort Knox, Kentucky; Mllltory Science. 

DOYLE, PHILLIP J- APP 

DRIBBON, BRUCE S. -Brooklyn, New York; Sociology-TE4>, Fr Bosketboll 



DUNBAR, JOHN R.-D.C; Finance -iOE 

DUNGEY, MARY E.-D.C; Elementary Education. 

DUNN, PATRICIA -Chop, Illinois- Al', treas., FOB, AWS, SGA; TERRAPIN, sec ed.. New 

man Club 

DUPONT, CHARLES F. -Arlington, Virginia; History. 



DURKIN, JOHN J., JR. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -ASME; Newman Club 

DU VAL, LINDA -Baltimore; English - A*, soc chm , activities chm , Angel Flight, SGA, 

Sr Legis 

EAGLE, PERRY A - Baltimore; Zoology -Diomondbock. 

EASMANN, RONALD P.-Befhesdo; Zoology -iOE, sch chm, secy, Vandenberg Guard 



EATON, ROBERT E. L.. JR. -Chevy Chase; General Business -<1>A0, pledge ptes , Varsity 

Football Varsity Golf 

EBERLING- College Pork; Home Ec Education. 
EBERSOLE, SUSAN L - Hyattsville; Sociology, 
EDELMAN, MARY C -Columbia, Pa,; Nursing. 






r> e^ a 





EDEISON, ZINA- Baltimore; Science. 

EDWARDS, RICHARD A, - Baltimore; Education for Industry -i<t>E FOB 
EICHER, ROBERT B,, JR, -College Paric; Physical Education -Vorsity Basketball 
EKHOLM, WALTER -College Pari(; Entomology 



ELDER, WALTER H - Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering- TBII HKN IRE 

ELLIS, FREDERICK W -Annapolis; Physics -^'K*, llll. UT Lob Theotre French Club 

EMERY, CLAYTON D - Baltimore; Zoology- Dorm, sch. chm 

ENGELMAN, SONDRA R, -Baltimore; Psychology -^X, 



400 



»«s 




ENGLISH, WILLIAM H. - Abingdon; Personnel- ASFI, Vandenberg Guard SAM Dorm 
R.A, 

EPPES, JOHN -Arlington, Vo; Psychology- AS*, Diamondbock; Frosh Newsletter; RMA 

Presents 

EPSTEIN, ROBERT -Silver Spring, Elecfricol Engineering -<1)S A IRE 

EPSTEIN, RONALD - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -I RE, AIEE; Hillel, Dorm, treas. 



ERNST, VERA M.- Clear Spring; Home Ec- Mortar Board, Diadem, SGA, AWS; lAWS; 
Coll-o-Ag, 4 H Club, Lutheran Students' Assoc, sec'y. Home Ec. Club, v. p.; Dorm, pres., 
vp 

ERWIN, ELMER J. -Colorado Springs, Colo.; Military Science. 

ESSIG, LINDA L. - Baltimore; Public Relations - FOB, <1>X0; Diamondbock: TERRAPIN; 
FOB, AWS, pub chm , Bridal Fair; S, U. Comm. and Board; Dorm, Jud. Board. 
ETCHELLS, CAROL -Foirlawn, N.J.; Elementary Education-KA, AAA; AWS Academic Board; 
FOB, Soph. Carnival. 



EUZENT, MALCOLM L. - Baltimore; Speech- OAE, WMUC, news director, disc jockey, 
announcer, Hillel, Dorm, house rules comm 

EVENS, JAMES W. -Havre de Grace; Electrical Engineering- IRE; AIEE. 

EVANS, SUE-College Park; Sociology-AF; Angel Flight 

EVENCHICK, ELINOR R. - Baltimore; Math -AAA; HME; lUl; AWS Academic Board; 

Dorm, Exec, Council, pres,, academic chm. 



EVIRS, RICHARD - Brookline, Mass.; Chemical Engineering-AIChE; RMA; Dorm, pres 
EZZO, FLEURETTE A. — Hyottsville; Spanish — AFA, pledge pres., AAA, Doydodger comm.; 
Commuters Club; Internat'l Club; Spanish Club; Internat'l Fiesta; French Club; Dean's List. 
PAGAN, LEWIS F.-Frederick; Electrical Engineering- K A, secy; 160, HKN; AIEE; IRE, 
Dorm, pres 

FANG, DAVID H. - Philadelphia, Pa.; Electrical Engineering-AIEE; IRE; Internat'l Club; 
Internat'l Fiesta, chm.; Chinese Club; Bridge Club; Gymkano; Dorm, soc. chm. 



FANTASKI, THOMAS J. -North Broddock, Po.; Zoology- RMA; Football Team. 

FARRELL, RICHARD M.-Tow$on; Finance -ATH, pres.; Old Line; SGA, public relations 

comm , finance comm,, IFC Presents, trees,; Sr, class legis.; Who's Who Comm.; Newman 

Club 

FAUST, ROBERT M.-Suitlond; Biology- APO; Univ. Orchestra; Meth. Fellow. 
FECHTER, EDITH -Washington, D.C.; Home Ec.-TAX; Home Ec. Club. 





FELD, SARI F. -East Meadow, Long Island; Office Management -Soph Carnival; Dorm 
Big Sister. 

FELLER, RONALD R. - Greenbelt; Government and Politics- AEIl, v p, rec secy, corr secy, 

soc chm., <:>Hi, lliA 

FESSENDEN, MARY-Chevy Chase; Sociology-AF; TERRAPIN; Doydodger Big Sister; FOB; 

Chapel Choir, Dorm, sec'y. Big Sister 

FIELDS, HAMPSON H- Newark, N.J.; Military Science. 



FINN, JO-AN-Red Lion, Po.; Physical Education -AAA; TBS; Majorettes, capt ; Dance 

Club; P.E, Club, Flying Follies. 

FISHER, RITA P.-Adelphio; Philosophy- Philosophy Club 

FISHER, STANLEY P. - Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -ASME; RMA; Dorm, pres. 

FISCHER, WALTER S. - Baltimore; Journalism- SAX KAM Diamondbock, report, photo.; 

Terrapin, photo. 



401 




^ ui g 




FITZPATRICK, MARGERY D -Silver Spring; Nursing- AOII Bridal fair Daydodger Big 
Sister 

FITZROY, BARBARA -Bridgeport, Conn.; Nursing. 

FUMING, DAVID P. - Woferbury, Conn.; Physical Educotion-PE Club. Swimming Team. 

FUCHMAN, HOWARD J. -Boltimore; Electrical Engineering- HKN; TBIl. 



FLOOD, ELLEN E. -Chevy Chase; Spanish— II B<1>, house pres , corr sec'y SAM, treas 

FLY, ROBERTA J. -Bethlehem, Pa.; Childhood Educotion-Soph Prom; WRA 

FOLEY, JAMES E. - Greenbelf; Electrical Engineering -Scabbard and Blade; AIEE IRE, 

vice chm SAME 

FORBES, LHICIA T. -Hyattsville; Spanish. 



FORD, JEANNIE L.-Finksburg; Home Ec. Education. 

FOREMAN, HARRY L- College Park; Recreation - Recreation Society, pres 

FORSTER, JOSEPH S.-Newort(, N.J.; Moriceting-TE*, pres, sch chm, ASH; IFC, treas ; 

Sr, Class Treas 

FOWLER, JAMES E. — College Park; Tronsportotion- ANA, trees ; Baseball Team; Newman 

Club 




Mils 




f^^ O (^ 



^^ ~< 



FOWLER, RENN C- University Pari(; History- Young Rep Club 

FOWLER, WAYNE E- Hyattsville; Finance -SAM 

FRADKIN, DAVID B.-D.C; Aeronautical Engineering -Oi A, trees, soc. chm; TBIl; IAS 

FRANK, ARLENE M. -Boltimore; Political Science -Student Counselor; Dorm, v. p.; Jud. 

Board 



FRANKEL, ALICE H.-West Orange, N.J.; Art Education -Soph Carnival 

FRANZVSOFF, DIANA- Silver Spring; Russian- French Club; Russian Plays 

FRATTA, DORIS R. - Baltimore; Sponish-SK, house pres ; SAFI; Angel Flight, Drill Team; 

Diomondback; FOB, Flying Follies. Chapel Choir; Newman Club. 

FREEDENBURG, LYNN - Baltimore; Elementary Education -Dorm, v p, Jud Board. 




FREEDMAN, MICHAEL- Baltimore; History-SAX; HAE; OAK. WMUC, station mgr , 
music dir , sports dir 

FRIEDMAN, BARRY LEE -Silver Spring; Accounting- AEII, treas. Pep Club; Hillel Society. 
FRIEDMAN, DANIEL- Baltimore; Science Educotion — Dorm, house rules comm. 
FRIEDMAN, LEROY R -Baltimore; Sociology. 



FRIEDMAN, MARTIN P. -Silver Spring; Sociology -I'S A; Pershing RifleS; Diomondback: 

UT. Sociology Club 

FRIEDMAN, SUSAN P. - Boltimore; History- AE<I>, vp, treas WRA Handbook Bridal 

f (iir Denn's I isl 

FRIEMAN, BARRY B - Boltimore; Education 

FRITZ, SUSAN L - Fair Hoven; Home Ec Education— Dorm, sec'y 



402 



FROME, MORTON J.-Tokoma Pork; Electrical Engineering -I RE 

FUILARTON, JANE E. — Baltimore; Sociology — Sociology Club; Dorm, pres 

FURMAN, MARTIN -Adelphi; Accounting. 

GABOR, ANNE-MARIE -Jessup; Rodio & TV — Diamondback, staff; Newman Club. 



GAIZBAND, DOLORES S. -Silver Spring; Elementory Education -Sr Class Legis ; Sr Class 

Presents; Sr. Pram, FOB, Aqualiners, publicity chm,, VOLT Dist, Mgr.; Fresfi., Soph. 

Prom; Young Demacrots Club; Campus Casino. 

GALLANT, PHILIP- Baltimore; Economics -ZBT; Diomondback; WMUC. 

GARCIA, ORLANDO - Redstone Arsenol, Ala.; Military Science. 

GARDNER, JAN-Hyattsville; English- Intramurals. 



GARDNER, PATRICK V.-Goldsboro, N.C.; History. 

GARDOSIK, MARY C.-Wheoton; Botany. 

GARNER, MARGARET A. - University Part(; Elementory Education — Univ Commuters Club, 

sec'y, Doydodger Big Sister; Newman Club. 

GASSER, ALBERT R., JR.-Brooklyn, N.Y.; Business-ATn, Varsity Track; M Club, AAS, 

pres. 




GATH, ELSI B.-Tokomo Park; Business. 

GAYLE, GLORIA A.-College Paric; Political Science-Spanish Club 

GIBEL, GERTRUDE -Adelphi; English. 

GEEHAN, JAMES J.-Greenbelt; Electrical Engineering- AIEE 



GEFTER, MALCOLM L.-Bethesda; Chemistry -<t>S A; Diamondback, staff; FOB; Frosh 
Election Board; IFC, 

GENCAVAGE, JOSEPH - HyoHsville; Mariceting- Football, Freshman and Varsity; Market- 
ing Club. 

GENTILE, GAIL D. -College Pori<; Elementary Educotion-AXO; Advanced Dance Club; 
Newman Club. 
GARLECH, URLICH-Bethesdo; Physics -^HS; lUl, v p; <I>K<I). 



GEHINGS, RAYMOND G- Silver Spring; General Studies. 

GEYER, ROBERT F. — Queens, N.Y.; Education for Industry — AXA, v p , pledge trainer, house 

manager, sch, chm , pari.; Swimming, Varsity; M Club; SAM; Dorm, sec'y. 

GIANNETTI, JOHN A.-Mt. Roinier; Mariceting- Football; Ski Club; G & P Club; Marketing 

Club; Newman Club. 

GIBSON, ROBERT E.-Glen Burnie; History. 



GIDDEN, LUCY M.-D.C; Physical Education- Dorm, v.p.; FOB; OAS, v.p.; RE Club, v.p. 
GIETKA, CAROLYN L. - Baltimore; Journalism -<J>X0; TERRAPIN, staff; D/omondbock, 
staff, Dorm Big Sister. 

GILL, ALAN J.-Takomo Park; English- Pershing Rifles; Barbell Club; Newman Club. 
GILLIS, EDWARD R.-Randallstown; Philosophy -Men's Glee Club; Hillel House Foundation. 






^ O f% ^ 

r^. n ri rs 










403 




V 







GIMBEL, JOSEPH S. -Baltimore; Pre-Med-IAM, sec'y, FOB, IFC. Soph Carnival, Soph 
Prom, Jr Prom, Men's League 
GIMESKY, ALBERT -Silver Spring; BRA. 

GLASER, CHARLES W.-Hicksville, N.J.; Science-*Ae TERRAPIN, Cultural Comm.; 

Football Team Wrestling Teom 

GLASS, THOMAS C- Baltimore; Civil Engineering- "JjA©, M Club, Track Team 



GLASSMAN, ROBERT B. -Baltimore; Accounting. 

GLEASON, MICHAEL F. -Londsdowne; Accounting — Accounting Club, SAM 
GLEBAS, YVONNE - Baltimore; English -Dorm, treos Newman Club, 
GLEBER, ANTHONY J. -New Orleons, La.; Militory Science. 



GLICKMAN, DAVID R. - Boltimore; Economics -RMA, v p; Dorm, pres 

GLICKMAN, EILEEN -For picture see Page 436 

GLUSHAKOW, ALLEN S. -Baltimore; Microbiology -Chess and Checkers Club, v p 

GODWIN, WILL-Greot Neck, N.Y.; Agriculture -AIP, house mgr , soc comm , octivities 

comm Pershing Rifles, FOB, Ag Student Council, FFA, 

GOETZ, RONALD W.-Adelphi; Accounting -i;<t)E, PR chm , Nevi/man Club, 



GOGGIN, JOHN J,, JR.-D,C.; Personnel- Newman Club, 
GOLDBERG, DAVID S.-N.W.; Business -TE<t>, UCC, Dean's List. 
GOLDBERG. PAULA C. -Silver Spring; History. 
GOLDBERG, TINA- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 



GOLDEN, ROZELLE-D.C; Elementary Education -^SS; KAO. 

GOLDSTEIN, HARRIET G. -Baltimore; Biology- Intromurols. 

GOLDSTEIN, NORMAN -DC; Accounting -(t>5; A, oth. chm.; Accounting Club. 

GOODELL, ROBIN -Severno Pork -K A, pres, house pres,, treos,; Diamond, 










I 







ff**«>-y 




gSMi 




GOODHAND, JANE E. - Queenstown; Home Ec. Education- TERRAPIN, AWS, soc chm.. 

Dorm, V p , soc chm, |ud board, 4 H Club, Wesley Foundation, 

GOODMAN, PAULINE A. - Boltimore; Psychology -^X; Hillel Society, treos , UN Club Dorm, 

acod chm 

GOODRIDGE, ELIZABETH H, -Chevy Chose; Sociology- Al, treos, pres. 

GOODSON, WALTER C.-East Riverdole; Military Science. 



GOOKIN, KENNETH E. -Hyottsville; Mechonicol Engineering -4>KI; ASME. 
GORDON, BETTE JO -Silver Spring; Sociology 
GORDON, JAMES B., JR. -College Pork; Education for Industry, 
GORELY, JOHN E, - Leonordtown; Economics -<!' AH 



1 

I 



404 



J 




GORIUP, FRANKLIN J. -Silver Spring; Economics -ATA, house mgr 

COVER, ELIZABETH A. - Lutherville; Home Ec. 

GRABNER, JOHN N. - Baltimore; Science Education. 

GRAHAM, MELVIN R.- Pasadena; Psychology- Pershing Rifles; Arnold Air Soc, SAME; 

Weightlifting Club; Newman Club; Dorm, house rules comm. 



GRAMMER, WILLIAM B. - Baltimore; Accounting -BA^, SAM; Dorm, vp, soc. director. 

GRANOFSKY, PERSIS K. - Hyattsville; Elementary Education -Soph Carnival; Chopel Choir 

GRAY, MARY E. — Kensington; Elementary Education. 

GRAY, SARAH W.-Thurmont; Art Education -WRA; FOB; Chorus. Art League; Dorm Big 

Sister, 



GREEN, EUGENE W.-Blodensburg; Accounting. 

GREEN, PETER P. -Washington, D.C.; Education for Industry -Vet's Club; SAM 

GREENBERG, JANE R. -Silver Spring; French — Diomondback; Frosh Newsletter; FOB, 

Hillel; Dorm, Jud. Board, 

GREENBERG, JUDITH E. - Boltimore; Childhood Education. 



GREENE, LETITIA L. - Boltimore; Psychology-^X Intermurals 

GREENWOOD, TERRANCE A.-Eoston; Agriculture -AZ; FFA. 

GREY, WILLIAM F.-Bethesdo; Physical Educotion-M Club; Track Team, Dorm, athletic 

chm. 

GRIFFIN, MARCIA-Woshington, D.C.; Sociology. 



GRIFFITH, ALFRED W. - Catonsville; General Business- KA, sch chm ; SAM 
GRONCKI, JOSEPH B. - Baltimore; Civil Engineering-ASCE; Newman Club 
GROOMES, WARREN E- Silver Spring; Moth. 
GROSHON, KENNETH W. - Baltimore; Industrial Manogement-TKE; SAM. 




fiiM^M^ 




GROSSMAN, LEONARD -Baltimore; Ltfw. 
GRUNWALD, JOHN A.-Linden, N.J.; Sociology-ATH 
GUIDI, RICHARD V.-New Village, N.J.; Physical Education - 
GUIDRY, PHILIP, N.-Greenbelt; Mechanical Engineering. 



• Wrestling, 



GULCK, JOHN K- Baltimore; Math. 

GURNEY, JOHN O.-Cheverly; Mechanical Engineering-TBIl; FITS; ASME, Newman Club 

GUSS, ROBERTA S.- Washington, D.C.; Elementary Education -<t>22, FOB 

HAASE, NANCY L. - Baltimore; Sociology-SK; Diomonc/bock; Westminster; Dorm, treos. 



405 



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n 



na^«? 



HABER, GlENDA-Greenbelt; Elementary Education -PSS, Flying Follies, Hillel Society 
HALL, ELIZABETH L.-Silver Spring; History-iK, rush chm , act. chm., publicity chm.. 
Diadem, Mortar Board, Diamondback, copy chief, man, editor; HAE; Old Line Porty, 
freas,. Who's Who Comm , M Book, editor; Finance Comm. 

HALL, REE R. — Baltimore; Home Economics — WRA, FTA, Home Ec Club Dorm, Exec Council, 
HALLIDAY, JOHN-D,C,; Public Relations -Soph Class Trees, Oiomondbock; UT, 



HALLION, MARIE E, -Laurel; Government & Politics -A.-VA; MSA; Newman Club, 
HAMANN, UAH-Silver Spring; Textiles-AI AAA; Home Ec, Club, sec'y 
HAMBRICK, ERNESTINE K, -Piney Point; Zoology -Dorm, rep,, jud boord, Intermurals 
HAMEROFF, SHARON M— Baltimore; Elementary Education — Dorm, academic chm ; Dean's 
List, May Day rep 








HAMILTON, JAMES E, - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering- 1 RE Dorm, treos 

HAMILTON, BARBARA- (for Picture See Poge 436; 

HAMILTON, CLAUDE R,- Waldorf; Accounting- OKT, pres , v p , IFC, rep, SAM, Accounting 

Club 

HAMRICK, MARCIA L, - Hollywood; Economics -Dorm, v p, 

HANSEN, LINDA I, - Baltimore; History, 





mM^M^h tiM 




n 






HARAN, LINDA E, - Baltimore; Speech Therapy. 

HARLAN, WILLIAM A-Follston; Economics- APP, 4H Club 

HARLEM, FRANK S, - Baltimore; Business -<l'i; A, treas , house monoger, FOB 

HARPER, GUY W,, III -Baltimore; Sociology -iN, v p, soc chm , OAK, Kolegethos, treos ; 

Greek Week chm, M Club, soc, chm,; Track Team, co-copt ; Alvin I Aubinoe Av^ard, 

Md Ring Award 



HARPER, RAYMOND J-Bethesdo; Elementary Education. 

HARRIS, DENNIS K, -Baltimore; Chemical Engineering- AXi, AlChE Newman Club 

HARRIS, HAROLD L, -Silver Spring; Chemical Engineering- AlChE 

HARRISON, HILLARD M- Baltimore; Psychology- Intermurals 



HARRISON, LINDA C-Towson; English- Dean s List 

HART, DONALD K, -Forestville; Chemical Engineering -OEl, AICE 

HART, WAYNE E -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -^Hi; KK^I*, pres , Univ Band IRE 

HARTNEY, SHEILA - Chicago, III,; Elementary Education, 



HATFIELD, RUTH A, -Albany, Go,; Elementory Education- AAA Fresh Prom Queen, Soph 

Prom Queen Anqel flight Dorm, soc chm 

HAUSE, WAYNE A, - Hagerstown; Mechonicol Engineering- RMA ASME Dorm, house rules, 

sch , pres Soccer 

HAVEN, CHARLES H., JR -Atlontic City, N J ; Government & Politics 

HAVRILIAK, BARTHOLOMEW J -Spring Valley, NY,; Government & Politics - A£<t>, 



406 



HAWKINS, VIRGINIA LEE - Stevensvllle; English. 
HAYWARD, SUSAN E. - Silver Spring; Moth. 

HEELEN, JAMES P. -Silver Spring; History - ^A©, Civil War Club, Commuters Club, New- 
man Club. 
HEISTER, JOHN H.-Bethesdo; Physicol Educotion- Varsity Football, Newman Club 



HELBING, CHARLES R. - Timonium; Business. 

HELLER, ALMA -College Pari; Sociology. 

HELLY, LOUIS W. - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering 

Assoc, House Rules Comm., RA. 

HENDERSON, MARCIA W- College Par1(; Elementary Education -AXH, rush chm 

Pan-Hel; FOB, WRA, Diamond; Soph. Carnival, Doydodger Big Sister. 



-Arnold Air Society, IRE, Air Force 



HENDRIX, ROBERT E.-Freelond; Electrical Engineering -AFP, HKN, AIEE 

HERMAN, JACK L. - Greenbelt; Geogrophy- r0V 

HERRELL, STANLEY D- College Porit; Political Science -OS A 

HESS, CARROLL W. - College Porit; Physical Educafion-M Club, Varsity Soccer, Dorm, mgr 





HESS, JAMES N. - Baltimore; Music -<1>A0, KK^, (fMA; Madrigal Singers; Band, march- 
ing, concert, dance, 

HESS, THOMAS -Follston; Education for Industry -TKE 

HEVNER, JACQUELINE- Union Bridge; Textiles- Wesley Foundation; 4-H Club; Dorm, 
octivities- 
HIGGINS, GEORGE W.-D.C; Geography -ATA; UT; Geography Club; Flying Follies. 



HILDEBRAND, JUDITH- DC; Elementory Education. 

HILL, FRANCIS -Baltimore; Sociology -FOB; RAAA; Soph, Carnival; Sociology Club; Demo- 
cratic Club, Flying Follies, Dorm, treas., sec'y, pres. 
HIITERBRICK, C. LAMAR - Adelphi; Electricol Engineering- IRE; AIEE. 
HINDERER, LYNNE-WRA. 



HINTON, LEROY-D.C; Military Science. 
HOBELMANN, FRED-Towson; Economics -Weight Lifting Club. 
HOCHSTEIN, JOHN - Bethesda; Political Science -S^liE; Spanish Club. 
HODOUS, JOHN J.-Edgewood; Zoology. 







^iil 




I -^ f 



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HOERL, WALTER C. - Baltimore; Psychology- House Rules Comm 

HOFFMAN, ARTHUR M. -Baltimore; Zoology-2AM; Zoology Club; Folk Song Club. 

HOFFMAN, BENNEH L. - Baltimore; Sociology -TE(t> 

HOFFMAN, CYNTHIA -Baltimore; Speech Therapy -<I>S2; WRA; Folk Music Club 




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407 





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HOLM, PATRICIA I. - Arlington, Vo.; Home Economics -Chapel Choir. 
HOLT, DEANE E. -Silver Spring; Zoology -SGA 
HOLZMAN, JON K. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering- WMUC, IRE 
HOOKS, WILLIAM- AXA, Intramurols- 



HOPKINS, EDWIN E. - Baltimore; Philosophy -SGA; Philosophy Club; Deon's List. 
HOPKINS, JOAN N. - Baltimore; Personnel - AXfi, pledge trainer; FOB; WRA; Dorm, sec'y. 
HOPKINS, ROBERT D.-Mardelo; Agriculture-4 H Club. FFA 
HOPKINS, WILURD G. - Baltimore; Civil Engineering- <1>A(-). SGA. FOB; ASCE. 



HORMAN, RUSSELL T.- Adamstown; BPA-ATA 

HOWARD, MARVIN P. - Baltimore; Accounting -"W A, pub chm.; ASfl, trees , Accounting 

Club 

HOWARD, RUSSELL A. -Baltimore; Moth -Varsity Lacrosse. 

HOWE, JOHN R- Cheltenham; Psychology. 



HOYER, STENY H.-Eost Riverdale; Political Science- iX, USA, Diomondback, iQ,l\. v p, 

legis council, finance comm , ludiciory comm 

HREZO, JOSEPH M.-New Salem, Pa.; Mari(eting-TKE, M Club; Marketing Club, Football 

Team 

HRONEK, GEORGE -Belcomp; Aeronoutical Engineering -I AS 

HUBBARD, DOUGLAS f -Tokomo Poric; BPA-Dorm, soc chm; Westminster Fellowship. 



HUBLEY, GORDON G. - Annapolis; History. 

HUE, CHAU- Saigon, Viet Nam; Economics. 

HUGGINS, GORDON C -Baltimore; Pre-Dent. 

HULL, BARBARA E.-Garri$on, N.Y.; English-iK, rush chm, Diodem. TB, vp, SGA 

comms Elections Board. AWS comms , Bond, Morching, Concert; Conterbury Club; 

Dorm, soc chm., sec'y 








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HULL, ROBERT D. - Hogerstown; Philosophy -Men's Glee Club, Dorm, secy 

HUMPHREY, JAMES I., JR.-Silver Spring; Hi$torv-<1)A0 OAS SGA, vp, legis , IFC 

Court, Chief Justice, IFCJr Sch Award 

HURLn, EMILY L. -Chevy Chose; Elementory Educotion- KA Color Guord Newman Club. 

Dorm, Exec Council 

HUTSON, DELORES B. - Gaithersburg; Elementory Educotion. 



HYRE, JOANNE H.-Chevy Chase; Home Ec. Educotion- AOII, rush chm. Pan Hel rep. 

Diamond, Angel Flight AWS. Bridal Fair chm , Aqualiners, Home Ec Club 

HYSSONG, LINDA D. - Boltimore; Engli$h-A.\A Angel Flight, sec'y Dorm, pres , sec'y. 

Dean's List 

IGNATOWSKI, JOHN S. - Baltimore; Microbiology 

IJAMS, GEORGE W -College PaiV, Journalism. 



408 




INGLING, ALLEN I. — Petersburg, Po.; Electrical Engineering — Diomondbocli; Judo Club, 

AIEE; IRE 

INSLEY, EMILY L. — Salisbury; Elementary Education — AAA, house pres , WRA, Aquoliners, 

Hist 

IRVING, MARY C- Chevy Chase; Elementary Education. 

ISAAC, RICHARD B. - Reisterstown; History. 



ISAACS, JANET J. — Adelphi; Home Economics — Women's Glee Club, Home Ec. Club; Bridge 

Club; Newman Club, 

JABLONSKY, GAIL -Silver Spring; Sociology. 

JACOBS, DEBORAH R. - University Pork; History. 

JARVIS, STEPHEN l.-Yonkers, N.Y.; Accounting -<t>S A; Tennis; Accounting Club. 



JEDNORSKI, CHARLES A. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -I RE. 
JEFFREYS, CAROLYN B.- Laurel; Sociology -KA0 
JEFFERYS, ROBERT J. -DC; Government & Politics. 
JENNINGS, LOIS-Bethesdo; Mathematics -WRA, Intermurals. 



JOHNSON, JOAN-HyaHsville; Elementary Education-AP, soc chm ; Sr Class Secy 

JOHNSON, THOMAS M. - Baltimore; Philosophy -Chapel Choir; Lutheran Stu Assoc, 

pres. 

JOHNSON, WILLIAM G. - Baltimore; Psychology — TKE, pres, pledge trainer, soc. chm.; 

OAK; Kolegethos, pres.; ^X; IFC, pres,, v,p.; M Club; Who's Who Comm,; Greek rep.; 

Varsity Lacrosse; Governor's Cup Award, 

JOHNSTON, EVELYN C. - Boltlmore; Physical Theropy-APTA. 



JOHNSTON, TERRY M- College Park; Radio-TV. 

JONES, DAVID H- Adelphi, Marketing. 

JONES, MICHAEL P. - Baltimore; Civil Engineering - 

Intramurals, 

JONES, ROBERT S. — Baltimore; Business. 



•ASCE; Newman Club; Dorm House Rules; 





JOYCE, CHARLOHE S.-Wlnfield Pork, N. J.; Chemistry. 

JOYCE, MICHAEL B.- College Park; Chemical Engineering -AiChE; AXS. 

JUDKINS, LAWRENCE WYAH, JR. - Hyattsvllle; History. 

JUDY, DANA M.- Hyattsvllle; Physical Educotion-S<t)E, pres, v.p.; FOB, IFC Presents. 



JULIUS, NANCY J.-D.C; Social Sciences -OSS, pres., corres. sec'y, treas.; AAA; Diadem; 

Mortar Board, pres.; Pan-Hel, pres.; Diomondbock; Elections Board; Homecoming Dance, 

chm.; Dean's List, Sorority Woman of the Year, 

JUMP, SARAH B.-Bethesdo; Childhood Educotlon- AP, Pan-Hel TERRAPIN, staff; FOB; 

Dorm, sec'y. 

JUNG, BOW G.-D.C; Electrical Engineering. 

JUNKER, STANLEY M.- Baltimore; Accounting- Accounting Club; Pep Club; Intermurals; 

Dorm, athletic chm. 



409 



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KAUNER, Michael a -Balfimore, Zoology- ZBT, <PK<P -PX Mens leogue Court, Sr 

Prom Jr Prom 

KAIPAS, RAYMOND A - Hagerstown; Electrical Engineering- TBIl Newman Club 
KAMINSKY, BARRY - Baltimore, Mechanical Engineering -<JJl A lITi., MM, Pershing Rifles, 
Rifle Team 
KANARCHUK, JINAITA-Boltimorc; Political Science. 



KAPLAN, JOHN A - Dorchester, Mass., Economics -OK<t> Bli:, Aill, pub chm , treos , 

Commuters Club Vet's Club, treas Hillel, religious chm., pub reiotions chm., Dean's List. 

KASTEN, JOHN J - Camden, N.J.; BPA 

KATZ, CAROLE A.-Adelphi; Elementory Education -Commuters Club, Hillel 

KAUFFMAN, CARL M - Rockville; Social Studies. 



KAUFFMAN, PHYLLIS -Silver Spring,- Speech-FOB. Chapel Choir; Speech Therapy Club, 

Dorm, pari , academic chm , |ud board 

KAYE, ALBERT S.- Silver Spring; Economics- \XA 

KEARTON, VICKI l.-lourel; French. 

KEKICH, MICHAEL -Baltimore; Economics. 




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KELLEY, HAROLD F.-Clear Spring; Civil Engineering-ASCE, FBR XE, secy. 
KELLEY, RICHARD L -Washington, DC; Electrical Engineering. 
KELLIN6ER, VERONICA F. -Washington, D.C.; Home Ec.-Newman Club. 
KELLY, CHARLES L.-Foirhoven; Music -Bond, Dance, Marching, Concert. 







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KELLY, LOUIS G- Silver Spring; Chemistry - AXi 

KEMP, MONTY H. -Frederick; Transportation -Diomondbock, photo. Dorm, comms. 

KEMP, ROBERT B. - Baltimore; Chemistry- TKE, vp, athletic chm,; SGA, IFC; ACS; Lo- 

crosse. Dorm, house chm 

KENDALL, ARTHUR W, - Hyattsville; Zoology. 



KENNEDY, STANTON - Boltimore; Math. 

KENNEDY, WILLIAM M -Baltimore; Civil Engineering- Ethos, pari. ASCE, Stu Religious 

Council, treas Civil War Club Philosophy Club 

KENNEY, CAROL A.-Cheveriy; Elementary Educotion- I■'^B SNEA FOB; Newman Club 

KENNY, JAMES W. -Bethesdo; Government and Politics- ^At. pres . hist II AE lAt, 

Kaleyothos TERRAPIN, sect editor, IFC, pres, v p, chm. of IFC Presents; FOB; Men's 

League, WMUC, announcer. 



KEPNER, THOMAS F -Oxon Hill, Electrical Engineer- AIEE IRE 

KERAVUORI, TUULA-Fort Bragg, NC, German-Chorus German Club, Russion Club, 

Bosketball Tennis Club 

KERNS, RONALD -Hancock; Government and Politics -Basketball 

KESSEL, DAVID -Fredericksburg, Vo ; Microbiology -<MHX; Young Detnocrat Club; Dorm, 

house rules comni , Honors Convocation 



410 



KESSLER, LAWRENCE P. - Baltimore; Mechonical Engineering-*! A, FITS, Dorm, pres., 

Tennis Team, 

KEYS, JOHN E. - Perry Hail; Animal Husbandry. 

KIDWEIL, JOHN C- Laurel; German. 

KIDWELL, RICHARD A. -College Park; Economics -BX 



KIEFFER, JAMES C.-Chestertown; Math- Dorm, house rules chm 

KIES, MARTHA -Chevy Chase; Art-AXO, Art League 

KING, JOHN L. -Adelphi; Electrical Engineering-'t>M!, AIEE. 

KING, SARAH K. - Frederick; Textiles- ISA, Home Ec Club, 4-H Club, pub chm., Dorm, 

Exec Council, Frosh counselor 



KING, THOMAS F. - Libertytown; Economics -SGA, traffic comm,, RMA comm,. Dorm, 

treas , house mgr 

KING, WILLIAM C.-Foirhoven; Pre-Med-OKA, v,p, RMA, exec, comm,, Dorm, pres, 

KIRBY, THOMAS D.-Oxon Hill; History- IT-) Y, Pershing Rifles, Civil War Club; Commuters 

Club, ROTC Rifle Team 

KIRSCHBAUM, SHEILA-Silver Spring; History- Diamondback; Frosh, Newsletter, Frosh, 

Prom 







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KISIELEWSKI, RICHARD W. - Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -ASME; Newman Club 
KISLEM, STEVEN W- Forest Hills, N.Y.; Marketing- KA, Swimming Team; M Club 
KISSINGER, LELAND J. -Chevy Chase; Civil Engineering -ASCE; Commuters Club. 
KLAFF, ERLAINE- Baltimore; Social Studies — Soph Carnival; Homecoming Comm. 



KLEIN, REGINA A. -West Chester, Pa.; Speech -AE*, pres, house pres ; SAH, pres. 

Diamond, AWS Exec Board, Campus Jud Boord Chm,; Cheerleader, capt, 

KLEIN, ROBERT G.-Silver Spring; Education for Industiy-AETI, Arnold Air Society; Gym 

kana 

KLEIN, STANLEY H. - Boltimore; Pre-Dent — Bridge Club, Dorm, ath, chm , Honors Convoca 

tion 

KLEIS, THOMAS J.-Annopolis; English-(-)X, sec y 



KLINE, DANA L, - Baltimore; Sociology- AE<t), Parents Weekend; Dean's List, 

KLINKER, RICHARD L. -Palmer Park; Fire Protection Engineering- Newman Club; SFPE 

Dorm, house rules comm 

KLUDZUWEIT, RONALD-Cope May, N.Y.; Business -ctKE, secy, treas ; IFC Present 

SAM 

KNEESSI, STEWART L.-College Park; Electrical Engineering -AIEE; IRE, Bond, Concert, 

Mnrching. 



KNIGHT, PRISCILLA- Baltimore; Home Ec. Education -Home Ec Club. 

KNOCH, SIDNEY D.-D.C; History-*SA 

KOCHER, DAVID C.-D.C; Physics-RMA, exec, comm,. Dorm, pres, 

KOHLEPP, BARBARA A. - Baltimore; Elementory Education -Student Placement Service 

Dorm, Exec Council, Jud, Board, 



411 




i£!l4^ 



KOILER, H. RONAIO- White Hall; Agronomy -Agronomy Club Intermurals 

KOOPMANN, WILLIAM SCOn-Cotonsville, Industrial Monagement- Arnold Air Society 

Warching Band, Scabbard and Blade, DMS Award 

KOUROUPIS, JOHN -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering- ROTC Bond, Bond, ASME 

KOWALSKI, KARL A., JR. -Bourron-MoHotte, France; Government & Politics -German 

Club, Newman Club 



KOZAK, LINDA S.- Silver Spring; Art -Old Line. AWS Cultural Comm., Soph. Prom. 

KRAMER, KARAN A. -Bel Air; Physical Therapy- Wesley Club; Physical Theropy Club 

APT A 

KRAMER, DAVID -Baltimore; Pre-Dent- House Rules Comm 

KRAMER, JAY M. - Baltimore; Psychology- RMA, Ski Club, v p. 

KRAMER, LLOYD I. -(for Picture See Page 436.) 



KRAMER, NEAL-Adelphi; History. 

KRAMER, RACHELLE-Boltimore; History-Dorm, sec, pres , Spanish Club, Sociology Club, 

Big Sister of Dorm 

KRAVITZ, FRANK S - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 

KRELLEN, RONALD S- College Park - <t>i:A, OTS, ASME 



KROMMES, REBECCA M- Silver Spring; Social Studies. 

KRS, HOWARD R. - Baltimore; Physicol Education -Varsity Soccer; M Club 

KRUSTINS, JOHN-Riverdole; Electrical Engineering. 

KULUN, MARILYN F- Baltimore; Childhood Education -<t>SJ:, record secy, rush chm ; 

Bridal Fair, Soph. Carnival. Cultural Comm , Elections Board. 



KUMMEROW, BURTON K -Chevy Chase; History-*KV; Deon's List 

KUPIEC, BARBARA -Baltimore; Fine Arts- K A, mem. chm„ Angel Flight, sec'y. Soph, 

Carnivol, Old Line 

KUPPER, PHILIP l.-Takoma Park; Chemistry - AXS; Nevi/mon Club; Intermurals. 

KURLAND, MURRAY S- Silver Spring; Accounting. 




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LABER, GINE — Cumberiond; Economics. 

UCKEY, STEVEN C. -Hyottsville; Office Monogement- Ai.ll 

LACY, HAL A., JR. - Arilngton; Government & Politics. 

LAIBSON, LAWRENCE R. -Silver Spring; Chemical Engineering- AXS; Pershing Rifles Society; 

Dorm, trees 



LANDRY, JOANNE - Bethesdo; History- Wesley foundation, Jud Board WRA 

LANE, HELEN E - Hyottsville; English 

LANGDON, LARRY L - Lucos, Kan ; Industrial Education, 

LANNO, EVA - Baltimore; Germon — German Club, Spanish Club. 



412 







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LARDENT, HANNAH -Forestville, Sociol Studies. 

lASSISE, GLEN C.-Hyattsville; Mari<eting-AAS AMA 

LATIMER, CECELIA A. -Silver Spring; Spanish — r<I>B, pres , Diamond, pres , Pres 's Council, 

sec'y; Pon-Hel, rush chm,, worl<;shop, Soph Prom, Greek. Free State Party. 

LAUER, JOHN N. - Hyoftsvllle, Chemical Engineer-SAE, pres, treas., Kalegethos SGA 

AICE. 



LAURENT, ELMER J.-Hyattsville; Personnel -.\XA, FOB, SAM, IFC 
LAWRENCE, KENNETH N.-Cronston, R.I.; Fire P. )tection-<I)Ki, TERRAPIN, RMA. 
LAWRY, NELSON H. - Hyaftsville; Zoology -Sports Cor Club. Pershing Rifles. 
LAWYER, CALVIN L- College Par1(; Industrial Education. 



LAYTON, SUE -Baltimore; Childhood Education - (t>2^S 

LEAGUE, MICHAEL R. - Louisville, Ky.; Government & Politics -Stu Gov't, rep. Citation of 

Merit. 

LEAHY, MARYANN-Bethesda; Childhood Educofion- Fresh Legis . Bridal Fair, FOB, Parent's 

Day; Soph, Carnival 

LEDNUM, JOANN L.-Easton; English -Nevi/man Club. 



LEE, DAVID E. — Edgewater; Civil Engineering. 

LEFCOURT, DAVE-College Park; Physical Education -Varsity Soccer, Baseball, M Club, 

PE Club, 

LEIBOWITZ, STEPHEN B- Silver Spring; English. 

LEIBOWITZ, WILLIAM H.- Silver Spring; Economics -Dorm, oth chm 



LEIKACH, MARSHA -Boltimore; English-SNEA. Hillel; Dorm, v p 

LEIMANN, ROLAND R., JR. - Cronford, N.J.; Personnel -TKE, v,p,, chaplain, sch., rush chm.; 

Old Line Party, pres,; IFC, Soph, Carnival, 

LEMKEN, ROBERT -Elmont, N.Y.; Animol Husbondry-<t>A0; OAK Varsity Lacrosse, co copt. 

LERNER, DAVID J.-Hyattsville; Pre-Dent- Civil War Club, v,p,; Hillel Foundation, 




^^dk 




LESAGE, LORRAINE- Bladensburg; MarVeting — New/man Club; Commuters Club; Morketing 

Assoc, 

LEVIN, LOUIS R. - Boltimore; English — AM, sec'y, treas., pledge master; Old Line, stoff. 

LEVINE, LEWIS JAY-Silver Spring; Psychology- Hillel 

LEVINE, NANCY -Baltimore; Physical Theropy-TERRAPIN; AWS: Physical Therapy Club; 

<I>22; Soph, Carnival; APIA. 



LIBBY, ARTHUR A., Ill -Annapolis; Economics -<1)A0; Sr Class, v.p; Fresh Class, v. p.; 

Kalegethos; IFC; Greek Week Boatride chm 

LIBSHUTE, JANET B. - Baltimore; Pre-\.avi-<t>ll: Calvert Debate Soc. 

LIEBERGOn, HARVEY W. - Baltimore; Arts & Sciences. 

LIEBERMANN, ALFREDA- Salisbury; Geography- r0Y, sec'y, treas ; Lutheran Student 

Assoc, FOB; Soph, Carnival. 



413 



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LIGHT-ORR, JEANNFTTE - Boltimore; Science Education - Vet Science Club Collo Ag 
Paper Dorm, hist 

IIPNICK, ROBERT L. - Baltimore; Chemistry- AXS, ACS, Terrapin Trail Club, Hillel Society 

IIPPMAN, STEPHANIE 8. -Baltimore, English -D.omondbock, Frosh Newsletter, UT; S U 

Board 

LIPSITZ, HERBERT A. - Piiiesville; English- Hillel Society 



LITTLE, FRANCES C. - Richmond, Vo.; Speech-AOll Homecoming Queen, Flying Follies, 

Modern Dance Club Hockey Team 

LinLEFORD, MICHAEL- College Parit, Etomology. 

LITWIN, ROBERT S. - Baltimore; Pre-Law-AEIl Diamondbacks Lab Theotre. 

LITZINGER, KENNETH G. -Baltimore; Economics — AlFI, Economics Discussion Club. 



LLOYD, JAMES S. -Cockeysville; Agriculture — Gymkono, FFA, soc chm Dorm, house rules 

comm , soc comm 

LOBRED, THOMAS L. - Bethesdo; History. 

LOGAR, WILLIAM J. -Weston, Pa.; Office Monogement-SAM RMA Wesley Foundation; 

Dorm, pres 

lOGUE, WILLIAM R.-Reisferstown; Moth -Vet Club IAS 



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LOHNAS, JOHN O.-Lo Vole; History-FOB; Civil War Club 

LOCKSTEIN, CAROLYN V. -Baltimore; Elementary Educotion-i.k, sch chm; Angel Flight 

AWS, FOB, Elections Board; Square Dance Club, pres , Fencing Club, sec'y. 

LONG, NANCY LOU -Baltimore; Music-AAII; Pan Hel, rep,, SAI; Jr, Legis,, Soph. Legis.. 

Chapel Choir, Madrigal Singers Women's ChoruS; UT, Po/omo Game, Madame Butterfly, 

Good Soldier Schweik. 

LOONEY, IDA R.-Hyottsville; English. 



LOPEZ, ELENA M. -Baltimore; English -Dean's List 

LORD, JUDITH - Burtonsville; Crofts Education-SK, hist , treos , rec secy; Diamond, hist.. 

TAX, treas , TERRAPIN; M Book Daydodger Club. 

LOUCH, ALMA M. -Aberdeen; Sociology. 

LOVE, SHARON LEE-(for Picture See Page 436) 

LOWE, JAMES B.-Hyattsville; Chemicol Engineering- AlChE 



LUKENS, WILLIAM H. -Hyottsville; Commerce -ANA, SAM 

LUM, MAX R. -Moplewood, N.J.; Pre-Low-UN Club, pres., v. p.; Political Science Club, 

Wesley Foundation, Dorm, v p , R A 

LUM, SUSAN H. - Rockville; Home Ec. Educotion- !IB<I>, sch comm, soc chm , FOB 

LYNCH, KENNETH R.-Glencoe; Industrial Education- Chapel Choir; Dorm, soc comm., 

house rules comm. 



MacDONNElL, RUBY E -Baltimore; Food and Nutrition - Home Ec Club; Newman Club 
MacGREGOR, JOHN A -Silver Spring; Education for Industry -SAM 

MACE, RONALD f - Williomstown, Po.; Education for Industry -Varsity Football Team 
MACHT, BEVERLY A.-Boltimore; History- A<I'E, secy, house pres, soc chm. Diomond- 
bock, managing editor. M Book, oss't editor, sec editor, AWS, first v p , SGA, comms., 
FOB, Jr. Prom, chm., Bridol Fair, co chm., Dorm Council, pres.. Diomondbock key. 



414 



MACINTOSH, JAMES K- Arlington, Va.; Economics. 

MADDEN, GEORGE H.- Washington, D.C.; Geography -FQY, pres., Newman Club, Dorm, 

treas 

MADDEN, WAITER H. -Washington, D.C.; English -<1)A("), Intramurals 

MADERY, SUSAN E— Silver Spring; Home Economics- Home Economics Club 



MADIGAN, MARY C.-Laurel; Speech-AXfl; SGA, FOB, UT, Chorus, U T. Key, Ralph Bi 

Penn Memorial Award 

MADISON, JAMES A. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering — ARA, pres, treas, IRE 

MAININ, EUGENE L.-Baltlmore; Chemlstry-ACS, Hillel 

MAUNGA, RALPH R. - Bladensburg; Military Science- 1 AX 



MANCHA, CAROLE E. - Westminster; English - A*, rush chaplain, AWS, Bridal Fair, Jr. 
Pan-Hel, Women's Chorus, sec, pres.; Diamond. 
MANCUSO, ELEANOR -Washington, D.C.; Physical Education. 
MANN, ARTHUR W- Queens Chapel; Accounting- BA^ 
MANNING, ANDREW S. - Baltimore; Government & Politics. 



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MANOUGIAN, JOHN-Windsor, Conn.; Criminology -6X, secy, Basketball, Intramurals 

MARCHESE, EUGENIA A. - Laurel; Zoology-Ski Club 

MARINSHAW, STEPHEN A. -Washington, D.C.; Aeronautical Engineering- 1 AS, Marching 

Band, Newman Club. 

MARK, BARBARA M. - Bladensburg; Textiles & Clothing- Dorm, house monitor. 



MARKIN, PHILIP- Baltimore; Pre-Dent-SAM, sch. chm.. Soph. Carnival; Intramurals. 
MARKS, JOSEPH W- Alexandria, Va.; Military Science. 
MARKS, ROBERT-Silver Spring; Marketing- lAT, AMA. 
MARSH, HAROLD H.-Greenbelt; Civil Engineering -ASCE. 



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MARTZ, FRANKLIN W. - Frederick; Economics -SAM; M Club; Baseball Team; Louis Berger 

Award. 

MARZEHA, LOUIS A. - Hyottsville; Electrical Engineering- 1 RE 

MASLAR, JAMES P.-Sllver Spring; Electrical Engineering -I RE, AIEE; Weight Lifting Club; 

Frosh. Chemistry Award. 

MASON, ROBERT H- College Park; Government & Politics. 



MATHENEY, WILLIAM R- Cumberland; Electricol Engineering- IRE; Dorm, pres 

MATHEWS, JOHN A.-Mt. Lakes, N.J.; Mechanical Engineering- AXA, pres ; Typical Fresh 

man; ASME; Intramurals. 

MATTERA, ATTILIO-Capltol Heights; Electricol Engineering- AIEE 

MAHHEWS, JUDITH 0. - Hyottsville; Childhood Education-Chapel Choir; Baptist SU 



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415 






Ak^k^Sk 



MAnHEWS, SANDRA -Hyattsville; Sociology- AAFI, corr secy. Chapel Choir, Doydodger 
Big Sister Wesley Foundation 
MAHHEISS, ELISSA M.-Ellicott City; English. 

MAUNDER, RONALD L. - Lewistown, Pa.; English- ATH, M Club. Wrestling Team, Out 
stonding Wrestler at Md 

MAUS, BETTY - College Pork; Physicol Education -<1>AE, secy, Gymkono, secy. Dorm, 
comms. 



MAY, LOUIS — Annapolis; Pre-Low — Diomondbock, news editor. Dorm, v p. 

MAY, GARY-Bethesdo; Business. 

MAY, GEORGE T— Silver Spring; History— Intramurals 

MAYCOCK, FREDERICK E. - Hyattsville; Electricol Engineering- HKN TBll IRE 



MAYUCK, MARVIN -Bowie; English. 

MAZER, BETTY V. - Baltimore; Elementary Educotion-NEA; Dean's List 

McCarthy, ELAYNE B.-Chevy Chase; English- 1 IBI' FOB WRA, Newman Club 

McCarthy, KEVIN- silver Spring; Labor Relotions-ATU, treas , |ud board. Election 

Comm.. Soph. Carnival. SAM, Cancer Carnival; Campus Cosmo. 



McCARTIN, HILLER P -Baltimore; Civil Engineering- TKE. Arnold Air Society. 

McCLELLAN, BRUCE E -Washington, DC; Marketing. 

McCLELLAN, EDWARD S- College Pork; Zoology- Intramurals 

McCOY, MARY B. — Georgetown, Texos; Music — AAFl, soc chm . AO. Diamond Angel 

flight. Pan Hel, v. p.. Madrigal Singers, pres.. Chapel Choir. Rifle Team. 



McCRACKEN, DOROTHY A. - Pittsburgh, Pa.; Childhood Educotion-FOB Wesley Foundotion, 

V p , corr secy SRC, Dorm, hist , exec council 

McCRORY. HARRY -Elkridge; Accounting- BAM' 

McCULLAH, ROBERT D.-Silver Spring; Psychology -'PAH M'X; IFC Court; Mens League 

Court SGA 

McCUllOUGH, J. LANCE -Jacksonville, Flo.; History- ATA, pres , pledge class; Track Team 







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McCULLOUGH, VIOLET W - Seat Pleasant; Elementary Education. 
McFARLAND, DENNIS A - Cumberland; Mechanical Engineering- ASME 
McGUCKIAN, GEORGE - Bethesdo; Business -SAM 
McGUIRE, JAMES C -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering- ARA Newman Club 



MclNTYRE, JOHN M. -Westemport; Physicol Science - <t>AB SGA Assembly, par! Frosh 

Leqis Sch Award 

McKAY, DOUGLAS W - Tenofly, N J, Chemicol Engineering -AXl TBII, AlChE 

McKAY, PATRICIA F -Hyattsville, Physical Education -P£ Club, Newman Club, comms. 

McNEICE, PATRICIA E -College Pari, Elementary Education, 



416 




McQUIGG, EDWIN J. -Baltimore; Chemicol Engineering -AXS, ACS; AICE; Intromurals. 
MEACHAM, CARMEN I. -Arlington, Vo.; German -German Club, secy. 
MEHL, RICHARD -Baltimore; Industrial Administration. 
MELTZER, DANIEL- Baltimore; Military Science. 



MENDLIN, JOANN L. - Baltimore; Microbiology. 

MENNINGER, HAROLD P.-College Park; Agronomy -<1>K2, secy; Agronomy Club, Var 

sify Club; Varsity Soccer, copf.. Lacrosse. 

MENSH, ROSLYN J. -Washington, D.C.; Elementory Education -AE<1>; Frosh Prom, secy, 

Flying Follies. 

MENTZER, ELUN G- College ParV; English. 



MEREDITY, BARBARA A. -Ft. Benning, Go.; Spanish -AFA; Free State 

MERNA, RICHARD M.- College Pork; Economics — Economics Discussion Club; Newman 

Club. 

MERRILL, JAMES G.-Chevy Chose; Personnel-OX, treas. IFC SAM Ethos 

MERRin, ELIZABETH-Mt. Rainer-A,\A, AWS, academic board, sec'y; Dorm, v.p. 



MESEROLL, ELLEN - College Park; Science Education. 

METZGER, RONALD G. -Annapolis; Accounting. 

MEYERS, SUSAN -Chevy Chose; Textiles and Clothing -D/amondbocIc; SGA; FOB; Elec 

tions Board, sec'y; Doydodger Big Sister, Soph. Carnival; Free State; Dorm, pari., 

elections board chm. 

MICHAEL, ANNE -Frederick; Social Studies-FOB 



MICKLOS, JOHN A. - Baltimore; Social Studies. 

MILHAUSEN, RUTH L.-Millersville; English Educotion-AAA; *K<1>; KAH; SNEA, sec'y 
MILLER, CARLOnA A. - Hogerstown; Accounting -SGA, FOB; AWS; SAM; Wesley Founda- 
tion, treas.. Bridge Club, sec'y. 
MILLER, CHARLES F. - Baltimore; History- WMUC; Dorm, soc. comm. 





MILLER, HARMON B.-Baltimore; Marketing - SAM, v p., pres ; ASH; IFC, FOB; Soph. 
Carnival, Greek Week, co-chm.; AMA; SAM; Calvert Debate Soc; Jr. Prom, Sr. Class 
Presents; Pep comm., chm. 

MILLER, HELEN M.- Silver Spring; Personnel -KA0, treas ; <I)X0, sec'y, pres ; Diamond- 
bock, copy editor; Wesley Players. 

MILLER, JEROME H. - Hyottsville; Government and Politics -IISA Vets Club. 
MILLER, KENNETH J. - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -OKA; Intromurals 



MILLER, LEE M. — Baltimore; Pre-Law-<t>HS; D/omondboct; Young Democratic Club, 

pres., treas.; Dean's List 

MILLER, LOUIS W. - Baltimore; Pre-Med-SAM; Bridge Club 

MILliR, PHYLLIS I. - Boltimore; English-SNEA; Hillel Soc; Dean's List. 

MILLER, ROGER A. -College Pari(; Mechanical Engineering -<t>TS; Pershing Rifles; ASME; 

SAME. 



417 



I rn n /^ ^ 




MILLHOUSER, RICHARD H- Baltimore; Government ond Polltlcs-TKE. TISA, Oiomondboclc; 

Sr Legis , Sr Class Presents, Soph Carnival. SAM, v p. IfC Presents. 
MILWIT, SAMUEL G.-Bethesdo, Government and Politics-AEIl, pres ; IFC 
MIIWIT, SANFORD C -Bethesdo; Public Relations- AEII, secy, iAX, secy. Diamond- 
back, copy editor, assoc editor, SPRA, sec y 
MINTZ, SYLVAN S. - Boltlmore; Arts and Sciences. 



MITCHELL, PRISCILU S. -Morgate, N.J.; Textiles ond Clothing - r<l>B, v p, soc chm., FOB, 

Daydodger Big Sister. Home Ec Club 

MITCHELL, RICHARD F -Sonta Borboro, Colif.; Military Science. 

MITNICK, ALAN H. -Baltimore; Psychology- AEII Bridge Club. 

MIZRAHI, VICTOR S- College ParV; Educotion for Industry. 



MOCKUS, JOSEPH - Silver Spring; Chemistry -AXS, trees , see chm ; <t)Hi; <J>K4>; Pershing 

Rifles. ACS 

MOELLER, JOHN H. - Glen Bumie; English. 

MOIEN, BURT -Silver Spring; Education for Industry -TE<I>. Intromurals. 

MONJE, SANDRA S- Silver Spring; MorVeting. 





^. 



O 



MOONEY, KAREN -Riverdole; Sociology. 

MOORE, ALVIN L -Seat Pleosont; Entomology- Chapel Choir Mens Glee Club Troll Club 
MOORE, BRYAN J -Centerville; Economics- IIKA. Morching Bond, 4 H Club. 
MORAN, JOSEPH E. -Bethesdo; Sociology. 







MORGANSTEIN, MEIVYN I - Hyottsville; Chemical Engineering- AXi, pres ACS, AlChE 

MORRIS, JAY F. -Alexandria, Vo.; Public Relotions 

MORRIS, MUDRICK I. - Baltimore; Industriol Management -Commuters Club 

MORRIS, NANETTE J. -Silver Spring; Elementary Education -Commuters Club 




MORT, KENNETH -New Windsor; Bio-Sciences -Chapel Choir 

MORTON, PATRICIA L -Boltimore, Moth -Modern Donee Group, pres Dorm, Exec 

Council Women's Convocation 

MOSER, MARY J.-Mechonicsburg, Pa.; Educotion- KKI', pres, rush chm A.\,i Diamond. 

ON Terrapin, sec editor Home Ec Club, v p 

MOSS, DAVID T. - Riverdole; Government and Politics, 



MOWRY, DAVID S -Alexondrio, Va , Government. 

MOXLEY, ROSA J - Friendship; Education-4H Club Home Ec Club Dorm, Jud Boord, 

house chm 

MRYNCZA, ADOLPH A. -Baltimore, Industriol Education- IRE, Dorm, sch chm, comms 

MUELLER, WAYNE L. - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering 



418 



MULLINIX, WILLIAM D., JR. - Kensington; English. 

MUMMERT, RONALD A.-Cheverly; Art. 

MUND, JOSEPH R. - Baltimore, Pre-Low. 

MUNRO, DOUGLAS R. - Edgewood; Educotion for Industry. 





MURPHY, JOHN W.- Vienna, Transportation- ASn, ANA 
MURPHY, RICHARD C. - Brondywine; Electrical Engineering. 
MURPHY, SARA {.-Cumberland; Science Education. 
MYERS, CYNTHIA K. - Wintersville, Ohio; Fine Arts. 







MYERS, MARALINE A. - Baltimore; Speech. 

NAILL, LUTHER E.- College Pnric Economics -ATA, pres.. KAM, pres., secy, treas.; OAK; 

riAE; Diomondback, chief photo,, TERRAPIN, chief photo.; Men's League, treas.; Dean's 

List. 

NAKAMURA, MIYAKO-Hyattsville; Nursing. 

NASUTI, DANA N.-Bethesdo; Radio and Television -<t>KT, treas , soc chm 




NATHANSON, LINDA -Baltimore; Elemenfory Education -^SS; Old Line; Parent's Day. 

NEEDLE, MORTON -Silver Spring; Finance. 

NEELS, HOWARD E. - Baltimore; Physical Therapy -*HS; Track Team 

NEELY, RICHARD B.-Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering- Pershing RifleS; ASME; 

Dorm, pres. 



NELSON, FREDERICK J.-Bladensburg; Economics. 

NEUTZE, CARVEL R. - Baltimore; Physical Education. 

NEWBERGER, WILLIAM J. - Baltimore; Economics -SAM; Political Science Club, Chinese 

Club, 

NEWELL, DOUGLAS F. - HyaHsville; Electrical Engineering- IRE. 



NEWELL, ROBERT E- Silver Spring; History. 

NICHOLS, JEAN S. — Silver Spring; Physical Education — (t>AE, hist.; Gymkona Troop, secy, 

PE Club, 

NICHOLS, W. KENNETH -Baltimore; Mechonical Engineering -ASME, treas Dorm, treas.. 

House Rules Comm, 

NICHOLSON, LOIS M.- Westminster; Art -TAX, Chapel Choir; Student Religious Council, 

Canterbury Club; Internat'l Club, 



NIEL, MARTHA J.-Hyottsville; Elementary Education -SK 

NIGRU, MICHAEL R.-Port Chester, NY.; Psychology - ^fX. 

NISSLEY, RUDOLPH H., JR. -Laurel; Political Science. 

NOBLE, JAMES W. - Hyattsville; Mechanical Engineering - AXA, secy; HTS; ASME 




r> i^ q a 

44 Ak^t 






^1 ,./ 





419 







NORRIS, FRANCIS W., JR-WaWorf; Civil Engineering -TBH XE. treas ASCE, treos., 

Newman Club Dorm, ath chm. 

NORTHCUn, WILLIAM R- Satellite Beach, Fla.; Political Science- UT 

NORTHWOOD, ROBERT N. - Boltimore; Moriceting- A<t>n Campus Chest. 

NUSSEY, ROBERT E. -Silver Spring; Commerce-ATn 



O'BRIEN, JOHN B., Ill -Silver Spring; Tronsportation- ANA 
O'BRIEN, PAUL J. -Silver Spring; Transporlation- ANA 
OCHS, ALFRED L. - Greenbelt; Physics- Physics Club; New/man Club. 
OCKER, JUDITH L. -Seobrook; Home Economics Educotion. 



O'DAY, THOMAS F. -Silver Spring; Psychology — Newman Club, Wrestling 
OGDEN, THOMAS P. - Baltimore; Education for Industry— Dorm, house rules comm ; Weight- 
lifting Club 

OLES, EDWARD J. -Baltimore; Engineering — AXi, AlChE, ASM, Newman Club, Dorm, sec'y 
OLHSKY, NORMA S. - Baltimore; Childhood Educotion- Dorm, hist, jud Board, Exec 
Council. 



OLSON, PATRICIA J. -Silver Spring; Sociology -Dorm, pres , v p 

O'NEIL, DENNIS E. - Sewickley, Po.; Public Relotions-ZAX, Olomondboclc, ed . WMUC; 

Varsity Football, Baseball Team 

O'NEILL, ANTHONY R.-Elkridge; Education lor Industry- Newman Club. 

ONKEN, CARL H., JR. -Ellicott City; Mechanical Engineering -Dorm, pres. 



OPIE, DIANE E.- Silver Spring; Elementary Educotion -AXO 

OPRESKO, GREGORY A. -Miami, Flo.; Math->J>Hi, Arnold Air Society, Newman Club; 

IAS, Dorm, v p, secy 

ORGAIN, JEAN H. - Boltimore; Elementory Educotion- Wesley Foundation. 

ORLANDO, JAMES E. - Hyottsville; Tronsportation - AN A Pershing Rifles 





ORR, ERNEST P. -Silver Spring; Math. 

OSBURN, SANDRA J. -Frederick; English- AIA, v p. Diamond, Diadem, Pan Hel, Centrol 

Student Court Judge, AWS, Chapel Choir, UT, Po/omo Gome, South Pacific, Julius 

Caesor, Guys and Dolls, Madame Butterfly 

OSLiR, ROBERT T - Glouester, N,J ; Electrical Engineering- IRE Vets Club, Newman Club 

OSTROWSKI, PAUL P -Denville, N.J.; Aeronouticol Engineering- .\XA, v p, IAS 



OSTROWSKI, PETER P. -Denville, N.J.; Aeronouticol Engineering- .\XA IAS Newmon Club 

OTT, RICHARD M. - Boltimore; Sociology- ATU, pledge pres , pledge troiner. Exec Council, 

soc chm M Club Varsity Wrestling 

OVERBECK, STEVE - Baltimore; Pre-Dent-ZBT 

PACE, GAIL B -Hyottsville, English -I^B Angel Flight, M Book; UT. Drama Wing 



420 




PACHINO, ROSALIND — Baltimore; Elementory Edocotion — Homecoming Comm., Soph Carni- 
val Comm. 

PACKARD, MARY V. — Towson; Practical Art— Soph. Carnival Comm., Freshman Prom, UT; 
Home Ec, Club, Newman Club; NSID. 

PALAYNES, HARRY A.-D.C; Pre-Low- Rifle Club; Eastern Orthodox Club. 
PALUBIS, JURATE E. - Baltimore; Microbiology. 



PARISH, EDWARD R. - University Paric; Industrial Education- 1 AA; AIAA; I AS 

PARISH, GEORGE S. - University Park; Government & Politics- Political Science Club; 

Young Democrats Club; Commuters Club. 

PARKER, WILLIAM J., JR. - Hyattsville; Electrical Engineering-TBri, sec y; HKN, sec V; AIEE; 

IRE; Commuters Club; Tutoring Board Chm. 

PATCHEN, JUDITH L.-Towson; English-KKF, sch. chm.; UT; Parent's Day; Dorm, see. 

chm., sec'y. 



PATRICK, UONARD V., JR.-Boltimore; Physicol Education-M Club; Track. 

PATTERSON, ALICIA — Lutherville; Home Economics -AHA, corres secy. Soph. Carnival, 

Soph Prom. 

PAnCRSON, MILES R., JR.-Monkton; Agriculture. 

PAULIS, EDWARD T., JR. — Boltimore; Civil Engineering — ASCE; Intramurols. 



PAYLOR, NANCY L. — Silver Spring; Home Economics — nB<t>, hist., rush chm., Soph Carnival 

Comm. 

PEARSON, LARRY -Greensboro; Martceting - SAX; TERRAPIN, co-editor; Old Line, mgr. 

ed.; assoc. ed. 

PEERS, BARBARA A.-Chevy Chose; Science Education- Ar; TERRAPIN; Junior Prom Comm.; 

Flying Follies, Pep Club. 

PELOVITZ, BARBARA -Baltimore; Childhood Education -AEO; FOB, Bndal Fair; WRA 



PEIOVITZ, CECILLE- Baltimore; Physical Education- 2TE; Modern Dance Club, pres ; Hillel 

Dance Group, Dean's List. 

PELOVITZ, HOWARD -Baltimore; Psychology. 

PELOVITZ, MARCIA- Baltimore; Childhood Education. 

PENTZER, MARY M.- Silver Spring; English -<t>K(i> 










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A3^ ■ 





/ 




PERISTEIN, STEPHEN P.-D.C; History- Weightlifting Club; Commuters Club. 
PERRY, MARIE E.-Cheveriy; Home Economics. 

PETERS, ROBERT L.-Wheoton; Microbiology -ASfi; Christion Youth Fellowship. 
PETERSON, DAVID J. — Cambridge; Mechanical Engineering — Marching Band; ASME. 



PETTY, EDGAR E.- Falls Church, Vo.; English- Flying Club 

PHALLER, LAWRENCE J.-Boltimore; Electrical Engineering -HK A, pres ; Kalegethos, IRE; 

IFC, Board of Controls. 

PHANEUF, SYLVIO T- College Pork; Electrical Engineering. 

PHILLIPS, CAROLE A. - Hyattsville; Moth- International Club, sec'y; Lutheran Student 

Assoc, soc chm.; Commuters Club; Tennis. 



421 



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PHILLIPS, DONALD M. - Baltimore; Economics -<I>Hi Dean's List 

PHILLIPS, LAURENCE R- South Bend, Indiana; Militory Science. 

PHILLIPS, PATRICIA M.-Towson; English- Aqualiners, Chapel Choir; Newman Club, 

Swimming Club 

PHILLIPS. PAULA - Baltimore; Childhood Education -Bridal Fair. Dorm, comm 



PIAZ, GERALD - Silver Spring; History. 

PILLIOO, DALLAS A. -Ft. Meode; Military Science. 

PINES, MAIDA W -Greenbelt; English -AAA Hillel Society 

PINTER, FRANCES -Baltimore; Social Studies -Dorm, pres . Intramurals. 



^i;kiL^ 



PIPPERT, CAROLE J. -College Parli; Elementary Education. 

PIRIH, ROBERT J.-Longeloto, Pa.; Mechanical Engineering- TBO nii; IIME Wrestling 

Team 

PinLE, RONALD D.-College Por1(; Electricol Engineering- TBIl HKN IIME 4>BK IRE 

Dean's List, A A, Prof Award, 

PIXTON, MARVIN F.-Magnolio Springs, Ala.; Business -4>A(-). UMOC. Diamondback, 

copy ed , M Club, treas,, pres,, RMA, social chm , SAM, Dorm, soc, chm,, sec'y 





ilk mM 

ry <^ ^ 




PLUMMER, JOHN E. -Portland, Me.; Sociol Studies Education- K A, secy 

POFFENBARGER, HELEN C- Woodsboro; Social Sciences Education -Chapel Choir; Dorm, v.p 

PONIATOWSKI, HENRY A.-Syrocuse, N.Y.; Physical Educotion-M Club, sgt at orms; 

Physical Education Club; Football; Wrestling 

POPE, NANCY L- Silver Spring; Public Relations -AFA, freos. 



PORTNER, MARLENE- Silver Spring; Childhood Education - A<J>E, pres , corr secy, activities 
chm,. Soph, Carnival 
POSNAK, BRUCE -Silver Spring; Pre-Dent. 

POSNER, SANDRA -Boltimore; Elementary Education -O/d Line Dorm, Exec Council 
POTZNER, BARBARA M.- Silver Spring; German -AAA Diadem, frosh Newsletter, bus 
mgr , AWS, comm chm, WRA; S U Comm, Chapel Choir, Internot'l Club, pres,, v,p,, 
secy; Internot'l Fiesta, chm,; German Club, ISA, Dorm, pres , v.p,, trees,. Exec, Coun- 
cil, Jud, Board; Dean's List, 



POWELL, DAVID W. - Beltsville; Speech-<^MA. hist; KKH'; Debate Club; Bond, Concert 

Dance, Marching 

PRAGER, CLAIRE J.-Hackensack, N.J.; History-TERRAPIN, Bridol Fair, FOB, Homecoming 

Comm,, Elections Board, Jr Prom, Dorm, soc, chm 

PREBLE. CHARLES E., JR.-Tokoma Park; Military Science 

PRICE, PATRICIA -Chevy Chose; Spanish -AAA 



PRINCE, WARREN E. - Hyottsvillle; Zoology- KK»I', Commuters Club; Bond. 
PRITCHARO. ERIC K. -Silver Spring; Moth -Commuters Club 
PRITCHARD, RONALD G -College Pari(; History-Md Christian Fellowship, v p 
PRITCHETT, SARA -Boltimore; Radio and Television- I'^B, pledge troiner. Chapel Choir, 

Women's Chorus Dorm, lud Board 



422 



PRUSCH, PAULA-Mount Rainier; Arts and Sciences-KA0, vp, freas , Angel Flight, 

pledge trainer. Military Ball Queen, Sweetheart of Pershing Rifles, /M Book. SGA, 

comms., FOB, Jr Class Legislature, WRA, Campus Chest, Jr Prom Comm, 

PUMPHREY, MARY L. -D.C.; English -Daydodger Big Sister, Commuter's Club, Newman 

Club. 

RADECKE, THOMAS F., JR. - Hyattsville; Math. 

RAEDER, BERNARDINE- Springfield; Political Science-AXH, AWS, Newman Club, Dorm, 

Exec. Council. 



RAETSCH, PETER A. - Boltimore; Electrical Engineering -AIEE 

RAMSAY, KAY - Wilmington, Del.; Sociology -AAA, rec secy, treas.. Diamond; TERRAPIN, 

WRA Handbook, Jr Legis.; Sr. Legis ; Jr. Prom; Parent's Day, IF Sing chm. 

RAMSAY, MYRNA L. - Hyattsville; History - <t>A0, secy 

RAMSBURG, RICHARD T. - Hyattsville; Business. 



RAPAHONI, LAIIONNIE- Hyattsville; Elementary Education. 

RAPHEL, PAUL F., JR. -Perry Hall; Education for Industry -ASME, treas ; Dorm, treas 
RAUCHUT, LAWRENCE J. -College Pari(; Transportation- ANA, Motor Fleet Award 
REBALSKY, NORMAN -Homestead AFB, Flo.; Military Studies. 



f 

1 

St 


J 













REDD, LOUIS H. - Baltimore; Social Studies. 
REEVE, JOHN L., JR. -Baltimore; Horticulture -AFP; AZ. 
REICHELT, CHARLES J. -Hyattsville, Politicol Science. 
REID, LOU — Silver Spring; Music Education — Orchestra. 




f^ '^, f^ 



REIN, JEFFREY L. -Chevy Chase; Mechanical Engineering -AEFl, house mgr ; ASME. 

REPASS, HOWARD L, JR.-D.C; Aeronautical Engineering- S<l>E; IAS; FOB 

RESCE, TERESA I. — Hyattsville; American Civilizotion — AAA; IF Sing, chm, Poioma Game, 

South Pacific, Paint Your Wagon. 

REYNOLDS, PATRICIA -Greenbelt; Proctical Arts. 



RHODES, LUCRETIA D.-D.C; English- German Club; Philosophy Club; Newman Club. 

RICCA, ELAINE M — East Paterson, N.J.; Elementary Education — KA, pres., v p, rush chm.; 

Diamond, Diadem, Pledge Queen; Miss Montgomery Hall; AWS, pres., Jr. Class rep.; 

Pan Hel, treas,, pledge trainer; Soph, Legis, 

RICH, KAREN L.-Tokoma Pork; Spanish. 

RICHARDS, JOHN L. -Seabrook; Electriciol Engineering -I RE; Intramurols. 



RICHARDSON, HONOR - Baltimore; Elementory Education- Flying Follies 

RICHARDSON, WAYNE D.-Willards; Physics. 

RICHERSON, DAVID T.-O.C; Industrial Management -ASH, v p; SAM, Philosophy Club; 

Chess Club, Weightlifting Club 

RICHMAN, CAROL R. - Pikesville; Speech-iAH; Dorm comms 






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ff 




dih^i^ 








423 






^sM i^'. 




RICHTER, FREDERICK F. - Brookline, Mass.; Political Science -<J>iK, Vets Club, soc. chm 

RIliY, WILIIAM A., JR. — Baltimore; Physical Education — Gymkona Troupe, pres., trees.; 

P E Maiors Club Dorm, house rules comm 

RINALDI, PATRICK G., JR.-Silver Spring; History-Civil War Club, Newman Club; Rifle 

Team 

RIPIEY, CATHERINE A. - Crownsville; English- Intramurals 



RIPUY, PHIUP H -College Pori; Industrial Education. 

ROBERTS, BRUCE R.- Chevy Chose; Physics- Physics Club, Young Dem Club 
ROBERTS, J. EDWARD - Boltimore; Dairy Technology -iAE, Dairy Science Club 
ROBERTS, PHILIP V. - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering- IRE; Newman Club 



ROBERTSON, MARY ANN-Longley Park; Drama -UT, Nationol Collegiate Players; Newman 

Club 

ROBERTSON, WAYNE l.-Silver Spring; History -<t>SK, secy; IPC Student Court Justice, 

Jr Class President, Sr Class Legis , Soph Prom; Soph Carnival, RMA, soc, chm.. 

Dorm, pres 

ROBEY, DONALD L. - Hyattsville; Civil Engineering -TBI I XE; ASCE 

ROBEY, ELAINE G- Silver Spring; Business- I IBO, <I>X0, treas , SAM 



ROBINS, IRA C- Hyattsville; Music -Band 

ROBINSON, JANICE L.-Silver Spring; English- KKP, member chm , sch chm.. Daydodger 

Big Sister comm , Flying Follies. Hormony Hall; KA Rose Winner, 

ROBINSON, JAY D, - Baltimore; Education for Industry- Rifle Team, jv and varsity 



ROBINSON, RICHARD A. -Silver Spring; History. 



ROBINSON, ROBERT R.- Silver Spring; Moriteting- Trail Club; Wesley Foundation. 
ROBINSON, STEPHEN-DC; Politicol Science-Chess Club, v p. Chess Team; Bridge Club. 
RODENHISER, BRACE -Bethesdo; Personnel - <]>A(-> 
RODERICK, JOAN E. -Silver Spring; Civil Engineering -ASCE, secy; Newman Club 




s..>^ r^^. 



<^i i^ 



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ROEDER, ROBERT L. -Cumberiond; Electrical Engineering- AIEE: IRE; Amateur Rodio Club. 
ROEMER, GEORGE I. - Baltimore; Moth -Aero Eng Club. Student Ed Club. Rifle Team; 
Dorm, pres 

ROEPER, WILLIAM-DC; Accounting -<^AC-), Vorsity Boseboll. 
ROGERS, JULIA B.-DC; English-Trail Club. 



ROHD, STANLEY B. - Boltimore; American Civilization — ZBT, sec'y, v p, pres. Kolegethos. 

Jr Prom, Sr Banquet chm , Track Team 

ROMEO, FRANK J. -Baltimore; Pre-Dent-KA, secy, sch chm, pari . IFC Rush Forum. Bus 

Boys Union Newman Club 

RORAfiAUGH, MARGARET R -Jessup; Microbiology -lAO 

ROSOOL, ALICE P. -Silver Spring; Psychology- lERRAPIN. Tennis Club. 



424 









ROSE, RICHARD J. — Silver Spring; Art — AEFl, rush chm., pledge trainer, freas., pres.,- 
All Book, assoc. ed., IFC, sch. chm , FOB, National Society of Interior Design,- Hillel 
Society. 

ROSEMAN, MARK M. - Baltimore; Pre-Dent-TEO, rush chm,, sch. chm., Frosh. Prom, 

Soph. Prom, Soph. Carnival, FOB. 

ROSENBERG, MARLENE J. -Silver Spring; Elementary Educotlon. 

ROSENBERG, PHYLLIS E.-D.C; Elementory Education- Mil lei Society. 



ROSENBLOOM, RONA Z. - Annapolis; Speech -AE<t>, rec. secy; Lob Theatre 

ROSENTHAL, NORMAN P. -DC; Zoology- Band 

ROSENZWOG, SHEIW- Baltimore; Historv-<l)K<l); *Ae AAA; TERRAPIN, sect, ed.; FOB; 

Parent's Day; Dorm, cult, chm.; Dean's List. 

ROTH, JOHN T- Silver Spring; Philosophy. 



ROUTENBERG, JOHN A. - Salisbury; Pre-Med-<l>A0; TERRAPIN, sect, ed.; Dorm, soc. chm. 
ROUTH, JAMES A. - Greensboro, N.C.; Fire Protection Engineering. 

ROWELL, JOHN R., JR. -Silver Spring; Zoology- SX, OHS; Band, Marching, Concert. 
ROWLAND, JEANNEHE A.-College Pari(; English -Diomondbock; Flying Follies; Spanish 
Club; Baptist SU; Basketball Team. 



RUDDELL, JEAN A.-College Pork; Elementary Education- AAA; KAFI; Deon's List 

RUDGERS, DAVID F.- Arlington, Va.; History— <I>A0; Wrestling, mgr; Dorm, house rules 

comm. 

RUDOLPH, ROBYN — Baltimore; English — AAA, v. p., pub. chm.; Diamond, treos., Diadem; 

Mortar Board; STE, pres.; TERRAPIN, sect, ed.; WRA Handbook, ed.; AWS, comm. chm.; 

Bridal Fair; Who's Who Comm., sec'y; SGA Culf. Comm.; Campus Chest, rec. sec'y. 

RURKE, ELEANOR B. - Baltimore; English- French Club; Modern Dance Club; Dean's List. 



RUMPLE, HARRIET -Hyattsville; English -AAA; TERRAPIN. 
RUSS, CAROLYN-Oxen Hill; Elementary Education -SAM; Newman Club 
RUSSELL, RUTH E. - Cornwall, N.Y.; German- Russian Club; French Club. 
RUTLEDGE, THOMAS A., JR. -Baltimore; Economics. 










SABO, GERALD B- College Paric; Psychology. 
SACHS, ALVIN P. - Baltimore; Psychology. 
SACHS, MARVIN C.-Boltimore; Moth-HME 
SACHS, ROBERT M.-Hyottsville; Economics -ZBT; SAM. 



SADTLER, SAMUEL D., JR.-Mount Rainier; Electrical Engineering-OKI; 
SAKERS, AMY E. - Baltimore; Physical Education - A<t>; STE; WRA comm , 
SALVO, JOSEPH C, JR. -Baltimore; Real Estate-2*E, v.p., rush chm; 
FOB, freas., co-chm.; Jr. Class Legis. 
SAMPSON, MAX H. - Rockville; Sociology- UN Club; Internaf'l Club 



Varsity Lacrosse, 
chm.; Dorm, sec'y. 
SGA comm. chm.; 



425 





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tiUSk 



tmmk 





SANCHEZ, DONALD E. -Silver Spring; Transportation. 

SANDER, KAREN E. - Kensington; Fine Arts- 1 'I'B, pari, house pres , rec secy, TERRAPIN, 
M Book FOB ACS, sec'y. Art League, Newman Club Key, 
SANDILANDS, WILLIAM S. - Greenbelt; MorVeting. 
SANDLER, JEROME J. -Hyottsville; Electrical Engineering- IRE 



SANFORD, JACK W -Columbus, Go.; Military Studies. 
SANKER, EILEEN J -Silver Spring; English. 

SANKOVICH, THOMAS E. - Uniontown, Pa.; Physical Education -M Club, Varsity Football; 
Newman Club Dorm Council, Jim Totum Memorial Award, Outstanding Defensive Line- 
man 

SAPP, DAVID N. - Baltimore; Industrial Arts- SAME, secy, lEA. 



SARUBIN, MURRAY F, -Hyottsville; Pre-Oent-ZBT WMUC, Dean's List 

SAHERFIELD, MARION M. -Hyottsville; Civil Engineering -ASCE 

SAVAGE, CHARLOTTE -Goithersburg; Accounting -AXH, treas ; Diamond, WRA Comm., 

Dorm Council 

SAVAGE, TOMMY M -Foils Church, Vo.; Aeronautical Engineering— IAS. 




q o n (r?5 




SCAGLIONE, ELVERA-Girdletree; Psychology. 

SCANLAN, JEAN M. -Bethesdo; Home Economics -0*A, AWS Bridal Fair, Flying Follies; 

Commuters Club, v p, sec'y. Ski Club, Newman Club, 

SCHAEBERIE, MICHAEL S.-Towson; Physical Education. 

SCHAFFER, ROBERT P. -Baltimore; Social Studies -Dorm, oth chm., house rules comm. 



SCHAFFER, ROBERT W. - Boltimore; Electrical Engineering- Intromurols. 

SCHAMMEl, THOMAS F. - Baltimore; Business — Arnold Air Soc, fin, off,, prom chm,; 

Scabbard and Blade, fin off , Military Boll Chm , Angel Flight Selection Board, Dorm, 

soc chm , treus 

SCHAUB, CATHY M.-Hillcrest Heights; English- Diadem, AWS Comm, chm.; SNEA, pres.; 

Dorm, pres , Jud Board chm , acad chm , German Club, Newman Club. 

SCHECHTER, EDWARD - Baltimore; Sociol Studies-Oiomondbocic; FOB; Civil War Club; 

Dorm, house rules comm 



SCHELL, DANIEL P. - Baltimore; English. 

SCHICK, ROBERT J, -Brewster, NY.; Business- A i.'l>, pres, treas IFC Vet Club, Newman 

Club 

SCHIFF, JAMES - Horrington, Deo.; Pre-Dent - <t>A(") Varsity Track Team 

SCHIMEL, BARRY R, -Bethesdo; Accounting- AE 1 1, sgt at arms, soc chm.; Accounting 

Club 



SCHINDIER, BONNIE M.-Pompton Lakes, N.J.; Sociology- AI'A, pres. Chapel Choir 

Canterbury Club 

SCHLOSSNAGLE, ROY-Friendsville; Agriculture- FFA 

SCHMITT, MARY-DC; Elementary Educotion-A<l), oct chm, rush counselor. PonHel, 

A'^VS ( or7ini 

SCHNEIDER, ANNHTE- Boltimore; History. 



426 



SCHOFIELD, BRENTON E -DC; Mechonicol Engineering -ASAAE 

SCHROEDER, JOYCE A. - University Parl(; English- AOH; TERRAPIN, sect ed , Old Line, 

adv. mgr , bus. mgr., D/omondfaock; Daydodger Big Sister, WMUC. 

SCHULMAN, ARNOLD D- Silver Spring, Sociology. 

SCHULMAN, NEIL-foresf Hills, N.Y.; Mechanical Engineering- (PS A, house mgr, ASME 



SCHUTRUMPF, BRIAN -Bethesda; Electrical Engineering-AIEE IRE 

SCHWAB, JOY G. - Gaithersburg; Physical Education-PE Club; Dorm, Jud Board 

SCHWARTZ, BRIAN - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering — M Club, IRE, Aqualiners, v p, Vor 

sity Swimming 

SCHWARTZ, JANET -D.C.; Psychology -AE*. FOB. 



SCHWARTZ, ROBERT T - Hyattsville; Electrical Engineering- HKN, TBH; IRE; Scholarship 

Award 

SCHWIMER, CAROLE -Greenbelt; Textiles- FSS, secy, v p, FOB; Dorm, soc chm 

SCOLLON, NANCY J.-D.C; Foods-r<l)B, phil. chm, sch chm, treas ; Aqualiners, WRA, 

Chapel Choir. 

SCULLIN, JO ANN-NevK York, N.Y.; Spanish-AEA, pledge trainer, hist., pres., AWS; FOB. 





SECOR, RICHARD J. -College Park; Animal Husbandy-AIP IFC, v p 

SEHER, RONALD D.-Adelphi; Agronomy. 

SENTNER, FRED J. -Carnegie, Pa.; Psychology-M Club, Wrestling Team; Newman Club; 

ACC Wrestling Chomp. 

SETTLER, DIANE -Baltimore; Childhood Education. 



SEWELL, ROBERT S.-Abingdon; Marketing- TKE; AAAA, pres.; SAM; Dorm, house rules 

comm 

SEWELL, WILLIAM H. -Abingdon; Economics. 

SHAFFER, DAVID A. -College Park; Mechonicol Engineering- HTS, pres ; ASME, v p; Chess 

Club, Hillel Society. 

SHAFFER, GEORGE C. - Hampsteod; Tronsportation-ANA, v. p.. Varsity Baseball; Track 

Team. 



SHAPIRE, AARON L. - Rockville; Political Science-AETI; Diamondback: Old Line; Civil 

War Club 

SHAPIRO, ALLEN F.- Silver Spring; Accounting- AS 0, Pershing Rifles 

SHAPIRO, SIGMAN M. - Baltimore; Accounting -AEII, treas ; Accounting Club 

SHARP, PATRICIA R. -Columbus, Go.; Textiles- KA0, soc. chm., rush chm.; Angel Flight; 

Frosh Prom, UT, Home Ec. Club; Art Club. 



SHAVELL, EDITH -Baltimore; English- Hillel Society; Dorm, Jud. Board. 

SHEA, LAWRENCE S. — Silver Spring; Chemical Engineering — AlChE; Newman Club 

SHEARER, ERIN A. — Hyattsville; Spanish — German Club; French Club; Spanish Club; ChoruS; 

Newman Club, sec'y, pres . Dean's List 

SHELTON, MARY S.-D.C; English. 





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427 





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SHEITON, MAURICE I -Riverdale, Pre-Med. 

SHEPHARD, PAMELA M. -Boltimore; Art-AI' Angel Flight Dorm, off 

SHEPHERD, TONI J. -Silver Spring; Spanish-AHA, rush chm WRA, Doydodger Big 

Sister Modern Donee Club Spanish Club 
SHER, RICHARD L - Boltimore; Speech -ZBT 

Kalegethos WMUC Terrapin Moscot. 



soc- chm., rush chm,, pledge moster, 



SHERIDAN, GAIL A - Silver Spring; Childhood Education - Diomondbock: WRA. Chopei Choir. 

SHERMAN, BERNARD R. -Rockville; Commerce. 

SHIFFMAN, MARILYN -DC; Elementory Educotion. 

SHIPLEY, DONALD — Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering — ASME Dorm, house rules chm 



SHOALS, ROBERR.-Hyottsville; Physicol Education -lAE, MClub, Footboll Team. Wrestling 

Team Newman Club 

SHOCHET, STEPHEN L- Baltimore; Political Science. 

SHUGER, REBECCA M. -Pikesville; Elementary Education- AE<t, soc chm TERRAPIN; 

Oiomondbock, copy ed Soph Carnival. Young Democratic Club, treos. 

SHUMATE, ROLAND N.-lynch Station, Vo.; Speech -(PSK, treas WMUC Parents Day, 

Dorm, off. 



SILVERMAN, HOWARD L. -Baltimore; Pre-Dent-Soph Carnival. Dorm, treas, house 

rules chm 

SIMMONS, BONITA M.-Bethesda; Interior Oesign-KKP, pledge trainer, rec secy FOB 

Soph Prom, Doydodger Big Sister, Home Ec. Club. NSIE. 

SINGER, MARCYNE- Silver Spring; Speech. 

SINGMAN, ROBERTA R. - Hyattsville; English -Dorm, Exec Council. 



SISK, ERNEST M. -Hyattsville; Physical Therapy- Physical Therapy Club, Barbell Club 
SKARR, ROBERT J.-D.C; English -Biology Club, Newman Club. 
SKELTON, MILTON B.-D.C; Military Science. 
SKLAREVSKI, NINA -Baltimore; History. 





dkSk 



SUEMI, A. RASHID- College Pork; Civil Engineering. 

SlIGH, DORIS F- Central, S.C; English. 

SMART, VALERIE J.-Cheverly; Elementary Education -AH A FOB SNEA 

SMITH, ALLAN W. - Hyattsville; Economics — Commuters Club Newmon Club. 



SMITH, BARBARA E. - Baltimore; Physics-ifli A.\A; Diomondback, AIR, Hillel Society, 

IreoS . Dorm, treos 

SMITH, BE GE-Bethesdo; Elementary Education- KKl Angel Flight; Soph. Prom, cochm , 

Jr Prom. FOB Career Week, chm 

SMITH, DUDLEY T. - Mitchellville; Agriculture Economics -APP AZ, treos. ColloAg. 

Sports Car Club, pres , Ski Club IFC, Ag Econ Club, pres Don Forth Fellowship Winner 

SMITH, EDWARD I., JR.-McLeon, Va.; Chemicol Engineering- Band, Concert, Marching. 



428 




SMITH, GEORGE T. - Rockville, Zoology. 

SMITH, JOHN J., Ill -Kensington; Pre-Med — Dorm, house rules comm 

SMITH, LINDA G- College Park; English. 

SMITH, MARJORIE S.-Bethesdo; Childhood Education -Chopel Choir. 



SMITH, ROBERT W.-Chewsville; Business -<t>Ae, treas , Varsity Boseball. 

SMITH, ROBERTA J. -Baltimore; English. 

SMITH, RUSSELL W., JR. - Salisbury; Personnel - SAE 

SNEIDER, TERRI L. - Edgewater; English. 



SOBER, MARVIN A. - Baltimore; History- Intromurols. 
SOLOMON, LARRY -Hyottsville; Saciology-<t>^A 
SORIANO, ROBERT J.-Bloomfield, N.J.; Biology. 
SOUDER, CLYDE E. - Highlond; Physical Therapy. 



SPICER, CURTIS - Riverdale; Markefing-TKE, Vet Club; Marketing Assoc.; Ski Club, 

SPITZER, RICHARD L- Silver Spring; Zoology. 

STAFFORD, JOHN N.-Ft. Meade; Sociology- SAE, OAK; D.omondbocfc; TERRAPIN, sec. 

ed , M Book, sec ed , bus mgr , ed , 0)d Une, SGA, treos.; FOB; IGC Comm., chm., 

Soph Carnival, Varsity Cheerleader, WAAUC, Sociology Club; Sports Car Club; Newman 

Club 

STAHMER, CARSTEN B.-Pennsouken, N.J.; Economics -Dorm, treas , Jud Board 



STALEY, ROBIN D. - Frederick; Physical Education- Intramurals 

STAPEN, JOSEPH I. -Queens, N.Y.; Pre-Med -TE<t); Diamondback. Weightlifting Club, 

Psychology Club, Dorm, rules comm 

STAPF, IRVIN F., JR. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering- IRE, treos, WMUC, chief eng ; 

Dorm, treos 

STAPLES, ERNEST L. — Annapolis; Physics — 0X, pres., pledge morshail, house mgr,, rush 

chm , IFC Board of Control, 






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STAPLES, NANCY K.-College Pork; Home Economics -AHA; Home Ec. Club, Wesley Found.; 

Dream Girl of 

STARLING, MICHAEL E. - Lutherville; Pre-Dent-ATA, v p, rush chm; M Book. Jr Class 

Legis, IFC; UT 

STATLER, FRANK LEROY, JR,-Adelphi; Industrial Educotion. 

STEGMAN, JUDITH A. - Baltimore; History-KA, v,p, pledge trainer. Angel Flight; Wf?A; 

Pan Hel, Aquoliners 



STEIN, NANCY E. - Baltimore; Physical Education- Orchestro 

STEINBERG, JOSEPH -Kensington; Accounting -AEFI, pres ; FOB, chm, IFC; Jr Men's 

League, Soccer 

STELLMACHER, IRENE H. -Silver Spring; German- International Club, pres., soc. chm., 

publ, chm ; Trail Club, German Club, French Club; Spanish Club, 

STEPHENS, CHARLES E.- Church Hill; Industrial Education - A(t)n, treas Dorm, pres 



429 




'3t Q ^ 





STEPHENS, JOHN R, -Baltimore; Pre-Med-ATH <t)i ^HS FOB Dean's List, Frosh 

Sch Award 

STERN, BARRY H.-Boltimore; Real Estote-2BT, pledge master, rush chm , Kolegethos. 

IFC, pari , ath chm IFC Boll, co chm Varsity Lacrosse 

STERN, KENNETH - Baltimore, Psychology- TE'1> 'I'X 

STERNBERG, RHODA M. -Baltimore, Childhood Education -4>i.i, soc chm.. Election Boord. 

Homecoming Comm , Frosh. Prom, Parent's Day 



STERNBERGER, JESSE L, Ill-College Pork; Transportation- ANA 

STEVENS, EDWARD F. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -iAE. vp, 2nd vp IRE AIEE 

STEVENS, WILMER B- Silver Spring; Military Studies. 

STEVENSON, DIANA D. — Chevy Chose; Sociology— Diodem. secy. AWS. elections comm. 

chm . SGA Comm . chm , Dorm, pres . sec'y Outstanding Soph Ind Women Award; 

Service Award to AWS 



STEVENSON, MICHAEL J. -Fort Washington, Pa.; Marketing -a>i,K, pres, v p. Diamond- 
back; The Greek, bus mqr Sr Class Presents, IFC, soc chm 
STOKES, LOUIS S.-Moxwell AFB, Ala.; Military Science. 
STOLIAROFF, PETER N- College Pork; Sociology. 

STONE, L. SUE-Silver Spring; Childhood Education-AHA Soph Carnival SNEA; West- 
minster Club, Commuters Club 





V 

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STOUT, MARGIN L, JR. - Pittstov»n, N.J.; Dalry-AZ, Block and Bridle Club. pres.. Dairy 

Judging Team. Ag Weekend, chm . Ag Council. 4 H Club 

STRAUSS, HELENE M- Annapolis; Sociology -AE<1) FOB AWS Comm , chm 

STREAKER, HERBERT A., JR. -West Friendship; Dairy Technology -AFP. vp. Coll oAg, 

ed , Dairy Science Club, v p . treas , 4 H Club, treas.. FFA, Canterbury Club. 

STRICKLAND, CAROLYN A.-D.C; Elementary Education -AXO, Angel Flight FOB, co chm 



STRONES, MARTIN E. - Hyottsville; Business. 

STROUSE, MICHAEL- Pikesville; Business -SAM 

STUDY, BRIAN D- College Park; Finance. 

SUGAR, MARILYN -Hyottsville; Spanish -Bridge Club, Spanish Club. 



t 




SULLIVAN, CHARLES W. - Bladensburg; Sociology- Pershing Rifles Young Rep Club. Civil 

War Club, Sociology Club. Political Science Club Dorm, house rules comm. 

SULLIVAN, DONALD L. - Baltimore; Physicol Therapy -iN, secy; APTA; Weightliffing 

Team Barbell Club, v p. Physical Therapy Club Newman Club. 

SULLIVAN, THOMAS B , JR -Arnold; Accounting -BAM' 

SULLIVAN, WESLEY E. -Fort Hov<ard; Languages. 



- Cheverly; Political Science 
-Baltimore; Sociology — A'I'L 



SUMMERS, ROBERT K 
SURASKY, MILLICENT 

Fencincj Club 

SVOTELIS, AUDRONE- Baltimore; Microbiology -Modern Dance Club 
SWIFT, LAWRENCE L. - Boltimore; Electricol Engineering. 



UT French Club; Modern Dance Club; 



430 



SYDNEY, SABITA- Baltimore; Educotion-Hillel Found , pres., v,p,, rec. sec'y 

SZOKE, WAYNE P.-Rahway, N.J.; English-ATH 

SZYMANSKI, FRANK -Baltimore; Physlcol Education. 

TABACK, DENNIS — Baltimore; History-ZBT, soc, chm,, ath. chm, rush chm., Jr. Prom; 

Homecoming Comm. 



TAETLE, JAY-Pikesville; Marketing- D/omondbock; Expression; AMA, sec'y 

TAGGART, EDWARD J. - Kensington; Zoology- SOE, SGA Legis ; Traffic Comm, chm.; 

Dorm, pres, 

TAGGART, VIRGINIA -Alexandria; English -SK, pledge trainer, pres.; Diamond, sec'y; 

WRA, AWS Comm.; Sorority Council 

TALBOTT, JOHN D.-Bethesda; Business - <1>A0, house mgr.; SAM; Newman Club 



TAMBURO, JOANNE -Baltimore; Fashion lllustrofion-UT, Soph Carnival; Dorm, soc chm 
TARLETON, DIANE -Baltimore; Mathematics- UT; Aqualiners; Chapel Choir; ISA, Dorm, 
treas.; Dean's List. 
•TAnAR, STUART R.-Boltimore; History-AEFI; Greek Week; Hillel Soc; Olympic Barbell 
Club, Weightlifting Team. 

TATUM, LINDA E. -Bethesdo; Home Economics -SK, v p, hist, act chm; Diadem; PAX, 
pres., sec'y; Freshman Newsletter; AWS, 2nd v. p.; Home Ec. Club; Women's Convoca- 
tion; Dean's List. 





TAYLOR, DOUGLAS R.- Silver Spring; Economics -TK A; Calvert Debate Soc 

TAYLOR, JOHN D. - Arlington; History, 

TAYLOR, RICHARD -Lanham; Business. 

TETER, ANNE L. — Silver Spring; Elementary Education— KKT, act. chm.; Diadem; AAA, 

co-chm.; Tutoring Board; FOB; Dorm, pres., ocad. chm. 



THATCHER, WILLIAM W- Perry Holl; Animal Husbandry -AFP; AZ, v p 
THOMAS, HAROLD D., JR. - Hyattsville; Finance. 
THOMAS, JOHN E. - Hyattsville; Accounting- A:i:n 
THORNTON, NANCY L. - Greensboro; Social Studies. 



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TILLEMANS, Donald L. - Hyattsville; Business. 

TIMIN, PAUL-Boltimore; Psychology— Dorm, cult, chm.; Intromurals. 

TINDALL, ROBERT D- Salisbury; Economics- ASH; SAM 

TINDER, THOMAS A. -Johnson City, NY.; Foreign Service. 



TIPPETT, LEWIS M.-Park Hall; Business. 

TOCKER, HOWARD - Baltimore; Biology. 

TRANCHITELLA, CATHERINE C.-Tokomo Pork; Elementary Education -TSS; Bridal Fair; 

FOB; Doydodger Big Sister; Commuters Club. 

TRASKA, ALEXANDER -Baltimore; Zoology- Ukranian Club. 



MiM MiM tiA 

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431 







TRAX, JOHN R.-£asfon; Civil Engineering — ASCE. v p Dorm, house rules comm. 
TRIBLE, ROBERT S. -Randoilstown; Electricol Engineering -I RE. AIEE 
TRIPLIFFE, SAM-Bristor, Va.; Agriculture- Horticulture Club; FFA 
TROnER, ROBERT E. -Alexandria, Va ; Chemicol Engineering -AlChE 



TRUOEAU, JOHN J. -Greenbelt; Physical Education -TKE, soc chm , Newman Club 

TUCKER, DOUGLAS C- Newark, Del., Government and Politics - <I>SA; RMA; Varsity Track 

Team Dorm, house rules comm , Mr Montgomery 

TUPPER, HOWARD M.-Fort Lee, Va.; Psychology. 

TURER, LINDA J. -Hyottsville; Social Studies -Diomondboclj, AWS Newsletter, FOB, 

Soph Carnival Comm , Homecoming Pub. Comm., Free State, pub chm. 



TURNEY, RICHARD F -Silver Spring,- Speech -.\XA, SAX, OAK, WMUC, news dir 

TUVIN, NANCY H. -Hyottsville; English- Dorm, pres. 

TYDINGS, JOHN R.-Oxen Hill; Psychology-Cultural Comm.; Academic Life Comm, 

Freshman Legis , Freshman Prom Comm , FOB, Soph. Carnjvol Comm. 

VACHINO, JOHN T. - Baltimore; Physical Education. 



VALCIK, JERRY A. -Abingdon; Civil Engineering -XE, sec'y; ASCE, RMA, Dorm, pres 
VALIANT, BEHY- Denver, Colo.; Recreation- APA; WRA, FOB, tour leader UT, Fresh 
man Prom Aquoliners Canterbury Club. Recreation Society, <J>KT Sweetheart. 
VANHORN, THOMAS H.-Takomo Poric; Psychology- ATH 

VANORDER, SUE M.-Skaneoteles, NY.; Home Economics -AXH, house pres ; Student 
Foculty Coun , Newman Club 



VAN REENAN, DONALD G.-Morllnfon, W. Vo.; Physical Education -M Club; Young Dem 

Club Varsity Football Track, Dorm, v p, house rules comm. 

VAN SANT, PATRICIA A. -Silver Spring; Social Studies-Civil War Club, sec'y; Newman 

Club 

VARTABEDIAN, JOSEPH O.-D.C; Electrical Engineering- HK A 

VEITH, RENA-Morgote, N.J.; Sponish-Diomondback, copy ed.; Spanish Club, Hillel. 



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VELEZ, PETER RIOS- Aberdeen; Economics- IIKA, pres.; rOE; Rifle & Pistol; Track. Football 

VENDELIS, ANDREW -Boltimore; History -Ethos 

VESSEY, MAJ JOHN W. -Alexandria, Va.; Militiory Science. 

VINICK, SANFORD H. -Hyottsville; Civil Engineering -AE II, secy ASCE 



VOIT, ECFORD S -DC ; Criminology- Flying Follies, bus mgr 
VOLCJAK, EDWARD E -Baltimore; Zoology 
VON BERGEN, EDWARD F - Hyottsville; Military Studies. 
WADE, ALICE L - Seobrook; Home Economics. 



432 




WAHRMAN, JONAH -Boltimore, Germon. 

WALKER, ESAIAS E., Ill-Silver Spring; Business - A30, treas.; Young Rep. Club, Var- 
sity Baseball. 

WALLIS, J. RALPH -Williamsport; Science- Newman Club. 
WALLS, LESLIE M.-Sudlersville; Geography- re Y, FIP, Dorm, house mgr. 



WALMAN, TED M. - Baltimore; History- TE*, Lacrosse Team. 

WALSWORTH, PAMELA -Annapolis; English-Soph. Carnival, Dorm, Jud, Board. 

WALTER, BERNARD P., JR. -Baltimore; Physical Education -<t>Ae, M Club; PE Club, 

Varsity Baseball, Newman Club. 

WARD, GEORGE C. - Goithersburg; Physical Education — Baseball Team; Newman Club. 



WARD, JOYCE C— Westminster; Political Science — AO, sch. chm., rec. secy, pres.; Bridal 

Fair. 

WARFIELD, VIRGINIA -Silver Spring; English. 

WARHOL, ALEXANDRA -Mahwah, N.J.; Public Relations. 

WARRINGTON, ROSEMARY - Georgetown, Del.; Nursing. 



WASKO, CARL P., JR. - Baltimore; Sociology. 

WASSMER, GRACE E.-Bethesdo; English-SK; ^I'X; IIAE; TERRAPIN; M Book. 

WEBER, BRUCE -Brooklyn, N.Y.; Music-HAE; *MA, hist.; Diamondbock, sports ed.; 

Band, Marching, Concert; University Bands, pub. chm. 

WEBER, WILLIAM E. - Baltimore; History. 



WEEMS, RAYMOND E. — Baltimore; Civil Engineering — ASCE; Dorm, pres., v.p. 
WEINBERG, ARTHUR -Mount Rainier; History -OS A, v p 

WEINBERG, PRISCILLA- Baltimore; Elementary Education -4>2S, treas, v.p.; Diadem, 
treas.; Diamond; Soph. Class, sec'y; Frosh Class, sec'y; Parent's Day, chm.; May Day, 
chm.; Soph. Prom; Campus Chest; Career Week. 

WEINER, ELLIOn W. - Boltimore; Physical Therapy- TE<I>; APT A; Physical Therapy Club. 





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WEINFELD, MADELINE A. -Silver Spring; English -Daydodger Big Sister 
WEINMAN, ZEE J. -St. Petersburg, Flo.; Elementary Education -SAT, v.p., pledge trainer; 
TERRAPIN; Soph. Prom; FOB; Daydodger Big Sister, 
WEINSTEIN, STANLEY -Baltimore; Liberal Arts-Frosh. Prom; Intramurals. 
WEIRICH, MARGARH L. - Hyattsville; History- Internat'l Club; Internat'l Fiesta; Com- 
muters Club. 



WEIS, DELORES - Baltimore; History- A*E, rec. sec'y; <I>A0; Parent's Day; Soph. Carnival; 
Civil War Club; Dean's List. 

WEIS, JACQUELINE -College Par1(; Liberal Arts. 

WEISS, HARLAN L. - Kensington; Political Science -AEH 

WEISS, MARILYN -Baltimore; Elementary Educotion. 



433 



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WEISS, SANDRA J. -University Parte; Soclol Sfudies-AP, house pres SGA Pep Club Jr 

Prom Sr Class Presents Chm WRA Flying Follies, Moiorettes 

WEILER, DAN W. -(for P.cfure See Poge 436) 

WELLS, MARCUS B. -Trumbull, Conn.; Tronsportofion- ATS! M Club, Cross Country Track 

Team, capt,. Track Team, co capt 

WENDT, CHARLES E., JR.-Rock Hill, S.C; Psychology -Chapel Choir, Gymkano; RMA, Exec. 

Coun , Dorm, pres , secy, newspaper ed, 

WEST, BENJAMIN H., Ill - Baltimore; English -Arnold Air Society. 



WEST, HARRY M. -Beltsville; Industrial Education -SAM 

WEST, LYLE H- Cleveland, Ohio; General Studies. 

ALIAH, CARLYN M. - Baltimore; Physical Theropy-APTA Physical Therapy Club, Dorm, 

treas , Dean's List 

WEXLER, ALLAN M. -Silver Spring; Zoology-Diomondbocfe, ad staff, copy ed , FOB 



WHALEN, SANDRA I. - Petersburg, Va.; Elementary Education -TERRAPIN Cheerleader 

Newman Club, treas , Dorm, pres 

WHARTON, JANE M.- Columbus, Ohio; History- AAA, pres, Diodem; FOB, ocod chm., 

dance chm,; SGA, Who's Who Comm,, fin comm,, cult comm , AWS Comm , chm. 

Free State, hist., AWS Service Key. 

WHEELER, WILLIAM A., Il-Oxon Hill; Electrical Engineering- Univ Band Univ Chapel 

Choir. BSU, 

WHISNER, EDITH J. -Frederick; English -Newmon Club 





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WHITBECK, EMILY G- College Pork; Liberal Arts -Chapel Choir. 

WHITE, BERNARD E. - Baltimore; English. 

WHITE, CHARLES R.-TovKson; History. 

WHITE, DONALD F., JR.-Downlngton, Pa.; Physlcol Education -'tAH *AE, pres Varsity 

Football. 



WHITE, GEORGE H.-Sollsbury; Pre-Law-.\XA, Sports Car Club. Dorm, soc chm, sch 

chm , v.p 

WHITE, PATRICIA ANNE- Wheaton; Sociology. 

WHITENER, CLYDE A., JR. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering- 1 RE 

WHITFIELD, HAROLD N. -Arlington, Va.; Military Science. 



WHITMORE, MARK E. -Frederick; Electrical Engineering- ATA 

WIENER, WENDELL W.-Mt. Rainier; Accounting- All I, pres TKA, vp, Calvert Debote 

Soc , pres , Accounting Club, sec'y MMA SAM 

WILLASCH, ROLAND F. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering- I IKA. IRE 

WILLIAMS, ROSE-Rockville; Interior Design. 



WILLIAMSON, RONALD -Verona, N.J.; Personnel- TKE M Club Soccer Team, co copt 
WILLIS, DENNIS G -Boltimore; Chemical Engineering- TBII 

WILLIS, THOMAS L - Hyattsville; Accounting - BA'f Accounting Club; Chess Club, trees 
WILLSIE, JOHN T - Goilhersburg; Business. 



434 



WILSON, E. P. ANTHONY-Chevy Chase, Psychology- ATA; Newman Club 

WILSON, JAMES S. - Silver Spring; Industrial Management. 

WILSON, JOHN D., JR. - Linthicum,- Business- AXA, FOB, SAM; Winner of No Shave 

Contest. 

WILSON, MARY ANN - Bethesdo; Elementary Education- Af, house pres., v p ; TERRAPIN 



WILSON, RICHARD L. - Louisville, Ky.; Political Science. 

WILSON, ROBERT A. — Mount Roinier; Aeronoutical Engineering- IAS. 

WINDHAM, NANCY J. - Gaithersburg; Office Management -D/omonc/bacfc; TERRAPIN; 

4-H Club; Dorm, elections board chm. 

WINDSOR, ROBERT — Chevy Chase; Economics — FKA; Economics Discussions Club; Dean's 

List. 



WINEBRENER, THOMAS W.-Union Bridge; Marketing -ASH; SAM. 
WITHERIDGE, DONALD E.-Annopolis; Business -Oiomondbocf:; SPRA, treas. 
WITMER, SUSAN M.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education -AAA; KAII, hist.; <t>K<l> 
WOLF, ALAN -Baltimore; Psychology - ^X; Dean's List. 





WOLF, ERICH W. — Adelphi; Aeronoutical Engineering. 

WOLFE, LANETTA J. -Laurel; English- Dorm, sec'y 

WOOD, CHARLES A. -College Park; History- Football; Young Dem. Club. 

WOOD, VALORIE A. -College Park; Sociology-IK, pledge trainer, soc. chm.; WRA, sec'y; 

AWS, treas., Pon-Hei, 1st v. p. 



WOOD, WILLIAM - Baltimore; Political Science — 2N, pari., sch. chm., soc. chm.; Kalegethos; 

Jr. Legis.; Sr. Legis.; Who's Who Comm.; Election Board; Sr. Class Presents; FOB, chm.; 

Soph. Carnival, chm.; Frosh. Prom, co-chm.; Campus Chest Board; Campus Casino, 

co-chm. 

WOODMANSEE, KAY L. - Hyattsville; Elementary Education. 

WOOLSON, EDWIN A.-Landover; Chemistry-ACS 

WORRALL, DOUGUS G. -College Park; English -SttE, treas., pledge trainer; FOB; Soph. 

Class, pres., Central Student Court; Election Board, chm.; Publication Board; Cultural 

Comm. 

WORTMAN, DENNIS H. - Baltimore; Math-RMS; lUl: AlP. 

WRIGHT, DAVID A. - Baltimore; Zoology -Marching Band 

WRIGHT, GILBERT P. -Aberdeen; Military Studies. 

WRIGHT, VIRGINIA A.-Wheaton; Public Relations- 11 BO, rush chm.; <]>X0, rush chm.; 

Diamondbock, reporter, copy; Pan-Hel, pub. chm.; Daydodger Big Sister. 



WUESTE, JUDY -Bethesdo; Home Ec. Education- Af, corr sec'y; Cheerleader, cocapt.; 

Soph, Carnival, Home Ec. Club; Pep Club. 

YAFFE, SUZANNE B. - Pikesville; English -AE<I>, corr sec'y; Old Line, assoc. ed. 

YARWOOD, WILLIAM A. - Beltsville; Sociology - AI4>; ISA 

YEATTS, JAMES R. - Hogerstown; Sociology. 





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435 







YEE, FAY K. -Silver Spring; Aeronauticol Engineering — TERRAPIN IAS. 

YORKOFF, SONIA L -DC; Physical Education-P E Club 

YOST, DAVID F.-St. Petersburg, Flo.; Marketing -(1>A0; SAM, v p.; AMA; Lab Theofre; 

Young Rep Club 

ZAHN, RICHARD S. -Baltimore; Business -SAM 



ZALLER, JEFFREY S. - Baltimore; Pre-Dent-Pep Club; Bridge Club, Zoology Club 

ZANER, WILLIAM -Blodensburg; Political Science. 

ZAVETZ, JOANNA E. -Joppo; Education-A0, v.p.; Big Sister Chm , Dorm, |ud board, 

soc chm 

ZERVAS, ESTELLE - Baltimore; Childhood Educotion- Concert Bond 



ZETTLER, KATHRYN K- Silver Spring; French. 

ZICHTERMAN, BEHY M.- College Pork; Advertising - PAX 

ZIEHM, THOMAS P.-Severn; Social Studies-Civil War Club, Deans List. 

ZIMMERMAN, ROBERT K. - Boltimore; Business-lX, sgt ot arms, Arnold Air Society, 

commander, adm off, oper off. Scabbard and Blade, v.p,, fin, off., Persfiing Rifles, 

Angel Flight Selection Board; Dorm, house mgr , house rules comm 



ZOLLAR, RICHARD A.-D.C; History- French Club; Newman Club. 

ZUCKER, SANDRA L. -Silver Spring; Pre-Med-iOT; <i>1 Nursing Club. 

ZWOLINSKI, RONALD J. -Baltimore; Civil Engineering -Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and 

Blade, SAME ASCE, Dorm, soc chm 

6LICKMAN, EILEEN V.-Boltimore; Textiles-FOB, SGA, elections; Cheering Sect, Home 
Ec, Club 



HAMILTON, BARBARA L - Lonoconing; French -Dorm, ocad chm 

KRAMER, LLOYD I, - Hanover, Pa,; Pre-Med- Due to the error of the staff, this picture was 

omitted for the 1961' TERRAPIN 

LOVE, SHARON L, -Silver Spring; Moth -Dorm, Exec Board 

WELLER, DAN W., JR, - Hogerstown; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering-TBn, pres , 

V p HKN, rec, sec'y,, IITX, rec sec'y , OAK, sec'y,, Arnold Air Society, Men's League 

Court, Chief Justice; RMA, Chess Club Dorm, pres 





CHIIDS, FERNE H- Baltimore; History -AAA, Mortar 
Board; Diadem, v. p., AAA, pres.; Dorm, pres. 

CHRISTENSEN, EBBA D. - Salisbury; English -AOO, sec chm.; 
TERRAPIN, sect, ed., Bridal Fair, comm. chm.; Daydodger 
Big Sister; Dorm, acod. chm. 

EVANS, JOHN G. - Baltimore; Finance -0X, v. p., hist., sch. 
chm., pledge trainer; SAM, soc. chm.; AMA. 

FILLER, MARILYN -Sparks; Recreation - AAA; M Book; 
WRA; Soph. Carnival; Soph. Prom; Rec. Society; Dorm, 
Exec. Council. 

UINWACHTER, CAROLE A. -Preston; Elementary Education - 

AAA; SNEA; UT, Outstanding Jr. Award. 

MANDES, ELEANOR T.-D.C; Physical Education -AHA, 

house pres.; Diamond; Women's Prof. Club. 

MAYER, ROBERT L. - Carrollton; University College. 

MELLINGER, RICHARD -Baltimore; Public Relations -OSK, 

sec'y; <J)H2; OAK; Greek, ed., FOB; IFC Court Justice; 
IFC, sch. chm.; SPRA, treas. 

PUNTHOLT, JAMES F. - Beltsville; English -Men's Glee 
Club, pres., sec'y. Chapel Choir; Newman Club. 

POWERS, ROBERT J.-Bethesda; Philosophy- Philosophy 
Club; Westminster Fellowship; Dorm, R.A. 

SCANCARELLA, JOHN-Clifton, N.J.; Political Science- OS K, 

pres.; Kolegethos; IFC, rush chm.; French Club; Newman 
Club. 

WOHLFELD, ELEANOR -New York, NY.; Education. 




437 



Organizations Index 



Accounting Club 218 

Administrotive Deans 31 

Agriculturol Council 218 

Agriculture, College of 40 

Agronomy Club 219 

AIREEIRE 219 

Allegony Hall 335 

Alpho Chi Omego 349 

Alpho Chi Sign)a 72 

Alpho Oelto Pi 349 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 350 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 366 

Alpha Gamma Delta 350 

Alpho Gommo kho 366 

Alpha Lambda Delto 73 

Alpha Omicron Pi 351 

Alpha Phi 351 

Alpha Phi Omega 220 

Alpha Tou Omego 367 

Alpha Xi Delta 352 

Alpha Zeto 74 

Amateur Radio Club 221 

American Chemical Society 221 

American Mechonicol Engineers 222 

American Physics Institute 222 

An Evening of Modern Dance 195 

Angel Flight 108 

Annopolis Hall 335 

Anne Arundel 322 

Antietom 336 

Aquoliners 223 

Arnold Air Society 105 

Art League 224 

Arts and Sciences, College of 42 

Associated Women Students 140 

Athletic Staff 318 

Baltimore Campus 58-67 

Baltimore Moll 336 

Boseboll 298 

Bosketboll 288 

Bel Air Hall 337 

Belvedere 337 

Beta Alpha Psi 74 

Beto Gommo Sigma 75 

Block and Bridle 227 

Board of Regents 32 

Business and Public Administration 44 

Codet Leadership Academy 1 10 

Colvert Debote Society 227 

Calvert Hall 338 

Cambridge Hall 338 

Campus Chest 151 

Caroline Holl 323 

Carroll Hall 323 

Cotoctin 339 

Cecil Holl 339 

Central Student Court 146 

Centreville Holl North 324 

Centreville Holl South 324 

Chapel Choir 208 

Charles Holl 340 

Cheerleaders 294 

Chestertown Holl 340 

Chi Epsilon 75 

Chinese Club 228 

CLA 110 

Coaching Stoff 319 

Commuters Club 381 

Concert Bond 212 

Cross Country 277 

Culturol Committee 152 

Cumberland Holl 341 

Cumberland Hall 325 

Dairy Science Club 228 

Domoscus Hall 341 

Deons of Men 31 

Deons of Women 30 

Death of o Salesman 186 

Delta Delta Delto 352 

Delta Gamma 352 

Delta Nu Alpha 77 

Delta Phi Epsilon 353 

Oelto Sigma Phi 367 

Delta Sigma Pi 78 



Delta Tau Delta 368 

Diadem 76 

Diamond 77 

Oiomondbock I 74 

Dorchester Hall 325 

Drama Wing 199 

Education, College of 46 

Election Board 143 

Engineering, College of 48 

Eta Koppo Nu 79 

Ethos 134 

Executive Staff 29 

fxpression 166 

Finance Committee 139 

Flying Follies 196 

Football 252,253 

Frederick Hall 342 

Free State Party 229 

Freshman Class 1 16 

Freshman Orientation Boord 142 

Gommo Alpha Chi 80 

Gommo Phi Beta 354 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 229 

Gommo Theto LJpsilon 81 

Garrett Hall 342 

Golf 308 

Groduote School 69 

Gymkano 230 

Harford Hall 343 

Hillel 130 

Home Economics Club 231 

Home Economics, College of 50 

Howard Holl 343 

Indian Club 231 

Institute Aero-Spoce Society 232 

Institute of Chemical Engineering 232 

Interfroternity Council 379 

International Club 233 

Intromurols 312 

Islamic Association 133 

Junior Class 123 

Kalegethos 82 

Kappa Alpha Order 368 

Koppo Alpha Mu 83 

Kappa Alpha Theto 354 

Koppo Delta 355 

Kappa Delta Pi 84 

Koppa Kappa Gommo 355 

Koppa Kappa Psi 84 

Kappa Tau Alpha 85 

Kent Hall 344 

Lacrosse 303 

Lambdo Chi Alpha 369 

Legislature 139 

Lutheron Students 132 

Madrigol Singers 209 

Majorettes 214 

Marching Band 210 

Marketing Associotion 233 

Maryland Christian Fellov»ship 133 

M Book 172 

M Club 86 

Men's Glee Club 207 

Men's League 141 

Men's League Court 146 

Modern Dance Club 234 

Montgomery Holl C 326 

Montgomery Holl E 326 

Montgomery Holl W 327 

Mortar Boord 96 

Newman Foundation 135 

Nursing Club 235 

Old Line Party 235 

Olympic Barbell Club 236 

Omicron Delta Koppo 98 

Omicron Nu 87 

Point Your Wogon 189 

Ponhellenic Council 378 

People to People 140 

Pershing Rifles 107 

Phi Chi Theto 87 

Phi Delta Theto 369 

Phi Epsilon Pi 370 

Phi Eta Sigmo 88 

Phi Koppo Phi 95 



Phi Koppo Sigma 370 

Phi Koppa Tau 371 

Phi Mu Alpha 88 

Phi Sigma Delta 371 

Phi Sigmo Koppo 372 

Phi Sigma Sigma 356 

Physical Educotion, College of 52 

Physical Therapy Club 236 

Pi Beta Phi 356 

Pi Delta Epsilon 89 

Pi Koppo Alpha 372 

Pi Tou Sigma 89 

Placement Bureau 147 

Prince George's Holl 344 

Psi Chi 90 

Psychology Club 237 

Publications Board 166 

Publication Photographers 173 

Queen Anne's Hall 327 

Resident Men's Association 141 

Rifle 292 

Soint Mory's Holl 328 

SAM 238 

Scobbord and Blade 105 

Senior Closs 124 

SG.A Cobinet 138 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 373 

Sigma Alpha Iota 90 

Sigma Alpha Mu 373 

Sigma Alpha Omego 237 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 91 

Sigma Chi 374 

Sigma Delta Chi 91 

Sigma Delta Tou 357 

Sigmo Koppo 357 

Sigmo Nu 375 

Sigmo Phi Epsilon 374 

Sigmo Pi 375 

Sigmo Pi Sigmo 92 

Sigmo Tou Epsilon 92 

Society of Fire Prevention Eng 238 

Sociology Club 239 

Soccer 276 

Somerset Hall 328 

Sophomore Class 1 18 

Spanish Club 239 

Sports Cor Club 240 

SI Joan 192 

Student Religious Council 131 

Student Union Boord 241 

Swimming 285 

Talbot Holl 345 

Tou Beto Pi 93 

Tou Beto Sigma 94 

Tou Epsilon Phi 376 

Tou Koppo Alpha 94 

Tou Kappa Epsilon 376 

Tennis 309 

TERRAPIN 180 

Terropin Ski Club 242 

Terrapin Trail Club 243 

The Lad/s Not For Bvrrting 190 

Theto Chi 377 

Trock 283,300 

Ukranion Club 246 

UN Club 246 

University College 54 

University Theater 198 

Vandenberg Guard 106 

Veteron's Club 247 

Veterinary Science 247 

Washington Holl 345 

Wesley Foundotion 132 

Who's Who 100 

Who's Who Committee 147 

Wicomico Holl 329 

WMUC 168 

Women's Chorus 206 

Worchester Holl 329 

WRA 316 

Wrestling 280 

Young Democrots 248 

Young Republicans 249 

Zeto Beto Tou 377 



438 



To 

the reader 

of 2000 A.D. 




TF YOU have stuck with it this far you have just 
finished going through a pictorial and word 
history of the University of Maryland for the 
year 1963. We hope you enjoyed it. 

The Terrapin this year followed a fairly 
new concept in its design and format, in that 
it is a picture story of the University, and not 
just the traditional family album. This was done 
to illustrate the belief that a university is made 
up of three things: PEOPLE, from the students 
through the instructors and administrators 
down to the last grounds keeper; PHYSICAL 
PLANT, the buildings, labs, scientific appara- 
tus, and parking lots that are all taken for 
granted; IDEAS AND BELIEFS, that education 
makes a people strong physically and morally, 
and that by learning to pursue ideals early in 
life a better and more fulfilled individual will 
result. 

All of the picture stories show one or more 
of these three aspects, and contribute to a well 
rounded study. We are particularly proud of the 
color section, because in its own way it adds 
another dimension to the book. 

One of the things a person likes most about 
a yearbook is seeing his face in print. This is 
understandable, but in a university the size of 



Maryland it is an impossibility to run a photo of 
each student, unless the book is to be page upon 
unending page of mug shots. A family album 
book containing many unrelated photographs is 
a great book if your face happens to be among 
those pictured, but it has little or no interest 
for the student who wasn't in the line of fire 
when a picture was snapped. That is why we 
have tried to make the TERRAPIN a truly rep- 
resentative statement on Maryland for this year 
of 1963. The real test of this book will not be 
the week it is distributed, but in 20, 30, or 40 
years when you pick it up again. If you can get 
the feeling that you are once again back at Mary- 
land, the way it was when you were a student, 
then this book will have been a success. 

In closing we would like to thank some of the 
people who made this TERRAPIN a reahty. Our 
warmest thanks to the TERRAPIN'S best friend, 
Mr. Sidney Schultz (Uncle Schultz) of H. G. 
Roebuck and Son; our adviser Mr. Bedford who 
kept us from being swamped; Jim Pizzuto who 
helped us carry out some of our graphic il- 
lustrations; Harris & Ewing who handled the 
myriad of senior pictures; and S. K. Smith Co. 
who went out of its way to come up with this 
year's cover. 



439 



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