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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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Published by the 

Undergraduate Student Body 

of the University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 




Volume 63 



1964 



Barbara Berger 
Editor-in-Chief 



Emory Kristof 
Business Manager 



Linda Hannemann 
Layout Editor 

Ken Heinen 
Photo Editor 



TERRAPIN STAFF 



Associate Editors 

DOLORES MACMILLAN 

DAVE POSTAL 

DONNA SKOGLUND 

MARIA VALENCIA 



Copy Editor 

JUDY FAVIER 

Art Editor 

CHARLES FORD 



Section Editors 



BONNIE FOX 
CAROL WITT 
JOYCE WOLPERT 
MARCIA SIBLEY 
STERLING SCHIFFMAN 
NANCY LOEW 
HELEN HYRE 
MIKE MILLS 
JEANNE LAWRENCE 
SUSAN WEEKS 
STEVE DUBNOFF 
JANET HAZEN 
ANN GERMAN 



TONYA KOSSIAKOFF 
SUE LANDRIEU 
BABS EISMAN 
SHERRY RUCKERT 
GRETCHEN SCHWARTING 
SALLY GRAY 
B. J. RYAN 
SUE DAYTON 
SALLY REED 
BILL CLARK 

JIM SPEARS 
DORAN LEVY 
BRUCE LAWRENCE 




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Table of Contents 

Academic 

ADMINISTRATION 59 

COLLEGES 66 

HONORARIES 96 

MILITARY 127 

Activities 

CLASSES 136 

S.G.A 148 

ORGANIZATIONS 160 

COMMUNICATIONS 194 

RELIGION 213 

DRAMA 222 

MUSIC 241 

QUEENS 249 

Athletics 

FALL 260 

WINTER 278 

SPRING 300 

INTRAMURALS 313 

Residences 

DORM LIFE 320 

GREEK LIFE : 352 

COMMUTERS 398 

Seniors 

SENIORS 406 

INDEX 454 

EDITOR'S PAGE 455 



The 



Two white-masted ships, the Ark and the Dove, landed 
in Southern Maryland— on St. Clement Island in the 
Potomac River on March 25, 1634. The colonists dis- 
covered in this land abundant natural resources — minerals from 
the mountains of the west, timber from the wooded areas of the 
piedmont, tobacco from the fields of the tidewater, and fish from 
the Chesapeake Bay. The panorama of these diversified areas 

combined to form an America in 

[%/B ■ Mr^wk miniature. In later years, through 

▼ I I I i i Ck \, Hy| I m~y times of hardship and /<>//. with 

success and failure, the pioneers of 
Maryland used these resources to build a network of farms, industries 
and institutions, centered around Annapolis and Baltimore. From 
these population centers and farming districts, a state was emerging 
and growing. The people's welfare was becoming enhanced by the 

prosperity of the state. As their material 
wealth grew, the citizens of Maryland re- 
cognized the need for increased learning. In 
1807, the professional schools were founded 
in Baltimore. Then in 1856, the State College for Agriculture was 
formed in College Park. Later in 1920, the University of Maryland 
itself was established. With a diversified education, students 
acquired new tools to lead the state in its progress. Today, the 
University of Maryland continues to expand its facilities and 
curricula to fulfill the increasing pressures of ever-growing tech- 
nology and the needs of the citizens of the State of Maryland. 



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MARYLAND 

Her Promise to Her People 





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Serenity 

and 

Strength 



The faint reflections 

of the clouded sun 

on the peaceful farmlands 

blaze into a flaming scene 

of power in the steel mills. 








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The Siren's Song 

Water longs for a playmate, 
and Maryland answers the call. 
She sends ships to ply the Bay 
and nymphs to romp on the beaches. 
Even the smallest wood feels 
impelled to host a waterfall. 




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A Living Canvas 

Pathways lead the curious 
on pleasant family hikes, 
through the turning leaves 
or into mountain valleys, 
to enjoy the spectacle 
of ever-changing scenes 
which nature paints about. 







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A City Dreams 

What does a city dream of 
alien its street lights go on. 
of its harbor and mills 
or its new Civic (.enter? 
Does it wonder if its blight 
of slams will be eared 
by costly redevelopment? 
Or. is a city a mindless thing 
as blank as the smog it spews? 



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College Life: The Agony and Ecstasy 




"Multitudes of hours 
Pilfered away, by what the Bard who 

sang 
Of the Enchanter Indolence hath 

called 
Good-natured lounging, and behold 

a map 
Of my collegiate life." 

-Wordsworth 

Photographed by K«-n Heinen 




Prange Prances 



"T^HE UNEXPECTED can happen and 
-"-often does." This appropriate foot- 
note to history ends Dr. Gordon Prange's 
current book, Tora, Tora, Tora on the 
Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor. The 
statement is also applicable in describing 
the effect of Dr. Prange's lectures. Stu- 
dents flock to his class and sit enraptured 
as he animates the pages of twentieth 
century European history through his 
goosesteps, "Sieg Heils," "Achtungs," 
machine gun retorts and frantic gestures. 
Such are the elements that combine to set 
fire to the arena of the World Wars. 






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"This is a fact, put it 
down." Dr. Prange be- 
lieves that there is no better 
way to describe historical 
events than to act them out. 
He uses maps to trace battle 
movements and to empha- 
size geographic positions. 
He also writes key names, 
places and events on the 
blackboard as a guideline 
to his lectures. 




Art Time 

Hours spent drawing, 
oil painting, and 
sculpting in class 
pass quicker than 
water down the drain. 







Shaping wood parts (left), 
making aluminum (above), and 
drilling (below) are taught. 





Minding Machines 

What good would modern industry- 
be if it did not have experts 
trained in how to design and 
build its complicated tools? 
Industrial Education courses 
fills the bill and supply men 
to teach mechanical principles. 



Parts must be ground to exact sizes for projects. 






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ON AIR 



Education Via TV 

lV/TASS EDUCATION, through the use of 
-'-'-'-closed circuit television, is taught daily 
at the University. The wires lead from the 
Wood's Hall studios to the neighboring class- 
room buildings carrying lectures in Zoology, 
Sociology, Spanish, R.O.T.C. and Mathematics. 
Each program is directed by a faculty member 
of the Radio and Television department. Video 
tapes now have been added so that lectures 
can be taped in advance. If they run overtime, 
the tape can be "backtracked" and unimportant 
parts can be cut or condensed to allow more 
time for the necessary information to be shown. 



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"Give me Camera 3," orders 
the director as he takes his seat 
behind the control board, view- 
ing the monitors of each camera. 
He is able to communicate with 
each cameraman through ear- 
phones, telling him what to focus 
on. The director also pushes the 
buttons on the control board 
which switch the picture from 
one camera to another. 




27 



Coed Chemistry 




Nursing and home economics 
majors investigate the finer ele- 
ments of chemistry in their labora- 
tories. They study the composition 
of carbohydrates and fats, the 
quantitative and qualitative 
analysis of mixtures, solutions, 
acids, bases and the salts, for 
later use in their lectures. 




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Strained 
Optimism 




Physical fitness demands 
faithful concentration 
on Herculean workouts. 



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IFC 

Presents 



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The Chad Mitchell Trio 



They went zip when they moved, 

bop when they stopped, 

and whirr when they stood still. 



33 




Homecoming Chills 

Scantily clothed Sigma Alpha Epsilon gladiators 
pulled a novel float to win the annual contest 
in 40 degrees temperature and a 40 mph wind. 



The victors cheer. 






Fraternity members prepare to pull their float into the stadium. 





A Tiring Experience 

WEEKS BEFORE the two-day Homecoming fes- 
tivities begin plans are hurriedly made for the 
building of floats and house decorations. Most of the 
actual construction is done on evenings the week be- 
fore the judging, with many members of the house 
participating. The day before the contest usually 
stretches into an all-night session, followed by two 
fast-moving and exhausting days of activity. The Satur- 
day night Homecoming dance is a time for joy for those 
who won prizes during the day. Perhaps the happiest 
person at the dance this year was Ingrid Uldrikis, 
who was crowned Homecoming queen by President 
Elkins at halftime. The weekend, with its gridiron 
and beauty highlights wears everyone out, but is 
memorable. 



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Maryland's Homecoming weekend is 
a break from burdening studies, 
a renewal of spirited team rivalry, 
a time for reunions and memories, 
a return to a fun-filled campus, 
and a lot of hectic work. 







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Gridiron Grind 

A football play combines 
a herd of hippopotami 
with an elusive virtuoso, 
in plastic and rubber armor, 
charging in spurts for footage 
then dashing to the sidelines 
to take on more fuel. 




39 




Twisted Ankle 

Head Majorette Carolyn Brown 
tripped doing a routine 
during Homecoming halftime 
and got special attention. 





Carolyn rubs her ankle after she was helped from the field. 
She was back in the parade the following week. 



Rescue squad volunteers help the injured majorette get 
around the field to her seat in the stands. 



40 



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An ABC Hootenanny 



Jack Linkletter brings two hours 
of lively televised folk music 
to an enthusiastic campus. 




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"DLEND TOGETHER miles of elec- 
-'--'trical cables, hundreds of high power 
lights, a half dozen television cameras, 
tons of recording equipment, a myriad 
of spectators, a dozen performers and a 
dash of patience, and you have the in- 
gredients for the spectacular hootenanny 
held in Ritchie Colesium last December. 
The mass of television equipment 
smoothly installed by a crew of ABC 
specialists was impressive, but it was 
hardly as memorable as the list of pro- 
fessional folk singers. The Chad Mitchell 
Trio, the Modern Folk Quartet, Johnny 
Cash. Carolyn Hester, the Serendipity 
Singers, Vaughn Meter, Brock Peters, 
Joan Tolliver and the Village Stompers 
entertained more than 10.000 Maryland 
students during two nights ol broad- 
casting. 



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43 





Chad Mitchell, leader of his popular musical trio, relaxes 
and talks for a few minutes while he waits for his turn at 
the make-up table. He's watching Phyllis Goldman powder 
another folk singer. 




A Helpful Coed 

PHYLLIS GOLDMAN, a member of Univers- 
ity Theatre, got a chance to do some pro- 
fessional make-up work during the Hootenanny 
after an ABC staff artist was unable to make it 
to College Park to do her job. Phyllis assisted a 
second ABC artist in applying powder, lipstick, 
eye shadow and hair spray to the various na- 
tionally known entertainers. She helped pre- 
pare the singers before both night's tele- 
vised shows. 



44 





The cameras don't show the hard work of preparation and planning 



BACKSTAGE 



Probably three-quarters of the work of put- 
ting on an hour long televised Hootenanny is 
behind the scenes. The Serendipity Singers 
(above) and the other folk singers practiced 
for a couple of hours before each show. Cam- 
eramen had to pick their positions and sound 
equipment had to be set up and tested. 





Flying High 

Kappa Alpha Theta's annual kite 
flying contest finds students 
running down Fraternity Row Mall, 
coaxing kites into the air. 
Plenty of string and a kite 
are all the equipment needed, 
plus a good March wind. Although 
disappointment may come to some, 
it's for a worthy cause— charity. 






Blood 
Drive 





T3LOOD FLOWS on campus each year as students 
-^contribute to the semi-annual blood drive spon- 
sored by Alpha Omicron Pi, Tau Epsilon Phi and 
Prince George's County. This year, over 1700 pints of 
blood were donated by Maryland students and faculty. 
Local doctors and nurses volunteered their time and 
services for the drive. Donating blood takes about one 
hour, from the first steps of taking the donor's tempera- 
ture, weight, and pulse, through the actual giving of 
blood and the final pause for nourishment. The blood 
is then sent to the Red Cross blood bank for refrigera- 
tion or to area hospitals for their use. Donators are 
guaranteed free blood for themselves and their fam- 
ilies for the year. 




48 





The deft hands of skilled volunteers work quickly to draw the blood; donors' hands take over to stop the flow. 





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Expansion sets the pace for construction workers as they build new million dollar building to accommodate Maryland. 





Construction Patterns 

Building for the future captures 

the atmosphere of the campus 

in the erection of new homes for 

fine arts, education and a cyclotron. 



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Yet beauty, 
though injurious, 
hulli strange power.' 
— Milton 




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In 

The 

Rain 



The candidates 
for degrees 
get their feet 
wet before 
commencement 
exercises. 




A FTER WADING through at least 120 
-^-credits of academic work, the June 
bachelor degree candidates wait in line to 
receive their little pieces of paper which 
open a world of leadership to them. Com- 
mencement at a big university like Mary- 
land is largely an impersonal thing, but it 
does have its human moments. Parents 
and relatives never forget the ceremonies 
of that Saturday morning; final farewells to 
classmates are made; and a last glance at 
the campus closes the student's life in 
College Park. Some of the graduates go on 
to professional schools. Others get married 
and begin their careers. Many go into the 
military. But whatever they do or wherever 
they go, the graduates all have one thing 
in common — they got their sheepskin from 
Maryland. 






"Americans must not 
fear to attempt." 



J" YNDON B. JOHNSON does not accept the 
-^verdict that there is a "new horizon of 
hopelessness" for college graduates. He said 
Americans will only lose the fight against 
communism by "fearing to attempt." It is to- 
day's challenge to turn "toward greater horizons 
of science for maintaining peace on earth." This 
can be accomplished by using space as an in- 
strument of peace before others use it for ag- 
gression. The graduating class of today moves 
"into the most hopeful times in the history of 
man" through progress in science rather than 
pessimism of a lost cause. 



You can't tell the participants without a program. 



Dr. Wilson H. Wilkins announces the four honorary doctorate degrees given during the commencement ceremonies. 






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President Johnson, the principal speaker, talks on the hope for peace in the future through science and space. 





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Administration 




President Wilson H. Elkins 



rjR. WILSON H. ELKINS, President of the 
*-*\ niversity of Maryland since September 
1954, has instilled in the students the value 
of a liberal education and has stimulated the 
academic and cultural life on the campus. He 
has developed an administration which con- 
siders student problems as important as official 
administrative duties. 

During his undergraduate work at the 
I niversity of Texas, he was awarded eight 
varsity letters for his participation in football, 
basketball and track. He served as president of 
the Student Association and captain of the 



basketball team. After completing his study for 
a Master of Arts at Texas. Dr. Elkins was a 
Rhodes scholar from 1933-1936. He received 
his Bachelor of Letters and Doctor of Philos- 
ophy from Oxford University, England in 1936. 
He was also the recipient of two honorary 
degrees: from Washington College in 1954 
and from The Johns Hopkins University in 1955. 
In his climb to the University Presidency. 
Dr. Klkins became President of San Angelo 
Junior College in 1938 and in 1949 of Texas 
\\ estern. Dr. Elkins is also a member of Who's 

Who. 



60 






Charles P. McCormick 
Chairman 



B. Herbert Brown 



Richard W. Case 



Edward F. Holter 






Louis T. Kaplan 



William B. Long 



Harry H. Nuttle 








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Thomas W. Pangborn 



Thomas B. Symons 



William C. Walsh 



Mrs. John Whitehurst 



Board of Regents 



'T'HE BOARD OF REGENTS is composed of 
-*- eleven members who are appointed by the 
Governor of Maryland for a seven year term. 
The Board is vested with the power of the 
University. They handle and approve plans and 
policies concerning the University and pass 
judgment on the use of funds. In addition to 
these duties, the Board names all newly con- 
structed buildings on campus and they make ap- 
pointments. The work of the Board is varied. 
They also attend meetings of the State Board 
of Agriculture in order to gain insight into the 



management of numerous agriculture matters. 

Standing committees are appointed to 
handle such matters as making studies of 
policies concerning business and management 
and endowments. The most recent incident in 
which the Board of Regents was called upon to 
take an official stand as a governing body was 
the controversial freedom of speech problem. 

Charles P. McCormick is the present chair- 
man of the Board. President Elkins, as Presi- 
dent of the University, acts as the main Execu- 
tive Officer of the Board. 



61 




Executive 



DR. ALBIN O. KUHN has acted 
as Executive Vice President of 
the University since 1958. In addi- 
tion to seeing that the policies are 
carried out, Dr. Kuhn works closely 
with the President. 

Since 1960, Dr. R. Lee Horn- 
bake has been Vice President of 
Academic Affairs. His job entails 
expanding and improving the aca- 
demic program offered to the stu- 
dents. 

Mr. Frank A. Gray as Associate 
Dean of Student Life advises the 
IFC and controls and reviews all 
budgets. Dr. Bernard Hodinko also 
as Associate Dean of Student Life 
heads the Judiciary Office and men's 
housing. Dr. Furman Bridgers works 
as the foreign student advisor. 



Dr. Albin O. Kuhn 



Dr. R. Lee Hornbake 



Dean B. James Borreson 





Staff 





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Dr. Franklin L. Bentz 



Busy on Campus 

TI/TR. B. JAMES BORRESON has been 
-'-'-'-the Executive Dean of Student Life 
since January, 1958. In his position, he 
deals with student body problems of 
both an academic and a personal nature. 
In coordinating the offices which deal 
with student life, Dean Borreson is con- 
cerned with dining halls, housing and 
student aid. His purpose is to super- 
vise, coordinate and plan the needs of the 
students. 

As an assistant to the President, 
Dr. Franklin L. Bentz makes plans for 
necessary expansion of facilities on both 
the College Park campus and the Balti- 
more campus. 

Regulating the expenditure of funds 
used for the University's improvement 

is one of the chief duties of Mr. Alvin 
E. Cormeny, assistant for Endowment 
and Development. 



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Deans of Women 



ACCEPTING the responsibility for the 
women's program at the University, 
Dean Helen Clarke works with the four as- 
sistant deans in advising women's organiza- 
tions and administering regulations for wo- 
men's discipline. In addition to her College 
Park duties. Dean Clarke supervises hous- 
ing and student activities for the Balti- 
more campus. 

Miss Marian Johnson handles counsel- 
ling for women and arranges senior in- 
terviews and building repairs. She also 
advises the members of the Commuters 
Club. 

Miss Julia Billings not only handles all 
the women's organizations including AWS, 
Diadem and Alpha Lambda Delta, but also 
coordinates numerous campus social 
affairs. 

Housing for women residents is the 
responsibility of Miss Joan McCall. Ad- 
vising the Panhellenic Council and Denton 
Hall are among the responsibilities of Miss 
Janyce Notopoulos. She also is the main 
advisor of Judicial Board which handles 
certain women's disciplinary problems. 



Dean Helen Clarke 



Julia Billings. Joan McCall. Helen Clark, Marian Johnson, Janyce Notopoulos. 




Deans of Men 



DEAN GEARY EPPLEY serves in the 
capacity of Dean of Men. A University 
of Maryland alumnus, he is the first Dean 
of Men at the University. The supervisor 
of the Student Government Association for 
thirty years, Dean Eppley is now respon- 
sible for student welfare. 

Assisting the Dean of Men, Mr. Doyal 
P. Royal is in charge of off-campus housing. 
He coordinates registration procedures and 
acts as chairman of the Commencement 
Committee and the Traffic Appeals Board. 
In addition to his administrative duties, 
Mr. Royal coaches the soccer and the ten- 
nis teams. 

Coordinating all student activities and 
organizations is the job of Mr. Thomas 
Florestano, Assistant Dean of Student Life. 
A graduate of Maryland, Mr. Florestano, 
assists the Student Government Associa- 
tion and its subsidiaries, acts as its fin- 
ancial and administrative advisor and co- 
ordinates the Freshman Orientation pro- 
gram. 




Dean Geary Eppley 



Dean Thomas Florestano 



Doyle Royal 





65 




Colleges 






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Dean Gordon Cairns 

DEAN of the College of Agricul- 
ture since 1950 is Dr. Gordon M. 
Cairns. Dean Cairns received his 
B.S. degree in 1936 from Cornell 
University. He continued his grad- 
uate work at the same school and 
obtained his M.S. in 1938 and his 
Ph.d. in 1940. Dr. Cairns enjoys 
spending his leisure time in his 
flower garden — combining his 
career with pleasure. 







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College of 
Agriculture 



"ESTABLISHED 107 years ago, the College of 
-■-^Agriculture, the oldest division of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, formerly was recognized 
under the name of the Maryland Agricultural 
College. After the Land Grant Act of 1862, it 
was accepted by the state and has since grown 
to include an enrollment of 435 students. Under 
Dean Gordon Cairns the degrees offered are a 
B.S., A.S. and A.S.M. A variety of subjects 
include agriculture, entomology, horticulture, 
botany, dairy science, poultry science and 
agronomy crops and soils. Organizations spon- 
sored are the Agricultural Student Council, 
the Alpha Zeta honorary and the Collegiate 4-H. 



HOME-MADE sundaes, milk shakes and ice cream are sold daily in Shriver Laboratory by the dairy science majors. 





69 








FROM THE exciting History lecture on World War 
II, to the bustling anxiety of the Chemistry lab, or 
even the serenity of an outdoor English class, the 
arts and sciences are vigorously taught on campus. 






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College of 
Arts and 
Sciences 



'T'HE COLLEGE of Arts and Sci- 
■*- ences was formed in 1921 by 
combining the School of Liberal 
Arts and Chemistry. With an en- 
rollment of 5,921 students, this 
college offers degrees in a multi- 
tude of subjects ranging from art to 
history or from speech to sociology. 
A B.S. degree is also offered in the 
fields of mathematics, zoology, 
chemistry and astronomy. Depart- 
mental honoraries recognize cam- 
pus merit and interest and related 
clubs present opportunities for 
personal study. This year a re- 
evaluation of the basic curriculum 
was undertaken with the result of 
definite changes in the requirements 
for the four year program offered 
in liberal arts. 





Dean Charles Manning 



THE DEAN of the College of Arts and Sciences received 
his BA from Tufts College, MA from Harvard and his Ph.d. 
from the University of North Carolina. Dean Manning 
spends his leisure time reading in his library with a large 
collection of Henry James' books or working on his 12 
foot Penquin sailboat. 



71 





PHYSICAL THERAPY GRADUATES -Left Photo: Rodney W. Schlegel, Edna M. White, Jane S. Kroh, Arnold R. 
Wagerheim. Right Photo: John D. Pfeifer, Leslie J. Brass, Habern W. Freeman, Jr., Patricia A. Walter. Not pictured: Ingrid 
M. Werner, Harry Brafmann. 






Baltimore 
Campus 



SEPARATED by distance but not 
^spirit from the College Park branch 
of the University of Maryland is the 
Baltimore division. With a total en- 
rollment of 2074 students, the Balti- 
more campus offers degrees in med- 
icine, dentistry, law, pharmacy and 
nursing. On a ten-acre site in the 
downtown section of the city, the 
Baltimore site has its activities co- 
ordinated by the Inter-professional 
Student Senate Body. This campus 
also has a heritage not found in the 
local buildings. The School of Den- 
tistry is the oldest in the country 
and Davidge Hall is famous for its 
record of continuous medical learn- 
ing. 






LEISURE MOMENTS tin.! Dean Donald \\ . O'Con- 
neU relaxing with his four children. 



Dean Donald W. O'ConneU 

T\K DONALD W. O'CONNELL has been 
-■-'Dean of the College of Business and Public 
Administration since 1962. Dean O'ConneU 
received liis B.A. degree in 1937. his M.A. in 
L938 and his Ph.D. in 1953-all from Columbia 
University. Supervising and guiding the pro- 
gram for 2.256 students. Dean O'ConneU and 
lii> assistants keep a busy office on the second 
floor of the HP A Building. In Ins free moments, 
Dean O'Connell prefers to spend time with his 
four young children and in his workshop build- 
ing and repairing his children's toys. 



74 



College of Business 
and Public Administration 



rpHE COMMON MARKET, Wall Street and 
*- world trends are all a concern of the College 
of Business and Public Administration. Es- 
tablished in 1942, this college now has an en- 
rollment of 2,256 students. Degrees are offered 
in a multitude of subjects including Business 
Organization, Economics, Foreign Service and 
International Relations, Geography, Govern- 
ment and Politics and Accounting. BPA has a 
special program leading to the degree of Master 
of Business Administration and a joint appoint- 
ment with the Computer Service Center to ad- 
vance research and instruction in the field. 
Also included in the College of Business and 
Public Administration are two groups which 



prepare studies for the benefit of the community 
and provide valuable experience for the stu- 
dents—the Bureaus of Governmental Research 
and Economic Research. 

Another facet of this college is the depart- 
ment of journalism and public relations. This 
group conducts its studies in a special building 
complete with student publications offices, 
photographic developing rooms, and an As- 
sociated Press Wire Service. Under the aus- 
pices of this department are the Diamondback, 
the campus newspaper issued four times a 
week, and the TERRAPIN. Under Dean Donald 
W. O'Connell, the BPA College continues a 
program of development and study. 



THE COMPLEXITIES of an adding machine cause students to question and consult professors for possible solutions. 




75 




College of Education 



TIIK \I!T OK LEARNING and of knowledge 
is emphasized in the College of Education. 
Having an enrollmenl of more than 3500 stu- 
dents, this college offers all types of education 
courses in preparation for teaching nursery 
school, kindergarten, elementary and second- 
ary schools, and industrial education. Being 



fully accredited, the College of Education of- 
fers several degrees, including Bachelor <>l Sci- 
ence, Education Degree, Doctor of Philosophy, 

Master of Arts. Master of Education and a cer- 
tificate for a recently formed advanced Gradu- 
ate Specialist Program. 



76 



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Dean Vernon E. Anderson 

GUIDING the College of Education is Dean Vernon E. 
Anderson. The dean received his B.S. and M.A. from 
the University of Minnesota in 1930 and 1936 respectively. 
Later studies to complete his graduate work for his Ph.d. 
in 1942 were taken at Colorado University. After a long day 
at work, Dean Anderson likes to spend his spare time 
working on his garden and taking care of his lawn. 



77 






Dean Frederic Mavis 

DEAN FREDERIC MAVIS has been head 
of the College of Engineering since 1957. 
He received his B.S.. M.S.. C.E. and Ph.D. 
from the University of Illinois between \ { )22 
and 1925. Dr. Mavis fills his free time in his 
library which occupies four complete walls 
of his study. He also has his own home-ringed 
Leica camera, which he has specially con- 
structed for close or macro-photography. 




College of 
Engineering 



''THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING has an 
-*- undergraduate enrollment of 2,200 and a Grad- 
uate attendance of 450. Degrees are offerred in 
Aeronautical, Chemical, Civil, Electrical and 
Mechanical fields. There is also a degree offered 
in Fire Protection. Courses available include basic 
sciences, engineering sciences, professional stud- 
ies in Engineering and Liberal Arts. Four separate 
honoraries and numerous organizations recognize 
all interests in engineering. 



79 





1 IN HIS spare time away from the graduate students, the dean em- 
I • I • > > — hi- green t liu ml) to produce prize-winning azaleas. 



Dean Ronald Bamford 

TVJARYLAND'S Graduate School is 
-'-'-'-presently directed by Dean Ronald 
Bamford. former professor of Botany. 
Dr. Bamford did his undergraduate work 
from the University of Connecticut 
where he received a B.S. In 1926 he was 
awarded a M.S. from the University of 
Vermont. Upon completion of his studies 
in 1931, Dean Bamford acquired his 
Ph.D. from Columbia University. After 
a busy day of work, the Dean turns to 
his favorite subject, Botany, to cultivate 
his large garden of azaleas. 



DEAN BAMFORD takes time 
his dog. 



to play 



with 




80 



World of Research 






Progress in Science 

Maryland realizes the importance 

of the physical sciences 

and is developing facilities 

to complement their growth. 

A new Computer Science (.enter 

solves lengthy problems: 

wind tunnels teach 

the principles of air flow; 

and algae is tested 

< 

as a source of food 

and' oxygen in outer space. 




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An Atomic Age Lab 



A nuclear reactor is an object oj quiet strength. Its only dutivafd 
appearance of being in operation is a soft blue glow; iriside, 
it is harnessing the fires of Hell for the berwfit qf mankind. 
To further the understanding of nuclear theory % the reactor serves 
as the central radiation facility to be utilized by graduate 
students from many countries in their reMcirch theses and projects. 




Do-It-Yourself Tools 

Much of the apparatus used for research 

is built and maintained on the campus. 

Engineers have constructed a wind tunnel; 

chemists become glass blowers: 

and the Physics Department has 

its own machine shop and technicians. 








Today's Challenge 

Extensive research is being done 

to better our world. 

From the lowly rat 

making his contribution 

in psychology 

to the student engaged 

in the study of audio dynamics, 

Maryland has joined 

in the crusade 

for scientific development. 

Photographed by Emory Kristof 





A GRADUATE STUDENT conducts extensive experiments for his research thesis. 



Graduate 
School 



T^MPHASIZING individual study and higher learning, the Graduate 
-^School is comprised of over 5,000 students under Dean Ronald 
Bamford. Established in 1918, the school has enjoyed continuous 
expansion and at present offers such degrees as Master of Arts, 
Master of Science, BDA, Education, Music, Social Work, Doctor of 
Philosophy, and Doctor of Education. Candidates must have the 
approval of Dean Bamford. 



STIMULATING original thought through discussions, a History graduate student conducts a U.S. History class. 





ELEGANTLY-CUT crystal from all over the world is Dean Lippeatt's 
hobby. 




Dean Lippeatt 



DEAN of the College of Home 
Economics, Dr. Selma F. Lip- 
peatt, received her B.S. from Ar- 
kansas State Teachers College, M.S. 
from the University of Tennessee, 
and Ph.D. from Pennsylvania State 
University. Dr. Lippeatt has taught 
at the graduate level at the Uni- 
versities of Arkansas. Tennessee. 
North Carolina and Michigan State. 
She is the author of various publica- 
tions, dealing vvith the improvement 
of home economies teaching and re- 
search. Dr. Lippeatt has also held 
offices in the American Home 
Economics Association and Amer- 
ican Vocational Association. \ very 
special interest of Dean Lippeatt's 
is an unusual crystal collection 
from around the world. 



90 



EECOK 




INTERIOR DECORATING and commercial design are emphasized to stimulate students' creativity. 



College of Home Economics 



/^LOTHES and cooking, families and 
^-^fabrics, are all departments of study 
in the College of Home Economics. In- 
creasing greatly in size over the past 
five years, enrollment in the College of 
Home Economics has expanded from 300 
majors to over 600. Courses are offered 
in areas of Food, Nutrition, Institution 
Administration, Textiles and Clothing, 
Family Life and Management, and Prac- 
tical Art. Being established in 1917, 
the College offers a Bachelor of Science 
Degree. It also sponsors several activ- 
ities including Omicron Nu, an honorary, 
Gamma Alpha Chi, a women's advertis- 
ing society, and the Student-Faculty 
Council. The Council works to promote 
better relations and to develop ability 
sponsors fashion shows, demonstrations 
and newsletters. Correspondence with 
other schools is also highly emphasized. 




(SR &H, 




TAKING TIME OUT from his hectic schedule, Dean Fraley relaxes with an invigorating game of golf. 




Dean Lester Fraley 

A FREE STATE native. Dr. Lester M. 
Fraley, received his undergraduate training 

at Randolph Macon University where he was 
awarded his B.A. degree in 1928. He received 
his M.A. from Peabody College in 1937 and his 
Ph.D. in 1939. Since 1949 he has been Dean of 
the College of Physical Education at Maryland. 
Dean Fraley coordinates the five individual 
programs of the College trying to develop 
health and physical recreation practices in the 
University's population. The dean himself keeps 
lit hy frequently playing his favorite sport, golf. 



92 




College of Physical Education 



OFFERING a vigorous program in training 
future physical education instructors, rec- 
reation directors and physical therapists, the 
College of Physical Education, Recreation and 
Health offers programs leading to a Bachelor's 
degree in five areas: Physical Education, Dance, 



Health Education, Recreation and Physical 
Therapy. Activities center around Cole and 
Preinkert Fieldhouses with modern facilities 
of swimming pools, golf ranges, tennis courts 
and a dance studio. 



PADDLING, a co-ed learns the art of canoeing. 



MISS HOWITH instructs students in canoeing. 




93 






Dean Ray Ehrensberger 

T^HE "FLYING DEAN," Ur. Ray Ehrens- 
■*- berger. Dean of University College, has 
logged over 4.000 hours in 14 years supervising 
the Overseas Program of the University of 
Maryland. A native Hoosier. Dr. Ehrensherger 
received his B.A. from Wabash College and 
did graduate work at Butler, Indiana and Wis- 
consin Universities. He joined the Speech De- 
partment of Maryland in l l >,% and in 1950 be- 
came the first director of the Overseas Program. 



94 




AT THE HEIDELBERG Commencement, 
President Elkins and the honorable M. Maurois 
lead the processional. 



University Colleg 



CONCENTRATING upon adult educa- 
tion around the world, University 
College offers overseas courses, pri- 
marily in business, the humanities and 
social sciences on 200 military bases in 
25 foreign countries in cooperation with 
the U.S. Armed Services. With head- 
quarters in College Park, it administers 
its program through six major divisions 
with main offices in Tokyo and Heidel- 
berg. A special non-credit series for ad- 
ministrative groups in the Eastern U.S. 




is also given. 



INTEREST IN "The Marylander" 
Bridge in Tokyo. 



EDWARD JORDAN works with Mobidic, a high speed printer at 
Heidelberg. 



PRESIDENT ELKINS addresses the grad- 
uating class of the Tokyo branch of Maryland. 



travels as far as the Nijubashi 




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Honoraries 




ALPHA CHI SIGMX-Front Row: D. McCurdy, pres.; 
J. Staigerwald, vice pres.: S. Baba, E. Cathell. Second 



Roiv: C. MacConney, C. Fleck, T. Renner. R. Jordan. 
Back Row: T. Stepanoff, B. Begley. 



Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma 



MEN STUDENTS planning careers in phases 
of chemistry are eligible for membership 
in Alpha Chi Sigma. This fraternity sponsors a 
tutoring program in chemistry and the Drake 
Memorial Award to a promising sophomore 
chemist. 



STUDENTS interested in advertising or mark- 
eting are eligible for membership in Alpha 
Delta Sigma. Special banquets, guest speakers, 
and the National Convention help this fratern- 
ity promote an interest in its special fields. 



ALPHA DELTA SIGMA -Front Row: C. Hinkel, pres.; 
Dr. R. Ashmen, advisor; D. Menaker, vice pres.; M. 



Sherr. Second Roiv: .1. Lieberson, E. Hanson, D. Zim- 
merman, T. Huddleston. Back Row: D. Frome. T. Rosen- 
blatt. 





ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA- Front Row: T. Gandel, 
I. R. Evenchick, J. Lilienfeld, C. Rockwell, A. Barron, 
pres.; N. Jaquith, J. Willsie, L. Wilcove. Second Row: 
A. Goldstein, N. Bawmann, I. Esau, S. Greiner, F. Dun- 



kle, A. Cuthrell, L. Wolbach, C. Lindsay, S. Jacobi. 
Back Row: M. Simmons, R. A. Keeting, B. J. Mullen, C. 
Witt, P. King, J. Quinlan, E. Roderick, M. Tabor, P. 
Garfinkle. 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



"PRESHMEN WOMEN who have attained a 
-*- scholastic average of 3.5 during the first 
semester or a 3.5 overall average during the 
Freshman year may be tapped for membership 
in Alpha Lambda Delta. 

The chapter at the University of Maryland 
was founded in 1924 by Dean Maria Leonard. 
This honorary was formed to emphasize "in- 
tellectual living through scholarship." 

Their activities include serving as hostesses 
at campus cultural events and sponsoring a 
free tutoring program for freshman students 



with the help of their brother organization, 
Phi Eta Sigma. 

The purpose of this honorary is to promote 
intellectual living and a high standard of learn- 
ing, and to encourage superior scholastic 
attainment among the freshman woman in all 
colleges and universities. 

The members emphasize high ideals of 
service, of industry, and of integrity. They 
pledge use of their education for the benefit 
of their community, their nation, a.nd especially 
the world in which they live. 



99 




ALPHA ZETA — Front Ron: F. Downey, C. Eckenrode, N. Dykes, pres.: R. Buckil, vice pies.: B. Bounds. Back Row: 
J. Soares, H. Jarrell, J. Foster, advisor. 



Alpha Zeta 



Tj^VERY LAND grant college has a chapter of 
■■-'Alpha Zeta. the agricultural honorary. 
Members uphold high standards of scholar- 
ship, leadership, character and personality. 
Promoting the profession of agriculture in 
every way, they render many services to Mary- 
land students. 



Beta Alpha Psi 



A NY Maryland student outstanding in the 
-t*- field of accounting may be chosen for 
membership in Beta Alpha Psi. Its activities 
include a free tutoring service, employment 
interviews, and guest speakers, all of which 
emphasize the promotion and recognition of 
accounting achievement. 



BETA ALPHA PSl-Front Ron: G. Sharp. L. Beaty, 
D. Gould, pres.: J. Brocksmith. T. Mareellino. W. Miller. 



Hark Ron: T. I.owermilk, L. Woo, M. Freedman, C. Mor- 
ley, C. Fdelson, advisor. 



. 



BETA GAMMA SIGMA- Front Row: R. Crossett, R. 

Benchoff, vice pres.; Dr. A. Fisher, advisor; G. Thomp- 



son, J. Brocksmith. Back Row: D. Byrne, D. Gould, pres.: 
H. Smolkin, C. Walsh. 



Beta Gamma 
Sigma 



T3EING the highest scholastic honor that a 
-L'student in business administration can 
achieve, Beta Gamma Sigma encourages 
scholarship and integrity. It was organized 
at Maryland in 1940. The National fraternity, 
composed of ninety-seven chapters, recently 
celebrated its 50th Anniversary. 



Chi Epsilon 



ONLY THREE years old and already a val- 
uable service to the campus, Chi Epsilon 
operates a tutoring program for engineering 
science students. By promoting the status of 
civil engineering as a profession, this honorary 
fosters the development of character and 
technical ability in each of its members. 

Twenty-five juniors and seniors comprise 
this organization, and one student represented 
it at the National Convention in Missouri. 



CHI EPSILON -Froru Row: A. Uricheck, R. Dinkle. 
vice pres.: R. Anders, pres.: G. Guardia, G. Bowen. 



Back Row: D. Garber, K. Barger, J. Mengers, R. Mein- 
inger, M. Pue, R. Cushwa. 




101 




Delta 

Nu 
Alpha 



DELTA NU ALPHA -Front 
Row: M. Noble, F. Kacher, pres.: 
P. W. Emery, advisor: S. Chat- 
len, vice pres.: G. Kibby. Second 
Row: D. Pereyra, A. Harvey, W. 
Bell, R. McGuckin, W. Demas, 
N. DeMonte. Back Ron: P. 
Brune, J. Heinemann, H. Hunter, 
D. Maus, T. Moss. 



PROMOTING greater knowledge of traffic 
J- and transportation, Delta Nu AJpha fosters 
the exchange of information, experiences and 
ideas among its members. Established in 1959 
this honorary traffic and transportation fratern- 



ity sponsors speakers and field trips. It presents 
a banquet at the end of the year honoring sen- 
iors and the most outstanding member of the 
organization. 



Delta Sigma Pi 



CLOSING the gap between commercial stu- 
dents and the business world, Delta Sigma 
Pi was formed as a professional commerce and 
business fraternity. 

With its thirty present members, Delta 



Sig engages in projects for the business de- 
partment, for the sponsorship of speakers, and 
for the national Grand Chapter Congress. Re- 
quirements include a business curriculum and at 
least an all Men's Average. 



DELTA SIGMA Pi-Front Row: S. Tievy, P. Cavan- 
augh, H. Wilson, M. Lowenstein, J. Calderwood, pres.: 
J. Bryk, vice pres.; M. Levine, H. Horowitz, E. Steinman. 
Second Row: B. Bessio, R. Hopkins, I). Malone, C. Grain, 
T. Dixon, R. Getting*, G. Briscoe, E. Gluck, G. Comptoii. 



W. Albrecht, J. Mullally, .1. Hallo. T. Pavlovsky. Back 
Row: H. Hubbard, P. Carpenter. K. Weisblut, D. Mc- 
Grath, G. Nabas. J. Kunkel, R. Robertson. I. Peacock, 
W. Stevens, R. Sutton, H. Fitzgerald. 



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DIADEM -Front Row: M. Valencia, J. Goldberg, J. 
Favier, D. Johnson, vice pres.; J. Bode, pres.; D. Chesler, 
K. Dorn. Second Row: S. Weeks, B. Foreshew, G. Clark, 



M. Howell, I. Taylor, P. Missel, B. Atherton, J. Edwards, 
M. McClung. 



Diadem 



WITH scholarship and service as its goals, 
Diadem was organized at Maryland in 
1961 to honor selected second semester sopho- 
more women. Members, carrying at least a 2.5 
overall average, must have shown interest and 
loyalty to the University through their activi- 
ties. 

Special services provided to the campus in- 
clude tours for outside groups such as visiting 
high schools and foreign students, and usher- 
ing at various collegiate functions. 

A precedent set at Maryland by Diadem is 



the establishment of an All Womens' Convoca- 
tion. Each spring, deserving second semester 
sophomore women are tapped and presented a 
tiny golden crown, which signifies their suc- 
cess in leadership, scholarship, and service. 
Members are ready "to lead and follow with 
wisdom and understanding," as the organiza- 
tion's purpose is stated. At this time addi- 
tional awards to the outstanding independent 
and Greek women are presented and also the 
Adele Stamp junior woman's award. 



103 




DIAMOND -Front Row: S. Wright, B. Levin. J. Bar- 
nett, B. Colby, L. Kochneke, C. Ingalls, pres. J. Wilk- 
inson, L. Hoffer, C. Klimek, A. Morris, M. Valencia. 
Second Row: S. Fitch, M. McClellan, L. Pollak, N. Litt- 
man, J. Bode, S. Friedman. B. Brooks, A. German, M. 



McClung, M. Ruppersberger, S. Willis, C. Gebert, D. 
Camenzind, M. Hauser. Back Row: N. Tilford, J. Ross, 
B. Blades, P. Billig, L. Frazier, J. Schlotzhauer, C. Mer- 
rill, S. Hughes, C. Bahn, J. Goldberg. D. Stiller, S. Mc- 
Neil, C. Dawson. 



CONGRATULATIONS are in order for Sharon McNeil 
by other Diamond members. 




Diamond 



104 



SORORITY women arc honored and recog- 
nized for their achievement by selection for 
membership in Diamond. Comprised of out- 
standing sorority women who have served both 
their houses and the campus, this honorary 
seeks to promote better relations between 
sororities. 

Presently, Diamond members are rewrit- 
ing the constitution and by-laws so they will be 
acceptable to National Panhellenic. Then the 
Maryland chapter, founded in 1%8. will be- 
come a national coordinator for those cam- 
puses which desire to have chapters of Diamond. 
Kaeh sorority may nominate three girls in 
their junior or senior years. To be eligible, 
each candidate must have an average of 2.2 
Or above, fifty-six credits by the md of the 
semester tapped, and have given exemplary 
service. Tapping occurs either in the fall at 

Harmon) Hall or in the spring at the Inter- 
fraternity Sing. An award is also presented an- 
nually, to the "Outstanding Professor." 



ETA KAPPA mj-Front Row: J. K. Newton, P. Soder- 
gren, secretary: V. Roberts, vice pres.: N. E. Roberts, 
pres.; A. I. Neustadt, D. P. Carroll, M. T. Pozesky. 
Second Row: P. Spider, R. Godfrey, D. Cartier, W. Wil- 



mont, J. Stallone, W. M. Kahle II, R. Stebbins. Back Row: 
G. Holloway, J. Fennel, J. O'Neill, J. Snyder, H. Sacks, 
C. Miller. 



Eta Kappa Nu 



T TNDERGRADUATE students struggling 
*-' through courses in electrical engineering 
and needing specialized help are one of the 
major interests of Eta Kappa Nu, the honorary 
for men exceptionally proficient in electrical 
engineering. 

In addition to offering a tutoring service in 
electrical engineering, members of Eta Kappa 
Nu present various displays during Engineering 
Open House. They deliver talks on the Uni- 
versity and its Electrical Engineering Depart- 
ment to men considering coming to Maryland. 



Gamma Theta 
Upsilon 



TWICE each year students who meet specific 
requirements and show a genuine interest 
in Geography are inducted into Gamma Theta 
Upsilon, the professional geography fraternity. 
Lectures, slides, hikes, and conventions aid 
members in keeping abreast of current develop- 
ments in this field. 



GAMMA THETA UPSILON -Front Row: G. Madden, 
J. Franks, K. Marx, G. McManus, F. Kelly, P. Balys, 
A. Hughes. Second Row: R. Ziepolt, M. Valencia, A. 



Limpa-Amara, M. Procinsky, J. Fieser. Back Row: A. 
Braithwaite, J. Wiedel, advisor; D. Glenn, pres.; S. 
Palmer, vice pres. O. Whisler. 




105 




KALECrETHOS- Front Row: C. Wachsmuth, P. 

Prinz, I). Da vies, P. Rever, pres.: B. Mann, vice pres.: 
D. Sagal, F. B. Silberg. Second How: D. Sullivan, N. 
Roberts, T. Gretz, R. McNamara, B. Oremland, R. Fair- 



man, R. Potts, B. Best, O. Thomas. Back Row: R. Kap- 
lan, J. Williamson, J. Varuola, B. Denenberg, D. Schmidt, 
R. Clay, S. Switzenbaum, B. Purvis. 



Kalegethos 



IN LOOKING for the very outstanding all- 
around men on campus, one finds the search 
ends with Kalegethos, the Creek mens* hon- 
orary. Here are the men who help strengthen 
the University, the men who have given and are 
still giving outstanding service to their individ- 
ual fraternities, to the entire Inter-Fraternity 
Council, anil to campus events and activities 
at Maryland. 

Kalegethos was first organized on the Uni- 
versity of Maryland campus in 1957 to recognize 
the leaders of the Fraternity system. At present 
it- memhfrs are striving for recognition as a na- 



tional organization. 

This honorary taps its members twice a 
year. The Fall tapping takes place at the IFC 
Presents while the Spring tapping is held at 
the Interfraternity Sing. 

Working for the betterment of each fratern- 
ity and the entire ('reek system, Kalegethos 
sponsors monthly meetings where current 
matters of campus interest, new realms of ideas, 
and closer relations are discussed and put into 
action. Several service projects can be found 
in their activities along with the many social 
functions which they sponsor each semester. 



106 




KAPPA ALPHA MU-E. Kristof, pres.; J. Bedford, 
advisor; F. Kraft, B. Berger, K. Heinen, vice pres.; 



Kappa 



Alpha 



Mu 



D. Levy, N. Ringgold, N. Heilpern, H. Kohn, W. Clark, 
B. Blair. 

FLASHBULBS, film and cameras are the 
handy possessions of the members of 
Kappa Alpha Mu, the professional photo- 
journalism fraternity. This fraternity, which 
honors outstanding photographers and picture 
editors, is a student affiliate of the National 
Press Photographers Association. To increase 
interest in photography, KAM sponsors an an- 
nual photography contest and regular demon- 
strations and discussions. 



107 




KAPPA DELTA PI- Front Row: D. Stiller. L. Pollack, M. 
Putcakulish. Bark Ron: .). Beetle, M. Engerman. 



Kappa Delta Pi 

TJECOGNIZING those students with out- 
■'-^Standing academic achievement in educa- 
tion is Kappa Delta Pi, the education honorary. 
At least a 3.1 average is needed for eligibility 
in this honorary which strives to promote a 
professional attitude and knowledge among 
its members. 

Iota Upsilon, Maryland's chapter of Kappa 
Delta Pi, is relatively young on campus. Or- 
ganized in 1962, it has contributed to the campus 
not only by honoring outstanding students in 
education, but also by sponsoring specialized 
and noteworthy speakers in the education field. 



Kappa Kappa Psi 



THE GAMMA XI Chapter of Kappa Kappa 
Psi, the National Band Honorary, was 
organized on the Maryland campus in 1955. 
Its members must meet the requirements of a 
2.3 overall average, two semesters of activity 



in the University Band and acceptance by the 
active members. Furthering the appreciation 
of music, they sponsor Band Day and a Home- 
coming float. 



KAPPA KAPPA PSI- Front Row: W. Prince, D. Zare- 
foss, J. Drager, vice pres.; J. Lynn, pres.; C. Keeney, 



P. Dwiggins. Bark Ron: R. Leadbetter. J. Kyne. K. Zim- 
merman, P. Thomas, W. Skrueh. A. Booth. 




KAPPA TAU ALPHA- B. Levin, H. Blum, S. Burke, Prof. A. Crowell, L. Hannemann, Prof. W. Noall, advisor: A. Faith, 
F. Fisher. Not Pictured: C. Moore, J. Keidel. 



Kappa Tau Alpha 



DRAWING its members from the top ten 
percent of students in the Department of 
Journalism and Public Relations, Kappa Tau 
Alpha has as its goal the recognition and pro- 
motion of scholarship in the field of journalism. 



C M" Club 



PROMOTING individual initiative in athletic 
endeavors and furthering interest in ath- 
letics, the M Club is composed of members 
possessing their monograms. These are ob- 
tained by participation in One of twelve varsity 
sports. 



M ChVB-Front Roiv: P. W. Davis, R. Warye, J. F. Hard- 
ing, B. Johnson, J. Watkins, R. Maynard, R. Hall, F. 
Marasco, V. Novak, D. Poole, M. Rota, P. Rivera, R. 
Rader. Second Row: D. W. Ott, F. Sentner, C. Koeneman, 
G. R. Harmeyer, M. McMahon, J. Hicks, C. Stauffer, R. 
Koch, T. Campbell, T. Kruveger. Third Row: R. Sheer, 
R. Saslaw, V. Baker, F. Konopasek, R. Marder, J. Garten, 



J. Klvac, J. Georgi, H. B. Fong, G. Gerber, P. Gordon, 
G. Leonard, M. Cole, R. Lambert, D. Wann, R. Flax. 
Back Row: N. Aurand, J. Ken worthy, J. Schofield, R. 
Rombro, D. Kupchyk, J. Zarubaiko, E. Klein, O. Ter- 
temiz, J. Trosian, P. Smith, S. Lamb, B. Buck, T. Verzi, 
F. Betz, E. Bury. 



i \ 



tout; 





Diane Baxter 



Barbara Berger 



Leah Dawson 





Terry Etienne 



Judith Fenner 





Karen Jeisi 



Teddj Lou K.IK 



Barbara Levin 



no 



Mortar Board 



rPHE SENIOR woman's honorary, Mortar 
-*■ Board, has the special requirements of a 
3.0 overall academic average and outstanding 
leadership and service. Among their specific 
activities on campus, Mortar Board members 
sell mums during Homecoming. The profit 
they make is used for scholarships, awarded 
to two junior women annually, and for the 
Library. A "Last Lecture" series is also 
sponsored with outstanding professors deliv- 
ering would-be final lectures. Mortar Board wo- 
men are in all phases of the campus commun- 
ity, fostering its improvement. 



D. Baxter 
B. Berger 

B. Britt 
L. Dawson 
T. Etienne 
J. Fenner 
K. Jeisi 



T. L. Kelly 

B. Levin 

C. Miller 
J. Paige 
E. K. Ross 
J. Short 

J. L. Smith 



R. Weintraub 





Claudia Miller 



Judith Paige 





Evelyn Koustos Ross 



Joyce Short 



Rona Weintraub 



ill 



Omicron Delta Kappa 



'T^HE HIGHEST honor bestowed upon Mary- 
*• land men is tapping into Oinieron Delta 
Kappa. This mens" honorary recognizes stu- 
dents who are outstanding in leadership, char- 
acter, initiative and scholarship. A 2.5 overall 
average is required tor membership into ODK. 



Tapping ceremonies are conducted semi-an- 
nually with members totaling two percent of the 
Junior and Senior classes. Members are active 
in all phases of campus life, from social to 
governmental to athletic. Outstanding faculty 
members are also tapped for campus services. 



Harry Bach 






Richard Burke 


Woody Hancock 




Phil Rever 


Stu Baird 






Don Dunphy 


Donald Hardesty 




Neil Roberts 


Jerry Bayne 






John Evans 


Ken Heinen 




Hugh Roddin 


James Beatlie 






Irv Gellman 


Emory Kristof 




John Rodgers 


Rhody Bosley 






Paul Gerhard 


Gordon Levin 




Rod Smith 


Harold Brierly 






Robert Gibson 


Dave Nardo 




Bob Vermillion 


Ken Brody 


William 


Grey 


Lenny Goldstein 


Leon Reinstein 


Larry Wyatt 


Russ Werneth 






Barn Bach 



Stu Bai 



Try Bayne 







T _ J if &>t 






* ,4k 



James Beattie 



Ken Brodi 



Richard Burki 



John Evans 



112 




Irv Gellman 




Don Hardesty 



Leon Reinstein 



Mi 





Paul Gerhard 



Lenny Goldstein 





Ken Heinen 



Emory Kristof 




Phil Rever 



Neil Roberts. 







Woody Hancock 




Gordon Levin 




John Rodgers 







Rod Smith 



Bob Vermillion 



Larry Wyatt 



Russ Werneth 



113 




OMICRON NU -Front Row: (,. Coles, T. Etienne, L. Kochneke, pres.: C. Zoda, vice pres. Back Row: S. Pai. N. Albrecht, 

K. Niivotny. 



Omicron Nu Phi Alpha Epsilon 



HOME economics majors demonstrating 
scholastic excellence are tapped for mem- 
bership into Omicron Nu. This womens' hon- 
orary promotes leadership and research in the 
world-wide home economics movement. The 
chapter is promoting the initiation of an hon- 
ors program in home-ec to provide initiative 
for promising underclassmen. 



JUNIORS in the College of Physical Educa- 
tion who have maintained a 2.7 overall and a 
3.1 professional average are eligible for member- 
ship in Phi Alpha Epsilon. This professional 
honorary recognizes academic achievement and 
promotes professional growth by sponsoring 
activities in the physical education fields. 



PHI ALPHA EPSILON -Front Row: K. Krause, E. Simmons, W. Grey, pres.; S. Ruzicka. Back Row: \. Hunt. K. Kessler, 
B. Fun-shew , \1. Karris. 



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PHI ETA SIGMA -Front Row: V. Roberts, A. Snyder, 
R. Walker, L. Wyatt, R. Burke, pres.: P. Gerhard, vice 
pres.; J. Drager, advisor. Second Row: J. Fowler, D. 
Drehmel, R. Rosen, J. Savage, H. DeBisschop, E. Lie- 



ber, G. Peters, M. Kadlecik, M. Dore. Back Row: J. 
Poehlman, T. Painter, F. Llano, R. Beck, H. Merchant, 
B. Rickard, L. Dorsey, R. Fink. 



Phi Eta Sigma 



STRIVING to further the scholastic achieve- 
ments of the freshman class and to encourage 
academic improvements in future years, Phi 
Eta Sigma, the freshman men's honorary, was 
founded at Maryland in 1940. 

Tutoring underclassmen and distributing 
"Hints on How to Study" pamphlets occupy 
the time of Phi Eta Sigma members. Students 
in this honorary have maintained either a 3.5 
academic average for their first semester or a 
3.5 average for their entire freshman year. 

Maryland's chapter of this freshman men's 
honorary is currently organizing a wider-range 
tutoring program which would include and en- 
list tutors from other honoraries to supplement 
the available subject selection offerred by Phi 



Eta Sigma. This process of specialization would 
intensify the present academic program. This 
project, still in the planning stages at present, 
is expected to go into effect during the 1964 
school year. 

Each year Phi Eta Sigma sends delegates to 
the Regional and National Conferences which 
are attended by chapters from the entire United 
States. The Maryland chapter hosted the Re- 
gional Conference in the fall of 1961. 

Additional activities and services include 
two initiation banquets held every year in con- 
junction with Alpha Lambda Delta, the fresh- 
man women's honorary, and representation at 
certain campus functions and events. 



115 




PHI CHI THETA- Front Row: P. Reed, S. Eaton, J. 
Stern, S. Dodds, pres.; S. Cristofane, J. Nightingale. 



Back Row: C. Kromer, D. McGee, M. Howell, S. Tabakin 
W. Benney, N. Blanchette, M. Snowhite, B. Mailer. 



Phi Chi Theta 



TjMELD trips to local industries and social 
■*- events which promote business education 
are included in the activities of Phi Chi Theta. 
Second semester freshmen women in the bus- 
iness field who have a 2.2 average are eligible. 



Phi Mu Alpha 

WITH A song in their hearts, members of 
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the national pro- 
fessional music fraternity, work for the advance- 
ment of music in America. Concerts, meetings, 
speakers and trips all comprise part of the 
agenda. 



PHI MU ALPHA- From Row: J. Prettyman, F. Clark, 
J. Shreiber, pres.: J. Wolfe, vice pres.; T. Jackson. 



Back Row: B. Weber, B. Smith, J. Happ. B. Kelly. B. 
Heller, P. Pfeiffer. 




L<£ 



- > 



o. 





-C: 



^_ 



Phi Kappa Phi 



SCHOLASTIC recognition is the purpose of 
Phi Kappa Phi. Approximately 160 seniors 
with an average of 3.3 or better were honored 



this year for their academic achievement. Only 
the upper ten percent of the graduating class 
is eligible for membership in this society. 



Nancy E. Albrect 
Ray K. Amundson 
Lester L. Arasmith 
Raymond Architzel 
Thomas P. Barron 
Rodney C. Benchoff 
Barbara Berger 
Charles C. Bevans, Jr. 
Maxine E. Blacker 
Marilyn L. Blumenthal 
Audrey A. Bowdoin 
Judith E. Brocksmith 
Kenneth D. Brody 
Richard E. Burke 
Joseph P. Burleigh 
Robert I. Carney, Jr. 
Dennis P. Carroll 
Robert R. Clough 
Gail A. Coles 
Constance C. Cooper 
Richard L. Cysyk 
Oliver B. Dale 
John A. Drager 
Clara L. Duncan 
William M. Everett 
Judith A. Fenner 
Susan Fleischmann 
Mary Anne Flowers 
Hugh G. Gauch, Jr. 



Paul A. Gerhard 
Joseph R. Gordon, Jr. 
Susan D. Gerstel 
Carla G. Grossman 
Donald R. Hardesty 
Joyce Hornstein 
I. Robert Horwitz 
Sandra Lee Irwin 
Joan M. Kane 
Richard F. Kelly 
Charles R. Kneale 
Lynn Koehneke 
Paul F. Kunz 
Tadd A. Linsenmayer 
Harold A. Lowe 
Michael S. Lowenstein 
Dorothy L. Lundgren 
Carroll Mahoney 
Louis G. Mathern, Jr. 
Dolores MacMillan 
Margaret A. McKay 
Henry C. Merchant 
Michael J. O'Mahony 
Joseph J. O'Neill 
Sue Yu Pai 
Arthur J. Pokorny, Jr. 
Martin T. Pozesky 
Gerald M. Rachamow 
Phyllis D. Rathbun 



Sally Ann Robb 
Evelyn K. Ross 
Jesse J. Sabo, Jr. 
Herbert K. Sacks 
Joseph B. Schreiner 
Robert J. Schwartz 
Carol Seidel 
Joyce L. Short 
Norman F. Simenson 
Sandra L. Smith 
William D. Smith 
Alan B. Snyder 
Joseph H. Soares, Jr. 
Philip R. Sodergren 
Diane S. Sollod 
John R. Stallone 
Louise M. Stark 
Leonard G. Szeliga 
Barbara R. Thiebeau 
Gerald K. Thompson 
Jack M. Tumlinson 
Ronald A. Vail 
Eugene F. Volker 
Davidson C. Watts 
Jean H. Weber 
Rona P. Weintraub 
Roger O. Weiss 
Mary L. Wood 



117 




PI DELTA EPSILON- First Row: A. Tortorella, S. 

Saidman, S. Baird, pres.; J. Ross, B. Seaby, C. Gebert. 
Back Row: J. Bayne, M. Kalman, D. Judd, D. Skuglund, 



P. Billig, M. Valencia, P. Palmer, C. Miller, J. Favier, 
K. Heinen. 



Pi Delta Epsilon 



COORDINATING relationships between the 
various publications and recognizing those 
who have devoted their time and talent to them, 
Pi Delta Epsilon exists as the national journal- 
ism fraternity. Members must have worked lor 
at least one year in a responsible position on 
a communication. Students on UHK, Calvert 
Review, WMUC, and the TERRAPIN are eligible. 
Special activities include a Christmas Party 
at a member's home and the Spring Banquet. 
This >cai. President Wilson H. Elkins spoke 
on the relationship of publications to the cam- 
pus and to the administration. Awards are 
presented at this time to an outstanding senior 
man and an outstanding senior woman who 
have contributed the most t<> a publication. 
Service keys are also given for exemplary work 



on WMUC, DBK, and TERRAPIN. 

In search of a worthwhile service project 
this year the chapter communicated with the 
national office of Pi Delta Epsilon and other 
collegiate chapters. Possible projects are be- 
ing discussed, reviewed and decided. 

Sponsorship of the Student-Faculty Com- 
mittee on Publications is a major project of 
Maryland's chapter of Pi Delt. This organiza- 
tion meets monthly on campus to discuss cer- 
tain policies and procedures of campus pub- 
lications and is responsible for the appoint- 
ment of students to the respective executive 
positions on the publications. The Board is 
comprised of the editors, their advisors, and 
selected faculty and students. 



118 




PI TAU SIGMA- First Row: D. Hardesty, M. Frieden- 
berg, R. Blase, B. Dale, pres.; A. Ford, C. Hayleck, Jr. 
Second Row: R. Williams, R. Gibson, R. Werneth, R. 



Qualey, A. Booth, J. Drager, V. Cohen, W. Sangrey, G. 
Peters. Back Row: H. Reese, R. Carpenter, R. Polkow- 
ski, J. Beckham, L. Goodwin, V. Browne, A. Pertman. 



Pi Tau Sigma Sigma Alpha Iota 



"POSTERING the high ideals of the engi- 
■*- neering profession and stimulating interest 
in departmental activities, Pi Tau Sigma, the 
national mechanical honorary, recognizes note- 
worthy students in its field. Objectives include 
development of the attributes necessary for ef- 
fective leadership and assumption of technical 
and democratic responsibilities. Activities 
center on Open House, banquets, a Sophomore 
Award, and playing host to the 1964 Convention. 



THE MUSIC fraternity for women, Sigma 
Alpha Iota, strives to further the develop- 
ment of music in America and to raise the stand- 
ards of musical work among college women. 
Requirements for membership include excel- 
lence in scholastic and musical ability, with a 
2.5 overall average and a 3.0 average in com- 
bined music courses and performance on a 
major instrument. Sigma Alpha Iota not only 
brings guest artists to the campus but also 
presents public concerts during the year. 



SIGMA ALPHA lOTA-Front Row: M. Stichle, S. 
Marks, R. Muhr, pres.: L. A. Lewis, B. Atherton, E. 



Rubenstein. Back Row: P. Ritt, J. Thomas, J. Windley, 
B. Hillman, L. Stouffer, C. Douthett, A. Diserens. 







SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA -Front Row: G. Juniper, C. 
Kitchin, T. Gretz, pres.: H. McNamara, vice pres.; C. 
Baldwin, R. Cone. Second Row: B. Scott, L. Smith, B. 
Pollara, D. Eigenbrute, R. Davis, D. McQueen. Third 

Sigma Alpha 
Omega 

PRESERVING interest in wildlife and work- 
*■ ing for its protection, Sigma Alpha Omega 
sponsors various field and camping trips. 
Members must have junior standing within a 
year of tapping and have a 2.0 over-all academic 
average. 

SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON -A'/™/ Row: L. Anderson, 
S. Reiter, N. Allen, I. Mainzer, S. Rottman. Bark Row: 



Row: K. Fisher, D. Truck, P. Wise, R. Temper, M. 
Smultz, W. Meseroll. Back Row: B. Malcolm. R. John- 
son, R. DeVane, R. Fleming, S. Darrow. 



Sigma Alpha 
Omicron 



T)ROVIDING fellowship and promoting an 
■*- awareness of the importance of scientific 
study and research, Sigma Alpha Omicron, the 
microbiology honorary, recognizes students 
proficient in its field having a major average 
of 2.5. 

K. Bernstein, F. Zupkur, T. Staley, G. Dennison, B. 

Briley. 





SIGMA DELTA CHI -Front Row: C. Anderson, Dr. 
Brian, advisor; N. Heilpern, pres.: G. Doetsch, vice 
pres.; C. Rhudy. Second Row: H. Kohn, A. Vouzikas, B. 



Flynn, A. Tortorella, J. Bayne, J. Goldman. Back Row: 
D. Levy, D. Gould, A. Floria, W. Woozley, M. Berry, K. 
Heinen. 



Sigma Delta Chi 



T^REEDOM of speech and freedom of press 
■*- receive great impetus on campus from Sigma 

Delta Chi, the National Journalism Society. 
Recognizing those male students who have 
made outstanding contributions to journalism 
at the University, this organization requires 
academic grades above the all-men's scholastic 
average and intentions to follow a career in 
some phase in this field. 

Maryland's chapter of Sigma Delta Chi 
stresses the national organization's fight for 
"Freedom of Information" among the news- 
papers of the nation. Open record laws to the 



press and discouragement of managed news 
are being emphasized as major points of cor- 
rection. 

Various other activities include speakers 
from Metropolitan magazines and newspapers, 
Fall and Spring Banquets, exchange visits 
with nearby chapters and attendance at the 
Regional Conference and National Convention 
in Norfolk, Virginia. 

An added selection to this year's events 
was attendance at a "Press Forum" presenting 
the political picture for '64 sponsored by the 
National Press Club in Washington, D.C. 



121 




Sigma Tau Epsilon 

ATHLETIC activity by women is given 
recognition and honor in Sigma Tau Ep- 
silon. Honoring the outstanding women in 
the Women's Recreation Association, this 
organization taps members who have achieved 
sophomore standing with an academic average 
of at least a 2.5 and who have shown leadership 
and interest in the WRA. 

Sigma Tau Epsilon was established on cam- 
pus in 1940 and has since increased its members 
greatly. It encourages a program of wider parti- 
cipation in recreational facilities among women 
at the University. A more wholesome apprecia- 
tion of leisure time activities on the part of all 
students is emphasized and worked for. Films, 
speakers and joint discussions with other sim- 
ilar chapters at various colleges are all included. 
Members meet twice a month to discuss meth- 
ods of strengthening the Women's Recreation 
Association and increasing participation in 
every way. 



SIGMA TAU EPSILON- Top to Bottom: J. Wilkinson, 
pres.: J. DeGaston, S. Holzberg. 



Tau Beta Sigma 



TTONORING marching women on the field, 
-'--'-Tau Beta Sigma, the women's band honor- 
ary, honors those students who have made out- 
standing contributions to campus. Sponsoring 



social events during the year, this organiza- 
tion promotes better and deeper interband re- 
lationships. 



TAU BETA SIGMA- Front Row: L. Smith, K. Leister, 
J. Kins. J- Coady, pres.: E. Thorn, advisor: D. Gibbas, 
vice pres.: M. Sanders. Back Roiv: D. Shnider, D. Har- 



ker, J. Possi, M. Ganinan. K. Trehileock, C. Davis, C. 
Chiville, J. Greene. 




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TAU KAPPA ALPHA -Front flow: J. Ross, R. Walsh, 
pres. Back Row: E. Williamson, Dr. C. W. Downs, L. 
Goldstein, vice pres. 



Tau 



Kappa 
Alpha 



THE ART of articulation receives special 
recognition and honor in Tau Kappa Alpha. 
This honorary is for those students who have 
distinguished themselves in intercollegiate 
debate and public speaking. In addition to high 
scholastic requirements, a member of Tau 
Kappa Alpha must have a background of two 
years of debate and must have a winning record 
to his credit. This organization strives to foster 
campus debating and effective and intelligent 
speaking. To help succeed in its goal of further- 
ing high quality forensic achievement, Tau 
Kappa Alpha sponsors a High School Forensic 
Festival, a Debate Forum, special, speakers and 
distinguished guests. 



123 




Barry Bach 




Diane Baxter 



/«* 


. 




I 


k*i 




James Beatt 


ie 



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M 



-~s 




Ralph Buckel 




Who's Who Among 
Students in Colleges 



RECOGNIZING prominent students on campus, Who's Who Among 
Students in American Colleges and Universities honors those who 
have given outstanding service and contributed to the growth of their school. 
Members are drawn from fields of publications, sports, drama, activities 
and academics. Eligibility requires a 2.2 over-all average and senior stand- 
ing. Membership in Who's Who is limited to 36 men and women chosen 
from selection by a specific group of student leaders and faculty members. 
Who's Who keys have been presented to the Presidents of the SGA, Mortar 
Board, AWS, IFC, Panhellenic, ail-American athletes, best actors and the 
past two editors of the TERRAPIN. 

The National Who's Who sponsors a placement service for those it 
honors and also publishes a National bibliography of all the selected 
students. 




■ 4 

Richard Burke 






Audrey Bowdoin 






Ken Brody 



^ 





Robert Clough 



Kay Daniels 







Leah Dawson 



Terry Etienne 



John Evans 



Judith Fenner 



124 







Charles Ford 



Carol Gebert 



Woody Hancock 



Mary Howard 




Teddie Lou Kelly 





Lynn Koehneke 



~ ^l 



Nancy Littman 



Mfm 



Reggie McNamara 




Emory Kristof 





Barbara Levin 




Leon Reinstein 







Neil Roberts 



Evelyn K. Ross 



Joanne Ross 



Joyce Short 






7 




Rodney Smith 



Rona Weintraub 



Russell Werneth 



Not Pictured: 
William Gray 
Dave Nardo 
Dick Shiner 



125 




TAU BETA Pi-Front Row: A. Uricheck, J. Stallone, 

P. Spitler, N. Roberts, K. Weiss, R. Werneth, pres.: 
H. Burke, vice pres.: H. Rosen, D. Hardesty, A. Eyler, 
advisor. Second Row: A. Pertman, M. Pozesky, R. Eis- 
enberg, B. Frazier, J^ Drager, A. Neustadt, J. Fennel, P. 
Sodergren, I). Flynn. Third Row: D. Carroll, H. Gilreath, 



A. Booth, V. Roberts, J. Walfish, G. Peters. B. Reed, R. 
Godfrey, N. Cianos, R. Williams. W. Kahle. V. Browne. 
W. Sangrey, D. Thomas, R. Dinkle. Back Row: R. Anders, 
R. Bowes, G. Holloway, R. Frazier, V. Cohen, .1. Sykes, 
J. Staigerwald, D. Denenherg, .1. O'Neill, D. Dremmel. 
J. Newton, C. Marmelstein. 



Tau Beta Pi 



THE BETA Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the na- 
tional fraternity, was founded at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in 1929. Membership in this 
honorary requires that a student he in the top 
tilth of his senior class or the top eighth of his 
junior elas^. In addition to this high academic 
achievement, a Tau Beta Pi member must pos- 
sess exemplary character. 

Maryland's Beta Chapter has been named 
a- oik of the most active in the nation for the 
past lour years. This year's president attended 
the national convention in Missouri where the 
Beta Chapter received an award of Honorable 
Mention for their work and service 

Since women are not permitted lull member- 
ship in Tau Beta Pi, each year at the Eall 



Initiation Banquet the chapter presents two 
Women's Badges to the outstanding women in 
engineering. Honors have also been extended 
to faculty members for their contributions. 

Highlights of this year's activities included 
the successful hid of the Beta Chapter to host 
the 1965 National Convention of Tau Beta Pi 
and the announcement of plans for the future 
construction of a Tau Beta Pi monument. 
Other chapter projects have centered on a 
speaker series, a slide ruler course, the Engi- 
neering Open House, the distribution of Fresh- 
man Information Booklets to freshmen engi- 
neering students during Registration Week, 
an engineering newspaper published lour times 
annually, and an academic scholarship bind. 



126 



^ 



■A, 




Military 




Drillfield Helispot 

General Curtis LeMay, Air Force 
chief of staff, came to campus 
to present to Major Arthur Cook, 
advisor to the ROTC and University 
rifle teams, an award for winning 
the Olympic rifle championship 
for the United States. 





Colonel Vernon Reeves, Professor of Air Science 



Air Force ROTC 



r F , HE GOAL OF the Department of Air Science is 
■*- to produce junior officers who have the qual- 
ities and attributes essential to their progressive 
and continued development as officers in the United 
States Air Force. 

Under the leadership of the new Professor of 
Air Science, Colonel Vernon H. Reeves, the ROTC 
program at the University aims to develop a well 
rounded officer who will possess the knowledge and 
skill necessary to make critical decisions in the 
fast moving, technological space age of today. 

The first year of Basic Air Science, required of 
all male students, unless specifically exempted, 
builds a foundation in leadership and aerospace- 
age citizenship for every man in the University. 
In the Advanced ROTC Program the cadet builds 
on this basic instruction and by means of smaller 
group training, develops the qualities of leadership 
necessary for commissioned service as pilots, ob- 
servers and technical and administrative of- 
ficers in the Air Force. 




John Evans 
Commander 




L J 

Paul Bragaw 
Vice-Commander 





Raymond Gettins 
Comptroller 




Steve Leishman 
Admin. Services 



jO^ 

'^W 
>»**- 




Steve Johnson 
Personnel 



John Eurich IV 
Operations 




ARNOLD AIR-Front Ron: T. Bigelow, J. Campbell, 
<!. Marklinc. (',. Macmillan, commander; T. Symonds, S. 
Johnson, S. Leishman. Second Row: W. Vier, R. Zim- 
merman, J. Obertier, H. Mills. L. Zimmerman. Col. V. 
Reeves. H. Mills. Maj. Cunningham, F. Eierman, J. Lacy, 

ARNOLD AIR studies the power of flight. 




J. Eurich, J. Lojacono, R. Carpenter. .). McDonough, H. 
Pearson. K. Perry, J. Franklin, J. Otley, I). Brenneman. 
Back Ron: J. Benner. P. Bragaw. S. Griffith, R. Kaiser, 
L. Evans, P. Ertel. 



Arnold Air 



Society 



T^OUNDED as a professional service nrgani- 
-*- zation, the Arnold Air Society is open to all 
cadet officers and sophomore and junior non- 
commissioned officers enrolled in the Air 
Force K()T(i program at the University. 

During his pledgcship period, each cadet is 
instructed in the concepts of air power, the 
historical background and qualities of Amer- 
ican leadership and citizenship, and the pur- 
pose, tradition, and mission ol the I SAK as a 
means ol national defense. 

Through joint projects with Angel Flight, 
\FROTC recruitment visits to local high 
schools, and various service projects. Arnold 
Air (!adets follow the ideals of their founder. 
Gen. II. \. Arnold. 



130 



r T , HE NATIONAL honorary military society of 
-*- Scabbard and Blade was founded at the Uni- 
versity in 1922. It is composed of second 
semester advanced cadets with a 2.5 overall 
average and a 3.0 average in advanced ROTC. 

The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to 
raise the standard of military education at the 
University, to encourage and foster the essential 
qualities of good and efficient officers, and to 
promote friendship and good fellowship among 
the cadet officers. 

In furthering the ideas of improved military 
education, the Scabbard and Blade conducts a 
pre-Summer Training Unit each spring semester 
for the advanced cadets who will be going to 
the S.T.U. the following summer. 

Among its other activities the chapter places 
a wreath before the tomb of the Unknown 
Soldier in Arlington at an annual ceremony, and 
tends the national convention, which was held 
this year in Philadelphia. 




INSPECTION TIME brings scrutinizing glances. 



Scabbard and Blade 



SCABBARD AND BLADE — Maj. E. Brown, advisor: S. Johnson; H. Baboyian: J. Evans, commander: P. Bragaw: J- 
McDonough; G. Macmillan. 




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PERSHIING RIFLES -/•>»/)/ «««: K. Costello, c. 
Soellers, C. Lovelace. .1. York, S. Miller. D. Anderson, 
advisor: J. Benner. Commander: C. Crocker, W. Hakkar- 
inen. K. Smith, L. Zimmerman, K. Zimmerman. Second 
Row: R. Greenawalt, It. Noveck, F. Eagen, W. Chicca, 
I). Houser, L. Duckett, W. Walters. \\ . Kirkpatrick, E. 
Hemby, J. VanDerburgh, J. Watson. W. Mast, R. Somers, 



P. Churchill, W. Garrett. Third Row: I). Silver. G. Miller. 
A. Johnson. R. Thomas, 0. D'Alessandro, -\. Chiofalo, 
J. Ryan, J. Subik, S. Marmorstein, J. Roberts. S. Chuen- 
prasit. Back Row: J. Doyle, D. Kinney, B. Cumming, B. 
Hoffmann, W. Fierce, P. Nicholson. M. Bent/... I. Samella. 
C. Edlund, R. Myer. 



Pershing Rifles 



REGIMENTAL STAFF-Front Ron: J. McDonough, exec, of- 
ficer; I. Hull, commander; I'. Sheffler. Back Row: H. Mills; K. 
Anderson: T. Boyer; R. Turner. 




THE MARYLAND unit of the National 
Honor Society of Pershing Rifles 
serves as the administrative headquart- 
ers for the Fifteenth Regiment of Persh- 
ing Rifles. This regiment retains control 
of seven P.R. units located on eight 
campuses in the Md., D.C.. \ a., and 
Delaware area. 

Open to all hasic cadets with a 2.0 
average, the Pershing Rifles tries to en- 
courage, develop, and preserve the high- 
est ideals of the military profession. It 
also promotes American citizenship and 
provides appropriate recognition to 
those who show a high degree ol mili- 
tary ability among rYFROTC cadets. 
Emphasis is placed on the training and 
development ol officers. 

Recipient <»f the "Besl in the Sm :iety" 
Award for two years, the Pershing Rifles 
unit scivcs ;is honor guard at numerous 
receptions and memorial set vices and 
acts as the football game's color guard. 



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V 



VANDENBERG GUARD -Front Row: F. Stark, W. 
Swezey, A. Snyder, H. Faul, J. Glenn, L. Townsend, W. 
Jefferson, G. Braleye, H. Kouldelka. P. Cooper, P. 
Onion, T. Robinson. Second Row: H. Brundick, J. Regan, 
R. Whitford, J. Scafone, D. Snyder, A. Nibbs, R. Mullins, 
J. Loughry, G. Hintze, T. Pflaum, R. Piepoli, S. Glass, 
R. Pinkley. Third Row: D. Vore, B. Funk, L. Compton, 



S. Jacobs, G. Anderson, W. Hamer, G. Smith, T. Towson, 
D. Fair, S. Freedman, D. George, R. Newman, R. Els- 
berry. Back Row: R. Blanton, F. Lobban, A. Alexander, 
S. Rose, K. Stokes, R. Nicholas, J. Jennings, J. Hausman, 
R. Garmer, N. Cochrane, B. Borzymowski, K. McCormick, 
W. Meara. 



Vandenburg Guard 



/COMPOSED OF outstanding cadets enrolled 
^*'m the basic AFROTC program, the Vanden- 
berg Guard emphasizes training in close-order 
sabre drill, military leadership and academic 
superiority for future duty in the Air Force 
or other branches. 

Guardsmen receive special training designed 
to develop qualities of leadership, honor, in- 
tegrity, justice and other attributes essential 



posi- 
com- 



to their progressive advancement to 
tions as advanced ROTC cadets and 
missioned officers. 

Being one of the three sabre drill teams in 
the United States, a Precision Marching Unit 
and a Color Guard, the Vandenberg represents 
the University at various competitions and 
parades in the Middle Atlantic area. 



MILITARY DAY receives added significance with the precision of the squadrons and the power and strength of the flags. 





CADET LEADERSHIP ACADEMY -Front Ron: I 
Campbell, commander. Second Ron: J. Miller, T. Bige- 



Low, K. Mills. Back Row: J. Obertier, .1. Fitzgerald, J. 
Otley, J. Georgi, R. Rothenberg, C. Newman. 



Cadet Leadership Academy 



DUTY-Honor-Couniry — and the American Flaj 




r PHE CADET Leadership Academy at the 
■*- University of Maryland is open to all basic 
AFROTC cadets. Composed of over one hun- 
dred men, the C.L.A. is a unique squadron 
within the Corps of Cadets which serves to train 
basic cadets as effective and efficient leaders 
for positions of active command in Maryland's 
Cadet Corps. 

Each C.I. .A. cadet receives intensified 
training in commands and the command voice. 
Emphasis is placed on close order drill of a 
flight with movement of a squadron and group 
and wing. Study is also centered on military 
customs and courtesies. Upon graduation each 
semester, the cadet becomes eligible and qual- 
ified to assume positions of leadership and 
authority. 



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ANGEL FLIGHT- Front Row: R. Rogers, M. Small, 
J. Irvin, C. Crocker, G. Yano, M. Rever, M. Hall, L. 
Edgely, M. Wood. Second Row: M. Shearin, J. Lokstein, 



E. Latoff, L. Lassila, P. Kraus, S. Kraus, D. Sloat, C. 
Dawson. Back Row: A. Evans, P. Ginger, A. Husen, J. 
Stover, M. Strong, M. Stack, P. Missel, K. Pack. 



Angel Flight 



A NGEL FLIGHT, the official auxiliary of the 
-^-Arnold Air Society, promotes interest in 
the Air Force ROTC program and furthers the 
progress of the Arnold Air Society and the 
United States Air Force at the University. 

Acting as official hostesses for the Uni- 



versity Angel Flight co-eds usher and lead 
tours for many campus events. They co-sponsor 
the Military Ball and serve as secretaries in 
the Cadet Office. 

The precision drill team represents the Uni- 
versity every year in various parades. 



ANGEL FLIGHT PLEDGES -Front Row: D. Larkin, 
K. Longridge, C. Smith, A. Hayes, C. Foster, S. Ford, 
M. Blackmon, P. Kalec, M. Brabant, E. McClench. 




Back Row: J. Collins, M. Whaley, R. Higgins, R. Reese, 
C. Matthews, E. Cahill, C. Cheney, P. Kittle, S. Hunt, 
J. Jorgenson, K. Cobbs, E. Dunavant. 



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Classes 




Signing-up 



Freshman registration 



is a contagious disease 
which few students 
get over rapidly and 



which most try to forget. 



Its symptoms are 
tired feet, frayed nerves 



and a bad schedule. 



Jackie Baker wonders where to start. 







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OFFICERS— P. Patterson, treas.: B. Lovelace, v. p.: M. Hudson, pies.: L. Hamilton, see'y. 



Freshman 



DANCING at the Dink Debut, two Freshmen discover mutual 
interests. 



Class 



A CADEMIC and social events of Orien- 
J -~*-tation Week start the bewildered 
Freshmen off Oil their first real taste of 
University life. Wearing dinks and carrying 
"A/" Books, all Freshmen carefully try to 
avoid the FOB members and attend many 
helpful lectures. The Orientation is in- 
structive, but when classes begin there 
still remain many hopelessly lost students 
wandering from building to building with 
map and schedule card in hand. These 
searchers eventually adapt to their new 
way of life and soon start electing class 
officers, and swimming in a mass of exams. 
Taking advantage oi Leap Year, Freshmen 
don patched clothes and sponsor Dog- 
patch's Sadie Hawkins Dance.Then chang- 
ing to a more formal attire, the Freshman 
Prom is presented — climaxing the year. 




Sophomore Class 



WITH A little more assurance and a 
wider grasp of knowledge, Sopho- 
mores return to campus life, still very 
carefree, but in many ways more con- 
scientous. After having experienced a 
year of crowded corridors and hectic 
schedules, second year students renew 
their college careers with stronger feel- 
ings of belonging — being more estab- 
lished in the ways, whys and hows of 
life. 

In an effort to promote better inter- 
scholastic cooperation, the Sophomore 
Class initiated an exchange of ideas 
program with other colleges and uni- 
versities on the Eastern seaboard. With 
the discontinuation of the Sophomore 
Carnival, a new fund-raising project was 
substituted and definite plans were 
formulated from several of the sugges- 
tions received. Social emphasis and 
lighter thoughts were centered on the 
Sophomore Prom which occurred at the 
Indian Springs Country Club. With 
laughter and gaiety echoing across the 
ballroom floor, a sizable representation 
of the 3000 Sophomores attended — tak- 
ing time for memories. 

The mystery and exotic aura of the 
Orient, the feeling of "L'Amour Tou- 
jours" and the subtle humor of the 
British were all combined into one with 
the Sophomore Carnival's "Maryland 
Goes International." From the USSR 
to the United States, college life was 
depicted, applauded and satirized in 
every inventive and imaginative way. 
Twenty-six Greek and Independent 
booths reflected this theme through 
skits and games. Winning first place in 
the booth awards were those sponsored 
by Delta Gamma and Zeta Beth Tau 
while the skit prize was presented to 
Alpha Phi and Alpha Tau Omega. 




OFFICERS-Fr«n/ Row: C. Fondren, sec'y.; C. Cheney, 
AWS rep. Back Row: D. Robertson, pres.; E. Stoer, v. p. 
Not Pictured: B. Fox, treas. 



141 



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The Last Carnival 




142 




OFFICERS — D. Duncan, Men's League rep.; J. Temchin, treas.; M. Mendelssohn, pres.: P. Missel, sec'y- 



Junior Class 



COLLEGE BOWh-Front Row: S. Dubnoff, S. Matzger, S. Mast. 
Second Row: P. Crowe, K. Sheehan, S. Reed, C. Zome. Back Row: 
A. Miller, D. Kausch. 



THE 1963-64 program provides each of 
the 2,800 members of the Junior 
Class with a special year of fond memor- 
ies he will not soon forget. A newsletter 
mailed to each Junior keeps him in touch 
with all class activities. A spring County 
Fair reaps benefits for Campus Chest. 
The highlight of the academic year is the 
College Bowl against American Univers- 
ity. The goals of the contest are to further 
educational ideals of the University, 
to encourage inter-school academic com- 
petition, to strengthen the Junior Class 
into a closer working body and to re- 
inforce student-faculty relations. Juniors 
anticipate with excitement the Junior 
Prom and the crowning of Miss Mary- 
land. Healthy competition in an academic 
atmosphere and an intensification of 
school ties are the aims of the Junior 
Class. 




143 




SENIOR CLASS PRESENTS -Front Row: M. Howard, R. McNamara, chm.; S. Saidman. Back Row: R. Sachs, trea.: 
J. Pigg. Not Pictured: T. Kelly, sec*y. ; B. Brooks. 



Senior Class 



A TIME of remembrance and a time of 
satisfaction await all seniors at the end of 
their final year as an undergraduate student. 
Replacing uncertainty with responsibility, sen- 
iors begin setting goals and accomplishing ob- 
jectives. Having balanced their four years in a 
whirlwind combination of studies, activities 
and leisure time, they now find themselves con- 
fronted with an unlimited agenda. Yearbook 
picture appointments, diploma applications and 



gown fittings all share a position with the Place- 
ment Bureau's job interviews, early finals and 
thoughts of peace and serenity minus assign- 
ments. 

Activities of the Senior Class center on the 
Senior Prom and Banquet and the Senior Class 
Presents, which is offered for the entire campus 
with guest appearances of celebrities as "Peter. 
Paul, and Mary." 



OFFICERS- H. Weintraub, sec'y-; W. Hancock, pies.: M. Howard, treas.; S. Saidman, v. p. 





Senior Class 
Presents . . . 



FROM THE moment they ran on stage 
until they ran out with Mary clutching 
the stuffed terrapin someone gave her, 
Peter, Paul and Mary emanated excite- 
ment. Not many performers can establish 
rapport with a large audience, but this 
successful trio captivated everyone. 
Even the vendors stopped and listened as 
people fell silent, then clapped for an ex- 
ceptional performance of folk music. 




145 





146 



Paul and Mary 



HSrelHftL 

'-'■• 



m 




Songs Included "Puff 

PETER, Paul and Mary sang Puff the Magic Dragon as 
the second encore of their 1963 appearance in Cole Field 
House. The first encore was their other hit, /// Had A Ham- 
mer, which also was a popular tune at the time. Earlier in the 
show, the lights in the large building dimmed, then changed 
to yellow as the folk trio sang their sweet Lemon Tree. During 
the second half of the show, Paul Stookey demonstrated that 
a man can be a toilet, a speedboat and a singer at the same 
time through his realistic mimics. Omicron Delta Kappa 
tapped during intermission. 





S. G.A. 



S.G.A. Cabinet 



THE SGA Cabinet acts as the executive branch of the student govern- 
ment, formulating and carrying out policies for the welfare of the 

student body. 

The Cabinet is elected by a general campus-wide ballot in the spring 
of each year. Composed of the four main officers as well as representa- 
tives from Men's League, AWS, UCA, plus an Independent Men and Inde- 
pendent Women's and Fraternity and Sorority Representative, the SGA 
Cabinet encompasses every segment of student life, with respect to cam- 
pus population. 

Under the direction of president, the Cabinet has framed special 
policies in the regions of finance, structure of committees, outside rela- 
tions and has also started a general revision of the judiciary system on 
campus. 

All these policies are part of the broad concept of the SGA to give 
the student a greater share of responsibility in college life. In order to 
obtain personal opinions of the student body at large, the SGA, has 
established offices in the Student Union. 



CABINET -Front Row: R. Smith, R. Robinson, J. Beattie, pres.: 
K. Daniels. Second Row: N. Boaz, C. Miller, N. Littman. Back 
Row: H. Fairman, M. Mendelssohn, R. Warner, A. Snyder, B. 
Braley, M. Hudson, D. Robertson. 





James Beattie 

President 

Richard Robinson 

Vice-President 




Kay Daniels 
Secretary 

Rodney Smith 
Treasurer 




150 




I 



\ 



LEGISLATURE -Front Row: S. Dubnoff, B. Eisman, 
B. Felter, R. Robinson, speaker: M. Hall, sec'y-: J- 
Pigg. Second Row: J. Browning, J. DeHart, G. Mayer, 



1 



J. Ward, J. DeGaston, J. Jones, C. Gebert, J. Long. 
Back Row: S. Ford, P. Edwards, B. Scott, M. Allen, L. 
Beveridge, K. O'Boyle, J. Edwards, R. Hutchinson. 



Legislature 



DIRECT representation in student govern- 
ment affairs at Maryland is provided for stu- 
dents by the SGA Legislature. It is controlled 
by students elected from each class. Nine sen- 
iors, eight juniors, seven sophomores, and six 
freshmen compose this branch of the associa- 
tion. Representatives from the sophomore, 
junior and senior classes are elected in the 



general SGA election in the spring. Freshmen 
representatives are elected in the fall. The 
group discusses all SGA actions and functions 
that will promote the student welfare. The 
treasurer of SGA must submit his budget to the 
legislature before any money can be allocated 
to a university organization. This year it re- 
vised its house rules. 



Wm 



Finance 
Committee 



FINANCE COMMITTEE -Front Row: G. Sharp, secretary; 
R. Smith, chm.; L. Rosen. Back Row: H. Brierley, J. Pigg. 



THE FINANCE Committee requests a 
tentative budget from each student 
organization that is controlled by the Stu- 
dent Government Association. Many hours 
are spent during the summer interviewing 
treasurers of the SGA-supported organiza- 
tions and compiling a good budget. Then, 
the final budget is presented to the Legisla- 
ture for approval. The tentative budget for 
the year 1963-1964 was presented to and 
passed by the Legislature. This year, the 
committee is also organizing a new Finan- 
cial Policy for the allocation of SGA funds. 




151 




AWAY WEEKEND- A. Tackett, M. Barrett, H. Brierley, chm.: D. Cheek. 



Away Weekend 



Campus Chest 



SELECTING a site and making all necessary 
plans for the Away Weekend is the work of 
this committee. This year it was held on April 
18th at the University of Virginia for a lacrosse 
game. The weekend was selected because of 
Virginia's accessibility to all students, because 
of the hospitality of all the Virginia students, 
and because of the lack of an acceptable away 
football game. 



CAMPUS CHEST was organized ten years 
ago to stop private solicitations on the Uni- 
versity of Maryland campus. This organization 
distributes all donations from the campus to 
several charities. Campus Chest accumulates 
its funds from the proceeds of the private func- 
tions of fraternities, sororities, clubs, and 
dormitories on campus and from its own func- 
tions including homecoming late minutes and 
IFC Presents. 



CAMPUS CHEST-Front Row: P. Moore, D. Camenzind, M. Macks, chm.: S. Einhorn, J. Long. Back Row: S. Dubnoff, 
A. Sykes, R. Stepakof, G. Mayer, M. Lippincott, J. Bohar. 




CULTURAL -Front Row: E. Krause, L. Mazoh, I. Taylor, P. Billing, chm.: H. Simon, B. Portman, M. McClung. Back 
Row: S. Tulkin, B. Walker, M. Barrett, P. Edwards, K. Dorn, S. Draut, C. Lee, W. Legum. Not Pictured: D. Pollekoff. 



THE GOAL and function of the Cultural Committee is to 
bring cultural events to the University of Maryland's 
campus in diversified areas so that the student body is 
provided with varied and stimulating entertainment. Ap- 
pearances of the National Symphony Orchestra, under the 
direction of Howard Mitchell were scheduled, including 

concert performers such as Isaac Stern, Robert La- 
Marchina, Daniel Barenboim, Leonard Rose and Charles 
Trager. 



Cultural 
Committee 



Elections 
Board 



IN CHARGE OF supervising all cam- 
pus politics and conventions is the 
Elections Board. The chairman is 
selected by the SGA and he, in turn, 
chooses the members of the Board. 
This committee consists of five stu- 
dents from Free State, five from Old 
Line and one from the Chesapeake 
Bay Party. It is their responsibility to 
construct the regulations and policies 
of all campaigns. Each candidate 
running for office must submit a peti- 
tion with fifty signatures to the board. 



ELECTIONS BOARD-Front Row: S. 
Katz, D. Chesler, co-chm.; L. Fuller. Second 
Row: D. Drehmel, R. Schwartzman, R. Mal- 
colm, co-chm. Back Row: S. Levin, P. Wise. 




153 




F.O.B. -Front Row: H. Brierley, P. Missel, sec'y.: D. 
Sullivan, chin.: K. Haspert. 



F.O.B. 



People to People 



/^iRGANIZING a program to acquaint 
^S freshmen with the campus, the Freshman 
Orientation Board works for a smoother in- 
troduction to college life. Approximately 100 
students are members of FOB under a six mem- 
ber board. Each summer a weekend training 
program is held at a camp to introduce all 
members to the duties of their respective jobs. 



13RINGING American and foreign students 
-^together in an effort to learn more about 
their representative countries, People to People 
was formed on this campus in 1962. The 200 
members of this national program work on com- 
mittees which help to promote an understand- 
ing between students. 



PEOPLE TO PEOPLE -Front Row: V. Funch, P. 
Ynlkers, vice-chm.; M. Howard, chm.; J. Smith, M. 



Watkins. Back Roiv: R. Weintraub, M. Fitzgerald. N. 
Littman, L. Cyza, J. Klein. 






o *-?' 



PLACEMENT BUREAU -Front Row: M. Howell, T. 
Hummel, chm.; Mrs. H. Hayes, advisor: J. Neily, K. 
DiPietro. Second Row: R. Potts, A. Parker. Back Row: 



C. Boteler, D. Stauffer, P. Aumack, L. Maynard, S. David, 
R. Hamilton, C. Hart, J. Snyder. 



Placement 
Bureau 



Who's Who 
Committee 



T)ROVIDING information on job and career 
■*- opportunities, the SGA Committee on Place- 
ment Service assists the students of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in career selection and job 
placement. Over three hundred employers and 
interviewers are brought to the campus to 
recruit students for employment. 




TT IS the work of the Who's Who Committee 
-*-to select a maximum of 30 seniors who have 
been outstanding in various fields. 

This committee consists of seven members 
and a chairman. The chairman is chosen from 
the committee of the previous year, and he in 
turn appoints the other members. 

WHO'S WHO-Front Row: M. Goggin, B. Portman, 
sec'y-; K. Brody, chm.; J. Edwards. Back Row: K. Has- 
pert, P. Michael, S. Weeks, P. Wise, R. Gibson. 






ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS -Front Row: 
B. Levine, C. Miller, pres.: M. A. Putcakulish, S. Odgers. 



Back Row: A. Husen,.). Favier, S. Rappoport. 



Associated Women Students 



"REPRESENTING all undergraduate women 
-■- ^-students on campus, the Associated Women 
Students strives to improve their government 
and campus life. The organization makes and 
enforces standards of conduct and residence 
rules, sponsors cultural and social activities, 
and coordinates women's activities on campus 
with the approval of the Dean of Women. 

This year's four major AWS activities in- 
clude Bridal Fair, the Orphan's Party in the 
fall, the Big Sister program, and the Christmas 
Pageant. The officers, who are selected hy a 



general campus election, attend national con- 
ventions and regional meetings on alternating 
years. 

Any undergraduate woman is eligihle to 
work on an AWS committee. These committees 
serve as a means for all women to contribute 
their time and their effort to the betterment of 
campus life. By working in conjunction with the 
Office of the Dean of Women, the Associated 
Women Students is the main policy-making 
body for women students. 



156 




MEN'S LEAGUE -Front Row: R. Keller, R. Warner, 
pres.; P. Kay, sec'y.: L. Polt. Back Row: A. Kurland, 



D. Duncan, P. Perikles, A. Hassan, J. Shutt. 



Men's League 



AS THE governing body of the entire male 
Student population, the Men's League 
unites the men of the campus, promotes the 
welfare and interests of the male student and 
meets the needs of self-government by offer- 
ing a chance for the men to present their prob- 
lems and assist in solutions. 

The Men's League functions through two 
branches: the Executive Committee and the 
Judicial Board. The Executive Committee con- 
sists of five elected officers, elected class 
representatives, and representatives from IFC, 
UCA and the dorms. 



Undergoing a major overhaul and revitaliza- 
tion, the Executive Committee was reorganized 
with plans being made for a Residence Men's 
Council and a more effective, revised constitu- 
tion. 

Activities of the League include intramurals, 
Summer Placement, No Shave Week, Winter 
Wonderland, and Organizations Day. Smaller 
banquets and luncheons have also been in- 
itiated to bring together various student lead- 
ers and faculty members in an informal and in- 
structive atmosphere. 



157 




CENTRAL STUDENT COURT-Front Row: J. Law 
rie. B. Hodinko, advisor; R. Gibson, chief justice; S. 



Central Student 
Court 



MARYLAND'S Central Student Court, 
composed of nine members, is designed to 
deliver fair and impartial judgement of the stu- 
dent body. Members, which are drawn from 
both Greek and Independent sources, must 
meet the requirements of Junior Standing and 
a 2.5 cumulative average. 



Kamenetz. Back Row: F. Downey, T. McCarty, L. Daw- 
son, A. Shapiro, L. Reinstein. 



I.F.C. 

Court 



CASES involving fraternities are channeled 
through the Interfraternity Council Judicial 
Court. This board is composed of five fraternity 
men who are Seniors with past experience. In 
addition, the I.F.C. Jud Board handles cases 
involving an infraction of any I.F.C. legislation. 



IFC COURT-Front Row: M. Bercu, F. Gray, advisor; 
J. Thomas, chief justice; C. Ressin. Back Row: J. Snyder, 
L. Goldstein, H. Brierley. 




158 




MEN'S LEAGUE COURT-Front Row: J. Carter, B. 
Hodinko, advisor; B. Silberg, chief justice; B. Deppa. 
Back Row: F. Garrett, M. Fitzgerald, W. Marlow, D. 
Mueller. 



Men's League 



RMA Court 



SEVEN Maryland men are on the Men's 
League Jud Board. They are selected from 
resident hall, fraternity, independent and com- 
muter groups. The Men's League Jud Board 
handles male dorm appeals, infractions of 
League legislation and cases referred to them 
by the Judiciary Office. 



|~\ELEGATES from the three major residential 
-'--'sections — the Cambridge Complex, the 
Prefab and the "Hill" compose the Resident 
Men's Judiciary Board. This judicial body hand- 
les cases involving dormitory groups and viola- 
tions of dormitory safety rules by individual 
residents. 



RESIDENT MEN'S COURT-Front Row: R. Anders, 
P. Bauersfeld, K. Little, chm.; G. Reagle. Back Row: 
B. Hodinko, advisor; L. Johnstone. 








Organizations 



h» «J 



ACCOUNTING CLUB-Frorcr Sow: W. Snowden, H. Griffith, D. Gordon, pres.; J. McCarthy, G. Susman, M. Schweitzer. 
Second Row: J. Pasko, G. Bulmash, W. doCarmo, R. Gasser, R. Paul, R. Nyborg. Back Row: W. Blowe, M. Scharf, R. Shure, 
S. Hearne. 



Accounting 

COMBINING mathematics with enjoyment, 
the Accounting Club enlightens students 
to the network of accounting principles. Dur- 
ing coffee hours speakers discuss various prob- 
lems of accounting which are encountered in 
industry. 



Ag. Council 

COORDINATING and facilitating activities 
in the College of Agriculture, the Agriculture 
Student Council promotes incentive and dedica- 
tion in its field and sponsors Ag Weekend, 
socials, convocations, career days and a 
newspaper. 



AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL-Fron/ Row: T. Morris, vice pres.; L. Craf, R. Buckel, pres.: D. Miller, L. 
Downey. Back Row: H. Jarrell, C. Eckenrode, D. Fretts, R. Snader, M. Ling. 



a. 



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AGRONOMY — Front Row: W. Shaff, J. Pomerening, advisor; L. Howard, pres.; E. Beyer, advisor: W. Everett. Back Row: 
M. Tapper, R. Cooper, C. Svec, H. Pearson, J. Trumbauer, L. Caperoon, B. Dryden, G. Schoonover, J. Linduska, H. Jarrell. 



Agronomy 

UNITING students with a common interest 
in crops and soils, the Agronomy Club pro- 
motes an exchange of ideas and information. 
A newsletter, display showcase and regional 
soil exhibit are all involved in its program. 



±\ • A • J\. • J\ • 



WITH ADVANCEMENT into the space age, 
emphasis is being placed on the aero- 
space sciences. The purpose of the AIAA is to 
acquaint students with the technical and pro- 
fessional aerospace field by affiliation with the 
national organization. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICS AND 
ASTRONAUTICS -Front Row: D. Riggin, R. Weiss, 
W. Brandvein, vice pres.: J. McDonough, pres.: G. Orton, 
W. Wike, R. Skeba. Second Row: A. Oliver, W. Vier, T. 




Qi 



■ - , 



Savage, B. Bowes, D. Humphreys, K. Chang, A. Stern. 
Back Row: M. Meivers, V. Neradka, D. Gray, D. Mc- 
fadden, S. Liocini, J. Brackman, C. Marriott. 




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ALPHA PHI OMEGA- Front Row: J. Lojacono, G. 
Berry, K. Stepakof, vice pies.: I). Flynn, pres.: J. Camp- 
bell, P. Thomas, M. Tull. Second Ron: E. Mall, J. Mansol- 



illo, J. Head, B. Dumler. W. Skruch, T. Strohm, B. Pol- 
lock. Back Ron: .]. Shutt, R. Norment. 1.. MacMillan. 



Alpha Phi Omega 



HPHKOl GH service to the community and the 
J- campus. Alpha Phi Omega National Service 
Fraternity strives to achieve fellowship and 
leadership. 

Together with Gamma Sigma Sigma. APO's 
lister service sorority. Alpha Phi Omega of- 
fers students a chance to unselfishly contribute 
their time ami energies toward fostering good 
will among students of the campus and citizens 
ol the city, state and nation. 

I he fraternity sponsors many varied pro- 



jects during the year: the APO Book Exchange 
aids students in selling their used hooks and 
provides a good source of reasonably priced 
hooks lor students: the I gl\ Man on Campus 
contest provides funds for Campus Chest and 
adds a little humor to the rigors of study. 
In addition to its special activities. Alpha 
Phi Omega helps at man) dances and campus 
events by running refreshment stands, coat 
checking booths and acting as ushers. 



164 



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AMATEUR RADIO ASSOCIATION -Front Row: J. Bell, L. Rollinson, K. Sparks, B. Downs, M. Wilson. Second Row: 
T. Jones, S. Queen, B. Phillips, L. Johnson, W. Simson, H. Cohen. Back Row: C. Dailey, S. Wester, E. Glass, D. Levy. 



Amateur Radio 



A.M.A. 



TDROVIDING a social organization for fellow- 
■*- ship and communication among University 
amateur radio enthusiasts, the Amateur Radio 
Association unites members in a world-wide 
program and study of technical theory and de- 
velopment. 



"C'NCOURAGING students to choose careers 
-L-^within the marketing field, the American 
Marketing Association consults with prominent 
businessmen and conducts a placement service 
for its members and those in the marketing 
curriculum. 



AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION -Front Row: B. Ryan, J. Doyle, T. Miller, 2nd vice pres. S. Greenaway, 
R. Aaronson, pres. B. Denenberg, 1st vice pres. R. Katz. Back Row: J. Leiberton, J. Griffin, E. Stark, C. Grant, M. Gold, 
B. Silburg. 








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AQUALINERS-fYon/ Row: C. Cantrell, K. Hager, B. 
Nullmeyer, S. Davis, M. Cunningham, pres.; A. O'Hare, 
C. Duke, D. Finlay, S. Bruce. Second Row: J. Johnson, 
C. Floegel, J. Allen, C. Manifold, M. Farle, R. Bloomfield, 
L. Whiton, S. Clark, C. Gordon, C. Szipszky, Y. Counts. 



Third Row: B. Susan, J. Arnold, G. Godfrey, L. Pedolsky, 
J. Ryniker, K. Lazun, N. Torchia, C. Dempsey, K. Loker, 
G. Springer. Back Row: B. Guthridge, C. Turner, M. Will,. 
M. Haber, E. Sinclair, B. Roche, E. Russack, B. Domingus. 



Aqualiners 



T^INDING a second home in the deep blue 
■*■ waters, members of Aqualiners express their 
talents and skills in the art of swimming. Each 
year new students participating in this activity 
are instructed in the accuracy and techniques 
of water ballet while old members strive to 
perfect and further develop their skills. 

Sixty-two students perform various pre- 
sentations of four main strokes: the front crawl, 
the back crawl, the side stroke and the breast 
stroke, along with three specific stunts: the 
ballet leg, the back dolphin and the surface 
<li\e. The achievement of grace and skill in all 
these phases of the Aqualiners synchronized 
bm imming remains an ever-present goal. 

Special activities have included a benefit 



performance at the Attorney General Robert 
Kennedy's home and another presentation at 
the International Inn in Washington, D.C. 

Providing campus and public-wide enter- 
tainment, Aqualiners present an annual water 
extravaganza in March, running for three 
nights. A production of "Over the Rainbow" 
was the theme around which costume, lights, 
movements and music were based. All choreog- 
raphy, materials and scenery used in numbers 
are made by the members themselves. Several 
times during the year, many demonstrations and 
practices are held for certain area groups and 
visiting high schools who show interest in 
Aqualiners. 



166 



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CALVERT DEBATE -Front Row: D. Finkelstein, C. Bailey, C. Walker, Dr. C. Downs, advisor; R. Walsh, pres.: L. 
Goldstein, vice pres.; J. Ross, S. Spalter. Back Row: B. Wondersek, R. Feinberg, S. Pendergast, D. Shabbath, S. Klavens, H. 
Edelstein. 



Calvert Debate Chesapeake Bay 



DEVELOPING interesting and persuasive 
speakers and, in turn, producing informed 
adults from these students, the Calvert Debate 
Society teaches its members debating tech- 
niques, effective speaking skills and the im- 
portance of current events through national 
and intercollegiate contests. 



TT'NTERING the fascinating but hectic world 
-*-4)f politics, the Chesapeake Bay Party 
emerged as Maryland's third political group. 
Striving to represent more of the independent 
element and to secure their election through 
effective campaigns, this party has a complex 
program. 



CHESAPEAKE BAY PARTY-J. Honeycutt, G. Van Meter, pres.; J. Lyle, S. Blacker. 




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CHINESE CLUB-Front Row: A. Tung, S. Chin, M. Chung, F. Lee, L. Woo, pres.: S. Pai, P. Rathbun, A. Chang, G. 
Wu. Back Ron: P. Lee, J. Lee, E. Huang, K. Chang, C. Lin, S. Chin. 



Chinese Club 



THE AURA of the Orient with its culture and 
tradition is emphasized in the Chinese Club. 
This organization provides a social environ- 
ment for its members and promotes closer re- 
lationships with other national groups and their 
events. 



Civil Engineers 

ENCOURAGING the enrichment of the civil 
engineering curriculum and the establish- 
ment of future professional contacts and as- 
sociations, the American Society of Civil 
Engineers sponsors meetings and speakers, a 
joint session with the Baltimore A.S.C.E. and 
a student paper. 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS- 

Front Row: W. Quade, T. Smith, W. Shinker, G. Cump, 
vice pres.: A. Uricheck, pres.: D. Keller, A. Hurwitz, 
E. Hodshon. Second Ron: K. Taylor, M. Pve, J. Fox, W. 
Solley, K. Barger, A. Stone, R. Maynard. Third Row: R. 



l 



9 




Anders, J. Mengers, D. Burkhardt, D. Wagner. R. Walter. 
R. Lindner, G. Snyder, M. McCormac, C. Weigel. Back 
Row: C. Graninger, T. Hamer, L. Abell, E. Blubaugh. E. 
Thomas, W. Whitener, G. Doebler. 





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COLLEGIATE 4-H-Front Roiv: J. Rohrer, P. Watkins, 
R. Buckel, pres. B. Malkus, S. Miller, vice pres. Second 
Row: F. Mason, C. Weniel, C. Hienlthing, M. Howie, D. 
Grove, P. Harmsen. Third Row: M. Smith, J. Bladen, B. 



Cairns, M. Brown, D. Rebert, E. Folk. Back Row: W. 
Gordon, V. Debnam, R. Adkins, C. Streaker, W. Magru- 
den, R. Edwards, J. Rinehart. 



Collegiate 4-H Econ. Discussion 



COMPOSED of 4-H Club members and any 
student interested in this work, this col- 
legiate chapter acts as a service organization 
for state and local 4-H activities. Ushering, 
receptions, and area social work are all em- 
phasized. 



A PLACE to air one's views on general eco- 
nomic problems is the purpose of the Eco- 
nomic Discussion Club. Its "coffee with con- 
troversy" meetings provide speakers who join 
with students in contemplating contemporary 
policies. 



ECONOMICS DISCUSSION GROUP-Front Row: M. Paul, G. Marsh, pres.; K. Mladiwich. Back Row: D. Levy, L. 
Gordon, A. Currie, E. Powell, M. Hanil. 




INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELEC- 
TRONIC ENGINEERS -Front Row: G. Stephans, P. 
Grant, H. Price, F. Hoffman, pres.; D. Reed, vice pres.; 
A. Shapiro, P. Bryant. Second Row: M. Harris, R. Bloom, 
S. Chin, D. Flynn, L. Rose, T. Baldwin, D. Buchoff, N. 



Damron. Third Row: C. Kemper, R. Duke, H. Laflamme, 
S. Marriot, A. Pokorny, W. Wheeler, T. Wright. Back 
Row: D. Smith, C. Miller, R. Vails, G. Gottwals, M. 
Ahmuty, G. Bacon, R. Frick, R. Hess, K. Klingrbiel. 



Elec Engineers Fire Prevention 



r I "'H ROUGH its regular monthly meetings and 
■*- field trips, the Institute disseminates 
knowledge on the theory and practice of all 
phases of electrical engineering and other 
allied fields. It also furthers professional de- 
velopment. 



EMPHASIZING the role of science and engi- 
neering in fire prevention work, the Society 
of Fire Protection Engineers plans a program 
of special films, guest speakers and actual 
demonstrations. Their work is shown in an 
annual Open House. 



FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERS-Fronf Row: R. 
Jones, R. Brave, vice pres.: L. Watrous, pres.: A. Gom- 
berg, G. Sober, W. Benefield. Second Row: N. Belt, W. 



Clark, J. Walter, C. Peterson, B. Schwartz, Jr.. E. Bab- 
inski. Back Row: D. McQueen, A. Cote. R. Williams. J. 
Grier, R. Rice, C. Horm, J. Klevan. 




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GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA -Front Row: M. Sandilands, 
G. Fitzgerald, S. Settle, S. Kuge, vice pres.; S. McKenzie, 
pres.: M. Butler, vice pres.; G. Evans, A. Maclean, S. 



Mark. Second Row: J. Chiville, P. Davies, L. Sari, S. 
Bunch, S. Miller, M. Wecker. Back Row: G. Hildebrand, 
B. Schaeffer, D. Andrews, M. Edmundson, P. McCartney. 



Gamma Sigma Sigma 



Z^ 1 IVING generously of their time and talents, 
^Gamma Sigma Sigma is a service sorority 
that assists various organizations and clubs on 
campus. It serves the University by ushering 
at different campus functions such as the 
Gymkana Home Show, the National Symphony 
and the University Theatre's presentations. 
Members work closely with the International 
Club and foreign students and have also spon- 
sored teas on campus for these visitors. Other 
activities include acting as hostesses at Walter 



Reed Hospital and working with orphanages, 
homes for the aged, and institutions. 

Requirements include participation in a 
pledging period, and all active members must 
donate eighteen hours of service to the com- 
munity or the campus. Members must attend 
all meetings and all of the various sorority 
functions. Gamma Sigma Sigma strives to com- 
bine and unite University and college women of 
all races and creeds in the spirit of service to 
their campus and their community. 



171 




G\MKATiA- Front Row: D. Glenn, J. Nichols, W. Riley, 
advisor; B. Walker, pres. C. Patterson, vice pres.; J. 
Shanklin, F. Hurley. Second Row: J. Hill, B. Miller, C. 
Steiner, W. Pauli. P. Yakely, S. Enger, P. Petersen, P. 
Siskind, B. Lauster, M. Smith, J. Chew, A. Waskey, S. 
Jones. Third Row: J. Grier, J. Addabbo, M. Shulman, M. 



Patterson, J. Murray, E. Steel, A. Holtan, M. Ling. 
Fourth Row: J. Tanner, M. Klein, H. Brundick, N. De- 
Ciutiis, M. Flynn. W. Williams, D. Brenner, J. Snyder, 
W. Callis, B. Biehl, R. Mann. Back Row: D. Pittman, M. 
Friedel, W. Thielz, A. Hardy, R. Schaffer, D. Zier, P. 
Howe, R. Rhinehart, B. Bloch, B. Dryden. 



Gymkana Troupe 



TTVXCITING gymnastic exhibitions involving 
-■-Alash and daring highlight the activities of 
the Gymkana Troupe. A combination of pa- 
tience, skill and hard work characterize the 
members of this organization. Founded on 
campus in 191-6, the Uymkana cast sports sixty 
agile performers. All interested students are 
eligible lor membership in this group. Pledges 
are trained in the (all and upon maintaining a 
2.0 average during this time, attending ten of 
the weekly meetings, participating in two-thirds 
of the Troupe's performances and having re- 
ceived a favorable vote from the active mem- 



bers, the pledges become official Troupers. 
During the year, Gymkana's program con- 
sists of fourteen trips throughout the state, 
an annual Home Show, a Spring Banquet with 
presentation of awards for the outstanding 
acts and performers and an end-of-the-season 
picnic. Gymkana provides an opportunity for 
students to participate in gymnastic activities 
for their own interest and development and it 
also enhances good-will relationships between 
the University and the surrounding commun- 
ities. 



172 




PERFECT BALANCE, be it alone on the horizontal bar, in pairs 
on the apparatus, or swinging, from the ceiling, requires practice. 




Top Performance 
Requires Work 



TIRED MUSCLES get a rest. 




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HOME ECONOMICS -Fronf Row: S. Johnson, S. Tabakin, vice pres.: L. Koehneke, pres.; M. Nystrom, J. Weaver. 
Second Row: C. Cheney, K. Moonly, C. Bond, C. Spicer, J. Ippolito. Back Row: G. Furman, S. Pal, M. Walter. 



Home Economics Mech. Engineers 



THE OLD-FASHIONED processes of cook- 
ing and sewing recieve new impetus in the 
Home Economics Club. Keeping abreast of 
current opportunities and trends in the field, 
they sponsor an advanced program with fashion 
shows and speakers. 

AMERICAN MECHANICAL ENGINEERS -Front 

Rmt: D. Anderson, C. Lomas, R. Reed, R. Polkowski, 
J. Draper, pres.: M. Birr, E. Hemby, R. Weiss, R. Wern- 
eth, L. Koson. Second Row: J. Bunch, R. Courtney, J. 



STRIVING to acquaint student engineers with 
their chosen profession, the Society of Amer- 
ican Engineers initiates a program of practical 
experience and contact with men in their field. 
Speakers, films, and trips are also sponsored. 



LaRock, W. Wujek, J. Williams, R. Taylor. H. Weiner, 
A. Pertman, K. Knight, D. Gipe, E. Pennington. Back 
Row: B. Kuroda, L. Davis, R. Cecil, R. Hall, P. Hansen, 
F. Kuehl, H. Skruch, J. Warwick, M. Bayne, D. Koutek. 



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THE MODERN DANCE club displays their ingenuity in presenting the abstract in art. 



Modern Dance Club 



rFHE GRACEFULNESS and dexterity as- 
■*■ sociated with the traditional ballet may be 
seen in the present-day productions of the Mod- 
ern Dance Club. This organization promotes in- 
terest in interpretative dance and provides an 
opportunity for the development of original 
choreography. A Spring Presentation in con- 



nection with the University Theatre and dem- 
onstrations and musical concerts both on and 
off campus are the main program of this fifteen 
member group. Selection is based on a technical 
and choreographic tryout involving the various 
principles of modern dance. 



MODERN DANCE-Frorct Row: C. Stein, T. Speiser, S. Miller, C. Dickerman, S.Moroose, V. Verbit, pres.; B. Burkhardt. 
Back Row: R. Castro, J. Thornton, A. Tirmelle, H. Fong. 







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SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGI- 
NEERS -Front Row: C. Gilbert, S. Formanek, G. 
Curtin, pres.: A. Oliver, vice pres.: J. McDonough. 



Military Engineers 



Back Row: W. Vier, F. Schor, G. Andrews, J. Klevan, L. 
Evans, D. Robinson, A. Arnold, E. Snapp, J. Franklin. 
J. Otley. 

T)REPARING for careers involving military 
-*- engineering, this society sponsors various 
events fostering its interests. Officers, films, 
and trips are part of the agenda. The technical 
aspects of engineering are emphasized in order 
to acquaint students with needed under- 
standing. 



Nursing Club 



T^OLLOWING the ideals and principles set 
■*- down hy its founder, the Louisa Parson's 
Nursing Club encourages good fellowship 
among student nurses, fosters correct pro- 
fessional standards, and creates a strong sense 
of unity, cooperation and understanding be- 

NURSING-AY«n/ Row: J. Shanklin. M. Dugan. J. Or- 
leans, C. Payne, vice pres. M. Hayes, advisor: J. Snook, 
pres., L. Gerson, P. Hertzler. Second Row: J. Hoar, K. 
Hounds, C. Manifold, J. Hunt,.). Hussmann, H. McLaren, 



tween students and faculty. Through field trips 
to Fort Meade, the Naval Academy, the Balti- 
more Medical School, and orphanages, members 
become acquainted with diverse hospital 
techniques and management. 



J. Caskey, N. Torchia, N. Peck, S. Fantauzzi, S. Laibe. 
C. Bell, C. Witmer. Back Row: S. Cooper. S. Hanopole. 
P. Knights, K. Walsh. G. Evans, S. Lee. N. Pue, D. 
O'Donnell, C. Koenig. 




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OLYMPIC BARBELL-Fronf Row: M. Maloney, B. Cole, J. Rubincam, pres.; J. Keating. Back Roiv: W. Samora, advisor; 
A. Lord, P. Rockefeller, M. Blum. 



Olympic Barbell Club 



STRENGTH and skill are the two main re- 
quirements of the Olympic Barbell Club. By- 
discussing and practicing the skill of weight- 
lifting, the members of the Olympic Barbell 
Club are offered further and more complex in- 
structions in the necessary techniques for the 
proper participation in the sport. This club 
represents the University at various competi- 



tions and also promotes interest in weightlift- 
ing contests and physical education courses 
on campus. In conjunction with the University, 
the club has staged three National Collegiate 
Championships and several local contests. 
It also enters a team to participate annually 
in the National Collegiate Championships 
which are held at Michigan State University. 



Philosophy 



rVELVING into the thoughts and ideas of men 
-■-''from Confucius to Satre is the Philosophy 
Club. A new group on campus, this organiza- 
tion already consists of forty-five members. 
Any student interested in philosophy and 
philosophic inquiry is eligible for member- 
ship. Intellectual stimulation is provided by 
meetings and guest speakers from the Uni- 
versity and surrounding Metropolitan area. 
The actual plan and program of this group in 
volves discussion of philosophic issues and en- 
couragement and promotion of symposia on 
various philosophic problems. 



PHILOSOPHY- R. Miller, J. Cherrington, pres.: R. Spie- 
gel, vice pres.; Dr. J. Celarier, advisor; S. Wu. 





SKI CLUB-Front Row: S. Deem, J. Jimmyer, P. Ger- 
hard, A. MacLean, pres.; R. Meininger, vice pres.; R. 
Meyer, C. Mason, A. Levitt. Second Roiv: K. McLeod, B. 
Jenkins. J. Spangler, D. Warner, M. Lanigan, M. Lani- 



gan, C. Headlee, I). Bloomgarden. Back Hon: S. Westin. 
J. Porter, R. Warner, J. Staskus, R. Milliken, R. Crooks, 
J. Levy, M. Stacy. 



Terrapin Ski Club 



AS THE WEATHER takes a cold turn and 
many freezing arctic winds engulf the 
campus, as winter sports and Winter Olympics 
return, there comes a renewed season of ac- 
tivities lor the Terrapin Ski (Mult. Over seventy 
members engage in the planned program of this 
organization. Anyone related to the University 
is eligible lor membership. The club functions 
to promote the educational, athletic and social 
aspects ot skiing, ami to oiler students of the 
University a chance to perpetuate the mutual 



benefits derived from skiing. To carry out this 
goal, the club has a detailed plan encompassing 
beginners and advanced skiers. Beginning mem- 
bers receive free instruction. A "Learn-to-Ski 
Weekend," a holiday trip and a special New 
England jaunt highlighted the year. Individual 
weekend trips are also scheduled lor small 
groups. Services to members include nominal 
rental of equipment, area discounts, lectures 
and demonstrations on technical knowledge and 
social (unctions. 



178 







MHB0*<MUM1 



TRAIL CLUB -Front Row: P. A. Gerhard, J. E. De- 
Marr, J. Reich, A. Braithwaite, pres.; J. Stacy, vice pres.; 
B. Lauster, K. Lauster, J. Fox. Second Roiv D. Phillips, 



K. Muntjan, S. Philpula, A. Brodmerkel, K. Engler, B. 
Taft, R. Blumberg. Back Row: P. Grant, R. Banning, S. 
Field, S. Hunt, J. Wells, J. Gillespie, C. Jones, H. Story. 



Terrapin Trail Club 



I OVE of "the great out doors" entices and 
-■-^encourages students to join the Terrapin 
Trail Club. This active group strives to co- 
ordinate and advance the knowledge of the out- 
doors by taking short trips and perfecting the 
skills necessary for their specialized activities. 
Organized on campus over twenty years ago, 
the Terrapin Trail Club is comprised of forty 
students, each one interested in hiking, camp- 
ing, rock climbing, and spelunking or caving. 
During the past year, the athletic hikers scaled 



Old Rag Mountain in Virginia and went to the 
Shenendoah National Park. Caving expeditions 
to near-by West Virginia and various other 
trips every weekend were also part of the 
agenda. Volunteering to visit the Northern 
Mountain Trail in Strasburg, Virginia, the 
Terrapin Trail Club combined business with 
pleasure. The members blazed and cleared the 
paths and made plans for return trips. Require- 
ments involve only an interest in outdoor ac- 
tivities and enjoyment of sunshine and nature. 



179 



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FREE STATE PARTY-Fron* Row: R. Smith, pres.: S. Schiffmon, vice pres.; M. Smith. Back Row: R. Sachs, P. Scott, 
M. Howell, J. Stern, P. Pnna, vice pres. 



Free State 



CtRINING to improve student government 
^and foster good relations between the ad- 
ministration, faculty and students, the Free 
Stat*- Party sponsors a program of ideas and 
qualified candidates. Representing forty-one 
groups, it also arranges a dance, humor mag- 
azine and the Diamondvote. 



Old Line 



VOLT, the slogan of the Old Line Party, 
may be seen on campus during election 
time. Representing twenty-seven organiza- 
tions, this political party acts as an agent of 
the student body by nominating candidates 
for the various offices. A dance and newspaper 
are also part of its activities. 



OLD LINE PARTY — H. Kuark, D. Thompson, vice pres.: B. Purvis, pres.: S. Stewart, vice pres.: B. Eisman. 




Campus 
Caucus 



WITH a rousing cheer, a flurry of 
excitement, and the waving of 
scores of campaign signs, the business 
of selecting the candidates for the stu- 
dent government began. Individuals 
promised support for each other's candi- 
dates in trade for support of their own. 
Ballots were cast and slowly, but surely, 
each party nominated its hopefuls for the 
coming year. While the Free State Party 
rocked the Shoemaker Building with the 
din of political battle, Old Line parleyed 
and maneuvered in Key Hall. 



Sue Fraley and Bill Seaby confer as nominations 
and speeches begin at the Free State convention. 





A rifle wielding young maiden belts out, "You Cant Get a Man 
with a Gun" as officials prepare to tabulate the nominating votes 
at the beginning of the noisy and disorganized proceedings. 




181 




i 






Elections 



CANDIDATES cover the campus bear- 
ing signs, shaking hands, and pulling 
dozens of other tricks that were intended 
to entice the uncommitted voter to cast 
his ballot in their direction. As the hours 
wore on, the hot sun wore out and after 
the polls were closed the long agony of 
waiting began. Impatient politicians 
pondered their fates. In the end the win- 
ners were announced. There was joy and 
there were tears. Congratulations flowed 
like champagne, but the Diamondback best 
summed up the conclusions to the events 
in a headline, CAMPUS RETURNS TO 
NORMALCY, LOSERS RETURN TO 
HOMEWORK. 




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Joyce Short pastes a sign on a car before the 
Old Line parade. One sign said, "Don't 
sell Joyce Short." The voters did. She lost. 





Jim Beattie andlrv Gellman, opposing candidates 
for the office of student body president, take a 
rest outside of the Student Union as scores oj 
voters make their choice at the polls inside. 



183 




MMP* 






PHYSICAL THERAPY-r'/w?/ Row: I). Gleason, K. Beard, C. Stevens, pres.: C. Cessna, vice pres.: S. Sause. Bark Row: 
V. Richard, M. Lebow.C. MacCallum, N. Hoffler, A. Silver, S. Katz, M. Garrett, J. Scanlon,M. Pepper, K. McDorman. 



Physical 
Therapy 



Political 
Science 



INFORMING the campus and community 
about physical therapy, the Physical Therapy 
Club presents specialized speakers at various 
times. A program of recruitment and of service 
projects is also sponsored. The club's activities 
include an annual party for handicapped chil- 
dren, a party with Baltimore physical therapy 
students and participation in the annual Open 
House demonstration at the Medical School in 
Baltimore. 



ALL STUDENTS interested in political issues 
and questions are eligible for membership 
in the Political Science Club. This group brings 
political leaders and outstanding citizens to 
campus to speak on current political problems. 
Various debates, discussions, and programs are 
sponsored. Political awareness and under- 
standing of daily events is emphasized, and 
intellectual stimulation of other students is en- 
couraged. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE-Fronl Row: T. Rubin, Y. Resnick, vice pre 

Bark Ron: K. Kellv, .1 . Bern. .1. Sa< h-. B. Sillier. II. Settler. 



L. Goldstein, pro.: \\ Jacobs, advisor; .1. Ross. 




i 



Pre-Law 



PREPARING for the day when 
■*- many judges and juries are 
an active part of their life, the 
Pre-Law Club delves into the 
theory and practice of law. Con- 
flicting cases are studied and 
discussed, speakers are spon- 
sored, and trips to legislative 
proceedings are emphasized. 




PRE-LAW — Front Row: J. Ross, vice pres.: L. Goldstein, pres.; B. Silber. 
Back Row: J. Berg, Y. Resnick, H. Settler. 



Pre-Med 



RECENTLY organized in 1962, the Pre-Med Club gives pre- 
med students an opportunity to view the medical profession 
through varied trips to hospitals in the area, talks by outstanding 
speakers in the medical profession and practical experience 
gained by volunteer hospital work. 



PRE MED — Front Row: I. Kolman, H. Canter, L. Reinstein, pres.: F. LaParle, vice pres.: R. Baker. Second Row: M. Sim- 
mons, S. Cohn, D. Roop, N. Myers, G. Glass. Third Row: M. Kazlo, R. Beach, D. Roll, L. Coates. Back Row: D. Macatesta, 
R. Ambrose, S. Schneider, J. Oryshkevych, E. Taylor, K. Mladiwich. 





PSYCHOLOGY -Front Ron: L. Gordon, M. Hanik, pres.: M. Paul. Back Row: A. Currie, G. Marsh, E. Powel, D. Levy. 



Psychology Club 



Recreation 



rFO STIMULATE interest and broaden the 
*- educational background of students con- 
cerned with the behavioral sciences, the Psy- 
chology Club sponsors projects, demonstra- 
tions,' trips to mental institutions, centers and 
laboratories. 



WHETHER fighting the wilderness or just 
enjoying "roughing it," the Recreation 
Society finds new fun and freedom in nature. 
These sportsmen include various field trips, 
speakers, films and demonstrations in their 
program. 



RECREATION SOCIETY- Front Row: F. Eskew, pres.: .). Champlin, adv.: D. Howard, J. Benton. Second Row: J. Andre, 
B. Snyder, B. Linson, Sec... I. Hayes. Back Row: P. Ba^ot, K. Hoglund, Smokey, C. Harris, 0. Johnson, vice pres. 




ARYLAND 

University 






Society^' 








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SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MAN- 

AGEMENT-Frorct Row: J. Hamill, B. Fingerhat, C. 
Moeser, Dr. C. Spivey, advisor: M. Griffith, Jr., pres.: 
G. Berg, vice pres.; G. Marsh, N. Yopconka, E. Mills. 



Ws* *®> ^ &> 



Second Row: M. Cecchini, K. Michael, S. Sussan, C. 
Hinkel, J. Parton, J. Vesely, L. Beaty. Back Row: R. 
Scruggs, R. Walpert, W. Stevens, C. Carpenter, B. Chap- 
man, J. Doyle, J. Carlson, E. Paddock. 



S.A.M. 



T^HOUGHTS of a monopoly with authentic 
■*- money challenge the Society for Advance- 
ment of Management. Learning to handle the 
problems and practices of the business world, 
this group develops deeper understanding of 
management. 



Sociology Club 



DELVING into the whys and trends of so- 
ciety, the Sociology Club fosters a program 
of practical knowledge and experience. Trips 
to the D.C. Training Center;, Daddy Grace 
Society and Night Courts are all included and 
emphasized. 



SOCIOLOGY — Front Roiv: S. Bunch, Prof. A. Moty, advisor: U. Thomas, vice pres.: C. Shaeffer, S. Weaver. Back Row: 
S. Daoutis, S. Philip, M. Hanik, F. Schaeffer, D. Monos, J. Constantinides, A. Wycherley, S. Steinberg. 




Sports Car Club 



WITH WIND at their hacks and skill in 
their hands, members of the Sports Car 
Club modernize the heritage of Roman chariot 
races. Whether preference be for the stream- 
lined X-KE or the raw power of an Indianapolis 
racer, this group meets every specific interest. 
Organized to promote interest in sports cars 
and all related activities, the club has en- 
larged to sixty members since 1960. Anyone 
with a knowledge of sports cars, whether he 
owns one or not, is eligible to join. The club 



instructs members in the art of safe, skillful, 
high speed driving and endeavors to help high- 
way safety by promoting cautious driving. All 
areas of sports cars are dealt with by the club. 
Autocrosses and rallies as well as technical 
sessions are all part of a year's projects. Many 
trips are made to various races, and members 
of the club have won numerous trophies as a 
result of their training and organized practice. 
The driving of cheerleaders at home games adds 
a glamorous touch to the entire proceedings. 



SPORTS CAR CLUB- Front Ron: G. Marsh, B. For- 
lines, R. Lamb, pres.: R. Rea, vice pres.: C. Hooton, S. 
Barmash, H. Yingling. Second Ron: B. Denenberg, J. 



Barnes, D. Parson, E. Kelly, S. Moss, W. Hayes. J. 
Henderson, T. Bigelow. Back Row: W. Skruch, J. Harri- 
son. .1. Larduskey, J. Ames. 




188 





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STUDENT UNION BOARD -Front Row: S. Klavens, 
L. Borzello, M. Fitzgerald, J. Jimmyer, J. Lake. Second 
Row: C. Pintzuk, L. Blow, M. Webb, L. Uphoff, L. Gor- 



don, L. Hildebrand. Third Row: J. Cammermeyer, M. 
Hanik, J. Turner, E. Kelly, W. Chrm. Back Row: D. 
Browne, R. Somers, D. Levy, L. Dawson, R. Tanner. 



Student Union Board 



'TRANSFORMING the Student Union into 
■*- the "living room of the campus" is the 
major work of the Student Union Board. Com- 
prised of seventy-five students, this organiza- 
tion has as its goal a Student Union in which 
all members of the University community may 
enjoy themselves whether it be for a coke, 
movie, bowling, study, concert performance or 
dance. 

In the course of a year's programming, the 
Board has presented displays and activities 
for every age and taste. Band dances in the new 



ballroom, international film classics, concert 
presentations, speakers and fine art exhibits 
have all been included. The sponsorship of 
Student-Faculty teas and an Orphan's Christ- 
mas Party are two attractions of the year. 
Growth in events such as these has been promp- 
ted by the enlargement of the S.U. facilities. 
A two and one-half million dollar addition in 
the shape of a ballroom, bowling lanes, lounges, 
cafeteria, coffee shop, pool area and meeting 
rooms has increased the Board's plans and 
projects. 



189 




SPANISH-Bo«om to Top: L. Fraz- 
ier, pres.: B. Corbin, M. Watkins, 

D. Campa. 



Ukranian 



Spanish 
Club 



Club 



T^HE SOUND of castanets, the sight of gaily- 
■*• colored shawls and skirts and the aroma of 
spicy foods all bring "South-of-the-Border" 
thoughts with the Spanish Club. This organiza- 
tion presents to interested students the op- 
portunity to improve their language ability 
and to acquaint themselves with Spanish cus- 
toms and culture. Visits to embassies. La 
Fonda Restaurant, Spanish films and the 
Ballet Folklorica de Mexico are all a part of 
the program. 



IMPROVING understanding of their culture 
is the goal of the Ukranian Club. Speeches, 
Christmas and Easter library exhibitions, art 
shows, parties and participation in various 
international affairs are the methods used to 
develop knowledge of customs and traditions. 
Membership is open to all who desire to learn 
more of Ukranian homes and history. 



UKRAINIAN — Front Row: D. Poliszozuk, E. Andrys, J. Korz, pres.: N. Bilokin, D. Kupohyk, vice pres. Back Row: J. Zar- 
ubalko, N. Waszczenko, M. Zelinsky, J. Oryshkevych, A. Shevchenko, D. Diachok. 




190 




VETERANS — Front Row: E. Youngquist, vice pres.; R. Schmacher, pres.; J. Head, F. Shapira. Back Row: G. Berry, E. 
Blubaugh, C. Lund, W. Lee, D. Hopkins, G. Hoover, M. Fitzgerald, D. Levy. 

Veterans Club Veterinary Science 



ALL MEN with military experience are eli- 
gible for the Veteran's Club. This group 
serves as common ground for these men and 
provides opportunities to participate in social 
functions, cultural events and intramural sports. 



WHETHER working with dog, deer or dol- 
phin, the Veterinary Science Club gives 
equal emphasis to the entire animal kingdom. 
This club provides students interested in the 
field with both professional and social activities 
and events. 



VETERINARY SCIENCE CLUB -Front Row: J. Reiter, A. Brown, advisor: C. King, pres.; T. Frankina, K. Boniface. 
Back Row: R. Streett, A. Garst, W. Pope, R. Callis. 





YOUNG DEMOCRATS CLUB-Front Row: J. Niland, vice pres.; J. O'Connell, pres.; C. Mannion. Second Row: G. 
Bulmash, J. Draper, K. Gregory, L. Dorsey. Back Row: D. Macatestia, K. Folstein, J. Natz. Fourth Roiv: D. Levy, M. Egorin. 



Young Democrats 



^WTE WILL win again in '64!" is the cry of 
*' the Young Democrats' (dub as they pre- 
pare for the coming November election. Open to 
all students at the University, the Young Demo- 
crat- introduce students to politics, giving them 
a practical political education and furthering 
the goals of the Democratic Party. 

Affiliated with the Democratic National 
Committee, the club assists in all county, state, 
and national elections by printing ami distribut- 
ing literature, and by working at the polls. 

Main speaker- of national prominence are 



presented by this group and spirited debates 
often ensue thus showing the strong interest of 
the members in national affairs. 

Attending conferences with other Young 
Democrats from all parts of the country, mem- 
bers arc able to acquire a more concise view 
of national Democratic policies. By aiding the 
local party organization and working in state 
legislature offices, these students may obtain 
a closer look at the inside happenings in state 
and local governments. 



192 






YOUNG REPUBLICANS -Front Row: M. Shannon, 
M. Fitzgerald, vice pres.: D. Lady, pres.; J. Lake, C. 
Grossman. Second Row: H. Child. D. Roop, J. Flesner, 






D. Tanner, K. Mladiwhich. Third Row: J. Turner, P. 
Winberry, L. Johnson, M. Simmons, M. Pittiglid. Back- 
Row: M. Costic, L. Zarfoss, C. Zipp, C. Beck, M. Crosby. 



Young Republicans 



A N INTEREST in politics and an affinity 
-^~*-for the Republican National Party are the 
only requirements for the Young Republicans 
Club. This organization strives to promote 
Republican ideas and policies on campus and 
eventually in later life and voting. 

Since Maryland has such close accessibility 
to Washington, D.C., the Capitol of the na- 
tion, many national office holders have visited 
the Young Republicans as guest speakers. 
Receptions for certain dignitaries have been 
held with all students invited regardless of 
party affiliation. Trips to Annapolis for a first- 



hand observation of local political proceedings 
have also been included. 

Other activities have emphasized analysis 
of political policies and trends. Discussion 
and dissemination of material acquired for the 
coming year and elections are an important 
side of the Young Republicans' program. A 
study of Goldwater — Rockefeller — Nixon has 
been a major portion of this project. Improve- 
ment is striven for on a local level so greater 
contributions may be given to the National 
Party. 



193 




<-4i 



\ 






Communications 




EDITORS-S. Davis, art ed.: R. Smith, ed. -in-chief: G. Sharp, 
business mgr. 



rpHE EXCITEMENT and anticipation of a 
■*- fall semester brought with it the birth of a 
new magazine on campus — the Culvert Review. 
Replacing its predecessor, the Expression 
Magazine, as the literary outlet for University 
students, the Calvert Review staff of thirty 
members published a collection of feature 
prose, poetry, art work and photography. They 
placed emphasis on an expanded formula that 
was especially designed to appeal to a larger 
number of readers. 

This new literary magazine in a program 
of unlimited creativity sponsored a special 
contest in its first issue. All students are 
eligible to submit material for publication. 
Acceptance is based on the degree of maturity 
of the work and its inherent merit. Review is 
by the staff members and faculty advisors. 
Prizes for the best prose article and the best 
poetry are awarded. As deadline time ap- 
proaches the confusion of pounding typewriters 
and flying copy paper are evident in the room 
across from the DBK. Striving to take students 
on a voyage through a world of imagination they 
publish twice a year. 



The Calvert Review 



EDITORIAL HOARD- D. Besa, P. Benoit, F. Berliner, W. D. Kutine, G. C. Blase. 




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*«* ' liU. 








Front Row: P. LaBorwit, P. Mullendore, G. Schwarting, 
S. Dayton, R. Polakoff. Back Row: Beth Bauer, Kenneth 



Neil, Judy Baker, Carol Gebert, Steve Dubnoff, Jane 
Edwards, Sharon Goldstein, Sonya Rovine. 



Carol Gebert, Editor-in-Chief. 




M Book 



SERVING as directory, dictionary, bible, map 
and encyclopedia to all freshmen, the M-Book 
underwent a complete revamping this year in 
order to further its goal of aiding new students. 
The physical size of it was decreased to permit 
carrying it in pockets while the number of pages 
was increased to include more information. 
Orientation rules, dorm and rush regulations, 
athletic schedules and a list of campus facili- 
ties all received a place of prominence in the 
beginning. The size of the M-Book was also 
tripled with more specific duties and coverage 
assigned. In an effort to have a first hand op- 
portunity to discover and fulfill the inquiries 
of all new students on the campus, the M-Book 
included several freshmen, sophomores, and 
transfer students on its staff for the 1964-1965 
year. 



197 




% Photographers 



THESE PHOTOGRAPHERS and a 
number of others combine their 

talents to produce the pictures used 
in the newspaper and yearbook. Most of 
them not only make pictures, but they 
also write copy and do layouts. The time 
they spend covering campus activities 
represents only a fraction of the hours 
required to illustrate the publications. 
Developing, printing, washing, drying 
and mounting pictures for publication 
are tedious and unsung jobs these ded- 
icated students do. 




DORAN LEVY leaves the Journalism lot to lake group shot- 








EMOKY KRISTOF did most of the color pic 

tures used in this hook. 



JAMES SPEARS stops to check his camera. 

He favors his witle allele hn- 




Bedford Era Ends 

A BIG MAN sporting an untrimmed red handle- 
r-bar mustache, a blue suit and green tie, and 
a red, yellow and orange stocking cap rode his 
motor scooter into the Journalism parking lot. He 
got off, went in the back door, then ran up the steps, 
two at a time, to his office on the third floor. 

Before he got a chance to rest behind his clut- 
tered desk, a flock of student edtiors besieged him, 
asking his advice and criticism of their latest ef- 
forts. The colorful advisor looked at the first of- 
fering and exclaimed, "It's great, but . . ." Then 
he went off on an hour discussion of how the par- 
ticular problem could have been better tackled. 
This continued throughout the day and into the 
night. Such was the Bedford Era. 

Now students at the University of Kabul in 
Afghanistan gather around Jimmy Bedford. He 
resigned from Maryland in February to work on 
a Fulbright lectureship in that small country. The 
dynamic advisor of the Diamondback and TER- 
RAPIN has moved on to help others. 



PROF. Bedford gives out a picture assignment. 



199 





R. Stewart Baird, Editor-in-Chief 



Jorry Bayn«*, Coordinator 




TN CHARGE of the realm of deadlines and 
-'-decisions, Diamondbacks three main editors 
strive to unify the rapidly expanding campus, 
stimulate thought and improvement and pre- 
sent accurate and comprehensive news cover- 
age. Working with a staff of more than fifty 
students, they publish an eight-page paper 
each Tuesday through Friday of the school 
year. 

A new feature of this year's Diamondback 
was a comprehensive coverage of significant 
national and international developments of the 
day. Other innovations included a special six- 
teen-page edition on President Kennedys 
assassination and the sponsorshin of positive 
action in the Civil Rights field. Signatures 
for both pro and con petitions were collected 
on campus and later sent to Maryland's Con- 
gressional delegation. 

Working on Diamondback proves to be not 
only invaluable training for a journalistic ca- 
irn hut also provides a worthwhile service to 
campus. 



200 



DBK 
Editors 



Marie Howell, News Editor 




Al Tortorella, Managing Editor 




SPORTS STAFF-Front Row: D. Gould, sports ed. 
Back Row: S. Goldberg, B. Smith, G. Gregorian. 




201 




Seated: B. Flynn, K. Thompson, A. Nicholas, C. Dombrowski. K. Anderson. Standing: C. Rhudy, A. Tortorella, D. McGee, 
M. Kalman. 



DBK 

Staffs 



KIMTORIAL STAFF - 

Front Knit: D. McGee. 
lint I. Row: M. Kalman, Al 
Tortorella, M. Howell. 




J 





Shely Sairiman, Business Manager 



SEARCHING in every building, corner 
^and hide-a-way for material for news 
stories for Diamondback is the responsi- 
bility of the News Editor. With her staff, 
she has the task of assigning articles, 
writing stories, checking facts and en- 
suring completion of all material on time. 
Work is done in conjunction with a 
journalism class which contributes 
articles. 

Concerned with the financial end of 
the paper is the business staff. Through 
securing advertisements and increasing 
circulation, these members help decrease 
expenses of the Diamondback. They are 
responsible for deliverance of paid 
subscriptions and the locations of the 
campus papers. The business staff also 
keeps a file with several copies of each 
issue for future reference for anyone 
needing published information and facts. 



BUSINESS STAFF-Front Row: J. May, S. Saidman, mgr.: C. 
Klemik. Back Row: G. Sharp, S. Sehiffman, B. Tait. 




203 




Terrapi 



in 



HPHREE important positions on the 
A Terrapin staff are those of Asso- 
ciate Editors, Business Manager and 
Faculty Advisor. 

Through their coordination and or- 
ganization of their sections, the associate 
editors contribute to the unity of the 
yearbook. The business manager has the 
task of keeping all these sections within 
the specified SGA Budget. 

The position of faculty advisor is one 
continuously filled with a necessary 
abundance of comments and criticism. 
Mr. Jimmy Bedford's encouragement is 
missed since he left for Afghanistan 
this spring. 



Linda Hannemann, Layout Editor 



BUSINESS STAFF- I.. W..lin. K. Kristof. 



ASSOCIATE EDITORS- M. Valencia. D. MacMillan. 
D. Skoglund. Not Pictured: K. Heinen. D. Postal. 




204 




Editors 



WHEN THE campus corridors 
become deserted for the day 
and students cease dashing from 
class to class, the sound of ac 
tivity continues in a small room 
in the Journalism Building. Franti- 
cally working to complete material 
for those ever-present dead- 
lines, the Terrapin's three main 
editors may be seen all hours of 
day and night. Through contribut- 
ing individual ideas and interests 
and cooperating in an over-all 
combination of them, they have 
produced an edition featuring two 
color sections — a scenic view of 
the state and a scientific re- 
search presentation and a forty- 
two page story on Maryland life. 




Barbara Berger, Editor-in-Chief 



Judy Favier, Copy Editor 




205 




COPY STAFF-Fronf Row: C. Dombrowski, L. Pashkoff, R. Rubin. Second Row: J. Favier, M. Sibley, S. Scbiffman, 
J. Wolpert, S. Lawson. 



LAYOUT STAFF- L. Hannemann, D. MacMillan, E. Kristof, C. Wilt. 



Terrapin 




Charles Ford, Art K()it< 





Staff 



GIRL FRIDAY -Front Row: D. Skoglund, B. Eisman, S. Ruckert. Second Row: B. J. Ryan, 
S. Dayton, G. Schwarting, S. Gray. 



GROUP PICTURES -Front Row: Steve Dubnoff. 
Second Row: Janet Hazen, Susan Weeks, Kitty 
Kress, Arlene Pullia. 



SENIORS- D. MacMillan, L. Gibbs, B. Hardy, J. Allen. 
Not pictured: N. Loew, H. Hyre. 




207 




it 




Bill Seaby, Program Director 



Al Batten, Business Manager 




PUBLICITY DIBECTORS-J Swanson, F. Phillips 



Molly Duffy, Miss Midnight 




208 





Rhody Bosley, Station Manager 



WMUC-Maryland on the Air 



PROVIDING "on the job" experience in 
eleven phases of broadcasting, WMUC, the 
University radio station, serves as both an 
entertainment and a news media for the campus 
community. It presents a well-rounded radio 
program to students including music of all 
types, news, special events, interviews, and 



general interest items. 

For "on the air" participation in WMUC 
emphasis is placed on strong voice quality, 
enunciation, pronunciation, delivery and style 
whereas any other position requires simply a 
willingness to work. 



209 




NEWSMEN -Fron/ Row: A. Duncan. Bark Row: J. Parr, B. Witten, R. Seabrook, B. Stewart. 



TRAFFIC AND CONTINUITY-.). Brissette, B. Johnson, J. Panitz. 




Mi 

Vv 








DISC JOCKEYS -Front Row: B. Sourwine. Second Row: P. Hull, A. Batten, S. Koelling. Back Row: G. Priester, B. Seajoy. 



Presenting 

News, Music 

and Miss Midnight 

WMUC MEMBERS have visited broadcasting 
stations in the Baltimore and Washington 
area. The staff has attended annual college 
radio seminars and workshops of the Inter- 
national Radio and Television Society in N.Y. 
and the annual conventions of the Intercolle- 
giate Broadcasting System of which WMUC is 
a member also. 



Seth Klavins, News Editor 




211 




PUBLICATIONS BOARD -Front Row: B. Berger, 
G. Batka, chm.: M. DeVeremond, I. Taylor. Back Row: 



R. Bosley, J. Portz, A. Fisher, G. Callcott, E. Stoer. A. 
Crowell, A. Pasch, S. Baird, D. Smith, G. MacCartney. 



Publications Board 



^PUBLICATIONS are a vital factor in Uni- 
*- versity life . . . Your statements become 
a part of the public relations and affect the 
image of the University. As such, they merit 
and demand the attention of responsible uni- 
versity authorities." Giving this attention that 
President Wilson H. Elkins spoke of in an ad- 
dress to Pi Delta Kpsilon, the journalism hon- 
orary, is the Students' Publications and Com- 
munications Board. Meeting monthly <>u campus 
to interpret and review policy on the various 
student activities in its realm, it is comprised 
of selected faculty and student representatives. 
Mr. George Batka, chairman of the com- 
mittee, coordinates the editors of Diamondback, 
the Calvert Review, the TERRAPIN, the station 
manager of \V\IIC, their advisors, selected 



student leaders, and eight faculty members. 
This broad representative body gives equal 
voting power on all policy measures. 

Interviewing and appointing qualified 
students to the chief executive positions on the 
publications, the Publications Board strives to 
maintain the highest professional standards lor 
the journalistic media and to assure that Uni- 
versity policy and ideals are reflected in the 
publications and communications activities on 
campus. Qualities of sincerity, truthfulness 
and accuracy are stressed as the foundation 
of all work. Emphasis on the privilege and 
power of editorial positions is always present 
with understanding of the role of communica- 
tion within University framework and purpose. 



212 







Religion 



To Face Today's Problems 



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Visits to children's homes and hospitals are part of the 
activities oj the religious organizations. Left, a member 
of UCCF cheers up a child in Glenndale Hospital. Above, 
Mr. Howard Rees, Baptist Advisor, joins in singing with 
a group of students at a noonday service in a Chapel 
meeting room. 



Methodist chaplain Her. Richard Vieth answers a Student's question during a Methodist religion class. 



m 






I 



v 




Father William Tepe, Catholic Chaplain, raises his shovel to dig 
out the first clump of earth in ceremonies beginning the new New- 
man Center and the Foundation's construction program. The neiv 
center is located in a former plot of woods near Knox Road. The 
Newman building adds to the number of groups who find that the 
once adequate room in the Chapel is not enough for present needs. 




<p 



a 



V 







Rev. Myers in his Chapel office. 



TTIGH ON THE HILL, chiming its hourly 
-*-toll, stands the University Chapel. 
Here is the center of the University's 
religious life. Here students attend re- 
ligious services of any faith of their choos- 
ing: for it is non-denominational. Here 
young couples take their vows of marriage, 
and here baptisms and other rituals are 
performed. But religion neither begins or 
ends at the Chapel; it is merely a center. 
Off-campus organizations like the Hillel 
House provide a recreation and religious 
center for those of the Jewish faith. 



Remembering the Past . . . 





Jewish .students (above) prepare 
for Sukkot, the Biblical harvest 
festival, in the Hillel Sukkah 

(■rectal behind the Hillel house. 
Much of Jewish observance is 
performed in the home, us 

demonstrated In Joan Stern, who 
is lighting candles in the cele- 
bration of Chanukah, festival oj 
lights celebrating the Waccabean 
fight for religious freedom. 






Carolers 



gather in front of the Chapelio sing hymns in remembrance of Christ's 



birth. 



TTOLIDAYS on campus mean more to the 
-■--'-student than suspension of classes or going 
home, they also mean time set aside to remem- 
ber and observe the history of their religion. 
Joy and celebration are a part of many of these 
holidays, beginning with the first week of school, 
when the Jewish New Year is celebrated. Even 
Halloween, which brings to mind ghosts and 
goblins, is a Christian feast in preparation for 
All Saint's Day. The harvest feast of Sukkot is 
the Jewish Autumn festival. In the winter stu- 
dents celebrate Chanukah and Christmas, and 
in the spring Passover and Easter. 



217 






Baptism . 



THE BEGINNING of spiritual life for 
Christians is baptism. In these pic- 
tures, two babies of University graduates 
are baptized in the West Chapel by Rev. 
Jesse Myers, Presbyterian Chaplain. 
The various phases of student religious 
life — study of God, prayer and adoration, 
marriage, and even death — all go through 
Memorial Chapel. 



218 




Start of Life 

Among the groups represented on campus are the 
B'nai BVith Hillel Foundation, Student Religious Coun- 
cil, Wesley Foundation, Student Lutheran Founda- 
tion, Baptist Student Union, Islamic Association, 
Ethos, Maryland Christian Fellowship, Christian 
Science Organization, Church of Christ, Newman 
Club, and United Campus Christian Fellowship. The 
groups use nearby churches, specially built student 
religious centers, and the three chapels in Memorial 
Chapel. 




I 



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Religion 



Holy Communion is distributed by Father 
William Tepe, Catholic Chaplain, at daily 
Mass held at noon and .5 p.m. in the Chapel. 
Rev. John \lc\lahon joined Father Tepe as 
assistant chaplain this year. Belou. a 
Catholic student uses the rosary as part of 
a private delation to the I irgin Mary. 




Episcopal students at a daily noonday sen ice receive Communion from Father Merrill Stevens, Episcopal Chaplain. 




Unites God, Man and Woman 



rpHE UNITING of student and God through 
■*- Communion and the uniting of student and 
spouse through marriage are two of the func- 
tions of religion at the University. The noon- 
day services at left demonstrate that many 
students on campus consider devotion to God 
a continuing action rather than a weekly one. 
When the chaplain says, "I now pro- 
nounce you man and wife," he does so after 
functioning as marriage counselor for the 
couple in addition to his everyday duties as 
teacher, advisor, psychiatrist, financeer, and 
soul-mender for his campus flock. 




The former Margaret Wharton leaves campus with her husband after a Saturday afternoon wedding in the Main Chapel. 




221 






*' 




Drama 



jB 





Ten Nights in a Barroom 



RETURNING to the days of the 1890's, UT 
presented "Ten Nights in a Barroom," a 
melodrama In five acts. The production was 
done in the traditional style of the era with 
acting, sets, costumes and the olios acts be- 
tween acts of the play in keeping with this 
style. 

The story concerns the evils of drinking. 
Simon Made, landlord of the "Sickle and Sheaf 
Inn," accidentally kills Little Mary, daughter 
of Joe Morgan, a drunkard. In the last act, Slade, 
whose business has steadily declined, is killed 
by his son in a tit of anger. After Little Mary 
<lies and '"Hies*' to heaven, Joe finally reforms 
and returns to prosperity and happiness. 



CAST 

Mr. Romaine Robert Boyer 

Sample Swichel Barry Bach 

Simon Slade Arthur Lapin 

Frank Slade Robert Lines 

Harvey Green Michael Bass 

Willie Hammond Kenneth Libby 

Mrs. Slade ludy Margolis 

Joe Morgan )im Reynolds 

Mary Morgan Barbara Glassman 

Mehilable Carticright Mary Reynolds 

Mrs, Morgan Christ] Hatcher 

Theater Manager Lee Clarke 

Troubadour Berle ( Micrney 



224 







1 H 






Music 
Man 



66O KVENTY-SIX trombones led the big par- 
ade" and Meredith Wilson's '"Music Man" 
to the University Theatre. The play tells the 
tale of Harold Hill, a traveling salesman. Hill 
pretends to be an orchestra leader and uses 
this masquerade to sell uniforms and band in- 
struments to the residents of River City, Iowa. 
His eventual downfall and reformation come 
when he falls in love with the town librarian, 
Marian Paroo. 

The "Music Man" was directed by Dr. K. E. 
Pugliese and was presented in the Coliseum, 
complete with colorful sets, lively singing and 
dancing and crowded audiences. 



CAST 

Charlie Cowell Stuart Wooster 

Harold Hill David Ulrich 

Mayor Shinn Demetrios Lambros 

Ewart Dunlop Charles Ford 

Oliver Hix John Bullock 

Jacey Squires Ken Paul 

01 in Britt lamie Hess 

Marcel I us Washburn Jeff Bell 

Marian Paroo Ann Carter 

Mrs. Paroo G. Terry Feldman 

Amaryllis Martina Darnell 

Winthrop Paroo Glenn Seimonelli 

Eulalie Mackecknie ludy Margolis 

Zaneeta Shinn Vieki Verbitt 

Grade Shinn Mary Ellen Hammond 

Alma Hix Pat Moran 

Maud Dunlop Peg Harder 

Ethel Toffelmer Sally Heiberger 

Mrs. Squires Michal Adler 

Mrs. Menser Sheila Diet/. 



226 




THE TOWNSFOLK of River City, together with Harold Hill, assemble on Main Street to tell about their boys' band. 

"TILL THERE WAS YOU" 




THE GOSSIPERS busily pick apart the people of the town 



Six Characters 
In Search Of An Author 





THE CAST 

Father Stuart Wooster 

Mother June Reinking 

Son Ed Grimm 

Step-daughter Carol Navratil 

Boy Glenn Scimonelli 

Girl Angels Scimonelli 

Madame Pace Judy Margolis 



'The question of reality versus a- 

-*- lusion is the theme of Pirandello's "Six 
Characters in Search of an Author." In this 
unusual play, .six people interrupt an acting 
company in rehearsal. The characters say that 
they are figures from a play that was never 
written and are looking for an author to write 
the play for them. The director agrees to help, 
and they act out the scenes of their life. It be- 
comes apparent the central thought is con- 
cerned with reality and illusion. 



229 




LOVE, SEX, jealousy, discontent ami drunkenness are all a part of this comedy of manners. 




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Beaux' Stratagem 



CAST 

Aimwell Robert McCleary 

Archer Thomas Nugent 

Count Bellair William Thomas 

Sullen Barry Bach 

Freeman Monty Pitner 

Foigard David Klevan 

Gibbet Sandy Levine 

Hounslow Hal Heistand 

Bagshot Jack Cahill 

Bonniface David Fineman 

Scrub Laurence Levy 

Lady Bountiful Patricia Moran 

Dorinda Sandra Brill 

Mrs. Sullen Irene Shepherd 



GEORGE Farquhar's comedy of manners, 
"The Beaux' Stratagem,"told the story about 
two couples' love problems. Aimwell and Dor- 
inda met and fell in love in typical Restoration- 
drama style while Lady Bountiful and her con- 
stantly drunk husband, Sullen, decide to try 
it by themselves instead of with each other. All 
the characters are purposely affected, and the 
entire drama has a slightly risque tone to it. 
The story takes place in the early 18th cen- 
tury in and around Lichfield, England at the 
Inn of Mr. Bonniface and the manor of Lady 
Bountiful. 





Drama Wing 



T IGHTS DIM, the curtain 
-'—'slowly ascends and audiences 
are hushed as a small group of 
performers appear on stage. It is 
time for a Drama Wing presenta- 
tion. Organized in 1957, Drama 
Wing presents an unusual type of 
theatre. Utilizing the mental 
health plays of Nora Stirling, this 
troupe appears before PTA's 
and other civic organizations. 
Their plays are both entertaining 
and educational in that parents, 
educators and others interested 
in youngsters and teenagers may 
gain insight into behavior prob- 
lems. 



DRAMA WING-Fronf Row: E. 
Starcher, K. Murphy. P. Goodenough. 
Second Row: B. Classman, B. Finn, 
pres. K. Korossy. Back Row: C. Kluck- 
liuhn, G. Smith, S. Klemmick. 



Rehearsing for a new show 




DOMESTIC TRAN- 
QUILITY receives quite 
a >linck when "parents" 
Bonnie Finn ami I'liil 
Goodenough engage in a 
violent argument. The ef- 
fects "I such uncontrolled 
outbreaks arc presented 
and studied in Drama 
\\ ine's productions. 



232 



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KLARA Kororsy applies a touch of make-up. ONE GENERATION versus another is often a source of contention. 



EMPHASIS AND FINALITY are seen in Phil Goodenough's gestures. 






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RESIGNED to the terrible truths of life, Liz Wolbach and Karen Dorn proclaim "All You Men Are Alike. 



Anxiety joins Micky Martin in rehearsal. 



"THE MAN WITH THE HORN" accompanies the accordian. 





(.(. 



The Spice of Life" 




ANOTHER OPENING - an- 
other show — another rehear- 
sal. As Flying Follies prepares for 
its original show, "The Spice of 
Life," rehearsal tensions and 
anxieties envelop cast members 
and encourage them to opening 
night perfection and success. 




DIRECTOR SANDY SOLLOD gives advice to 
crew members while Sherry Miller practices a 
dance routine and Ray LePore takes a quick break. 





L« I 




FLYING FOLLIES-Front Row: I. Benjamin, J. 
Lewis, N. Mott, S. Sollod, Dir.: B. Cherney, pres. S. 
Miller, M. Watter. Back Row: R. Lepore, M. Martin, I. 



Haber, J. C. Ford, M. Hastie, B. Schwartz, M. Silver- 
man. 



A SPOTLIGHT shines on one of the acts. 



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Flying 
Follies 



LIGHTS . . . Camera . . . Action and the 
Flying Follies takes-off for another 
eventful season. Presenting a different 
and original type of show. "Spice of 
Life," this theatrical organization is 
designed to reveal the special talents 
of its individual members. This year's 
presentation featured an imaginative 
show with a visiting angel and devil, 
original songs and dances and short 
comedy vignettes. Besides providing 
campus entertainment, the Flying Fol- 
lies also tours several military bases in 
the spring and many foreign countries in 
the summer. Previous trips have cen- 
tered, on the Caribbean, Greenland, Ice- 
land and the Vzores. 



236 




UNIVERSITY THEATER -Front Row: R. Kane, M. A. Sambora, J. Weinberg, G. Clark, pres. M. Levin, C. Levinson. 
Back Row: J. Fiterman, J. Willner, R. Lepore, J. Martin, J. Donovan, J. Nielson. Not Pictured: J. C. Ford. 



University Theatre 



ENTERING A WORLD of make-believe, the 
University Theatre presented a varied series 
with "The Music Man," "Six Characters in 
Search of an Author," "The Beaux Stratagem," 
and "Picnic." The 17 members of University 
Theatre have an Experimental Theatre, the 
opera high school drama festival, the Modern 



Dance Concert, and a graduate thesis show. 
Encouraging interest and talent in dramatic 
arts, the Theatre has certain qualifications for 
membership — such as work on two productions 
either as an actor or technical helper and ten 
hours of theatre workshop. 



SHOUTS OF "He doesn't know the territory" confront traveling salesman Harold Hill as his train nears his destination. 



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Rhythm and Grace 

A FTER WEEKS OF strenous practice in the 
J -~*-hot, stuffy rooms of Preinkert Field House, 
the Modern Dancers extracted music from the 
future and presented, with j^race, vijjor. ami 
precision a fantasy. From the rapidly moving 
happy pace of "Bus Ride" to the suhtle move- 
ments of "Oblique," the group interpreted 
their music hefore the hrilliant multi-colored 
lights in their annual performance of An Even- 
ing with Modern Dance. 




THE PERFORMERS practice for their "Bus Ride" dance routine. 





239 




NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS-C. Ford, M. Levin, D. Lady, pres.; G. Clark, C. Levinson. Not Pictured: J. 
Bell, M. Robertson. 



National Collegiate Players 



44/~\SCARS" are replaced at the Universit 
^'of Maryland by tapping into the Nation; 



iversity 
ml 

Collegiate Players. This is the highest honor in 
theatre presented. Requirements include out- 
standing contributions in any phase of drama, 
the recommendation and approval of the active 
members and the faculty of the Drama Depart- 
ment. Good academic standing and accumula- 
tion of leadership points arc also a prerequisite 
for consideration. 



Special activities during the year center on 
sponsorship of the annual state-wide High 
School Drama Festival, try-outs for Professional 
Theatre companies and invitations to notable 
figures in the Drama field to lecture. 

Established in 1948, the National Collegiate 
Players is comprised of only seven undergrad- 
uate students. Besides their planned program, 
they also act as an important advisory group to 
the University Theatre in all its productions. 



240 




Music 





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WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB- Front Row: S. Bruce, vice pres.; 
M. Daniel, H. Kokosk, L. Gaudio, R. Natoli. Second Row: L. Liven- 
good, H. Lawton,J. Stello, C. Wool. L. Roth. Third Row: J. Schnyo- 
man. I). Long, J. Black, J. Rovve. E. Wilansky. Back Row: M. Kuhl, 
R. Capet, M. Lasky, B. McPhee, B. Hunter. 





Women's 
Chorus 



W^ITH ENCHANTING STRAINS of 
*' music echoing from the Chapel on 
the hill, the Women's Chorus may be 
heard practicing and perfecting their 
program. The harmonious blending 
of female voices may be appreciated in 
various well-rendered presentations 
during the year. Campus concerts, the 
annual holiday Tree Lighting Cere- 
mony, Maryland's "Christmas Pag- 
eant"" and the Rotary Club's Banquet 
are all included. Beginning the year 
with a performance at the Presidents 
Honors Convocation, the Women's 
Chorus docs not conclude its program 
until graduation. In union with the 
Men's (lice Club, many other recitals 
are presented— all depicting the 
Btrength and serenity of music. 




MEN'S GLEE CLUB — Front Row: R. Stetler, G. Long, C. Rechner, vice pres. Second Roiv: B. Stonebraker, C. Eisberg, 
M. Jacobs, D. Plantholt, D. Smith. Back Row: R. Warren, H. Lowe, D. Pyne, W. Barbee, J. Kacur. 



GERALD LONG practices for the "Alleluia Chorus.' 




Men's 
Glee Club 



SINGING ITS WAY into the fond 
thoughts of its listeners, the Men's 
Glee Club provides male students with 
an opportunity to study and perform 
choral music. Performances have in- 
cluded the annual Pan-American Christ- 
mas Concert in D.C., a holiday recital 
at the Federal Reserve Building and a 
Spring Concert on campus. Appear- 
ances have also been made in various 
parts of the state with a special tour of 
the Baltimore County High Schools. 
Hopeful plans are also underway for a 
future concert at the N.Y. World's Fair. 



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CHAPEL CHOIR -Front Row: S. Johnson, J. Jackson, 
G. Schlimer, B. Drydale, B. Mayo, R. A. McLaren, D. 



Campa, J. Campa, ,1 
Hayes, S. Welsh. J. 
Gibson, B. Hopwood 
ade, P. Goodenough, 
Rockwell, K. Ryan 



Alvey, J. Stevinson, C. Dieus, C. 

Neal, C. Werner. Second Row: S. 

L. Danneherg, M. Black, C. Okiki- 

15. Hudnet, E. Eaton, B. Barker, C. 

M. E. Hammond, C. Watkins. Third 



pusch, E. Brough, D. Haitas. G. Bottom. L. Vosloh, J. 
Meyers, T. Towson, J. Ryder, S. Oliver, J. Scheinhaus, N. 
Pue, J. Keith. Back Row: C. Seahrease, M. Housel, 1'. 
McKay, P. Hopkins. D. Blanchard, W. Jung, B. Nelson. 
A. Armes, P. Foustman, D. Keeney, R. Schreitz, R. 
Hopkins, P. Ryall, H. Goebel, J. Draper. E. Stancouri, 
K. Chalfont. 



Row: S. Cairnes, J. A. Musumeci, A. Morgan, J. Ritter- 



CHAPEL CHOIR members prepare tor their concert in Florida. 



Chapel 
Choir 



WITH A SONG coming from their 
hearts, the Chapel Choir has a<jain 
worked hand-in-hand with the Baltimore 
Symphony Orchestra in presenting a 
special classical program. The Choir's 
150 voices also add dignity and splendor 
to the Baccalaureate and (Graduation 
services for years on campus. Kach year 
the Choir performs the Messiah hy Hen- 
del in the Chapel at Christmas. Aside 
from promoting cultural interest in sac- 
red Choral music on campus, the choir 
lias appeared in Florida with a concert 
at Boca Raton's Bible Conference. 




244 




RETURNING to the days of the Renaissance, the Madrigal Singers perform for their Christ 



Madrigal 
Singers 



X^EATURING arrangements of music from 
■*■ the 16th century to the present, the Madrigal 
Singers are a specially chosen group. Television 
recitals during the Christmas season, an ap- 
pearance on the 25th Hour and a Cultural 
Tour Program to the Middle East are all in their 
program. 



MADRIGAL SINGERS-FronA Row: A. Diserens, C. Edwards, S. Robb, pres. A. Rafel, M. McCoy, P. Patterson, N. Math- 
eny, L. Maxwell, G. Kosatka, S. Higginbotham, vice-pres. J. Matheny. Back Row: R. M. Grentzer, conductor: S. Gritfith, 
K. Dahlin, D. Ulrich, J. Johnston, A. Carter, J. Lacy, S. Wilhelm, S. Fanos. 




Marching Bands 



SWINGING AND SWAYING its way through 
intricate routines, the Maryland Marching 
Band always receives tremendous ovations 
from the spectators. One of the most colorful 
attractions at football games, the Marching 
Band is composed of 140 members. Visiting 
performances in Richmond, Virginia for the 
Tobacco Bowl and in Annapolis for the Mary- 
land-Navy game were included in their sched- 
ule, as well as participation in the annual Spring 
football game, a lacrosse game and parades as 
official representatives of the University. 




STRIKE UP the band and Maryland marches on. 



THE BAND'S brass sound stirs a small fan's spirit. 




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Majorettes 



MAJORETTES -Front Row: L. Williams, C. Brown, captain: T. Temple. 
Back Row: S. Miller, N. Johnson, J. Ethridge. L. Davis. 




248 



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Queens 





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Homecoming 
Ingrid Uldrikis 



r I ^HIS YEAR'S Homecoming queen is Latvian 
■*- born Ingrid Uldrikis. The green eyed, straw- 
berry blonde is a senior from Carroll Hall. She 
has been treasurer of her dorm and was nom- 
inated by Carroll Hall last year for Miss Mary- 
land. This spring she modeled dresses during 
the College Casino fashion show. Ingrid, a na- 
turalized citizen, plans to enter Maryland's 
dental school next fall. In the picture at the 
left she examines the tools which she will 
later use in her profession. Below Ingrid gets 
out of a car after a heavy fall rain. She has en- 
joyed her years at the University. 




Ingrid snuggles warmly in her fur coat. 



]^Hp 



Kay Dobronte 
Freshman Queen 





Dot Wood 
Sophomore Queen 



253 




Ruth Hatfield 
Greek Week Queen 



254 



Lynn Edgley 
Pledge Queen 




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Miss Maryland 

Janice Negler 

"DEIGNING over the Junior Prom, Janice 
-'-''Ruth Negler was chosen from eight final- 
ists for Miss Maryland. Janice is a transfer 
student from Queen's College majoring in 
mathematics and minoring in philosophy. 
While maintaining a 3.6 average, she finds time 
to pursue her many interests and hobbies. This 
dark eyed brunette is the cultural chairman of 
Centreville Hall South. She has an avid interest 
in art, especially in painting, and also designs 
and sews her own clothing. Janice has done 
some modeling for teenage hair styles in a 
popular fashion magazine. Before entering 
college, Janice was graduated from Performing 
Arts High School where she attended academic 
classes in the morning and dance practice in 
the afternoon. The 19 year old Junior still 
pursues her favorite hobby, dancing. She has 
taught dancing at professional studios and 
ballet to children. Janice herself started les- 
sons when she was five and has danced profes- 
sionally since her senior year in high school. 
One of the high lights of her career came when 
she performed in the movie, "Hey Let's Twist." 
This attractive girl of Russian descent is still 
performing with the Modern Dance Club. 








Karen Sue Weil 

Alpha Epsilnn Pi 



Pat Missel 

Phi Sigma Kappa 



Pat Fribush 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Fraternity 



Sweethearts 



COME TIME during every year, a young man's 
^fancy turns to love, and with a fraternity 
man there is no exception. Each year, whether 
it be at their Winter Ball or Spring Formal, the 
members of a fraternity join together to choose 
the girl that they feel is special in their house. 
She may be either pinned, engaged or married 
to one of the group. So when the dance comes, 
all of the boys attend to pay special tribute to 
their dream girl with a song, flowers, and a 
trophy. 



Carol Cessna 
Lambda Chi Alpha 



Judy Mezzulo 

Phi Kappa Sigma 



Maria Miller 
Phi Sigma Delta 









Jane Vallery 

Kappa Alpha 



Becky Cooper 

Sigma Nu 



Dianne Stiller 

Alpha Gamma Rho 






Penelope Sadler 

Delta Sigma Phi 



Barbara Hancock 

Alpha Tau Omega 



Dianne Rever 

Phi Kappa Tau 



Brenda Brown 

Tau Epsilon Phi 



Judy Wueste 

Phi Delta Theta 



Peggy Taylor 

Zeta Beta Tau 







Fall Sports 




1963 



FOOTBALL -Front Row: C. Krahling, C. Martin. .1. Girardi, K. GUmore, E. Rog, I). Shiner. (;. Feher, B. Burton. Y Hat- 
field, J. Perrante, S. Glaser, L. Chiaverini, .1. Boinis. Second Hon. G. Stem, .1. Fishman, L. Bury, .1. Burkhardt, F. Joyce, K. 
Schaefer, M. Funk, B. Dorn, M. Arbutine, K. Arizzi, M. Simpson, T. Cichowski. Third Row: B. Donaldson, G. Miller, \. Mar- 
tin. R. \dams, .1. Frattaroli, .1. McLain, H. IVttit, II. Lilly. M Kild.-a. H. Kver.l. I). Hill. C. Wolford, I. Kenny, B. Stolick. 
Fourth Hon: B. Reinhardt, \. Carney, L. Bagranoff, 15. Springer, I). Klingerman, T. Cerra, B. Sullivan, R. Lewis. D. Nardo, 



262 




Terrapins 



J. Roberts, H. Humphries, M. Melcher, D. Melcher, G. Ciccone, O. Drozdov, T. Bresnahan. Back Row: D. Mann, K. Mettler, 
trainors; R. Lyon, D. Jones, managers; A. Satterfield, B. Reid, L. Corso, C. Huntress, asst. coaches: T. Nugent, head coach; 
F. Toomey, W. Dovell, R. Arrigoni, asst. coaches: F. Stevens, M. Winkles, managers; E. Castrovillo, H. Child, trainers; D. 
Wyre, head trainer. 



263 




THE RECORD 

Maryland Opponent 

14 North Carolina State 36 

13 South Carolina 21 

12 Duke 30 

7 North Carolina 14 

21 Air Force 14 

32 Wake Forest 

15 Penn State 17 

7 Navy 42 

6 Clemson 21 

21 Virginia 6 



264 







Vanished Hopes 



A sophomore studded Maryland football 
team compiled a record of three wins 
and seven losses in a season which had 
the hopes of victory fall into the 
depths of disparity. Four straight 
losses versus N.C. State, South 
Carolina, Duke, and North Carolina 
marred the beginning of the season. A 
last-minute pass against the Air Force 
Academy rallied the Terps and gave them 
their first win. Following a whitewash 
against a weak Wake Forest team, Penn 
State, Navy with Roger Staubach, and 
Clemson delt the still maturing 
sophomore team three more losses. The 
season closed with a victory over 
Virginia, Thanksgiving Day. 




ANOTHER WORLD of peace 
ful sleep befalls Gary Miller. 




265 



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Vigorous Victory if 



Anticipation of victory sparks 
from the hopeful players on the 
bench to the rough and ready 
action on the gridiron. While 
tension builds on the field, 
spectators loudly yell for a 
final victorious touchdown. 




■life 



MHVIHm^l^HBiHHBH 





Stamina Tested 

Passing, running and dodging 
to the spirited accompaniment 
of cheerleaders, team members 
accept injury as part of the 
game. They continue to exert 
their utmost energy to attain 
the hard fought victory. 




A PKRFECT POCKET <•(' protection fails t" yield ground, permitting quarterback Dick Shiner to i illc his pass. 



268 






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THE BALLET-LIKE efforts of linemen fail to stop a rival's pass. 



269 





DUKE WYRE'S hands of experience apply tape to an ankle. 




Trip to Turf 

Last minute thoughts developed 
through years of experience are 
reflected by Coach Nugent in a 
pre-game briefing. On the 
battlefield the instructions are 
put in practice against the 
physical force of the foe. 





AS ACTION draws near, taping and en- 
couraging words of advice from the coach 
are mixed with individual thoughts. 




#* 




271 




Driving Desire 

In the heated moments of a 
game, team members display 
the fighting spirit that 
adds to football's suspense 
and ever-present excitement. 
Intense concentration on every 
play aids capturing and 
holding the elusive ball 
while possible future plays 
receive criticism from 
the coach. 







Field Leadership 

TWO LEADERS of the team con- 
centrate on their one goal — victory. 
Quarterback Dick Shiner calls the 
signals while crouched behind a hu- 
man wall. The other leader, Coach 
Nugent, relates a last-minute adjust- 
ment to end Mike Funk while observ- 
ing the struggle from the sidelines. 
Both aspects of leadership are re- 
spected and needed for a successful 
afternoon and season. 




Visual Aids 

Countless TV spectators 
throughout the nation 
joined the stadium 
crowd in viewing an 
afternoon battle. The 
cameras lower and zoom; 
the spectators yell and 
shout, while the players 
wage their physical 
conflict. 



A TELEVISION cherry picker and movie cameras record the game. 




274 





SPEED AND AGILITY demonstrated by Ernie Arizzi returning a kickoff provide a pulsating sight for the spectators. 




275 




SOCCER -Front Ron: A. Medina, R. Miller, A. Kras- 
nyansky, D. Diehl, F. Marasco, H. Oustecky, J. Ruhs, 
O. Tertemiz, W. Teeple, C. Okikiade. Second Row: B. 
Bronston, D. Kupchyk, M. Bacinoglu, E. Shaub, W. Kur- 
inij, L. Bernhardt, S. Stern, G. Pusey, W. Hults, T. Vipe, 



A. Johnson, G. Zsebo. Back Row: E. Klein, P. Cramer, L. 
Velarde, R. Hale, T. Bowman, D. Faust, B. Jezek, L. 
Myers, K. Fisher, W. Oxenham, W. Keller, mgr.: R. Scio- 
ville, mgr. 



SEASON RECORD 



Maryland 



Opponent 



8 North Carolina State 1 

2 Pittsburgh 

4 Penn State 3 

2 Army 3 

7 Virginia 2 

1 1 Georgetown 1 

4 Duke 

2 North Carolina 1 

7 Catholic University 3 

1 Navy 2 

5 Drexel 2 

5 Bridgeport "3 

3 St. Louis 7 



Soccer 



CAPTURING the Atlantic Coast Conference 
title for the eleventh straight time, Mary- 
land's soccer team again was led to victory by 
an experienced team. Ending the season with a 
10-3 record, the team was led by Oytem Ter- 
temiz, Eberhard Klein, and Ersin Bacinogu. 
These three players were all also named to the 
National Ail-American team. This was Ter- 
temiz's third year for such an honor. Although 
the team did not win the National Champion- 
ship, Maryland did play in the semi-finals. 



MARYLAND breaks through the Tar Heels crease defense to score that 
-econd goal defeating the I ni versify of North Carolina 2-1. 







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DANIEL KUPCHYK perfects his 

knee kick for an upcoming soccer 
game. 



- 





CROSS COUNTRY- D. Duffy, M. Keeney, D. Wann, M. George, C. Harris, J. Prettyman, T. Krueger, R. Thomas. 



TOM KRUEGER dashes from the Cole Fieldhouse for 
track practice. 



Cross Country 



SEASON RECORD 

Maryland Opponent 

19 Virginia 45 

32 North Carolina 23 

30 Duke 25 

15 North Carolina State 49 

30 Navy 26 



r^HE UNIVERSITY of Maryland cross-coun- 
-*• try team compiled a 2-won, 3-lost record in 
dual meet competition during the 1963 season 
while in the Atlantic Coast Conference Cham- 
pionships, the Terrapins placed third, behind 
North Carolina and Duke Universities. 

Injuries to key personnel hampered the 
games throughout the year, but an undefeated 
freshman team and the return of some out- 
standing lettermen promise Coach Jim Kehoe's 
team a bright future. 

Outstanding performers on this year's 
cross country team included senior Tom Kreu- 
ger, Mike George and Ramsay Thomas. 



277 





Winter Sports 




BASKETBALL -Front Ron: G. Suder, M. DeCosmo, 
B. Franklin, R. Mayer, S. McWilliams. Second Roiv: 
J. Clark, N. Brayton, D. Mueller, P. Carlson, T. Truax. 



Back Row: E. Sweeney, mgr.: B. Lewis, R. Wise, S. 
Ferguson, J. Barton, G. Ward, E. Steinman, mgr.: B. 
Dahl, mgr. 



STBETCHED MUSCLES strain for the rebound. 



Varsity 
Basketball 



A SOPHOMORE-DOMINATED University 
J -*-of Maryland basketball team started the 
Terpa on the road back to basketball supremacy 
this past season, although inexperience and in- 
juries held the young cagers to a 9-17 overall 
record. 

The Terrapins wound up sixth in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference, although they had suffered 
but one loss in the ACC before sophomore for- 
ward Gary Ward, the leading scorer in six of 
the first eigbt games, broke a bone in his foot, 
curtailing his effectiveness. 

Guard George Suder, another sophomore, 
was also effective, bringing his season scoring 
average up to 13.0 with a surge of good late-sea- 
son performances, and scoring the most points 
a Terp scored in a single game, 30. 

Highlights of the season included victories 
over West Virginia and Nortb Carolina at home, 
and Wake Forest, away. 



280 




Opponent 

58 

83 

91 

62 



THE RECORD 

Maryland 

68 Virginia 

72 Georgetown 

62 Penn State 

72 North Carolina State... 

74 West Virginia 72 

56 Clemson 48 

59 Tennessee 70 

75 Louisiana State 65 

54 Arizona : 57 

82 Columbia 76 

69 South Carolina 73 

55 Navy 68 

88 North Carolina 97 

65 North Carolina State 66 

91 Wake Forest 82 

80 George Washington 76 

67 West Virginia 91 

72 Duke 104 

77 Wake Forest 79 

74 North Carolina 64 

73 Virginia 79 

63 Duke 84 

78 Georgetown 81 

68 Clemson 83 

64 South Carolina 74 

67 Clemson (ACC 

Tournament) 81 




A SEARCHING offense tries a determined defense. 



A TEST of teamwork develops as Sam Mc Williams drives his opponent into a block set up by Gary Ward. 



fc.vj ;- 



« ^ 




Hopeful Hoopsters 



Rebounding, passing, defense, 
and the referee's calls are all 
a part of basketball, but hustle 
and desire also play an important 
part in winning. Every player 
is hopeful that his persistence 
will mean victory for his team. 
Each shot is a goal in itself. 



WITH THEIR attention aimed on one elusive object, rival players stretch to grasp the ball. 




282 



* 



*Ji 



y 






'^ 





/LI! 








.J 



41 



I 






RELAXATION AND REVIEW take place during half- 
time as a fan reads his textbook, while inside the dressing 
room the players go over their first half playing. 




A VISITING puhlicitN directoi watches his team. 




w >* for ./.- . . i fiSft/4 




Time Out 

Basketball halftime gives a break 
to the officials who are always 
on the move during gametime, 
to the players who never stop 
bouncing after they hit the floor, 
and to the pressmen with their 
writing tools and cameras. But 
it is the beginning of activity 
for the team of cleaners who 
must prepare the court for the 
second half, and for the majorettes 
who owe the crowd a brief show. 





MARCHING MAJORETTES perform their act during 
halftime. 






fc * 






XT 









M*a 







* 



1 »-T* 




mm ... **■ 



Hurried Hints 



- 1 1 ■Mk 



Coach Millikan gives his 

varsity quint some quick 

play instructions 

during a short 

timeout. 







FRESHMAN TEAM players learn to work together. 




Winning Ways 

Basketball is an exacting skill 
which demands long hours 
of exhaustive training, 
strategically planned actions 
drawn from wise leadership, 
and fancy footwork made 
by high jumping stars. It 
calls for close teamwork- 
cementing the players' efforts 
of quick ball handling and 
accurate shooting with noisy 
support from the crowd. 



TEAM PLAY, an integral 
part of basketball, is shown 
as playmaker Mike DeCosmo, 
stymied by a South Carolina 
player as he attempts to 
move the ball closer to the 
basket, looks to guard Neil 
Brayton for help. 



RESERVE Bob Lewis is one 
of the players mobbed by his 
teammates after the victory 
over West Virginia. Lewis, 
number 42 in background, 
grabbed the rebound of a 
West Virginia shot made in 
the closing seconds of the 
game to insure a 74-72 
Maryland victory. 





Rifle Team 



THE UNIVERSITY of Maryland Rifle Team started 
its season in November and ended it in late March 
by participating in the Atlantic Coast Conference 
Invitational, which was held at Maryland. The Terp 
shooters had a 3-1 dual meet record. Their only loss 
came at the hands of Navy. 

The Terrapins averaged 1432 points out of a pos- 
sible 1500, with their highest total, 1438, coming in 
the Penn State match. The Nittany Lions scored 1403 
points in this match. 

Other Terp victories were over Virginia, 1427- 
1413, and George Washington, 1434-1340. The loss 
to Navy was by the score of 1445-1430. Maryland 
also participated in the National Rifle Association 
Sectional: its four-man team scored 1143 points out 
of a possible 1200. 

All-America's Pete Gordon and Rex Rader led the 
team, with help from Russ Warye, Tom Martin and 
Bob Grimsley. 

ALL-AMERICAN Pete Gordon shows his championship form. 





ALL-AMERICAN Rex Rader takes time-out. 



THE RECORD 

Maryland Opponent 

1427 Virginia 1413 

1430 Navy 1445 

1438 Penn State 1413 

1434 George Washington 1340 




RIFLE TEAM members sight in the target as Manager Don Poole gets set to check the results through the telescope. 











©A] (S rf * v * 



3 




~* ■"■■I 






M 

\ 




*y&>. 



SWIMMING -Front Row: T. Manfredi, B. Bendy, F. 
Hoe Beng. C. Vierps, J. McCaslin, J. Williams, K. Wall, 
B. Schatra. Second Row: K. Gilson, J. (keen, M. McMa- 
han. D. Dahl, K. Squires, co-capt.; I). Dunphy, co-capt.; 



J. Harding, B. Windrow, B. Doheny. Back Row: H. Rod- 
din, asst. coach: D. Fleming, asst. coach: .). Geary, E. 
Lampe, D. Fields, M. Bershak, R. Rebillard, .1. Georgi, J. 
Thompson, B. Nullmeyer, B. Campbell, coach. 



SWIM COACH Bill Campbell was tapped for ODK. 




Varsity 
Swimming 



THE RECORD 

Maryland Opponent 

55 North Carolina State 40 

66 American University 28 

55 Virginia 40 

51 Virginia Military 44 

48 Navy 47 

54 Pittsburgh 41 

65 South Carolina 24 

51 Clems...) 43 

57 Wake Forest 38 

78 Duke 17 

67 Washington & Eee 28 

47 North Carolina 48 



292 



'■■'■■ ■ 




■ 


*4fc 




THE GUN sounded, and the cry was "They're off!" 

'T'HE UNIVERSITY of Maryland swimming team lit- 
■*- erally had "half a successful" season this year, de- 
feating arch-rival Navy for the second straight year, 
winning the Atlantic Coast Conference meet, but losing 
to North Carolina in a dual meet. 

The Terps went into their final meet of the season 
against North Carolina undefeated, but lost to the Tar 
Heels in the last event. Outstanding swimmers for the 
Terrapins included Ron Squires, a diver, who is the first 
All-America swimmer in Maryland history, and Bill 
Nullmeyer, outstanding distance man. 

A TIRED Terp swimmer talks to his teammates after an arduous 
event. 



THE TIMERS ready, the starter raises his gun. 






ft © a 




WRESTLING -Fro/ir ftoic; T. Schleicher, M. D'Amico, 
T. Norris, G. Langer. T. Riley, N. Welsh, T. Fekich. 
Second Row: J. Bertinatte, S. Cleaver, N. Aurand. B. 
Kopnisky, E. Helman. D. Ott, J. Henderson, F. Senter, 



B. Hepfer. Back Row: D. Mann, trainer: D. Jones, M. 
Dauberman. (). Drozdov, G. Wikander, T. Margolis. J. 
Donaldson. S. Krouse. coach: Bob Stumpff, mgr. 



A TERRAPIN wrestler struggles to pin his opponent during a home match. 





ANOTHER OPPONENT seems ready to bite the dust as a Terp grappler sets him up for a pin. 



Varsity Wrestling 



'T'HE GRAPPLERS of Coach Sully 
■*- Krouse continued their domination 
of the Atlantic Coast Conference this 
season, running their victory string to 
50 straight dual meets, and easily win- 
ning their 11th straight conference 
tournament. 

The Terps were foiled, though, in 
their attempts to defeat arch-rival Penn 
State, managing only to tie the Nittany 
Lions. The Terps were also defeated by 
Navy and Pittsburgh. 



THE RECORD 

Maryland Opponent 

32 North Carolina State 

21 Virginia 10 



TOP POSITION is sometimes difficult to maintain. 



12 Penn State 

9 Pittsburgh 

9 Navy 

22 North Carolina. 

26 Duke 



.12 
.15 
.23 
. 8 
. 5 




295 




BOB VERMILLION performs as a hurdle 
champion. 

MIKE COLE broad jumps for the championship. 





WALTER SAMORA shows how he won the ACC Shotput 

Championship. 



Varsity 
Indoor Track 



'T'HE UNIVERSITY of Maryland Indoor Track 
-■- Team climaxed its season with an impres- 
sive ninth consecutive victory in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference championships, following B 
slow start which included a loss to their arch- 
rival Navy. Standouts on Coach Jim Kehoe's 
team included broadjumper and low hurdler, 
Mike Cole, who was high scorer at the confer- 
ence meet, shot putter Walt Samora, pole 
vaulter Ed Bennett and two mile runner. Mike 
George. The Terps also unveiled a future star 
performer in Ereshtnan Erank Costello, who es- 
tablished a new meet record with a jump of 

6'7V4". 



296 



Cheerleaders 







JULIE JONES yells a rousing cheer for the team. 



JUMPING for joy, Iris Benjamin watches the down. 



MERRILY KRAUS directs the crowds with a megaphone for another verse of the "Maryland Victory" song. 





BRIDGET FORSHEW smiles as the team scores. 

Wf ITH SOUNDS OF "MARYLAND we're all 
^* behind you" echoing from the sidelines, 
the cheerleaders again urge the University on 
to victory. Whether it be football, basketball 
or lacrosse, not a moment passes when this 
group of men and women students are not 
leading the crowds. 

ROBBIN KESSLER ends her performance with a 
jump. 



JUDY KLEIN practices a jump for a special cheer. 



JANE PENNEFEATHER starts a cheer for the Terps. 





Spring Sports 



^«C^r-J 




BASEBALL — Front Row: M. Gorewitz, B. Johnson, B. 
Walter, W. Holler, J. Hannigan, B. Smith, G. Harmeyer, 
B. Zeigler, L. Hendershot, Mgr. Second Row: J. Burdock, 
Mgr. D. Brueckner, C. Mench, T. Atkinson, J. Marter, 



J. Watkins, J. Curtis, C. Koeneman, T. Moss, J. Lund. 
Back Row: J. Jackson, Coach, H. Burbridge, J. Quat- 
troche, S. Swindells, C. Sullivan, R. Garreth, J. Klvac, 
D. Koch, J. Vezendy. 



Terrapin Diamondmen 



BASEBALL COACH Jack Jackson is in his fifth year. 



SEASON RECORD 




i 



302 



Maryland 



Opponent 



12 Syracuse 1 

19 Georgetown 4 

5 Connecticut 4 

2 Connecticut 6 

3 Navy 1 

6 South Carolina 7 

8 South Carolina 1 

2 Clemson 1 

3 Clemson 7 

Duke 20 

2 Wake Forest 16 

7 Virginia 5 

1 North Carolina 3 

3 North Carolina State 5 

2 Penn State 3 

1 Fenn State 5 

1 North Carolina 

5 North Carolina 6 

18 ( Georgetown 4 

4 Duke 3 

3 Wake Forest 6 




JOHN HAINNIGAN waits for some action in his 
territory in the outfield. 



SLIDING FOR SUCCESS is a common occurrence 
among each and every University baseball player. 




Play Ball! 



THE PITCHING of John Klvac and the hitting 
of shortstop Ted Atkinson and first baseman 
Byron Ziegler highlighted the 1963 University of 
Maryland baseball season. The Terrapins com- 
piled a 10-win, 12-loss overall record and a 5-win, 
8-loss record, good for fifth place in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference. 

Klvac was one of the top pitchers in the con- 
ference, winning six games and losing only one, 
and giving up an average of less than two runs a 
game. 

Outfielder Grayson Harmeyer was named to the 
All-ACC first team, and Klvac was named to the 
second. 

The high point of the season came when the 
Terps administered a 4-3 defeat in 10 innings to 
Duke University at home after absorbing a 20-0 
shellacking from the Blue Devils at Durham. 
Harmeyer's home run in the tenth inning turned 
the tide on the Blue Devils. 



303 



■ > 



• f el I f pi ?? ?3s>£ 




- . 




TRACK -/Von/ Row: R. Lambert, J. Belitza, D. Tucker, 
J. Montgomery, K. Smith, C. Stauffer, J. Bland, W. Grey. 
D. VanReenan, J. Kehoe, Coach. Second How: E. Bennett. 
R. Vermillion, P. Davis, J. Prettyman, W. Samora, D. 
Warm, T. Krueger, G. Leonard, G. Hogan, J. Ruckert. 



Third Row: G. Butler, D. Smith, M. Cole, F. Konopasek. 
S. Markley, R. Sheer, S. Lamb, D. Boyer. R. Thomas, E. 
Hoeck. Back Row: K. Mettler, Trainer: O. Thompson, C. 
Croft, O. Drozdov, A. Torrice, R. Johnson, E. Bury, G. 
Landsman, J. Hicks. 



Terrapin Cindermen 



CHAMPIONS of the America Event are the Shuttle Hurdle team 
of coach Charles Ruckert and C. Stauffer, D. Tucker, R. Sheer, 
and H. Vermillion. 




RECORDS FELL by the wayside in 
great numbers for the track team this 
year, as the Terrapins continued their 
domination of ACC track and Eastern 
Collegiate track. 

Terp highlights included an easy 
victory in the Atlantic Coast Conference 
Meet, and a good showing in the Penn 
Relays, the oldest and most important 
outdoor collegiate meet in the East. 

Chris Stauffer established University 
records in the 440 yd. run, 330 yd. inter- 
mediate hurdles, and 440 yd. hurdles. 
Chris also set ACC records in the 440 
yd. run and 330 yd. hurdles. Richard 
Smith. Jim Bland and Mike Cole also 
broke records. 

In the Penn Relays, sprinters cap- 
tured the Championship of America 
480 yd. shuttle hurdle event ill the 
best time in the nation for this event in 
l%3. Team members were awarded 
Special gold medals. 





PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT and 

adds speed and precision to a race. 



JAVELIN THROWER Ray Montgomery aims high 
and hard at the Washington, D.C. A.A.U. Spring Meet. 



SETTING A NEW ACC record of 16 feet clearance, 
pole vaulter John Belitza displays his championship 
form and agility in a meet. 



Take Honors in 
Penn Relays 
ACC. DCAAU 




n 



4* . 



^t^> 



& 



% 



«**•* 



I 





Terps 
Break 
Tape 

SINKING NAVY, Maryland 
runners Dick Smith and 
Ramsaj Thomas come in 
ahead of the Middies. 



306 



xr* 



• 










RODNEY LAMBERT finishes first winning the 100 yard dash in the D.C. A.A.U. Championship. 



DUAL MEET RECORD 

Maryland Opponent 

100 Duke 45 

113 North Carolina 31 

68 Navy 63 



JUMPING HIGH and clear, Chris Stauffer 
goes over the hurdle. 




307 




LACROSSE -Front Row: J. Schofield, E. Paddock, H. 
Dail, S. Sadtler, B. Fetterolf, B. Rombo, L. Levitt, D. 
Snyder, J. Anderson, R. Altman, B. Pettit. Second Row: 
A. Kirson, P. Smith, B. Fisk, J. Fraschino, .1. Cioia, B. 



Buck, J. Kenworthy, B. Schield, F. Betz, S. King. Back 
Row: B. Hachtel, J. Wickwire, B. Davie, G. Rehorn, N. 
Wilson. D. Myers, K. Fisher, J. Rowe, J. Harlan. 



ALL-AMERICAN Ray Altman plays a swift and sure 
game in his attack position. 




I 



r r t r — 

- j—f-j—h 

>■ J i J ' J « i 

■ J ' i> . — 






I i." 



• 






h 



Terrapin 
Stickmen 



SEASON RECORD 

Maryland Opponenl 

18 kenyon ( 1 « > 1 1 « • <^t * 4 

17 Cornell 10 

9 Princeton 13 

15 Harvard 5 

1 1 Virginia 9 

15 New Hampshire 4 

18 Duke 1 

20 University of Haiti more 1 1 

9 Navy 17 

1 I Army 6 

17 Maryland Lacrosse Club 3 

19 Penn State 6 

13 Johns Hopkins 11 



308 






i". ^** 




CHECKING both Maryland and Army 
players play a strong game. 

MIDFIELDER BILL PETTIT carries 
the ball working hard for that difficult 
goal. 




'T'HE UNIVERSITY of Maryland lacrosse team com- 
-*- pleted a successful 11-2 season in 1963 with its third 
straight victory over arch-rival Johns Hopkins, and its 
highly successful coach completed his career. 

Dr. John Faber, who has guided the lacrosse team 
since 1928, stepped down to assume the position of 
Chairman of the Athletic Council. In his 28 years of 
coaching at Maryland, Dr. Faber had a record of 225 
wins, 59 losses and 3 ties. 

Ray Altman with 69 assists and 24 goals and Bill 
Pettit with 49 goals were the big stars for the Terrapins 
this year. 



CONSTANT PERSEVERANCE 

West Point cadets. 



provides success against the 




309 




AN ARMY CADET carries the ball 
leaving Maryland players with a surprise 
quirk play. 



Goal Ahead 



RAY ALTMAN and Bill Fettit 
were the big men for the Terp 
stiekmen this past season. Alt- 
man was named first string At- 
tackman on the Lacrosse All- 
American team, and Pettit was 
named to the second team, All- 
American, also on Attack. 

Altman broke the school 
record for assists with 69. Pettit 
tied the school record for scoring 
in one game and the team in 
scoring with 49 goals. 

Besides Altman and Pettit, 
the stiekmen received standout 
performances from Bob Schied, 
Larry Levitt, and Sam Sadtler. 
Schied was third in team scoring 
with 23 goals, and Sadtler was 
second <>n the team in assists 
with 21. 



LEAVING WEST POINT behind in score and dust, Maryland forges 
ahead. 





."•- • ..it. ... . - ■ •■-*•£ ■ 

TERRY CAMPBELL displays his effective form. 



Golf Team 



HPHE TERRAPIN Golf team had one of its most 
■*- successful seasons losing only one of thirteen 
matches, and placing second in the Atlantic Coast 
Conference meet. 

Highlights included a victory over Duke University 
for the first time in Maryland golf history and also 
defeating Wake Forest, the conference champion. 



SEASON RECORD 

Maryland 

23 M.I.T 

191/2 Clemson 

8V2 South Carolina 

14V2 North Carolina State. 

6V2 Princeton 



Opponent 
.... 1 
....101/2 
.... 91/2 
.... 61/2 
.... 1/2 



7 Georgetown 

191/2 Hopkins II/2 

15 Wake Forest 6 

121/2 North Carolina 8V2 

I8V2 Penn State 51/2 

14 Duke 7 

4 Navy 3 

6 Pittsburgh 

IO1/2 Virginia IO1/2 



GOLF-Front Row: M. Rash, Mgr. M. Rota, T. Camp- 
bell, V. Novak, R. Righter. Back Row: R. Scales, R. 



Jamison, R. Home, P. Rivera, B. Eaton, D. Holliday, 
F. Cronin, Coach. 




311 




TENNIS-/V™/ Row: V. Baker, R. Flax, J. Marcellino, G. Gerber, J. Busic. Second Rav: G. Marion, R. Nicholas, R. Rohl- 
ing, L. Villatana, Mgr. Back Row: D. Royal, coach: B. Stasiulatis, W. Smith, A. Weiss. 



Maryland Netmen 



GENE GERBER prepares to return a serve. 





' v 








312 



A YOUNG University of Maryland tennis 
-^~*-team completed a highly successful season 
this year, winning ten matches and losing three 
overall, and winning five matches and losing 
two in the Atlantic Coast Conference Meet. 
Long practice sessions and hours of hard work 
payed off. With such a young team, next year's 
prospects appear even better for more success- 
ful games. Polishing up the potential available 
will be the chore for the coming vear. 



SEASON RECORD 



Maryland 



Opponent 



6 Syracuse 3 

8 North Carolina 1 

6 M.I.T 3 

7 Penn State 2 

6 Georgetown 

7 Wake Forest 

1 North Carolina 8 

6 Virginia 

8 Johns Hopkins 1 

3 Navy 6 

5 Duke 4 

7 South Carolina 

4 Clemson 5 




Intramurals 




SHOOTING HARD and aiming high. 



CONCENTRATION for that extra point. 




Practice, play 
and competition 
take precedence 
in intramurals. 



OPPOSING PLAYERS jump to gain possession 
of the ball in the opening minutes of intramurals. 



314 





WRA — Front Row: J. Peterson, C. Callaway, D. Baxter, pres.; E. Kesler, advisor. Second Row: M. 
Skaist, F. Trager, S. Hosberg, N. Lewis. Back Row: K. Moonly, P. Connelly, L. Sparshott, S. Hirr- 
linger. 



ON YOUR MARK -get set 

tie. 



Women's 

Recreation 

Association 



WITH ENERGY and enthusiasm, the Wo- 
men's Recreation Association sponsors a 
program of activity and athletics for all women 
on campus. Providing a source of both enjoy- 
ment and leadership experience, the WRA of- 
fers a series of interest groups, intramurals 
and intercollegiate competition. A special in- 
ter-sorority and dorm swim meet is held in the 
fall with participation in marathons, relays, 
and races required. Other activities of the WRA 
include an informative handbook for all new 
students and a Spring Banquet honoring mem- 
bers with tapping by Sigma Tau Epsilon. 



315 





TACKLE THAT PLAYER. 



THE KA'S pass the ball for a touchdown which flinches the game. 





Men's Intramurals 



HIGH-SPIRITED competition and hard- 
fought games marked this year's men's in- 
tramurals. Sigma Phi Epsilon won the Fratern- 
ity football championship; the Aces won the 
football championship in the Open League: and 
Alleghany E was the champion of the Dorm 
League. 

Included in the intramural competition 
were contests in golf, basketball, football, 
cross country and softball. 

Under the direction of track coach Jim Ke- 
hoe, the intramural program offers men stu- 
dents organized and supervised recreational 
activities, at times convenient to the student, 
and competition in his class. 



A PRACTICE HIKE for a successful same. 





317 



•' 




Athletic Staff 



THE ATHLETIC Department shapes and 
directs the intercollegiate athletic program 
of the University. 

William "Bill" Cobey is the director of 
athletics. In his eight years in the post, he has 
spared no efforts in providing a complete and 
diverse athletic program. 

For seventeen years, Duke Wyre has been a 
combination doctor and father to all athletes. 
All who meet Mr. Wyre leave impressed with 
his wit and his ability to deal with all sorts of 
athletic injuries. 

Publicity Director Bill Dismer came to 
Maryland after a long career as publicity direc- 
tor at George Washington University. Mr. 
Dismer is in charge of publicizing Maryland 
sports. Ticket Manager Eddie Bean supervises 
the sale of tickets to Maryland athletic events. 



William W. Cobey, Director of Athletics 




Duke Wyre, Head Trainer 



William Dismer, Publicity 



Eddie Bean, Ticket Manager 






Tom Nugent 
Head Football Coach 




Alf Satterfield 
Frank Toomey 



Coaching Staff 



A LTHOUGH his team had a losing 
-^-season this year, the first in his 
five years at Maryland, Football Coach 
Tom Nugent again provided Maryland 
football fans with an interesting and 
highly competitive team. 

Coach Nugent was aided in his 
efforts to provide a winning team at 
Maryland by seven assistant coaches, 
who helped recruit new players, 
scouted upcoming opponents, taught 
new techniques, and provided leader- 
ship and guidance. 



Bernie Reed 






Roland Arrigoni 
Lee Corso 





Bill Dovell 



Carroll Huntress 




m 




Dorms 




ANNE ARUNDEL UALL-Front Row: E. Hcninger, W. Heyman, B. 
Abramnwitz. C. Feder, C. Aguilar. K. Dorn, president: S. kriss, A. 
Passalacqua, vice-president C. Henry. P. Mordecai, D. Donley. Second 
Row: T. Stanwood, J. Reinhardt. M. Potter, M. Taggart. B. Buchwalter. 
A. Broun, S. Rubin, B. Rosky, E. Gordon, L. Colvin, R. Thorner, S. 
Kinsey. Third Row: B. Gross. S. Katz, K. Althaus, L. Curlee, D. Whit- 
man, K. Stillmock. L. Bartels, K. Hager. J. Wilson, E. Pastor, S. Rishty, 
P. Carson, A. Brodmerkel. Fourth Row: D. Exeler, D. Browdy, R. Min- 



del, S. Sloan, E. Spicks, S. Barnes, M. Pepper, K. Whelehan. J. De \ ito, 
B. Stewart. A. Calderhead, D. Sandefer, M. Raymond, B. Hauss. Fifth 
Row. J. Chew, D. Thompson, P. Beneze, B. Hahn, D. W icker, C. Cohen. 
M. Graff. C. Blacksin. S. Newman, J. Leven, B. Oursler, P. Moran. G. 
Kobren, J. Abraham, B. Graham. Back Row: L. Stouffer, J. Rhiah. C. 
Howard, D. Chaney. B. Lawrence, C. Gietka, D. Zaprowski. M. Cullen. 
E. Cohen, S. Frank, L. Miller, J. La Perche, P. Rhatigan, G. Klcger. 
B. Boring. P. Kellaway. 



CAROLINE HALL -Front Row: D. Anthony, L. Davis, S. Philpula, 
IV Nevros, P. Schaener, president C. Dearholt, vice-president P. 
Dunkin, C. Doles, C. Henry. Second Row: R. Hertzlich, A. Hart, N. 
Bewjes, D. Beerman, D. Lanimore, S. Oliver. D. Fitzgibbon, S. Harper, 
P. Harmsen. Third Row: N. Knight. S. Laibe. D. Rebert. \I. Dugan. B. 



Block. S. Amos, M. Garrison, L. Jori, S. Hertzler. J. Brissette. Fourth 
Row: R. Parran, C. Fung, C. Buck, S. Wasko, E. Watkins. S. Cooper. 

C. Koenig. Back Rou: M. Swift, \1 Mutch, V Stegman, I.. Wobbeking, 

D. Case, R. Kudirka, C. Kiersarsky. \l Cassman, M. Edniundson. B. 
Guthridge. 




Academic Atmosphere 



STRESSING the purposes and 
procedures of study and sub- 
jects, the dormitory academic 
chairmen carry-out a planned pro- 
gram. At the beginning of each 
semester, they meet with fresh- 
men to outline a basic study 
schedule. After dean's slips are 
mailed, chairmen confer with 
girls and suggest student tutors. 
All of the dorms keep extensive 
files of past exams — with refer- 
ence in depth to mathematics, 
science and English. 

Quiet hours, though always in 
existence, are sometimes forgot- 
ten about during the "regular" 
part of the semester. But as final 
time appears on the calendar, 
careful tiptoeing, hushed voices 
and closed doors completely con- 
quer and quiet the usual activity — 
an atmosphere filled with books 
as the center of attention. 




SLEEPY STUDYING and Betty Dent go hand-in-hand. 



CARROLL HALL-Front Row: C. Peltz. P. Knights. M. Dingee, R. 
Bregman, president Demma Zeigler, vice-president J. Ludwig, D. 
Pruitt. C. Williams. P. Krus. Second Row: S. Johnson. G. Furman, B. 
Laughton, S. Hinckley. N. Daly. L. Fenwick, P. Roberts, M. Haber. 
C. Davis, M. Collins, J. Taylor. Third Ron: Y. Bennett, I. Uldrikis, J. 
Peterson, C. Nixon, N. Neuber, G. Humphreys, A. Holeman. D. Mc- 
Curdy, L. Peyton, D. Barnes, W. Benney. Fourth Row: L. Millman, L. 



Williams, J. Branyan, D. Bresnick, N. Baker, S. Savage. F. Ferris, C. 
Keppel. C. Chapman. S. Taylor, B. Wright. Fifth Row: M. Levin. K. 
Favaloro, L. De Haven, I. Weaver, N. Cannamucio. M. Mulhern, E. 
Hook, P. Tannenbaum, S. Salganik, F. Tarcza, R. Katz, C. Oliver. 
Back Ron: V. Marcuse, M. Brafman, I. Caplan, A. Caplan. L. Sandler. 
F. Petro, S. Hanopole, V. Savage, S. Miller, S. Hughes, K. Conway, 
L. Stinehart. 





Break-Time 



WHEN WORK is finished and 
it is time for play, coeds can 
enjoy a melange of social events. 
Bi-monthly desserts with boys' 
dorms and some with graduate 
students are easy ways of getting- 
to-know more people on the ever- 
expanding campus. During spring 
and fall, open air complex dances 
attract all dorm dwellers. If a girl 
is made of blood and iron and 
thinks she can equal the Terps, 
inter-dorm football games are in 
her field with powderpuff teams 
clashing on the green. Parents' 
Day and Homecoming weekends 
find dorms fixing teas for open 
houses while T.V., stereos and 
kitchens are the means for find- 
ing pathways to male hearts. 



COFFEE BREAKS and an evening date for Betty Dent. 



CENTREVILLE HALL NORTH -Front Row: R. Goldman, B. Weis- 
berg, J. Browning, B. Rosenberg, ('. Debusky, Y. Counts, C. Congdon, 
J. Jackson, V Mahoney. Second Row: M. Daniel, I. Evenchick, N. 
Crowther, I . Pill, I). Turton, J. Williamson, P. Myers, vice-president; 
I) de Franceaux, E. Rosdol, C. Wolfson. Third Ron: J. Wamekow, J. 
Eggleston, M. Nygaard, B. Schumann, J. Croce, S. Potzner, L. Wootton, 



M. Hari. C. Smith. A. McGurty, C. Dickerman. Fourth Row: J. Buccinna, 
S. Hunt, S. Hineman, J. Spangler, D. Warner. S. York. P. Lister, N. 
Frey, K. Hall, J. Alexander, K. Hock, A. Golkin. Back Row: S. Lindsa) . 
P. Drinane, A. Texter. (;. Goeller, S. Lee, S. Kirk. S. Remortel, P. 
Bricken. A. Ross, L. Baynaril, K. Se^anish. B. Dent. (.'.. Evans. E. Fnrkel. 




m t 



^ 




CENTREVILLE HALL SOUTH -Front Row: M. Mossay, P. Voight. 
B. Hazel, S. Delaney, D. Johnson, president: K. Pack, vice-president; 
E. Swersky, C. Lapausky, L. Neukam, N. Pryce. Second Row: M. Pierce, 
U. Coenen, F. Farrington, S. Williams, T. Indritz, B. Thomson, M. 
Flaherty, C. Sherman, D. Bannett, C. Blicher, B. Krupin. Third Row: 
O. Kilin, C. Costley, J. Leber, A. Pumphrey, B. Schwartz, S. Fisher, J. 
Bernstein, D. Van Bryant, R. Keyser, B. Ernst, K. Bastian. Fourth Row: 
N. Campbell, S. Leviton, E. Hershberg, S. Sandler, G. Jones, R. Zahn, 



S. Rothenberg, P. April, M. Kamien, R. Carson, C. Carlin, C. Willis, 
S. Cerniglia. Fifth Row: K. Gaither, H. Gilbert, J. Hill, B. Eaton, M. 
Leverton, C. Gilson, C. O'Neil, C. Burrell, J. Burrell, E. Pappas, C. 
Putzel, D. Wehner. Sixth Row: T. Speiser, I. Young, C. Kestler, A. 
Forwood, V. Ritums, G. Blackmore, C. Porter, D. Schneider, N. Ed- 
wards, J. Reiter, B. Young, B. Nonderhorst, A. Dillon, J. Brocksmith. 
Back Row: A. Mirvis, E. Blanken, C. Smith, I. Walman, G. Widom, J. 
Siegel, I. Esau. 



CUMBERLAND HALL NORTH-Fronl Row: C. Schmidt, J. Shack- 
ley, G. Hoefner, president; M. Miller, S. Chaney, C. Cantrell, C. Reed, 
P. Celano, R. Rohrer, vice-president. Second Roiv: P. Golladay, B. 
Keeng, H. McKernon, M. Wise, R. Loessell, S. Sigmond, E. Kocher, M. 
Smith, S. Snedker, S. Schlimme. Third Row: S. Mackenzie, A. Snyder. 
P. Driscoll, C. Leutner, S. Stewart, J. Clericuzio, M. De Matteis, S. 
Yager, J. Levine, K. Henry, S. Ashurst. Fourth Row: C. Koetzle, P. 



Herring, C. Dempsey, E. Franz, C. Marbury, J. Sencer, B. Sengstack, 
L. Hoen, D. Townsend, J. Cooke, P. Watkins. Fifth Roiv: B. Johnston, 
K. Kramer, S. Gorsuch, C. Stephens, G. Pitzen, J. Farrell, G. Springer, 
D. Ripken, J. Marvel, S. West, K. Skruch. Back Row: E. Goodley, B. 
Curzon, D. Guppy, K. Scott, C. Pawlicki, M. Baldwin. J. Mallalieu, K. 
Kossuth, J. Cooke, B. Springer. 






I 




DENTON HALL EAST-Front Row: J. Reagan, K. Rasmessan, N. 
Johnson, L. Dawson, president; S. Stewart, J. Mayberry, J. Mayberry, 
J. Hargett. Second Row: S. Carley, K. Keto, M. Lanigan, K. Ebbeler, 



J. Klimkiewicz, M. Ellrich, L. Thielz, C. Witmer, D. Hurstorian. Back 
Row: M. Bower, B. Stopsdall, C. Gehring, A. Ross. P. Cahill. R. Leibel. 
S. Harris. M. Lanigan, A. Schreitz, D. Kohne. 



DENTON HALL WEST-Front Row: S. Fantauzzi, J. Inouye, A. 
Silman, N. Johnson, C. Mayer, L. Foure, S. Stine. Second Row: B. 
Smith. P. Sessions, M. Vogt, W. Wilkins. D. Fritz, L. Randall. Back 



Row: J. Stanne, V. Hunter, A. Johnston, C. Truppner. P. Conway, C. 
Davidson. R. Flehinger. 





DORCHESTER HALL-Front Row: L. Smith, P. Casper, S. Berney, 
S. Lewis, D. Sollod, vice-president; P. O'Neal, president B. Mullen, 
B. De Palma, C. Bahner. Second Row: A. Farber, S. Curd, M. Mondshine, 
E. Tobias, L. Haesloop, H. Barkan, R. Woolf, E. Hillman, N. Brien, D. 
Norton. Third Row: R. Weissman, M. Kern, H. Dubow, S. Carey, V. 
Eckert, S. Phillips, B. Aud, D. Betts, J. Keidel, T. Saloukas, M. Amoidei. 



Fourth Roiv: J. White, D. Johnson. B. George, B. Mathieu, C. Haenftling, 
L. Thorwarth, C. Duke, B. Irwin, J. Gaudio. C. Bottom. Fifth Row: M. 
Margetis, E. Latofif, P. Frisby, C. Koehler, L. Dunn, H. Hennessey, D. 
Howard, K. Gunderman, N. Altman, S. Spence. Back Row: S. Marsh, 
J. Moore, T. Early, R. Sprafkin, J. Kane, P. Mehlhop, B. Action, P. 
Knox, S. Adams, H. Eckenrode. 



SUDS AND SOAP find Marilynn Vogt smiling at 6 A.M.! 




Things to do 



THE UNIVERSITY of Mary- 
land campus offers a kaleido- 
scope of activities, and girls dorm- 
itories are always an integral part 
of this pattern. During Homecom- 
ing season, each girls' dorm 
selects a candidate for queen, and 
hopes for a reigning monarch. 
Excitement in the traditional com- 
petition for best house decorations 
appears everywhere and win or 
lose there is enjoyment in the con- 
struction work. 

Girls' dormitories also are 
represented on many major 
campus executive boards: As- 
sociated Women Students, Wo- 
men's Recreational Association, 
and Campus Judicial Board. 
These boards help to coordinate 
the many-faceted kaleidoscope of 
campus activities. 



327 




MONTGOMERY HALL CENTER- Front Row: N. Sabghir, J 
Fenner, S. Fraley, president; B. Schaaf, vice-president S. Frisbee, S 
Sydnev. \I. Hawkshaw. ('.. Mills. D. Bernstein. Second Ron: D. Evers 
man, E. Zupkus. C. Baumann. C. Alexander. E. Catterton, J. Galup. P 
Helbert, E. Banachowski, M. BrocatO, H. Tiffany. Third Row: S. Gordon 
K. Trebilcock, \. Kassalow, B. Winn. S. Gordon, J. Boyarsky, C. Kauf 



man. S. Levin, E. Powell, A. Johnson. Fourth Ron: L. Grossfield, V. 
Westfall. V. Ognibene, K. Huber. A. Levin, S. Zitomer, B. Bralove. D. 
Galotta. S. Kurak, P. McConnell, E. Himelfarb. Rack Ron: K. White, 
K. Joseph. C. Baker. P. Kane. G Dunnoek, H. Cohen. J. Rodner. C. 
Maceallum. .1. Cockey, M. Lebow, G. Ritterbusch, K. Wooley, M. 
Butler. C. Walter. J. Markridge. 



MONTGOMERY HALL EAST-Front Row: J. Thomas. R. Huber. 
> Marsh. N. Burroughs, L. Weisbord, R. Rome, S. Moroose. Second 
Row: E. Allen, S. While. C. Dillon. D. Estes, A. Carpenter, K. Morse, 
J. Greene. J. W asser. J. Stern. Third Row: P. Leibowitz. B. Douglas, 



S. White, J. Quinlan, P. Loomis, K. Scarbeck, J. Ratterree, R. Ralmere. 

Back Row: D. Ellis, n. S. Walter. C. Wool, G. G lenougn, P. McKay, 

D. Roberts. J. W ise. S. Neuwirth, B. Weinberg. 




Places to go 

TpNRICHING the social aspect 
-■-"'of dorm life, cultural activities 
serve to intensify personal rela- 
tionships. Traditional fireside 
chats at which faculty members 
lecture informally help to broaden 
the coed's understanding beyond 
the campus. Before girls leave 
their second home for Thanksgiv- 
ing and Christmas vacations, con- 
tributions of canned foods and an 
orphans' dinner are arranged. In 
addition to securing a happy holi- 
day for the less fortunate, residents 
kindle the Yuletide flame with a 
Christmas party, complete with 
Santa Claus, and a talent show. 
To satisfy culinary appetites, each 
dorm is alloted one sit-down and 
one buffet dinner in the dining 
hall. When not taking advantage 
of good food, girls are busy plan- 
ning and participating in fashion 
shows and hootenannies. 




CAPACITY CROWDS are par-for-the-course in elevators. 



MONTGOMERY HALL WEST -Front Row: T. Rubin, J. Deitz, S. 
Escann, L. Scheinberg, L. Perlow, J. Andrews, M. B. Gilstad. D. Haight, 
B. Bacharach. Second Row: B. Brough, J. Bair, C. Smith, S. Murphy. 
K. Watson, S. Stup, O. Morningstar, H. Rosen, C. Weese. Third Row: 



C. Eberlin, C. Bodkin, M. Swider, J. Maxa, R. Pearson, R. Capet, V. 
Arnold, C. Crystal. Back Row: R. Mc Laren, S. Stocksdale, E. Krantz, 
S. Gjelhaug, M. Brown, B. Mcllvaine, L. Bohrer, J. Martin, B. Ayers, 
J. Nelson. 





SING ALONG WITH Candy Cedarland and a hootenanny. 



Relaxation 



LEAVING the security of a real 
home far behind, a new dorm 
resident soon finds that she must 
learn how to interact with various 
personalities in a somewhat reg- 
ulated environment. The Big 
Sister program helps to make this 
transition smoother. When upper- 
classmen in the dorm are as- 
signed incoming students as little 
sisters, they seek to expose them 
to the many facets of home-away- 
from-home. For many girls, the 
period of roommate adjustment 
can be trying. But, after decorat- 
ing their abode, eating everything 
in sight and then going on crash 
diets, and discussing matters 
from those somber to side-split- 
ting, early difficulties are easily 
forgotten. Birthday parties, in- 
formal song fests, dorm meetings 
and "peanuts" at Christmas all 
seek to make the second home as 
warm as the first. 



QUEEN ANNE'S HALL-Front Row: N. Silva, M. Kepetti, .]. Smith, 
vice-president; A. Learman, president; M. Morgan. F. Dunkle, N. 
Luckenbaugb, M. Lovera. Second Ron: S. Reiter, .1. Kraft, .1. Willie, 
I). Hollander, \1. Strong, P. Prince, C. Petrisin, 1. Torop, N. Tippett. 
Third W"» R Lawton, B. Bloom, I- Krueger, C. Dt-tra. D. Blencowe, 
J. Wexler, I Eierman, I. Gooding. Fourth Row: M. Howie. .1. Smith. 



K. Inman, L. Turpin. C. Payne, M. Tabor. P. Kalee. M. Will, 1'. Detres. 
B. Baker. B. Miller. Fifth Row: D. Pritchett. E. Gorver. G. Lowraan, A. 
Foster, J. Thot, M. Bowen. M. Grinnell, D. Britton. P. Stever. C. Kluger- 
man. Back Row: H. Pope. A. Hammond. H. Coebel, P. Tolson, P. 
Reeves. B. Spellman, A. Silver. M. Kupin. S. Swomley, E. Shinnere, 
E. Lrech. 





ST. MARY'S HALL-Front Row: S. Walker, M. Morris, A. Fahey, 
vice-president: L. Wolin, J. Ross, S. Miller, E. Harrison, T. Harrison, 

B. McKenna. Second Row: J. Finite, C. Pollitt, L. Feldman. P. Dobson, 

C. Bell, K. Bounds, J. Lawrie, N. Carlson, J. Putman. Third Row: C. 
Sweetman, V. Pawluk, F. Pigeon, J. Paige, T. Nanayon, S. Rohrer, K. 



Coss, J. Scanlon, D. O'Donnell. Fourth Roiv: K. Wilson, C. Edwards, 
N. Neumuller, A. Roswell, C. Walker, C. Thacker, P. Harrison, S. 
Landrieu, L. Wunderlick, B. Pfaff, L. Roth. Back Row: P. Day, S. 
Shuster, A. Chu, D. Will, J. Pickett, P. Hupp. L. Ryan, president: 
R. Kokoski, M. Waller, B. Weber. S. Davis. 



SOMERSET HALL-Front Row: T. Day. S. Bautro. C. Callaway, M. 
Engerman, L. Henderson, president: J. Jenkins, J. Monfried. P. Ritt. 
P. Weed. Second Row: S. Rottman, D. Wilcox, A. Solmson, A. Friedland. 
C. Glass, R. Luntz, J. Owens, J. Bronson, B. Ahlgrew, B. Tucker. 
Third Roiv: I. Mainzer, J. Maynard, N. Feinroth, S. Barlette. C. Brienza. 



R. Rogers. K. Endslow. C. Martin, S. Hiatt. Fourth Row: P. Wallace. 
A. Ballew, C. Holewinski, A. Hendelberg, J. Eggers, P. Merrill, M. 
Whaley, D. Park, S. Dorsey, M. Zomp, P. Hardy. Back Row: J. Weiner, 
M.'Pokempner, J. Schaffer, M. Martens, P. Blades, S. Kelbaugh, G. 
Karchner, P. Affeld. 






WICOMICO HALL- AVonf Row: D. Hughs, H. Lippincott, K. Moore, 
M Budoff. vice-president: L. Raichlen, president: J. Coady, S. Wood, 
C. Garlock, D. Ellenson, M. Fine. Second Row: J. Bader, S. Reynolds, 
A. Iaconangelo, D. Denrich, S. Zarkin, M. Merzel, S. Mazer, H. Yost, 
P. McComas, S. Peisach. Third Row: J. Schnydman, B. Wyatt, F. Mason, 
M. Smithson, S. Swartz, A. Delay, C. Schacter, M. Altman, S. Barila, 
S. Jones, S. Potash, L. Bloom. Fourth Row: J. Friedman, H. Sapperstein, 



B. Tulton, T. Hopkins, C. Stup, K. Blundell. J. Thomas, J. Robey, M. 
Ramsburg, P. Kaufmann, T. Fenwick, L. Backhaus. Fifth Ron: H. Perl- 
man, E. Rovine, R. Friedman, M. Levin, V. Weinberg, J. Homer, B. 
Rakes, F. Rosenberg, J. Douglas, J. Clingan. D. Pearce, S. Simmons. 
M. Kelly. Back Row: J. Lipsitz, D. Perlstein. C. Silverman, S. Feld. M. 
Kazlo. G. Ferrari, A. Schwab, B. Koester, D. Crawford, E. Krawiecki, 
D. Horner, D. Den-Herder, M. Sutton. 



WORCESTER HALL-fren( Row: M. Davis. C. Cross, L. Lassila, 
L. Walker, vice-president: N. Boaz, president: D. Risk, J. Huff, A. 
Lowenstein, S. Walker. Second Row: S. Hess, G. Fitzgerald. G. Smith. 
D. Crowder, J. Tannenbaum, E. Goodman, M. Schaub, C. Seabrease, J. 
Keith. Third Row: S. Grey, D. Wray. D. Smith, S. Pitt, S. Laken, N. 
Miller. S. Steinberg, A. Boswell. M. Scalessa, C. Harryman. P. Walker. 
Fourth Roir: L. Sari, J. Clowes, K. Niblet, E. Burkley, M. Humberson, 



N. Pue, R. Funk, A. Parker, C. Bateman, J. Tilley, J. Willsie, C. Hale. 
Fifth Row: P. McEvoy. J. Weglarski. S. Mech, K. Betts, J. Ford, S. 
Hicks, N. Cohen, P. Little. M. Bohlen, C. Olsen, J. Quick. P. Deck. Back 
Row: D. Rossle, B. Schaeffer, S. Rappoport. B. Parkin. L. Green, C. 
Goggins. B. Andrews, L. Gossard, F. Jacobs, J. Johnson, B. Demas, J. 
Erickson, N. Auleta. 





The Dining Hall Goes On A 



For the past three years Robert Spence, food service 
director, has organized a picnic during the spring 
semester for the dorm residents. For the past two years 
the day-long event was held on Shipley Field. The 
serving lines opened in time for lunch and closed after 
dinner. Many of the students who went to lunch early 
stayed the rest of the day to chat, study and sunbathe. 
Spence hopes to have games organized for the stu- 
dents in future years. 



PICNIC 



333 



Plenty 



To Eat 



It isn't hard for 3,000 students to 
i 



put away 21,000 hamburgers and 
3,000 hot dogs in one day. This is 
the quantity of meat the dorm resid- 
ents consume at one of their pic- 
nics, hut the figures don't stop there. The hungry students have no 
trouble eating over a ton of potato salad and another ton of cole slaw. 
They drink, at an average picnic, about 1,500 gallons of cold drink, and 
they consume enough beans and relishes to feed an army. Robert 
Spence said that on normal weekends he uses only one third of his 
750 employees, but for the picnics, he uses 400 of them in addition to 
his full management staff. It costs the Dining Hall about three times as 
much as a normal meal to put on a picnic. The main reason for this 
increase in price is the high cost of each item of the food. 




Robert Spruce. 

food director, 

and 

(,<n(l<in Dunlap, 

a manager, 

I heel, a 

student's 
ID card. 






Specially made cookers and coolers 
keep food at proper temperatures 
throughout the five-hour picnic. 



A campus 

policeman 

finds 

hot dogs 

part 

of his 

duty. 




t * i 



f t t t 



• * 



ALLEGHANY HALL-Front Row: R. Nickerson, M. Lipford, B. 
Ellenson, R. Graham, R. Sleekier, W. Mast, B. Elder, H. Stolker, P. 
Phelps, L. Fruchtbaum. Second Row: R. Walpert, M. Oristian, J. Wilson, 
T. Baxter, S. Jacobs, P. Klatsky, Mrs. S. Potter, House Director; G. 
Harmeyer, J. Key, W. Fishman, J. Gresko, L. Miller, Faculty Resident. 
Third Row: S. Rose, J. Oliver, E. Sellman, M. Pue, K. Miles, R. Duck- 
man, G. Herman, J. Sachs, R. Streimer, M. Headman, J. Headman, B. 
Burkman, K. Harding, B. Slacum, B. Morrison, C. Behymer, C. Edwards. 
Fourth Row: R. Schuck, president: J. Klingerman. vice-president, R. 



f * f | 




Frey, C. Kowalski, C. Prout. T. Myers, W. Bell, J. Schneider, M. Glazer, 
A. Jaskulski, J. Morris, R. Baikauskas. Fifth Row: M. Chatzky, R. 
Brown, C. Wobberring, C. Okikiade, R. Seifert, F. Herrelko, W. Leasure, 
R. Frick, T. Fischetti, E. Sciullo, A. Wycherley, K. Haapala. R. Bloom- 
field, L. Masters. G. Richard, R. Reid. Sixth Ron: J. Mathews, R. Crum, 
J. Arnaoutis, R. Breeback, A. Miller, D. Appier, P. Detorie, J. Dietz, 
D. Sparks, D. Richer, J. Williams, R. Hyder, G. Robertson, W. Fanzone, 
J. Wortman. Bock Row: C. Streaker, E. Hearon. 



ANNAPOLIS HALL -Front Row: B. Malkus, B. Grey, resident as- 
sistant: S. Schenker, T. Terrenoire, R. Dahl, president A. MacDonald, 
S. Manch, C. Woolston, faculty resident; R. Gschwandtner, R. Irvin. 
Second Row: B. Van Atta, W. Kershan. J. Brooks. R. Goldstein, G. Hard- 
wich, C. Beck, M. Friedmann, K. Heinen, M. Appel, M. Shulman. D. 



Harrison. D. Hightow. Third Row: R. Marder, C. Green, M. Behm. A. 
Ohebsion, J. Ghadir, J. Salkin, M. Field, R. White. Fourth Row: D. 
Brager, N. Froelich, R. Warren, J. Thomas, R. Willen, B. Warren, O. 
Johnson, F. Fishman. Back Row: A. Urban. A. Goodman, C. Seaman, R. 
Gallo, D. Dow. B. Flook, J. DeVos, R. Freemire, G. Hurt, L. Caperoon. 



s 



%0 t «r * 




(.(. 



THAT OLD SOFT SHOE tak 



pirited ROTC shine. 



es on a s 



ANTIETAM OALL-Fronl Row: I). Lurz, R. Castro. D. Pilitl, C. At- 
kins. J. Rock. (',. Grobaker, K. Black, J. Knox. Second Row: W. Wittman. 
residenl assistant; F. Kacher, L. Amernick, J. Chaives, Jr., S. Fishkind, 
T. Berlin, li. Biggs, K. Tanner, Jr.. J. Blasko, K. Kreiser, T. Rodgers, 
residenl assistant. Third Run: C. Barad, J. Levenllial, G. Alessi, T. 
Rosenthal, II. Reitberger, li. Allen, \l. \dler, K. Danielson, W. Dowling, 
D. Ackerman, M Novak, C. Blake, P. Lee, I). Thomas, M. kesler, T. 
Runyan. Fourth Run: J. Feustle, residenl assistant: I). Corbitt, R. 



Spit 'n Shine 



•>•> 



'X'HE MARYLAND campus is 
-*-rich in traditions. However, 
one is relatively unknown to the 
coeds. This mysterious tradition 
is the shoe-polishing ceremony 
celebrated by ROTC cadets living 
in the dorms and the trailors. 

Every Tuesday night, just after 
the weekly jaunt to the barber 
shop, the black ritual gets under 
way. The shoes come out, the 
polish and water go to work, and 
an hour later the whole process is 
repeated until the desired shine 
has been achieved. 

This is just one of the rigors 
many civilian-minded but military- 
obligated students encounter dur- 
ing ROTC orientation. Weekly lec- 
tures, drills and discussions also 
envelope much of their time. All in 
all, degrees of discipline and dedi- 
cation become evident through the 
many military maneuvers and 
meetings. 



Thomas, president; D. Wiles, D. Campbell, T. Kin;:. B. Howatt, K. 
Eister, B. Hommerbocker, S. Kotzin, P. Kittas. K. Kopp, I). Craig. 

Fifth Row: K. Hedden, J. Mix. .1. Washington, R. Hickey, I.. I *, .1 

Janus, J. Riley. B. Fattibene, K Lentz, \1. Ebersberger, R. Dain, R. 
Creenawalt, \V. McQueen. Back Run: K. (ilass, N. Kimpel, T. Carroll, 
K. Moore. C. Walswortli. J. Goldman, .1. Cooper, R. Heer, C. Braun- 
stein. (1. Bass. S. Johnson. R. Trakas. 



.t t tit ?*m?ft»v 
1 1 1 1 ? 1 1. 1 1 1 1 1 



f }f$'ft 



BALTIMORE HALL-Fron( Row: E. Eaton, C. Goldberg, M. Marcoot, 
J. Clarke, B. Dashiell, E. Pritchard, J. Tribbitt, B. Neistadt. Second 
Row: M. Sloan, W. Paschak, F. Stevens, J. Reese, F. Latham, M. 
Bowser, resident assistant: Mrs. Mason, house director: E. Duffee, 
faculty resident; E. Towers, Jr., W. Grahe. Third Roiv: M. Benesch, 
A. Honkoesky, W. Samids, W. Ruley, M. Raderman, L. Firester, A. 
Owen, R. Casazza, S. Caminis, D. Earle, C. Anderson. Fourth Row: 



H. Bedford, D. Bogert, G. Jackson. L. Funkhouser, J. Baumel, W. 
Woods, J. Marchione, K. Marx, P. Loercher, H. Brundick, E. Borisec, 
M. Maione, B. Seheible. Fifth Roto: J. Perrygo. J. Haney, C. Greifzu, 
P. Feldman, B. Reese, A. Sandler, M. Leibowitz, G. Gerwig, R. Michael, 
D. Funk. G. Leibowitz. R. Sandler, A. Armes. Back Row: J. Hauck, R. 
Minter. D. Ritchie, B. Dobrzykowski, R. Frazer, E. Bury, K. Kokhorst, 
W. Boyd, R. Adkins, B. Sawyer, R. Griffiths, P. Brown. 



BEL AIR HALL-Front Row: G. Siegel, B. Smith. F. Hoenack, .1. 
Duckett, R. Nelson, L. Michaelkress, A. Bell. Second Row: D. Hill, W. 
Ward, C. Schneider, G. Trotter, faculty resident; K. Holley, faculty 
resident, L. Cutler, L. Dorsey, Jr., president, J. Neily, R. Bourdon. 
Third Row: L. Ries, J. Fudold, R. Getz, F. Gulino, J. Greeves, Z. Bar- 
bour, J. Pinto, T. Cooney, C. Espsland, E. Mar, J. Morris, J. Liccese, 
J. Lacy. Fourth Row: G. Carter, Jr., J. Roberts, J. Unitas, M. Gaynor, 






»??* 1 



M. Eberly, T. Beaudreault, R. Smith. D. Smith, M. Egorin, R. Keimel, 
J. Partem, N. Waszczen, F. Ferguson. Fifth Row: A. Tung, D. Goodkind, 
R. Rice, R. Vitalone, E. Trout, A. Beale, R. Beale, D. Beadmore, C. 
Boteler, M. Griffith, J. Metz, J. Bergioa. D. D'Alessardro, P. Aumanck. 
Back Row: J. Middlestadt, W. Clark, B. Samm, W. Holhrook, J. Harring- 
ton, J. McMillen. B. Robuck, D. Royston. W. Mosconni, J. Brown, M. 
Zimring, A. Garst, H. Gastley. 



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BELVEDERE HALL — Front Row: N. Bressan, vice-president: 
I Thompson, M. Braun, treasurer; O. Zumbado, K. Munney, A. Bidle, 
C. Pearl, J. Bell. Second Row: R. Heller, G. Goodman, vice-president 
M. Creenbert, faculty resident: K. Harrison, resident assistant; B. 
Triplett, president; W. Kurinii. resident assistant: G. Ertel, resident 
assistant; <. Walsh, vice-president C. McGee, vice-president D. Tap- 
per. Third Ron: .1. Crane, T. Langley, B. McAllister, [). Sagel, D. Zer- 
ivitz, R. Levin. F. d'Fustachio, Jr., W. Wujek, B. Gidick, B. Toth. 



B. Mallaliev. R. Feinberg. Fourth Row: D. Decker, H. Sindler. F. Moss, 
R. Lipp. W. Cooperman, D. Valentino, J. Hartlove. J. Klein. D. Myero- 
witz, L. Gravely, J. McAllister, D. Laibson, A. Nomis. B. Sempeles, 
T. Boyle. Fifth Rote: N. Massey, E. Lampe, R. Thompson, F. Rehm. J. 
Guzick, P. Ledger, J. Caldwell, J. Sehnell, C. Larson, D. Janney. M. 
Sachs, C. Rice, J. Gleisner. Back Roiv: R. Hutching, D. Fields, k. 
Waters, W. Taylor, D. Navratil, M. Tanner. C. Cissel, D. Tuday. M. 
Meyer, J. Skruch. N. Brandt, J. Jacobs, R. Holmes, A. Rose. 



CALVERT H\LL- Front Rote; J Murray. L). Hare. J. Hollis, C. 
Rechner, president R. Waggoner, B. Rhine, D. Greek. R. Wrineth. 



resident assistant. Back Row: W. Prentice. W. Pierce. B. Zander, W. 

Jones, J. Collins, E. Budd, R Arenson, R. Leasure. 



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CAMBRIDGE HALL -Front Row: V. Skinner, C. Schneider, H. 
Neumann, E. Lieber, R. Nadol, president: T. Berl, J. Weyer, J. Reger, 
R. Quinn. Second Row: B. Stiles, J. Hastings, R. Delauder, P. Schul- 



kin. R. Walker, W. Lewis, R. Smith, R. Stonebraker. Back Row: W. Mc- 
Gonigle, J. Kacur. E. Hopkins, D. Wilson, C. Pacione, M. Minnich, F. 
Pendorf, D. Rodman, S. Fogle. 



Students— Socially Speaking 



MANY SOCIAL events spring 
from these cultural coed func- 
tions. Desserts are constantly 
arranged to allow the residents to 
meet the female population of the 
campus. Individual dorms often 
sponsor dances before holidays 
or on weekends. Proceeds from 
these affairs often go to campus 
charities or to dorm improvement 
funds. Christmas parties for 
orphans are the highlight of many 
dorms' social year. The member 
chosen to be Santa Claus usually 
turns out to be the biggest joker 
in the hall. Athletic prowess is 
proven in touch football games 
and other sporting events with 
heroic girls' dorms. 



WATCHFUL WAITING and hoping for an empty telephone. 







341 



5 # $ 



CATOCTI1N BXLL-Front Row: J. Smith. .]. MaUonee, I). Arnold, .1 
Keys, R Templon, (.. Smith, C. Diekmann. T. Stanton, G. Stanton, I' 
Ertel. Second Ron . .1. Hoeg, J. Plummer, A. Daidaicis, \V. Bit-;. J. Edel 
stein, .1. Storrs, G. Haines, \l. Stalberg, < '.. Simeler, P. Lerch, T. Spei 
cher, M. Somers. Third Row: L. Koziarz, B. Korb, W. Dyke, S. StahlJ 
Motz, I) Worth, president; li. He Bisshop, J. Renner, W. Phelps, J 



Wf 



Wiesner, A. Blitz. N. Feldman. Fourth Ron: J. Munholland, W. Ruth- 
fuss. I). Evans, E. Kirkley, L. Uzarowski, president; R. Gamier, D. 
Schuler, F. Finkelstein, .1. Bember, vice-president; W. Rader. R. 
Granger, .1. Hesoun, J. Jones. Back Ron: R. Eveson, J. Enrich. D. 
Zelenka. .1. Harrison, B. Conard, D. Freitag, R. Wallet. \\ . Nicholson, 
B. Waller, J. Schneider, W. Miller. 



CECIL HALL — Front Run: .1. Schaible, resident assistant: F. Freeman. 
H. Martin. D. Coleman, vice-president; E. \\a>, president; R. Tune, E. 
Donnelly, l>. krizek. E. Kropinack, R. Harden. Second Row: P. McCon- 
ine. T. Capizzi, \1. llavs. I). Leister, L. Potter, S. Fisher. II. Kernahan, 
|{. Sotela. Third Row: C. Muni- ir y, D. Gehauf, G. Maxwell.. I. Her- 



der. R. Carr. .1. Bast. \. Scherr, L. Rosenbach, R. \hell. (,. Bulmash. 
Fourth Ron: I. Maruzewski, M. Cornfeld, 1). Bonnett, M. Potter, J. Me 
Clenathan, R. Belbot, B. Hammaker, <'. Lenhoff, W. Abrahams, C. 
Nyborg. Back Row: .1. Brown, .1. Gage, B. Showe, B. Clipper. B. Dent. 
D. Piatt. .1. Roche, E. Smith. I). Kubow, D. Madison. 



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Making Friends 



WHAT'S A FRIEND? Ask any 
dorm resident and he'll tell 
you. He's the guy who rooms next 
door or across the hall. He's the 
guy you can always count on. But 
when a dorm resident moves into 
his hall, he is lost. He is there by 
chance, not choice. How then does 
this friendship develop? First, is 
your roommate. Companionship 
and compatibility soon grow into 
the tight bonds of friendship. One 
day you wander into a room of un- 
familiar faces. At first you begin a 
conversation: then you discover 
common interests. Soon you find 
you are part of the gang. From 
these first casual associations 
grows the spirit that changes dorm 
life from a place to life to a place 
to be lived in by choice not chance. 




CHARLES HALL-Fron( Row: P. Neal, president: M. Patashna, H. 
Lipsey. A. Shbhani, J. Hottinger, H. Bauer. R. Sprague, S. Vetter. 
Second Row: J. South, D. Taylor. K. Jordane. W. Rhoter, G. Sima, Mrs. 
S. Potter, house director; G. Reagles, president, F. von Sholly, S. Hash, 
B. Barr. R. Benchoff, R. Hubbard. Third Row: C. Brown. W. Rice, B. 
Siedling, R. Matz. C. Sole. F. Burgess, D. Yeakel, S. Hipsley, D. Lawton, 
S. Glass, R. Nyborg, R. McAllister, R. Piepoli, J. Martin, B. O'Dell. 
Fourth Row: J. Donnelly, H. Fitzkee. R. Ford, J. Bodycomb, C. Budoff, 



TRIPLE DECKERS find a place in studying and sleeping. 



J. Pasko, B. Swartz, B. Baker, D. Konte, F. Fick, J. Eaton, J. Ferguson, 

A. Dorenfeld, M. Weal, J. Rallo. Fifth Row: J. OToole, D. Dickson. 
M. Damin, J. Haire, P. Cywash. B. Scammell, R. Helberg, D. Parsons, 

B. Liebermann, B. Chute, C. Horm. B. Ward, R. Gladhill, A. Coven. 
Back Row: J. Price, B. Berlett, D. Benjamin, R. Marano. R. Widmyer, 
J. Lieberson, S. Hash. L. Banaski. S. Silverman, R. Nicholas, D. Insley, 
J. Lane. G. Litchfield. 



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Contributing to Campus Life 




THE MEETING of the masses with the popular TV set. 



OUPPORTING the campus com- 
^munity, the men's dorms play 
an integral role on the Hill. Pro- 
moting that independent spirit on 
campus with the Dorm of the Year 
award, the annual orphans party, 
dorm elections, dining hall food 
and midnight calls to campus 
coeds, the men still find time to 
contribute to campus scholarship. 
Suggestions and improvements on 
all phases of campus life are 
voiced through the Hill Area 
Council, the Cambridge Complex 
Council and the Mobile Unit Area 
Council. The men in the dorms 
work on Campus Chest, publica- 
tions, SGA committees, Men's 
League and participate in a myriad 
of collegiate sports. Concentrated 
efforts and actions are the guide 
lines of the campus resident men. 



CHESTERTOWN HALL-Front Ron: K. Giffin. R. Acevedo. H. 
Frieman, ('.. Shupp. \. Kassoli*. J. Tucker. .1. Corl, K. Bartnik. Second 
Hon: II Bessio, \I. Boyd, J. Cainor, K. Schultz, H. Schwartz,- D. Baul>- 



litz, K. Anderson. Bark Ron: .1. Watkins, C. Skala. P. May. K. Koche, 
\I. Poller. W. Murphy. R. Coleman, C. Young. R. Berner. 







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CUMBERLAND HALL SOUTH -Front Row: R. Cleland, B. Lowery, 
P. Manger. D. Whittam, D. Dinkel, J. Gaver, G. Miller. Second Row: 

D. Sheehan, D. Uhlfelder, M. Neuhaus, M. Yolken, S. Kessler, G. Ash- 
man, vice-president: M. Hyman. R. Fuchs, president: J. Lee, R. Cana- 
day. Third Row: M. Albersheim, S. Levine, R. Benson, W. Wilhelm, B. 
Hungerford, B. Combs, housemother: B. Selig. J. Grier, W. Thielz, 

E. Engel, J. Peterson, S. Krosin. Fourth Row: C. Jackson, L. Cohn. J. 



Ill 



Litman, W. Wampler, R. Earhart, R. Vails,.!. Hutchinson, D. Drenning. 
R. Freeny, C. Weigel, R. Wricheck, R. Given. Fifth Row: R. Duchateau. 
W. Kelley, M. Ling, R. Nieberlein, G. Gottwais, W. Pumphrey, presi- 
dent: L. Cydylo, H. Brown, N. Myers, H. Jarboe, R. Grepps, R. Cole- 
slaw. Back Row: J. Llansa. C. Greasley, J. Paar, W. Spencer, M. Webb, 
M. Steer, K. Swanson, M. Blum, D. Lindley. J. Sachs, A. Dragunas, R. 
Best, M. Price. 



DAMASCUS UALL-Front Row: P. Phillips, G. Maragos, J. Riordan. 
G. Sponaugle, Y. Laporte, H. Irwin, P. Ensor, M. Stafford. Second Roiv: 
R. Daly, M. Towner, J. Yarrison, W. Taylor, resident assistant: J. Friz- 
zera, resident assistant: C. Ward, resident assistant: P. Sheldon-moir, 
resident assistant: R. Mayer, president: W. Nielsen, vice-president; 
M. Quigley. Third Row: John West, D. Wood, M. Kadero. E. McLewee, 
?.!. Tearcy, M. Bailey, R. Bloom, J. Trumbauer. L. Staples, C. Mueller, 
G. Dennis. J. Steger, A. Sclofani. Fourth Row: W. Simmons, R. Landers, 



R. Schultz, W. Choroszej, R. Tucker, B. Wondersek, T. Owen, W. 
Strong, D. Yates, D. Weaver, G. Walls, P. Frallic, P. Tribull. Fifth Row: 
G. Slaybaugh, D. Weber, R. White, J. Dalton, N. Quarles, T. Strate- 
meyer, P. Sokoloski, S. Hunt. W. Staton, J. Goldstein. J. Krug, S. Van 
Sickle, W. Gray. Back Row: J. Brubaker. F. Falin, D. Osmond, S. Le- 
vine. D. Daniel, G. Beneman. D. Belloff, C. Huber. P. Fey, E. Jones. 
C. Kleinhanoler. D. Offut. P. Mullan, B. Blickman. 



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FREDERICK HXLL-From Row: T. Strohm, F. Christensen, E. 
Turnes, W Ferkler, V Herbst, L. Levy, A. Turner. \I. Chemek, D. 
Ciekot, N. Dykes. Second Row: J, Dreifuss, A. Hughes, L. Radinsky, W. 
Bumotes, .1. Kuppf, (>. Bunting, R. Zukowski, B. Sherman. L. Foxwell. 
Thinl Row: A. Lowe, C. Samorodin, R. Davis, B. Harper. L. McKee, 



S. Steinberg. R. Shnrtall, I). McCabe, R. Walter. Fourth Row: P Lee, 
S. Formanek, W. Morstein, P. Kennedy. B. Specker, N. Byrd, M. 
Flynn, G. Priester, T. Roane. Bark Row: J. \Iaxa. E. Wicks. R. Sherman. 
F. Eagen, M. Hickson, F. Steele. C. Croft, D. Humphreys, \l. Balser, 
L. Moore, W. Magruder, J. Lang. 



GARRETT HALL-f>«nr Row: E. While. V. Caniglio, R. Magin, G. 
Bauerfeld, \I. Jenkins. J. Leitch, B. Hossbach, I). Fausel. Second Ron: 
R. Renoff, I). Hadsdon, I McKenzie, I. Harling, D. Houseman, D. 
Harris. R. Para. J. Thebaud, li. Joyner, \I. Pearman. Third Ron \I. 

\ ..Ik. F. llano. R. Melle,, S. Macht, .1. McMahon, R. Boyce, M. Frank. 
P. Rivera, E. Deltatto, C. Compton. Fourth Ron: R. Wood. A. Blank. 



I.. Btalman. I). Roswell. A. Bell. \1. Berman, F. Love, K. Schneider. 
Fifth Ron: C. Stevens, M [serman, N. Gounaris, B. Lloyd, D. Freese, 
S. Trump, B. Schwartz, C. Marriott. 1). Dennis, I. Lang, R. France, W 
Bruder. Bock Ron: .1 Shipley, I) Harris. \I Jennings, R. Milliken, I 
Florin. R. Scioville, I). Burrows, C. Sachs, H. Mallow, T Rini. 





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HARFORD HALL- Front Row: F. Damico, D. Ebersole, F. Smap. P. 
Patterson, L. Peterson, S. Shap, T. Malley, T. Cook, J. Haifley. Second 
Row: D. Dondero, A. Hinman, W. Morely, president: J. Franklin, 
resident assistant: A. Kahn, faculty resident: M. Hugg, house director: 
A. Silbershitt, P. Barrett, T. Hamer, W. Reinhardt. J. Mitchell. Third 
Row: T. Luc, R. Krebs, S. Freedman, A. Law, E. Benjamin, H. Heise, 
T. McCullough, G. Sullivan, D. Van Asolen, R. Wood, R. Tucker, W. 
Blair, L. Sostrin, D. Donaldson, R. Poling. Fourth Row: W. Alexander. 



A. Roma, J. Krebs, M. McCoy, J. Forkish. A. Brucker, J. Anderson, K. 
Rando, J. Williams. C. Mills. D. Wakefield. C. Holler, W. Sheppard, H. 
Dail, J. Bekham, M. Kiraly. Fifth Row: G. Tarutis, M. Olesker. D. Fei- 
gin. J. Shematz, T. Towson, D. Stevens, C. Miller, J. DiPersio. W. Ja- 
cobs, J. Pazdernik, R. Miceli, L. Mickle, T. Pavlovsky. J. Savage, W. 
Rees. Back Row: R. Neyman. V. Mendes. E. Doyle. M. Britton, R. Flohr. 
E. Grund, B. Allen. T. Kirchner. D. Koutek, M. Bayne, J. Paradise, 
J. Arford, R. Wood. 



A World of Awareness 



COMPLIMENTING the aca- 
demic atmosphere of dorms 
are various cultural programs. 
Fireside chats, guest speakers 
and question-and-answer sessions 
stimulate dorm residents. All 
facets of University life are dis- 
cussed and analyzed as well as 
major problems ranging from civil 
rights to home rule for the Dis- 
trict of Columbia. Foreign stu- 
dents residing in dorms contribute 
much to dorm life in the way of at- 
mosphere and culture. Many will- 
ingly discuss their native coun- 
tries in formal and informal gath- 
erings. More spirited male dorms 
sponsor cultural evenings with 
various female residence halls. 



NICK ONE — the end of No-Shave Week and comfort again. 




347 



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HOWARD HALL-fV»n/ Row: H. Burk. S. Crosby, M. Noonberg, J. 
Belmont, R. Stetler. president: T. Jackson, T. McGarry, B. Hare, E. 
Bushong. Second Hon: \. Eiogge, M. Atkinson, W. Knowles. W. Elliott. 




^ ^ 





M. Beek, L. Boise. L. Brock. S. Kimble. G. Efrom. Bark Row: D. Curry. 
K. Lafreniere, P. Strickland, D. Smith. J. Campbell. G. Shaw, W. 
Broughton, B. Ellinghaus, G. Waltermyer. T. Baldwin. 



KENT HALL -/>»«/ Row: II. McAllorurn, C. Videla, S. Nazarian, T. 
William-. .1 Belt, W. Lechert, H. Jeffries, G. Burgtovf, K. Ace, C. 
Thomas. Second Row: T. Beach. B. Perkins, S. Walker. T. Moser, P. 

Kin^. H. Brown. V. Cuida, I. Happ. K. Herberg, president. Third Row: 
F. Martin, G. Altmeyer. .1. Bayne. G. Hollenbeck. G. Nahas. L. Hogue, 



h J 



D. Kelly. N. Kaplan, \I. Shuman, A. Wolfe. Fourth Row: I) Stevens, S. 
Mirabile, G. Stambaugh, G. Stewart. J. Trumbauer, W . Boyd. R. Owens. 
R. Finkelstein. A. Bergroos, D. Himelfarb. D. Hoffman. Bark Hon: \l. 
Tubio.J. Harding. C. Grigg. R. Obrycki. J. Kunkel, \l. Stat/. B. Connor. 
M. Minor, J. Mcfcvan. .1. Humble, .1. Morstein. 



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Campus Jobs 



WORKING on campus is a two- 
fold project, for profit and 
philanthropy. Students devote 
much of their extra-curricular 
time to these endeavors. 

Part-time jobs are held by ap- 
proximately three out of every 
five students. From amateur barb- 
ers to dining hall workers to li- 
brary helpers — every possible 
phase of campus opportunity is 
covered. Figures such as "Mal- 
boro Men" and Santa Claus may 
be seen hurrying to their respec- 
tive jobs. 

Thoughts of others and benefit 
programs also penetrate the cam- 
pus and dorm life. Annual orph- 
ans parties and visits to homes for 
the aged and local institutions 
are regular parts of residence pro- 
grams. Dances and donations con- 
tinue through the year as Campus 
Chest takes charge of various 
charities. 




CAREFUL CUTTING and the creation of a new crew cut. 



PRINCE GEORGE'S HALL- Front Ron: L. Fleming, G. Owings. J. 
Glenn, S. Hearne, S. Horwitz, A. Mueller, resident assistant: R. Foley, J. 
Campbell, H. Kessler, A. Dixon. Second Row: F. Yaffe, J. Sample, J. 
Bruno, M. Forney, M. Kuklewicz, J. Walder, C. Rossiter, P. Howard, J. 









Thome. Third Ron: W. Selfridge, D. Sunderland, J. Creger. S. Pender- 
gast, D. Porter. J. Rains. J. Fleming, R. Bovvlus, R. Hoffman, J. Veise. 
Back Rote: R. Skeba, R. Helstowski, B. Reiss, L. Reinstein. G. Stroup, 
L. Townsend, W. Swezey, T. Jones, J. Dennis, J. Hamilton. 



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CLASSICS AND CULTURE often bow down to lighter reading. 



Study Time 

PVORM LIFE forces campus 
*-* males to make that big de- 
cision between academics and the 
gay college life. Each student 
must decide for himself what it 
will be. Quiet hours rule from 7 
P.M. to 7 A.M. every day. Lounges 
and study halls are designed to 
improve the scholastic atmos- 
phere. A further incentive is the 
new honors dorm for residents 
with a 3.0 or better average. Dorm 
life can be a definite asset to the 
grade-conscious student if he 
takes full advantage of its op- 
portunities. Many residents take 
the same courses and share the 
same problems. The recent dorm 
averages indicate the increasing 
emphasis on academics and the 
seriousness of incoming students. 
The dorm is well on its way to 
becoming a place of study. 



TALBOT HALL- Front Row: R. Strietman, M. Wheatley, B. Hill. 

K. Starcher, vice-president, T. Wilson, president: E. Hartwell, faculty 
resident; H. MacMillan, L. Hendershot. J. Badinelli, li. Carry. Second 

Row: I. Sanders, B. Sbarra, .1. Poffel, G. Ayres, J. Bell, T. Bradahaw, 



R. Bennett. F. Kuehl, A. Sherman. J. Thomas, J. Strandquist. Had 
Ron It Rayne, R. Mahaffey, A. Bounds, B. Johnson. R. Baker. S. Mac- 
Donald, I Sutton, M. Hubbard. K. Ro/.eboom, W. Baumgardner, K. 
Miller. 




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TERRAPIN HALL-Front Row: C. Thomas, H. Feldman. J. Siminou. D. Fabik. J. Yazzana. J. Reilly. Back Row: J. Lardwkey, S. Podberesky, D. 
Cubbage, C. Hufnagel, J. Brown, B. Linthicum, M. Hutchins. 



WASHINGTON HALL-Fronr Row: O. Walker, T. Imhoff, J. Nelka, 
F. Balsam, C. Munderloh, vice-president, J. Wood, resident assistant; 
J. McClean, B. Holstein, I. Weitzman. B. Hill. Second Roiv: D. Wagner, 
H. Conklin, W. Ruddy, F. Wilkins, E. Graves, R. Decker, B. Strott, D. 
Nickel. R. Kaminski, B, Weber. Third Row: D. Bollinger, N. Kirschner, 



G. Hoover, D. Vore, S. Daoutis, P. Savopoulos, W. Kinneman, M. 
Murphy, M. Pottillo, J. Aryautes, M. Rubenstein. Back Row: G. Tyler, 
W. Hayes. R. Hoenes, S. Pierce, L. Watrous, W. Worsham. S. Wein- 
berger. 



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Greeks 




Front Kmt: M. Slant. S. Jackson, C. (Qimek, L. Jenkins, L. Matheke, 

I. Hotter, president: .1 Trossevin, vice-president: \1. \\ 1,1). \\ eihrer. 

Second Hon: P. Barlous, S. Johnson. L. Cavton, \1. Sanguinetti, B. 
Tail. J. Brewer, M. Putcakulish, B. Williams, L. Fuller. J. May. Third 
Kim . I. ( lonradis, T. Temple, L. Barron, D. F.mmert. S. Bruce, B. Piquet, 
J. \rnold. B. .tiles. B. Beck, A. Hassler, P. Missel. Fourth Row: B. 



Bohman, L. Lougee, D. Bond, J. Zimmerman, S. Copony, M. Sibley, S. 
Odgers, L. Chase, M Malt/.. G. Smetana, C. Higgins, B. Evan-. G 
Sharp. Back Row: L. Edgley, .1. Stover, B. Domingus, C. Cady, P. 
Frallic, S. McKean, L. McCleary, E. Russack, S. Bubert, .1 Staley, I.. 
Ruziclca, P. McGinty, N. Phillips. 



THE "GREAT PUMPKIN" meets its end facing a 
carving knife while taking on a new position of decoration. 




Alpha Chi Omega 

r POGETHER — always seeking the heights" 
-*-... striving for scholarship . . . dressing as 
bunnies for "Easter Seals" . . . "Yum Yum" 
contest . . . the lost president's pin . . . the 
balcony — ready-made for serenades . . . 
"DWJ" Club . . . Alpha Lambda Delta, Dia- 
dem, SGA . . . Secretaries galore . . . DBK 
business interests . . . honored by Pledge 
Queen and Homecoming finalist . . . that long- 
awaited mail . . . energy and enthusiasm for 
soft-ball games . . . midnight sessions with 
History fl books . . . frantic searches for red 
knee socks . . . inter-service acadenn 
loyalties . . . military maneuvers managed 
through \ngel Flighl . . . Free State elections 
and red roses ... a summer of showers and 
rice with weddings add infinitum . . . chop- 
sticks and cherryblossoms bringing a touch 
of the oriental to a Greek-Japanese teahouse. 



Alpha Delta Pi 



FRIENDSHIP, fun, and festivity . . . 
thoughts of far-away places with strange 
soundin' names in the French and Interna- 
tional Club ... a white cap and kindly man- 
ner . . . emphasis on scholarship — Dean's List, 
Diamond, and Phi Chi Theta . . . many ac- 
tivities with Flying Follies, Angel Flight, 
People-to-People, Newman Club, Free State 
Executive Board, DBK . . . participation in 
WRA intramurals, fireside chats, and Par- 
ents' Day festivities . . . sounds of music 
echoing in the house and resulting in an IFC 
win and serenades — almost an everyday oc- 
curence . . . memories of the Hobo dinner at 
Halloween, the "screaming paper battle," 
and friendly exchange dinners . . . the joy of 
pledging and the 5 a.m. awakening on Home- 
coming morning . . . golden moments combin- 
ing in many memories. 




SMOKERS OR NOT -all collect those empty cigarette 
packs for the extra luxuries all houses desire. 



Front Row: J. Picha, K. Volland. C. Leo, J. Snook, C. Dawson, presi- 
dent; M. Hauser, vice-president: A. Gardner, P. Reed, B. Field, P. Boys. 
Second Row: P. Miller, B. Thompson, H. Yagerhofer, L. Tindal, Mrs. 
Thusnelda, M. Jones, L. Gooding, K. Chalfont, P. McGuire. B. Malter, 
M. Walter. Third Row: E. Lancaster, S. Rowland, J. Drazek, M. Gott, 
L. Morphet, R. White, E. Stancari, J. Bradley, K. Oberle.T. Stackhouse. 



L. Parsons. Fourth Row: J. Forsberg, D. Langton, S. Hirrlinger, K. 
Thrasher, C. Lawson, L. Gurney, F. Lanvit, M. Phelan. S. Jones, D. 
Holmes, J. Reich, V. Hambury, J. Kelley. Back Row: M. Smith, B. 
Nicholson, F. Delmore, M. Martin, T. Smith, K. Martin. L. Drake, E. 
Backora, J. Tamorria, L. Gaskill, P. Clatterbaugh. 





Alpha Epsilon Phi 



'T^HE BRIDGE brigade triumphant again . . . 
■*■ study, study, study . . . recognition for a 
high academic average . . . demonstrated 
talents in Diamond and Diadem . . . capturing 
the coveted Washington Panhellenic Schol- 
arship Trophy . . . the lifting of voices and 
second place in Harmony Hall . . . contribut- 
ing on campus . . . Freshman AWS Repre- 
sentative, SGA Cabinet, President of Pledge 
Panhellenic . . . musical interests and artistic- 
endeavors being formed through the Cul- 
tural Committee . . . cheerleaders' shouts and 
smiles from the field . . . care with clothes and 
Maryland's best dressed coed . . . the de- 
scending heritage and feeling for Flying Fol- 
lies . . . those conflicting history exams . . . 
strong bonds of friendship and sisterhood in 
a pin of "three." 



FLYING into the "open skies and highways," this too- 
early-morning visitor makes a graceful exit. 



Front Row: L. Rosenberg, S. Friedman, A. Markowitz, R. Borow, 
vice-president; N. Littman, president; I. Benjamin, K. kranse, D. 
Richman, I.. Mazoh. Second Row: F. Sirlin, I). Jolles, li. Schimel, M. 
Wolf, J. Aaron, \ Slattery, E. Rubin, \>. Billig, \I. Has*. U. Bloom, M. 
Rosenfeld. Third K<m \l Ihnw.ii. E. Gichner, <:. Sachs, S. Watts, B. 
Reamer, I. Cohen, \l. Cohen. II. Koenie, L. Kogod, L. Bell, C. Snha- 



piro. H. Rosen. Fourth Run: S. Goldstein. M. Cnhen. \ l.asky. I). Ber- 
lin, B. Katz, M. Pressman, S. Scherr, B. Rosenblatt, K. Rosenberg, I. 
Sheen. .1. Klein. S. Posin, B. Brown, \l Blumenthal. Back R»u: \l. 
Scherr, I. Botkin, E. Brener, M. Sehunian. S. Rappaport. K. (Iiula. ('. 
Coburn, E. Bank. B. Fox, I. Orleans, C. Fisher. R. KaU, \l Skaisy, 
K. Pollack, B. Heidenberg. 




t t t 



i 



Front Row: B. Miller, L. Shaffer, M. Migdal, M. Muerowitz, vice-presi- 
dent: R. Schlesinger, G. Susman, president: C. Brenner, S. Shafritz. 
Slee, R. Bortnick, S. Binstock. Second Row: D. Wyte, S. Gerson, S. 
Davis, P. Kay, E. Summerfield. A. Stern, J. Brakman, A. Wiseman. N. 
Heipern, M. Gelman, A. Warshaw. Third Ron: M. Rinis, D. Ruderman, 
J. Persh, R. Sheer, J. Weintraub, S. Schwartz, M. Newman, A. Klein- 



ifc- 



^ # 



man, C. Schein, L. Levy, R. Brodsky. Fourth Row: A. Berg, B. Laser 
son, P. Sobel, D. Klein, A. Horn, B, Gordon, M. Wolf, M. Turk. S 
Rosner, L. Krause, P. Zlotnick, P. Savanuck. Back Row: S. Abramo 
vitz, D. Sabbath. S. Bernstein. L. Edelman, L. Rothman, R. Cohen, M 
Cohn. W. Reiss. M. Freedman, L. Berg, E. Caplan, R. Keller, M. Hess 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 



A CTING for the mutual advantage of all 
-^-concerned . . . social work with retarded 
children . . . thoughts of the Orient and the 
transference of the Far East to America with 
a Chinese New Year . . . religious reference 
and movements with the Hillel Foundation . . . 
a beloved bowling trophy . . . contributing 
and cooperating on campus . . . Junior Class 
President, IFC Scholarship Chairman, Sec- 
retary of Men's League . . . breathless run- 
ning and hurrying, capturing a place on the 
varsity track team . . . elegance and dignity 
replacing the usual campus casualness with 
a chairman's ideas for the IFC Ball . . . 
promoting participation in university and com- 
munity affairs . . . planning for parties . . . 
the Pajama Party, the Hay Party and the AMF 
Party . . . spirits always soaring. 



MUSIC HATH CHARMS but this beast looks rather 
tame as he listens to an impromptu bedroom combo. 





Front Row: C. Hardin, .1. Knapp. T. Jeffords. K. Reynolds, vice-presi- 
dent; D. Bridgman, A Morris, president; B. Kuhfuss, P. Colacicco. 
Second Ron: J. Campa, C. Hasslinger. C. Pike, C. Rodes, L. Light, R. 
Seaton, C. Kadan. C. r'ugitt. Third Row: V. Valiant. N. Merchant. S. 



Mark, E. Folk. K. Burgess. D. Campa. N. Lugar. V RogS, N. Carlson. 
Bark Row: B. Beckham. C. Peterson. B. Springer. E. Brick. N. Johnson, 
A. Mills. J. Put man, K. Ebheler. 



A WOMAN'S WORK- forever unending with lots of 
onlookers. 




Alpha Gamma 
Delta 



GOALS of perfect womanhood and 
scholastic standards . . . very busy social 
calendar and kitchen . . . Homecoming 
brunch and Apple Polisher's Dinner . . . Out- 
standing Independent Woman Trophy . . . 
hectic meetings . . . Mortar Board. UT, AWS, 
Diamond . . . service with Gamma Sigma 
Sigma . . . that unforgettably treat for Dads 
— Annual Father's Night . . . songs echoing 
through the halls during Harmony Hall time 
. . . Christmas ushered in with the "Trim-the- 
Tree" Party and Winter Formal . . . combining 
fun and feeling, helping the National Founda- 
tion for Crippled Children . . . exciting spring 
events . . . annual hayrides . . . Thursday 
night dinners and Busboys' weekly revenge 
. . . pearl pins . . . red bla/ors . . . friendly 
smiles and transfer students . . . those con- 
fusing telephone calls . . . the pledge tea. 



358 



Alpha Gamma 
Rho 



'T'HE "CREAM" of the crop . . . AGR's 
■*- Milking Contest — a Greek Week tradi- 
tion . . . Better men through — individual 
endeavor, resourcefulness, aggressive effort 
. . . Better service through better men . . . 
Junior Prom Chairman, Central Student 
Court Justice, Business Manager of M Book 
. . . Public policy and procedures . . . planning 
with IFC Rush Chairman and FOB ... a love 
of the outdoors in sports and interests . . . 
Varsity Soccer and animal husbandry . . . 
studious habits finding recognition with the 
scholarship award for the past academic year 
. . . agricultural emphasis ... a majority of 
officers in all agricultural clubs and their 
honoraries . . . deep interests taking resultant 
action . . . goals of developing better mental, 
social, moral and physical qualities. 




FRUSTRATED REETHOVENS examine the mysteries of 
this piano which refuses to yield any harmonious sounds. 



Front Row: C. Shry, S. Powel, D. Fretts, R. Hewitt. F. Downey, presi- 
dent; Mrs. Barnard, C. lager, vice-president: L. Downey. M. Perry, 
R. MeGee. Second Row: M. White. E. Cissel, D. Donharl, J. Hannawald, 
B. Dryden, B. Kraeling, R. Buckel, J. Rinehart, E. Page, V. Byer. Third 



Roiv: G. Schoonover, L. Hall, B. Debnam. L. Hodgson, R. Puc, B. 
Stiles, C. Cramer, C. Wilkins, H. Pearson. R. Snader. Back Row: C. 
Huff. L. Ridgely, J. Messer, A. Mclntyre, D. Miller, K. Stiles. D. Lippy, 
T. Bowman, M. Lynch, P. Bmndrett. 




| •£> 




m . w 




Alpha Omicron Pi 



MOST sociable sorority . . . Activities too 
. . . Mortar Board, Who's Who, TER- 
RAPIN Editor . . . fraternity visits and the ex- 
changing of live animals . . . swimming to a 
close second in the marathon . . . sponsoring 
the annual Red Cross blood drive . . . the 
Kappa Alpha Rose . . . redecorating all rooms 
in the fall . . . endless cups of coffee . . . the 
Dean's List or bust . . . elusive ducks in the 
kitchen . . . the demise of traffic jams with the 
arrival of parking space . . . continuously 
raking leaves from the front lawn ... a touch 
of politics flavoring the Capital Hill Debate 
Tournaments . . . painstakingly polishing 
hundreds of campus trophies ... a special 
fondness for plastic "birdies" . . . velvets 
and brocades with mistletoe and snow creat- 
ing a colorful Christmas formal. 



"BLOW OUT THE CANDLE" -and the announcement 
of another pinning is made as all await in anticipation. 



Front Row: 15. Berger, C. Brown, A. Wire. D. MacMillan, J. Ross, presi- 
dent; Mrs. Cooley, A. Widerman. E. Casper. S. McNeil, vice-president: 

D. Amoroso. Second Row: G. Lawrence. P. Bishton, W. Frichette, S. 
Deghetto, A. Nicholas, S. Reed, B. Hardy, L. Rusk, 1 1. Holmes, S. Clark, 
1'. Hopkins, M Houck. Third Row: M. Shannon, C. McNeil, S. Schloss, 

E. Stafford, V Weber, M Mills, 1 J . Dutley, S. Matzger, S. Styron, D. 



Kauseh. Fourth Row: S. Landrieu, A. Zouck, N. Hand, .1 Mien, I. 
Gibbs, H. Hyre, S. Gray. P. Kiglitnr. L. Cliappelear. H. Kemp. .1. Rohver, 
J. Krasauskas. P. Moore, S. Hottinger. Buck Rtm: k. ( p'Boyle, \ Ordey, 
K. Kowal. D. Skin-en, C. Payne, I). Skoglund, K. Sheehan, M Kzipl, 

M. Cunningham, K. Wester. S. Weeks, E. Amos, B. Schel'ller, H. Thu- 

mel. Not Pictured: M. Valencia. 




*w« 





Front Row: F. Washe, P. Slevin, J. Soper, vice-president: J. Wilkinson, 
president; M. Wood, M. Ruppersberger, C. Anderson, S. Willis, C. 
Lutheran. Second Row: M. J. Praetorius, M. Wise, M. Rupprecht, P. 
Callaghan, A. Wright, S. L'Meara, G. Grubbs, P. Murphy. K. Church, 
A. Mclntire. Third Row: E. Cahill, M. Franz, P. Roach, B, Smith, C. 
Davidson, P. Fenimore, M. Reynolds, J. Helm. A. Ballew, K. Calder, 



S. Calder. Fourth Row: B. McKee, J. Powers, J. Lank, S. Johson, K. 
Ziltman, S. Kornegay, R. Loessel, P. Ballentine, M. A. Kuhn, M. Bald- 
win, S. Walker, M. Hall. Back Row: S. Mitchell, H. Winkels, M. Yuhas, 
B. Brickell. R. Lawton, A. Klacik, D. DuVal, C. Davis, J. Sandoz, S. 
Beans, B. McPhee. 



STATION-TO-STATION calls bring many smiles and 
shouts. 



Alpha Phi 

WITH WAITING and wishing-the com- 
pletion of a new home . . . another slice 
to the Graham Cracker . . . ghosts and gob- 
lins making the Halloween dinner memor- 
able ... a silver ivy leaf amidst silver and 
bordeaux . . . merriment and mischief with 
the new telephone system . . . procuring 
pledges and praise for the Cardiac Projects 
. . . representation and rewards from Legisla- 
ture, WRA, FOB . . . the suspense, intrigue, 
and excitement awaiting the busboys' pre- 
sentation of the week . . . desserts and dances 
sharing precious moments of spare time with 
bridge games . . . young on campus but ever- 
increasing in number . . . roses and song 
proclaiming the Sweetheart of ATO ... a 
love of white stones and the forget-me-not. 



361 




VtVtWfS 



^T # 



Front Row: \\ Phillips, T. Schleicher, H. Garrett, R. Garreth, R. Liver 
mure, R. Lamb. G. Jump, L. Smith, J. Barker, M. Barker, J. Mitchell 
Second Row: B. Funk, B. Lamb, W. Whitener, D. Ott. I. Smith, R. \lc 
Namara. president: \Y. Hancock, vice-president: R. Gibson, A. O'Neill 
J. Pollock, T. Norris, R. May. Third Row: J. Mitchell. D. Robertson, J 
Frank, F Hallengren, C. Koeneman, C. Kitchin, J. Pietrzak, M. Loyd 
B. Scott, B. In-ley. D. Insley, K. Haspert, D. Childers, B. Shafer, W 
Keller. Fourth Row: V. Ochra. D. Blanche, J. Ross, K. Fisher. R. Schuck 



J. Kenworthy, J. Norris, G. O'Hare. R. Zeiller. S. Butler. J. Gemberling. 
Fifth Row: J. Mahong, W. Meseroll, P. Wise. R. May. B. O'Neill. B. 
Laing, W. Samora. D. Glagett. B. Orem, F. Williams. F. Christensen, 
R. Burke. Sixth Row: R. Chappell, S. Proildfoot, K. Gilson. R. Tremper. 
B. Moore, J. Bohar. Back Row: B. Smith. R. Baker. J. Harris. J. Harding. 
K. Swanson. D. Ventress. M. Putcakulish, .1. Shults, G. Scaling. D. 
Kelley. B. Pollara. 



AVAILABLE FOR PROMS are these home-grown 
products. 




Alpha Tau Omega 



ALWAYS in the running . . . Contributing 
to the Greeks through scholarship, ac- 
tivities and student spirit . . . SGA president 
. . . president of Senior and Sophomore 
Classes . . . vice-president of IFC . . . Chief 
Justice of Central Student Court ... re- 
presentatives in track, lacrosse wrestling 
and swimming . . . parties abounding . . . 
Spring and Winter Formals . . . Whiskey Sour 
and Moonshiners parties with an old country 
flavor ... a festive flare for theatrics . . . best 
skit in Sophomore Carnival . . . Interfraternity 
Sing victory . . . That Little Grass Shack . . . 
an unforgettable "Alma Mater" . . . those 
anything but sad "ATO Blues** echoing 
through the halls . . . useful visions of far- 
away places — sponsoring Overseas Orphans 
. . . charity and chariots . . . potential in 
Pledge Help Week. 



362 



Alpha Xi Delta 

STEALING trophies from the fraternities 
to give back as Christmas presents . . . 
serenades from SigEp with water baloons . . . 
being thrown in the showers in an unsuccess- 
ful revenge attempt . . . winning of trophies 
for Pledge Skit night, "Cow Milking" Con- 
test, Harmony Hall, I.F.C. Sing . . . with high 
scholarship . . . united sisterhood . . . and a 
new addition to the house by fall, 1964 . . . 
Outstanding service . . . Orphans Party . . . 
Foreign Students Tea . . . outstanding ac- 
tivities . . . Sophomore legislature . . . Junior 
legislature . . . F.O.B. . . . People-to-People 
. . . Chapel Choir ... an old organization go- 
ing into its thirtieth year with new ideas . . . 
expansion of facilities . . . progressively 
thinking . . . service-minded . . . fun loving . . . 
the house steps out for a great new year. 



L 





FOUR PLUS ONE adding up to a bevy of "jeune filles" 
and perhaps the arrival of a new male mascot. 



Front Row: S. Haus, J. VanKuyk, S. Gorham, vice-president; A. Ken- 
nedy, M. Masucci, D. Stiller, president: J. Deeney, L. Rieber. Second 
Row: B. Baldwin, P. Sessions, J. Stanne, B. Smith. J. Macleod, D. 
Barker, K. Edmands, B. Blades, G. Gerathewohl. Third Row: T. Grundy, 



N. Glasgow, M. Crine, V. Vance, S. Molesworth, B. Joslin. S. Town- 
shend, C. Foster, J. Beegle, M. Thorson. Back Roiv: M. Hutchins, D. 
Spring, L. Marlow, J. Birks, E. Thorn, K. Lavery, J. Freeman, A. Pat- 
terson, L. Donegan, R. Trainor. 






Delta Delta Delta 

WTIHE CRESCENT Moon, Pine Tree, 
■*- and a gleaming White Pearl" . . . 
motel-living during remodeling of the house 
. . . teas, teas, and more teas . . . Sorority 
<>f the Year trophy . . . exchanging funny 
gifts and poems at the Pine Party ... an era 
of hrieks and scholarship ... A Hawaiian 
monkey . . . being awakened by a.m. fire 
drills . . . the season of engagements . . . out- 
standing Jr. Woman, Presidents of Mortar 
Board, AWS, Diamond . . . variety abound- 
ing .. . TERRAPIN, Diadem, DBK, Miss Mary- 
land, color guard, legislature . . . collapsing 
homecoming decorations . . . never-ending 
bridge sessions . . . Chick of the Week award 
for the biggest "boo-boo" . . . sportcars and 
kittens on doorsteps ... an unforgettable 
hootenanny with Peter, Paul and Sharon . . . 
pots and pots of pansies. 



THE AUTUMN LEAVES making an impact on all 

lawns as rakes and winds aid and hinder their gathering. 



Front Row: I! Roberts, M. Jaillite, <!. Ingalls, T. I.. Kelly, president; 
K. Branson, C. Miller, vice-president; M. Royer, I. Edwards, 1 J . Win 
berry. Second Row: B. Cobey, B. M'>ai*. I Weaver, B. Brouillet, L. 

h in-. I hihn.lu' . P. Kilwards. S. Mann, C. Smith, D. Lady. Third 

Hmi : J. Flesner, <^ Cedarland, I. Cornwell, S. Johnson, J. Quigley, I.. 
Flaningan, S, Brooks, F. Stiertz, R. Cooper, .1. Baker, J. Hazelbaker. 

[ninth Htm: J. Flynn, S. Smith, K Remias, M Harris. A. Ulman, J. 



\ astine, S. Sandford, D. Hasslinger, L. Hamilton, J. Dustin, C. Bireley, 
S. Stanley. Fifth Hun: B. M>.-r-. S. Andrews, I- Brown, I). Shields, l». 
Sloat, K. Holier. W. Pauli, I). Kessler, P. Taylor, L. Quick, I. Taylor. 
M. \ inlcn. Hui :A Row: .1. Perruso, 1.. Sullivan. \l. Kidilcr. V Furman, s 
Bryan. 1.. Hildenbrand, .1. Walk,... I. Favier.J. Har.lman. S. Miller, \1 
Cato, \l. Wharton. 





Front Roiv: J. McAllister, J. Althoff. B. Althoff, Mrs. Duncan Allan, D. 
Camenzind, president: B. Reisner, vice-president: N. Vansant, C. Sand- 
berg. Second Row: J. Bade, R. Adams, M. Knox, B. McLean, L. Moore, 
N. Marshall, M. Wueste, J. Farr. Third Roiv: J. Athamas, A. Norton, M. 
Wright, L. Mudd, N. Calloway, B. Pullen. J. Baker, B. Graham, S. 



Quam. K. Rasmessen. Fourth Row: J. Thomas, P. Long, E. Cissel, C. 
Baker, P. Smith, S. Roberts. R. Wasielewski, S. Coppage, D. Entler. 
K. Dougherty. Back Roiv: J. Gregory, M. Fuzo, B. Brooks, vice-president: 
B. Gingell. J. Johnson. J. Johnson, B. Hardie, E. Kelly, B. Seim. 



SPIC AND SPAN and some shiny and bright letters. 



Delta Gamma 



A IMING to activate philanthropic work . . . 
-^~*-the first year completed in a new "L" 
house . . . suspense surrounding the Hillock 
Trophy at the IFC Ball . . . protecting the 
anchor from the "interested parties" . . . 
Hanna's girls in Diadem, Young Republicans, 
Diamond, Campus Chest, People-to-People, 
FOB . . . capturing first place in the Sopho- 
more Carnival . . . rush and those "Roaring 
20's" . . . Roman costumes in Arctic weather 
. . . "lady luck" and Campus Casino . . . 
hours passed with the Lighthouse children 
. . . reminiscences inspired by the Senior 
Will . . . artistic talents abound . . . planting 
flowers with a housemother's help . . . four 
years of topping in the Swim Meet ... a 
trophy finally retired ... a six hundred pound 
Navy anchor for a new nautical aspect for 
the front lawn. 



365 





Front Ron: B. Glassman. E. Siegman, S. Goldstein, J. Goldberg, vice 
president; K. Dotherow, C. Balm, president; F. Glaser, B. Pillersdorf 
F. Goldberg. Second Row: E. Friedman. W klut/.iiian. M. kurland, C 
Steckman, J. Huber, S. Babin, I. Goldberg, I). Pollekoff, A. Muldawer 
I Kandel. Third Hon: I). Fishbein, N. Horwitz, J. Selznick, B. Hillman 
- I irk K Srlineider, M. Black. S. Sberk. I. Rofsky, P. Serber, H 



Blumberg. Fourth Row: \I. Meyn, L. Bennett, J. Harrison. B. Bacharach, 
J. Josephson, G. Furman, S. Schneider, B. Bergman, C. Fink. I'. Horn- 
stone, P. Tucker, S. Hyatt. Bach Row: S. Zitomer, M. Kaplan, G. Weiss, 
L. Kriegshaber, K. Rosenbluth, J. Gold. D. Needel. C. Pintzuk, S. Derr, 
S. Golder. L. Rosen, C. Putzel. 



PLEDGE PROJECTS under the ever-watchful suidanee 
and protection ol actives a> toothbrushes reign supreme. 




Delta Phi Epsilon 



"pUMPKl 
■■- neighbo 



MFKINING" on Halloween to the 
rh(tod Greeks . . . blood drive 
winners for the second year in a row . . . 
champs of the Greek week "cow milking" 
contest . . . mark the unusual activities of 
this newcomer to "Graham Cracker Square" 
. . . Fond memories recall also the Franklin 
and Marshall ZBT-DPhiE weekend . . . the 
house dedication . . . the surprise cake from 
SDT . . . the numerous serenades, desserts 
and busy telephones ... A fun Loving group 
swinging into a whirlwind of campus ac- 
tivities . . . Who's Who. Diadem. Mortar 
Board, Homecoming Chairman, and Out- 
standing Senior Woman ... A new house . . . 
new ideas . . . new faces . . . increased vigor 
. . . spirits soaring for the best year ever . . . 
the promise of a great future in Inn and en- 
deavors to conic. 



Delta Sigma Phi 

A COLD, cold winter ... 18° in the house 
-£*-. . . a warm fireplace ... a friendly spirit 
. . . blizzards and icebergs but no heat at all 
. . . Fraternity leader in scholarship ... a love 
of the fast and furious — winning the Sports 
Car Rally ... an occasional Jazz Concert 
during Greek Week . . . Activities and Spirit 
essential to it's goals ... an atmosphere of 
"close and sincere fellowship among men of 
good character, necessary to the full develop- 
ment of the young man" . . . Socially speaking 
with the Annual 49'ers and Sailors Ball . . . 
The presence of Peter Rabbit and the Easter 
Bunny celebration — Outstanding alumni . . . 
Assistant to Executive vice-president, head 
of Bacteriology Department, owner of Varsity 
Grill . . . cold weather, warm companionship 
and brotherhood. 




PEPPERMINT STICK from the barber shop -the 
red and white stripes add a dash of color to the somber 
walls. 



Front Row: R. Jones, J. Eppes, L. Munson, president: R. Dixon, L. 
Bell, vice-president: R. Hahn, R. Ferguson, G. Harrison. Second Row: 
R. Gordon, R. Ziepolt, L. Dodies, H. Taylor, C. Yarwood, G. Reczek, W. 



Erler. Back Row: J. Giganti, J. Meyers, R. Sybrant, D. Lingrell, B. 
Kuhne, J. Reeve, E. Myer, H. DeMoll, J. Crook. 



o 




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Delta Tau Delta 



1VTEATNESS counting at the DTD's "Shirt 
-L ^ Ripping" party . . . burlap shirts and 
"flicks" with the men at 3 Fraternity Row . . . 
DTD's always active in campus life . . . Presi- 
dent of the Old Line Party, Chairman of the 
Student Union Board, People-to-People . . . 
honors for hours of work in Kalegethos and 
Men's League Court . . . presenting the "Sor- 
ority of the Year Award" to the house con- 
tributing the greatest toward the growth of 
sorority life during the year . . . taking to 
wheels of all sizes and shapes in Greekana 
and the Bike Race . . . challenges centered 
in interfraternity competition . . . hoarse and 
heavy voices all in honor of "Playboy" . . . 
that last and lengthy October day . . . scenes 
of spring and "strangers on the shore" with a 
breezy formal . . . thoughts of the Riviera. 



A VICTORIAN VICTIM meets his fatal end in stylish 
dress with a gold trophy cup as his last crown. 



Front A'mi : R. Schnabel, H. Fitzgerald. A. Hongell, F. Hrnrkman, W. 
Farnandis, B. Purvis, president; D. Fox, vice-president; D. Stine, \. 
Biniasz, M. Caulk. I). Laramore. Second Run: L. Mayfield, F. Cirillo, 
C Moran. \\ Bixby. .1. Collins. R. Lathan, M. Storey, R. Hesson, K. 
Tvnrr. .1. Prusch. Third Row:}. [nman.J. Wiltshire, J. Sobol, B. Creager, 



C. Merrill, B. Pearson, B. Shuffe, D. Zier, R. Liskey, F. Randy,. I. Foul. 
Back Ron: M. Badger. B. Allman. T. Whitmore, B. Maeauley. A. Nichol- 
son, B. Nicholson, D. Scott, A. Schueninger, L. Cusa, L. Sehaub. J. 
Mead, D. Thomas. 



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Front Row: D. Wood, M. Watkins, M. Goodrich. C. Swoger, Mrs. Grace 
Dutton, J. Schlotzhaner, H. Gatchell, L. Kauffman. Second Row: R. 
Gaffney, J. Murphy, N. Lewis, C. Schissler, M. Kuhl, P. Moore, B. 
Thiebeau, P. Allen, J. Caskey, B. Grim, B. Snow. Third Ron: E. Peebles, 



B. Hunter, N. Rogers. P. Cox. B. Corbin, S. Henry, G. Holland, E. 
Dunavant. L. Kern, K. Eckman. B. Boswell. Back Row: A. Gaddis. L. 
Frazier, M. Waltz, D. Winter. S. Phipps, C. Ash, D. Keough, G. Sander, 
M. Alter, N. Davis, J. Kaiser, J. Herries. 



Gamma Phi Beta 



RINGING rounds during rush . . . thoughts of 
^the Titanic with a collapsing sink . . . the 
third floor boot brigade ... a Gamma Phi style 
hootenanny with a guitar-playing housemother 
. . . active in People-to-People, Angel Flight, 
Chapel Choir . . . academic achievement and 
the dean's list . . . visions of New Orleans and 
Dixieland jazz at the Basin Street Stomp . . . 
hospitality and open house . . . the demise of 
the grass with short cuts to class . . . feminine 
tactics in battling the busboys in softball . . . 
concern and concentrated effort for Cerebral 
Palsy Clinics ... a touch of the Spanish for 
Homecoming with "El Terp" faring well again 
in conquering second place in decorations. 



"FIVE HUNDRED MILES" and the hootenanny 
appears again with a singing housemother a la Joan Baez. 




? 




Front Ron: I. Duncan. I). Coursen, W. Thomas, C. Dom, C. Mannix, 
vice-president; I. Thomas, president; L. Heinze, B. Davis. C. Buvh- 
heister, I). Mahaffey. Second Ron: J. Bennett, .1. Scully. R. Greer, J. 
Lynch, G. Bowie, II. Kairman, D. Ehy, R. Thomas, C. Vaughn, E. 



Brooks, J. Mathews. Bock Row: W. Pease, R. Tetro, J. McClcllan. \\ 
Lavelle, K. Tuchton, G. Rafifo. P. Waltrup, F. Uphoff, R. O'Neill, J. 
Hansen, V. Kalkman. 



THE SOUTH will rise anain with th.-ir loyal help. 




Kappa Alpha 

rpHE SPIRIT of Southern Gentility . . . the 
■*- "blackface," the snappy banjoes and 
white spats — all uniting in the annual "Cot- 
ton Pickers Minstrel" contest . . . ideas and 
ideals of leadership in the tradition of Robert 
E. Lee . . . the picture of southern character 
. . . Chief Justice IFC Court, Second Vice- 
President IFC, kalegethos. Student Govern- 
ment Association . . . Christmas with southern 
spirit and hospitality in the annual Christ- 
mas Party for orphans . . . Reflecting the' 
southern aims of southern service . . . Sigma 
Delta Chi. Kappa Alpha Mu, Diumondback 
. . . several social successes . . . sand, sarongs 
and leis with the South Sea Island Party . . . 
Greek Week and the "deathball" eating 
contest . . . thoughts of Tara, gracious ways 
and plantation living. 



370 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



TWIN STARS and a field of black and gold 
. . . melodies of music and the IF Sing 
award . . . football games on the row . . . 
kites wafted aloft by Maryland's brisk breezes 
. . . the breathless days of rush . . . busboys 
costumed in "originals" . . . hectic, but re- 
warding campaigning for a pledge sister . . . 
acquiring the WRA Participation Cup . . . 
warm autumn days on the balcony . . . Thetas 
among Mortar Board, Homecoming, "M" 
Book, Legislature, TERRAPIN . . . bows of 
achievement adding to the Kite's ever-grow- 
ing tail . . . the romantic excitement of candle- 
lights and serenades . . . initiation time with 
all pledges flying symbolic kites . . . misty 
mornings on the row . . . the bustle of holiday 
festivities ... an exceptional AWS Bridal 
Fair ... a "feather" in the midst of the cheer- 
leaders. 




MU-MUUS AND MAIL accompanied by the ringing 
phones, those many messages and last-minute studying. 



Front Row: B. Portman, M. Richardson, M. McClung, B. J. Ryan, J. 
Nightingale, A. German, president; J. Buckingham, J. Kerr, E. Harri- 
son, S. Tribbett. Second Row: J. Moses, N. Auleta, S. Gibson, A. Fisher, 
L. Hannemann, C. Stump, G. Schwarding. C. Witt, B. Mims, E. Posey. 
M. McWhite. Third Row: J. Pennefeather, J. DeGaston, S. Swartz. M. 
Smithson, S. Hammond, B. Bourgeois, D. Crawford, J. Tilley. A. Hayes, 
S. Ford, C. Fondren, A. Hollar. Fourth Row: C. Moran, J. Yeager, S. 



Eaton, B. Hobert, Y. Schwarting, S. Iovino, B. Hagemann, C. Swanson, 
P. Mitchell, E. Christner, S. White, J. Mayberry. Fifth Row: C. Mor- 
oughan, A. Strickland, C. Page, B. Janz, B. Dismer, M. Woodcheck, D. 
Fuchs, G. Matzek, J. Lenderkeng, T. Ginger, L. Dowell, D. Pierrot, M. 
Dowell. Back Row: N. Eyster, L. Tolson, J. Mayberry, T. McClung, D. 
Larkin, M. Stack, G. Townshend, F. Wetzel, C. Cronin, L. Laffan. B. 
Loveless, C. Cole, P. Ashmen. 





Kappa Delta 

r I "'HK FIKE department and fond memories 
■*■ of the KD coke machine . . . girls in every 
phase of campus life . . . Chairman of the 
Senior Prom . . . Senior Class Treasurer and 
Legislature . . . sights on "foreign service" 
with People-to-People . . . politics and per- 
suasion with an Old Line secretary . . . male 
wariness with these winners of the Sorority 
Olympics and Mud Madness . . . many a help- 
ing hand always being extended through sup- 
port of a crippled childrens hospital . . . 
many maternal instincts materializing through 
the orphan's party . . . striving with every 
stroke in the WRA swim meet . . . hours of 
practice and planning for a vital bridge vic- 
tory . . . darkness and light — the hushed 
shadows of the Black and White Ball . . . the 
wandering and wistful White Rose. 



TREE-CLIMBING and thoughts soaring off far into 
the kingdom of dreams as autumn arrives with brisk 
breezes. 



Front Ron I Watson, I Schramm, J. Rude, H. Ruark, president; Mrs. 

Smith, S. Fitch, S. Ward, P Kris-incer. I). Drvin. Scrotal Kim: G. Cox. 

I Hopkings, M. Howard, K. DiPietro, J. Hale, C. Ebert, II. VanReith, 
K Kessler, J. Bowen, Third Row: B. Woodfield, J. Lokstein, C. Steiner, 
B. Miller, S. Walker, C. Mler, I.. Ernst, .1. Pascale, S. Crandell, J. 
Mc Kenny. Fourth Hon S. Vdams, C. Langer, C. Poster, H Crumly, 



S. Watts. M. Peck. J. Jcirgensun. M. Jenkings. J. Andrews. K. Meyer, 

E. McClench. Fifth Ron: M. Pearson, K. Scott, C. Houghton, F.. In- 
vernizzi. M. Rowe, N. Tilford, J. Jimmyer, E. Fetter, V Husen, E. For 
man, C. Marcuccio. Bin k Row: ( ',. Joyce, M. Mueller, S. Curd, G. Bloch, 
E. Hartman. A. Bender. K. Martin. C. Hocker, S. Rosencrance, k. 
Murphy, C. Fitzell. 





Front Row: P. Morgan, N. Wantz, L. Koehneke, D. Widmeyer, T. Eti- 
enne, vice-president; Mrs. Jennings, B. Zoda, president; C. Zoda, N. 
Albrecht, J. Raith, J. Short. Second Row: A. Jones, R. Sisler, M. Mc- 
Intire, M. Goggin, B. Bauer, B. Simmons, J. Jones, M. Krause, D. Owens, 
G. Owings, J. Shirk, B. Fischetti, D. Gibbas, J. Jones, K. Cheston, A. 
Ba'nville. Third Row: A. Fukuda, M. Miller, M. Quinn, T. Kincaid, G. 
King. B. Hornbake, V. Power, L. Boice, M. Vollmer, E. Edmunds, J. 



Allbee, P. Holton, D. Guise. M. Smith. Fourth Row: C. Spicer. R. 
Flesner, M. Krause, J. Toye, M. Nystrom, P. Ellis, M. Allen. A. White. 
B. Barnhardt, J. Shuping. H. Cooper, S. Corn, D. Kirchenbauer, K. 
Moonly, D. McNeil, L. Brown, B. Hanson, S. Connelly. Bach Row: M. 
Kernan, D. Laudenslager, P. Connelly, S. Southmayd, J. Lanigan, T. 
Clarke, H. Heise, M. Barrett, B. Walker, C. Kehoe, S. Delaney, D. 
White, B. Beers, K. Park, R. Kessler, S. Hughes, C. Cheney. 



Kappa Kappa 

Gamma 



UNITING members in bonds of friendship 
. . . scattered chicken feathers on the liv- 
ing room rug . . . placing second in Sorority 
Olympics . . . the fun-filled, hectic weeks 
preceding Pledge Skit Night ... a bright 
new pink front door . . . United Nations Day 
in College Park . . . cavalier Phi Delta Thetas 
scaling walls for a moonlight serenade . . . 
applying artistic talents to pumpkin sculptur- 
ing . . . participation in Mortar Board, SGA 
Legislature, AWS, Home Economics Student- 
Faculty Council . . . white columns . . . dawn 
through the bubbles of newly-soaped win- 
dows ... a distinctive golden key . . . many an 
old dream realized in the form of a long- 

. a curly ponytail among 
. life on the edge of the 
. remembering through 



needed addition 
the cheerleaders 
graham cracker 
sisterhood. 



BLUE SKIES and colorful umbrellas with campus mud. 



373 




It 



Front Him : J. Cole, J. Bollie, J. Carson, J. Schwerin, .1. Loughry, K. 
Frazier, C. Morgan, C. Dombrowski. Second How: C. Hoffman, L. Zar- 
Im*.. |i. Demas, G. Sampson. J. Williamson, president: .1. Varuola, 
vice-president; B. Gager. J. Graef, R. Cox, W. Smith. Third Ron': F. 
Mi-nniiiH, 1). Stewns. E. Hadlock. J. Bull. P. Hoffman, T. Staley, H. 
Smith, T. \ ir/.i. J. Salvatore, E. Santucci, J. Jenkins. Fourth Row: 
C. Kirkpatriek. R. Bories, E. Browne. G. Trakas. G. Hollidge, B. Jordan. 



F. Angier, J. LeDoux, J. Combs, D. Biggs, B. Cowman. R. Cox. Fifth 
Row: W. Beall. S. Hunt. E. George. W. Gross. R. Bean. P. Clark. D. 
Boyle. L. Dix. G. Kerr, R. Crum, J. Comeau. J. Key, W. Key. Back Row: 
R. Pecora, M. Costic. K. Schnoor, R. Zimmerman. W. Fisher. M. Con- 
ley, J. Palmer, P. Funkhouser, D. Watta. F. Faff, L. Pearson. B. Weeden, 
R. Tanner, F. Jones, V. Sulin. 



ONE FOR THE ROAD- 

ino as paddles and pledges 



the soft touch coming into he- 
develop a closer relationship. 




Lambda Chi Alpha 



TTARMONY in all efforts . . . voices raised 
-l--*-in successful song . . . winners of Har- 
mony Hall for three consecutive years . . . 
forty-six man pledge class . . . throwing to 
second place in fraternity softhall ... a fe- 
male challenge with the annual "Sorority 
Olympics" . . . harmony with the campus . . . 
ODK, Chief Justice Men's League Court, 
Junior Legislature, Campus Casino. Kalege- 
thos . . . harmony in sports and an all-frater- 
nity quarterhack . . . harmony in social life . . . 
annual PIG (Phi Iota Gamma) Dance and an 
Oriental Orgy . . . veils of mystery and ro- 
mance bringing an aura of the Far East with 
the Bagdad Ball . . . baubles, bangles and 
heads . . . harmony in arms . . . the finest 
brotherhood possible . . . harmony in the 
future . . . eighty actives and many projected 
plans. 



Phi Delta Theta 



TROPHY-TIME with the Hillock Award 
for the outstanding fraternity on campus 
. . . varying between parties and pranks . . . 
success with some Greek Week spoils ... an 
impromptu touch football game and the show- 
ers that followed . . . campus chairmen and 
committees . . . ODK, Kalegethos, Who's 
Who . . . national honors with the Harvard 
Award for the best chapter . . . peddling and 
pushing onward for a fifth consecutive win in 
the Bicycle Race . . . water bombs and sudden 
showers from the second floor window . . . 
squeezing in some studying and sleeping . . . 
the Blue and the Gray and friendly feelings 
at the Civil War Party . . . the columned 
mansion on College Avenue . . . promoting 
true fraternity spirit and ideals . . . many 
voices crying out in unison — "Phi Delta 
Theta for I." 







CONNOISSEURS ON CAMPUS with aromas of prime 
roast. 



Front Row: P. Clemmitt. T. Finley. T. Baldwin, J. Stuart, W. Wheeler, 
R. Galup, B. Clipper, B. Harper. Second Row: J. Tragle, C. Stauffer, R. 
Vermillion, D. Thompson, R. Potts, president; S. Brown, vice-presi- 
dent; J. Snyder, J. Moore, J. Hoobler, J. Snyder. Third Row: P. Jervis, 
J. Hottinger, S. David, M. Herway, R. Watkins, P. Nolan. D. Hardesty, 
F. Snark, D. Hollis, L. Richardson, R. MacWilliams. Fourth Row: J. 
Busick, J. Schofield, T. Merryweather, P. Brohawn, J. Bohrer, M. 



Cawley, L. Hughes, B. Stauffer, R. Hamilton, J. Rallo, J. Wisman. 
Fifth Row: D. Moran, R. Whittaker, T. Stryker, E. Brooks, H. Michel, 
P. Maynard, T. Hummel, J. Twining, D. Bord, M. Cole, R. Stinebert, 
B. Woods. Back Row: .1. Corderman, P. Neal, H. Koebrugge, P. Davis, 
W. Davis, R. Lewis, J. Sanford, C. Hart, R. Scales, G. Klahn, T. Gillen. 
A. Parker, B. Scott, B. Walder. 




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Phi Epsilon Pi 



STARTING BIG -the motto of Phi Epsilon 
Pi . . . newest fraternity on campus . . . 
forty-five members with a common goal . . . 
service and specialties for the campus . . . 
WWDC Hootenanny, tickets lor ABC Hooten- 
anny, prominent speakers ... a house — not a 
typical home . . . new off-campus apartment 
. . . off-limits to coeds . . . practicing the 
principles of the fraternity system . . . educa- 
tion in responsibility, honor, courage, hon- 
esty and motivation for higher learning . . . 
Outstanding sophomore Chemistry Student, 
Kalegethos, Calvert Debate Society . . . last 
but far from least . . . the fraternity with future 
plans and "potentially infinite trophies" . . . 
political practices with the Young Republi- 
cans and the Political Science Club . . . crea- 
tivity in meeting dynamic demands. 



AN UNBEATABLE COMBINATION or do blondes 
have more fun? 



Front Him : \I. Pecker, K. Rosen, VI. Greenberg, A. Lehrman. H. 
Faden, vice-president; J. Sachs, president; I. Kolman, A. Feit, R. 
Ki-inhrrc VI. Pcirtney. Second Ron: K. Sacharoff, S. Deitch, R. Hat- 
will. H. Starr. \I. Olesker, R. Friedman. I). Rosenstein, I). Hordes, S. 



Gelfand, J. Miller. J. Cohen, J. Costrell. D. Hendelberg. Back Run: 
G. Levin, A. Levine, D. Sagel, G. Dautnit. A. Penn, B. Feinberg, \l 
Wiener. B. Scheiner. H. Bassen, B. Fingerhut, R. Fingerhut. E. Werner. 

S. Tulkin. 



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Fronf fioc M. Higgins, T. Neely, U. Lige, B. Eshan, J. Harlan, D. Nardo, 
president: "Skully," T. Kievnan, D. Turner, J. Evans, B. Buck. Second 
Row: D. Hanson, W. Schmidt, W. Sullivan, J. Gioia, G. Dando, T. Ayd- 
elotte, C. Surmagewilz, P. Muller, J. Heim. F. Scavone, Third Row: H. 



Kesmodel, C. Fisher, R. Fowler, B. Sbarra, R. Conea, B. Fisk, B. Rich- 
ter, R. Heck, R. Dean, B. West, C. Harlan. Back Row: D. Philips, J. 
Felter. E. Hearon, D. Shaner, B. Pettit, G. Wikander, G. Rehorn, J. 
Hicks, D. Batten, R. Mohre. 



Phi Kappa Sigma 



"TYJ" SWEATERS setting the style with 
-L»-i- the gathering of Phi Kap brothers 
. . . the football, soccer, wrestling and la- 
crosse teams dotting the house with athletes 
. . . scholarship and intramurals ranking high 
. . . all-fraternity representatives in football 
and basketball . . . leading on the hill . . . IFC 
president . . . M Club president and vice- 
president . . . lacrosse on the mall with the 
swinging of sticks ... a fashion renaissance 
and Skully's poodle cut . . . that blue X-K-E 
giving Phi Kap the "distinguished" look . . . 
socially active . . . the Spring Formal with 
surprises and showers ... an escapade in the 
exotic with some "Singapore Slings" . . . 
journalistic and literary achievements with a 
"crystal ball" predicting the uncertain fu- 
ture. 



STREAM OF CONSCIOUSNESS flows through the 
room as the men discuss the complexities of University 
life. 



377 









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Front Row: M. Griffith, R. McCall, I'. McOrmond, I.. Mi.ll. I). Schmidt, 
president; I Olive, vice-president; F. Brubaker, F. Gurd. Second Row: 
J. Feiser. II. Winkler. I.. Winkler. A. Simpson. J. Curtis. S. Formanek, 



.1. Stewart, W. Mayer. Back Ron: .1. Parton, K. Frederick. \1. Ceeeliini. 
L). Flanagan, A. Simpson. A. Etridge, N. Young, T. Johnson. 



WHISTLE OR ALARM CLOCK- it's definitely effective. 





Phi Kappa Tau 



'TMIE STEAM whistle sounding victory at 
-*- football games . . . the anticipation of 
Harmony Hall activity with fraternities and 
sororities engaging in colorful and stimulating 
competition . . . the outstanding fraternity 
man and those "Bronze Bucks" . . . respect 
and recognition with the "Battle Axe" Award 
. . . dedications to Campus lite . . . small hut 
dynamic ... a symbol of campus activities . . . 
IFC, SAM. Kalegathos, Gamma Theta Ipsilon 
... A friendly and frolicking house . . . The 
niglit of the TKE raid, cats in showers, and 
Apple Cider plus . . . those dreams, designs 
and drawings for a new house . . . scholastic 
achievement in a fraternal atmosphere ... a 
complete and complicated year with endeav- 
ors and energy echoing on campus in every 
direction and way possible. 



Phi Sigma Delta 

THE REIGN of the newly-acclaimed "cam- 
pus pac" . . . laughing and losing all those 
athletic contests . . . historical motivation 
from the Boston Tea Party with the battle of 
tar and feathers . . . rhinosporeadosis and 
pretenders to a stethoscope . . . political in- 
fluences with Senior Class vice-president, 
Legislature, vice-president of Free State . . . 
relaxation and respite in the Spring Formal 
and New Years Party . . . the river Seine and 
a love of berets with Parisian life . . . participa- 
tion in DBK, Terrapin, Kalegethos . . . 
donating to the semi-annual blood drive and a 
gold trophy ... a lone swimmer stroking his 
way to shore while others gather in watch . . . 
packages of potato chips and complete 
saturation ... a time of "trial" and turbulent 
happenings. 




MORAL SUPPORT for those important moments in 
the making of a date for Saturday evening's party. 



Front Row: G. Levin, A. Brisker. S. Malinow, G. Krulewitz, S. Saidman, 
vice-president: E. Korth. president: R. Edlavitch, S. Schiffman, L. 
Gandel, I. Lapidus. Second Row: A. Epstein. S. Levine, H. Green, A. 
Akman, S. Lippenholz, A. Eisenberg, N. Blinken. J. Copeland, E. Dash, 
R. Lippman. B. Kurtz. Third Row: T. Sobol, P. Henderson, J. Barrie, 
A. Janofsky, M. Friedenberg, L. Polt, D. Harwitz. H. Rosen. K. Fedder. 



M. Goldman. J. Seidler, B. Landsman. Fourth Row: R. Schimel, R. 
Shapiro, K. Lechter, W. Statter. B. Wartlieb, E. Wolfe. S. Wasserman, 
R. Gordon, C. Cohen, M. Brooks, S. Jacobs, R. Zitin. Back Row: D. 
Carp, A. Popkin, J. Cohen, S. Kociol, S. Gordon. S. Futterman, A. Schul- 
man, B. Bercu, A. Stark, F. Hoffman, J. Fox, D. Solomon, J. Weinfeld, 
G. Bronstein. 






8 



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Phi Sigma Kappa 

TIMES of those "TumblirT TV . . . passes 
and practices with the many footballs . . . 
elating experiences with the "Best Regional 
Chapter Award" . . . contributing vigor and 
vitality on the fields and courts . . . Interfra- 
ternity Golf Championship, Basketball 
Division Champions, Interfraternity Football 
— third place . . . actions on the hill . . . SGA 
Public Relations Chairman, vice-president 
of Sophomore Class, president of Calvert 
Debate Society . . .journalistic endeavors with 
much participation and planning for "The 
Greek" . . . highlights in a "henpecked house" 
. . . music connoisseurs with a classical con- 
centration on Bob Dylan . . . sounds of "King 
Elbie and his Charges" . . . flappers in straw 
hats with the roaring twenties — in the sixties. 



TEA FOR THREE, a delirious dessert — and dancing 
ton! 



Front Ron: J. Trail. K. Carter, J. Arnaiz. \1. Greib, R. Masterson, J. 
Moncini, R. Manuel. Smtml Ron S llaa-. (.. Mueiitmann. (.. Buck, I 
Cownley, J. Fair, vice-president; Mr- Earle, li. Bounds, president: R. 
Rayne. J. Donnelly, J. Sullivan. Third Run R. Walsh. C. Middledorf, 
M Maogboul, K. Haynes, If. Mister, I. Griffin, P. Balys, R. Thacker, R. 
McFoll, v Chebithes. Fourth Ron \l Gregus, I. Boiseau, II. I. ins. D. 



McKoy, E. Stoer. R. Flowers, G Mitchell, M. Lusby. R. MacDonald, 
J. Smith, L. Namey. Fifth Ron: G. Hughs, S. Smigocki, M Connaugh- 
ton, W. Larke, J. Spinella, I. Sullivan. W. Kaufman. B. Harrington, T. 
Miller. M. Simpson, J. Midnla. S. Pond. Rack Ron. R. Eager, R. W agner, 
M. Arbuttna. J. Kresovich, R. Berry, I). Carpin, H. Link, J. Bergin, G. 

Morgan, R. Smalinski, E. Stark. T. ( >rra. 



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Front Row: G. Fish, R. Leibson, M. Tabor, D. Chesler, vice-president: 
G. Silverstein, president: P. Trivas, B. Levy, M. Saks, J. Cramer. 
Second Row: C. Berkow, L. Garonzik, P. Cohen, J. Lewis, B. Eisman, A. 
Goldbloom, C. Levins, P. Hollins, M. Hersh, R. Weintraub. Third Row: 
S. Katz, S. Gold, P. LaBorwit, E. Wolff, J. Gutman, P. Radler, I. Kramer, 



I. Haber, D. Aronow, M. Chotiner, F. Berliner. Fourth Row: C. Salzman, 
A. Tendrich. I. Herstone, J. Long, C. Friedman, S. Rovin, L. Auerbach, 
G. Lapidus, C. Bass. B. Seidenberg, J. Kahn. Back Row: S. Stofberg, F. 
Kraman, J. Dunn, K. Groffman, M. Grott, R. Weinstock, M. Modance, 
N. Chotiner, T. Lerner, S. Bloom, C. Epstein. 



Phi Sigma Sigma 



MAGIC INGREDIENTS with a specialized domestic 
touch. 



E 



MPHASIS on education and events 



Legislature, Class 

. . second place for 

. those unending 

. . national honors 



^activities galore too . . 
Officers, Elections Board . 
a favorite "ugly man" . 
Homecoming decorations 
and a guest editorship to Mademoiselle Mag- 
azine . . . artistic actions . . . the famous 
study break from ten thirty 'til the twelfth of 
never . . . decisions and dilemmas in sponsor- 
ing the Adele H. Stamp Award for the Out- 
standing Junior Woman . . . problems in 
publicity and the Sophomore Carnival . . . 
diversified talents with rewarding recogni- 
tion . . . Sigma Tau Epsilon, Kappa Delta 
Tau, Mortar Board ... a monopoly on treas- 
urers . . . those priceless rides up the hill . . . 
fun and frantic times given special meaning 
and emphasis by an unusual pin. 



381 





Front Hon \ Venables, J. Kugler, S. Fleming, S. Brittingham, vice 
president; F. Cockey, president; I. Dehart, R. Arcuri. J. Jefferis, D 
Vbsher. Second Row: B. Johnson. IV Mullendore, T. Clark. C. Hjert 
berg, S. Semma, B. Coley, .1 Laird, C. Schneider, T. Kossiakoff, F 
Tomasellow. Third Ron: k Kress, .1. Bennett, V. Miller, C. Zome, C 
Merrillm, L. Laird, E. Andrys, S. Cullison, C. Floegel, N. Mott, \ 



Schaefer. Fourth Ron: ('.. Roseboom, A. Winkler, H. Hani. \. Kohlhass, 
1). Sheeler, S. Espy, G. Edwards, J. Hart. J Johnson, B. Schaaf, L. 
Mills. C. Holmead. Back Ron: .1. Row.-. P. Tolson. I. Hazen, C. Shall- 
cross, E. Bohlayer, J. Urch, A. Gehringer, P. Cahill, C. O'Bryon, B. 
Colona, C. Gordon, M. Repetti. 



HELLO DOWN THERE smile these staircase angels 
who cheerfull) welcome one and all to their sorority 



lion 



sr 




Pi Beta Phi 



'X'HE COLORS of wine and blue binding 
■*■ members together . . . developing lasting 
friendships and encouraging scholarship . . . 
family remembrances and participation on 
Parents" Convocation and Parents" Day . . . 
long and cold walks up the windy hill for 
meetings . . . Legislature. Homecom'flg, 
TERRAPIN . . . green wreaths and holly en- 
veloping the campus during the holiday 
decorations competition . . . history in-the- 
making with a ■"Brownie"" camera ... a 
deluxe dinner for a housemother . . . s ap 
suds and smiles in the assistance of the car 
wash . . . service lor the .settlement house and 
an unusual jewelry enterprise . . . some de- 
signs on royalty with an Apple Blossom Prin- 
cess . . . a slender arrow shooting off into many 
diversified but always united directions. 



Pi Kappa Alpha 

FROM 4 TO 40 in two years . . . PiKA's 
rapid growth — an incentive for greater 
campus participation . . . fighting for all high 
trophies . . . eyes on Harmony Hall this fall 
. . . lacrosse team, soccer team, IFC Execu- 
tive Council, Men's Glee Club, Expression 
Staff, Sponsor of IFC Service Day . . . Broth- 
ers remembering that "Denton Hall Folly," 
the Phantom Food Pilferer, and the Chart of 
degeneration . . . the anticipation of adventure 
and awards with certain specialties . . . the 
Roof-Top Award to K.K. and the "Scott" 
Award to W.K. . . . mischievous maneuvers 
with the Night Raiders and Bubic I . . . "mod- 
est mentions" of the best looking men on 
campus ... an exception of 17 . . . growth in 
membership . . . growth in activities . . . hard 
efforts for the erection of a house. 




A REFRESHING PAUSE amidst a crowded class 
schedule keeps the brain from the stagnation of boredom. 



Front Row: C. Crowe, R. Powell, B. Moore, M. Lippincott, R. Best, 
vice-president; C. Bower, president; T. Brogan, C. Ward, T. Bode, 
D. Wilson. Second Row: F. Caponiti, S. Hash, M. Marley, S. Smith, A. 
Naddeo, D. Johnson, A. Muegge, D. McEliece. Third Row: B. Struhle. 



A. Carswell, J. Magliano, A. Harvey, W. Krause. F. Capotosto, T. Tins- 
ley, J. Liccese, W. Doegen. Back Row: R. Calogero, T. Grove, R. Wright, 
L. Seabolt, J. Eheart, P. Jankovic, J. Hauek, T. Ogle. D. Holt, L. Mil- 
liken. 



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FUNNIEST THING, but there was this photographer 
who ju>t happened by, and, well, nobody was eamera shy. 



Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon 



rr<HOSE WANDERING golden lions . . . 
-■- eighty Roman gladiators and the colds 
that followed . . . trophies including First 
Place in the Homecoming Float Contest, 
Third Place in the IF Sing, Fourth Place in 
the Fraternity Mens' Scholarship Competi- 
tion . . . political policy with elections and 
campaigning for Freshman Class President, 
SGA Vice-President, Inter-fraternity Council 
Secretary . . . Christmas and carolling with 
AWS and the entire campus . . . the tapping 
of three for Kalegethos . . . "the burning of 
the muckluks" . . . progressive and Dixieland 
tastes finding moments of magic in the Greek 
Week Jazz Concert ... a lion that changes 
color . . . monopoly on Freshman Class Presi- 
dents ... a feminine touch with Minerva's 
many sisters . . . perpetually — Phi Alpha. 



Front Hun : l> McQueen, R. Davis, E. Schneider, P. Norris, vice- 
president: Mr-. Calbraith, J. Schmieler, president; T. R<<l<l. vice-presi- 
dent: S. Daxrow, V RuliiTts, li. ( jine. Sfinnil Kim : J. Prgg. I). Sullivan, 

H. km.il.. ( \\ ise, l> Roop, B Frazier, E, Teague, H. Briealey, R. Neu- 
muller, F. Sanders, \\ . Dye, Third Row: H. Hellmann, B. O'Neal, I'. 



K<-nn<v, C. Tufts. J. Mais.-I. R. d.llura, R. Robinson, A. Anthony, L 
Hunl, .1. Moore. Bark Hun: S. Marklev. J. Swindle, D. Imwold, .1. I ole, 
R Milboumis, C, Miller. R. Beer, R. Elliny. R. Fleming, D. Eigenbrot, 

E. Dougherty, R. MeCann, T. Gretz. 



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Front Row: A. Rothenburg, L. Goldstein, F. Brown, R. Schwartzman, 
B. Rombro, vice prior; B. Oremland, prior: E. Dworkin, M. Jacob, S. 
Blank, D. Gleiman, R. Ogens. Second Row: N. Engle, J. Shugarman, 
J. Berg, A. Pumpkin, B. Fischgrund, E. Helman, G. Fisher, M. Ricklen, 
R. Greenberg, S. Levin, A. Herrbach. Third Row: P. Horelick, A. Stein- 
berg, A. Schneeweiss, A. Levinson, J. Feinglass, B. Chor, S. Weiner, 



H. Landay, L. Hunovice, A. Dorenfeld. Fourth Row: J. Gorfine, A. Coven, 
H. Lipsitz, H. Fagan. J. Morstein, S. Krosin, L. Savage, D. Hightow, 
S. Becker. Back Row: H. Sigler, B. Walpert, S. Feig, W. Selnick, J. 
Colvin, B. Shecter, J. Sekulow, C. Fineblum, D. Simonson, H. Gross, 
L. Singer. D. Himelfarb, R. Finkelstein. 



A FRIENDLY GREETING is extended to all visitors. 



Sigma Alpha Mu 



"POSTERING a spirit of fraternity . . . 
■*- planning for a time of old memories and 
alumnae visits . . . the thirtieth annual dance 
. . . warm remembrances of snow-covered 
slopes, sliding skis and crackling fireplaces 
. . . the glow of a winter-in-wonderland week- 
end . . . signals and squads adding up to the 
IFC football champions . . . chairmanships on 
campus with Homecoming Floats, Homecom- 
ing Publicity, and IFC Presents . . . stalled 
cars, red lights and congested lanes — all a 
part of the SGA Traffic Committee . . . check- 
ing and swinging on the lacrosse field . . . 
desires to be "Defenders" and the President 
of the Pre-Law Club, IFC Court and Calvert 
Debate Society . . . the rolling up of sleeves 
rewarded by cookies, coffee and first place 
in the Blood Drive. 




385 



i$ s# 



f 1 1 1 1 1 « 




/■'/»«/ Row: li. White, .1. Han/. C. Mathews, C. I pham, <;. Adams, P. 
Cavanaugh, W. Peters, I Sims. Second Row: N. Wilson, K. Wheatley, 
I Ward, li. Mills, S. Johnson, Mrs. Marshall, D. Han. vice-president: 
P I'ii,,/. president: I). Burkhardt, T. Corbin. Third Row: G. Hester, N. 
Quarles, R. Lawson, S. Graves, K. Grimm, J. Steward, V. Baker. R. 
Carl. K. Neil. H Duntim-r. Fourth Him: II. Selman, E. Reynolds, G. 







TOUCH FOOTBALL is the favorite sporl with the 
masses. 




Sigma Chi 



ADVANCING and striving in academic and 
social standing . . . song and dance with 
an old soft shoe capturing the Skit Night 
trophy ... a return to the days of Ben-Hur 
and chariot races . . . athletic actions with 
football, volleyball and baseball . . . military 
manners with outstanding cadets . . . campus 
participation in Free State. Scabbard and 
Blade and ll'C . . . thoughts of '"twenty 
thousand leagues under the sea" and an 
All-American diver . . . visions of yesterday's 
by-gone years of childhood in Greek Week's 
"Mud Madness" . . . dedicated musicians 
with lici\ tempers . . . piano demolition and 
sledge hammers . . . the preponderance oi 
ghosts and witches at Halloween . . . the very 
distinguished black ••>•■ . . . practicing lor the 
Ice ( lapades on the basketball court. 



386 



Sigma Delta Tau 

STRENGTHENING traits of scholarship 
. . . general givers receiving first place in 
the Blood Drive and Skit Night . . . thoughts 
of the Ugly Man trophy . . . transforming 
dreams into realities in the magical world of 
fantasy . . . dramatic awards and University 
Theatre . . . moments of fun and fancy in 
Flying Follies . . . participation in Central 
Student Court, Diadem and AWS . . . those 
nice and ever-necessary study break kitchen 
raids . . . sharing triumphs and tragedies . . . 
the surprising serenade by three sorority 
sisters ... a private phone with many un- 
believably unusual calls ... a number sim- 
ilar to Coach Nugent's . . . cooperating in 
clothes and bridge hands . . . the burning 
torch of truth and beauty enlightening ac- 
tions and attitudes . . . Panhellenic prevalence 
throughout. 




TURKEY TIME with many a hungry hand helping with 
the preparing and later enjoyment of this noble beast. 



Front Row: J. Perlzweig. vice-president: S. Kamenetz, C. Rosenblum. 
B. Goldstrich, adviser: B. Levin, president: Mrs. F. Gordon, house- 
mother: A. Harrison, M. Messeloff, C. Cohen. Second Row: L. Rapkin. 
D. Dravetz, S. Katz, S. Popluder, A. Rich, J. Barnett, G. Levin, M. Lewis, 
M. Settler, K. Weil. Third Row: B. Solomon, A. Cohen, B. Besterman, J. 
Epstein, A. Sax, J. Schwartz, M. Merber, S. Jacobs, J. Burke, S. Volk, 



T. Gandel. Fourth Ron: P. Franck, A. Schwartz, M. Worton, M. Sals- 
bury, M. Grossman, C. Schwartz. S. Shaftel, M. Highstein, M. Epstein, 
L. Mondell, B. Bloom, I. Gruber. Bock Row: S. Friedman. G. Besterman, 
E. Cohen, R. Carasik, E. Silver. R. Plotnick. E. Nathanson. L. Marko- 
witz, I. Emsellen, C. Bcrman. 





Sigma Kappa 

A SORROWFUL morning and tender 
-^-goodbyes . . . resignation and success with 
"A Farewell to Nittany" . . . theories of the 
classic and cubistic with the President (if 
the Art League . . . marching for merit on the 
field in Color Guard . . . aiming high and ac- 
curate with those bouncing basketballs . . . 
thousands of tickets and an award at Sopho- 
more Carnival . . . meetings of Legislature, 
Angel Flight, TAX, FOB . . . training and 
trying with every new project and plan . . . 
the time of the "old soft shoe" . . . contribut- 
ing for charity with hours of polishing and 
buffing at Shoe Shine Night . . . practicing and 
perfecting the days of "Cowboys and Indi- 
ans" with second place in Skit Night . . . con- 
structive actions for the community . . '. tiny, 
gleaming pearls amidst rows of deeply gath- 
ered violets. 



COFFEE BREAKS and endless hours of studying far 
into the night to achieve that extra knowledge and grade. 



Front time Y Sayre, L. Sparshott, K. Murray, B. Klenn, S. Wight, 
president; A. Morsell, <•. (iuidry, M. Karchner, vice-president, E. 
\l"ke Second Run: .1. Heaton, I). Terrel, S. Gashan, C. Hanna. S. 
Price, S Pickens, S. Finn. S. Boose, M. Pittman, .1. Banigan. Third 

Row. P, Kraus, \l Engerman. P. Kin gen berg, L. Miller, M. Pacheo. 



J. White, S. Stevenson, A. Morgan. C. Steinberg, H. Higgins, M. Ml8- 
coski. Back Row: D. Dameron, M. MeClellan. M, Foleher. J. Mellv.en. 
R. Patterson. S. Chancy. D. Driver. B. Eaton. P. Hupp. M. Taggcrt, S. 
Irons. 




J* <Jh fa i 



# «• 



Front Row: A. Birdwell, J. Smith, W. Henshaw, P. Hudson, D. Rothen- 
burg, president: Mrs. Huddleston, C. demons, B. McCauley, D. Dun- 
can, A. Bond. Second Row: M. Anderson, D. White, C. Beck, J. Lapes, 



R. Ray, D. Freedenburg, M. Healey. C. Zipp, M. Bercu. Back Row: M. 
McElroy, B. Moore, B. Maddox, B. Weedon, G. Steelberg, E. Cecil, 
D. Tanner, A. Shriner, S. Minnich, P. Morin, M. Crosby. 



Sigma Nu 



THE MONKEY HABIT with a new found friend who's 
fond of travelling and sampling both people and plants. 



GROWING, growing, growing . . . the first 
fraternity on campus in 1912 . . . "The 
White Feet" valuing honor, responsibility, 
and character . . . SGA Treasurer, Free State 
President, President Psychology Honorary, 
Justice IFC Court ... a winless football 
season but spiced with good sportsmanship 
. . . alarm clocks and more alarm clocks . . . 
escapades and exchanges with the A Chi 
O's ... a tropical guardian in Sam, the Sigma 
Nu Monkey . . . An animal with a fondness 
for pledges . . . Highlight of the social season 
. . . from elegance to casualness with the an- 
nual White Rose Formal and the country 
hayride . . . from the first, trying for the finest 
. . . adding and anticipating ... a touch of 
beauty gracing the house with second place 
for Campus Chest Queen. 




389 



(S* 



'r * yr 



Front Him. T. Rogers, J. Hammer, \li" S.P.E., T. Grasso, G. Clarke. 
rice-president; B. Butcher, president: .1. Koontz, I' Somervell, K. 
Frazier, F. Eastman. Second Run: L). Lemnah, J. Comstock, C. Bock, 
P. Weber, J. Taggart, I. [>unl>ar. .1. Laur, K. Coxon, .1. Stoner. Third 
Row: H. Wright, R. C :r, R. Streib, T. Dixon, C. Hull, R. Walter. 



D. Dulterer. E. Bell. W. Stover. Fourth Ran: C. Grubb. T. Painter. F. 
McCarthy. D. Drare. W. Wiley. C. OrruWflf. W. Kimntz. E. Dodd, L. 
Short. P. Duh y. Bad Run: M. MeAlivee. G. DesRoches, R. Nalewak, 
K. Manarin. S. Kuhrbaugh, F. Sillvestro. B. Williams, t". Strobel, 
D. Taylor. 



AN UPSIDE-DOWN WORLD with strategic passes 
and plays as all endeavor t" control the ever-elusive ball. 




Sigma Phi 
Epsilon 



THOUGHTS of the old western trails and 
those ever prominent Indians . . . the re- 
turn of the "Red Men" . . . blazing a trail of 
activities across campus . . . athletic endeav- 
ors in lacrosse and football . . . civic concen- 
tration in the blood drive and the Free State 
Party . . . Bavarian views and "Student 
Prince" practices . . . the Greek Week 
"Ghug-a-Lug" contest . . . and American* 
version of "le dejeuner*' at a French Cafe . . . 
from every climate — inspiration and ideas 
. . . the "Hot-as-Hades" Party and a Winter 
Weekend ... a floating Homecoming Float 
. . . new actions and new attitudes ... a 
memorable balloon drifting across the sky . . . 
expansion and exploring , . . outdoor concerts 
and open houses . . . Valentines and romance 
enveloping all hearts at the colorful Heart 
Ball. 



390 



Sigma Pi 



SMALL in number but strong in enthusiasm 
. . . the second time in the house on College 
Avenue . . . parties and parties of every kind 
all through the year ... a touch of the festive 
in the "Orchid Ball" during the spring . . . 
many fast cars and supervised speeding with 
the sanction of the National Hot-Rod Associa- 
tion . . . the studious atmosphere of the 
dentist's chair . . . adept but dizzy spinning in 
clothes driers ... an unusual headpiece on the 
flagpole . . . ideas and dilemmas with contin- 
uous plans . . . theatrical interests and dra- 
matic tendencies ... an old sorority house 
. . . creating chivalry, culture and character 
. . . incidents abounding in a perpetually 
gay atmosphere . . . contributing to those 
long-established thoughts and views on the 
theory of "quality and not quantity." 




PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT, but sometimes it 
may be a little dangerous for patients of amateur phy- 
sicians. 



Front Row: J. Scott, E. Quesenberry, J. Davis, vice-president: W. Gsch- 
eiole, president; G. Watts, A. deLange, T. Gonter, J. Mossman. Second 
Row: R. Lynch, D. Marron, K. Bullivant, J. Owens, M. Guercio, A. 



Feelemyer. J. Rintoul, T. Wright, T. Scammell. Back Roiv: L. Altpeter, 
M. Klosek, R. Trythall. D. Porter, G. Mahon, H. HiUer, J. Hladish, J. 
Williams, G. Kaye. 



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Tau Epsilon Phi 

AGREED of friendship, chivalry and serv- 
ice . . . pep, spirit, and participation in all 
activities . . . IFC, Old Line, Legislature . . . 
writing and working for Diamondback, "A/" 
Book and TERRAPIN . . . recruiting donors for 
the semi-annual blood drive . . . generosity 
generating for community needs . . . the "hust- 
lers" and the cue sticks . . . snowflakes and 
frosty windshields denoting the time of the 
Winter Formal . . . dining and dancing the 
evening away . . . "exodus" and the North 
Carolina Away Football Game . . . southern 
spirit and the Florida Convention . . . memor- 
ies of swaying palm trees and serene waters 
. . . climatic changes and an appreciation 
and feeling for fireplaces . . . acting ambi- 
tiously on leadership and scholarship . . . 
promises for now and tomorrow. 



THE THREE MUSKETEERS and friends seeking 
the reward and recognition of their athletic activities. 



Front Hon: \l. Bobb, B. Cordon, K. Burman, G. Langer, H. Engel, A 
Brucker, .1. Forkish. Second Ron: N. Leventhal, G. Landsman, C. Gold 
stein, J. Sabloff, < Ressin, \ ice-president: I). Sa;;al. president: R. Lipitz 
I Gellman, R. Kaplan. R. Flax. Third Row: P. Breslow, C. Howard, N 
Herman. G. Layton, H. Revit. S. Bokotilow, P. Jarvis, K. Boyer, R. Heil 
man, A. Biorski, N. Rosenthal. Fourth Row: S. Biars, B. Taff. G. Singer 
J. Begun, R. Rubin, R Bricken, I. Brecker, L. Pashkoff, J. Morrell, T 



Levin. H. Dubin, L. Silverberg. Fifth Row: R. Epstein, B. Bondy, K. 

Steuer, H. Friedman, M. Macks, S. Dubnoff, S. Kellman. I). Cajian. J. 
Rosen, J. Rubin. A. Horwitz, D. Simons, S. Gendason. I. Spertot 
Bark Row: P. Miller, D. Mitnick, N. Isapes, R. Bloom, W. Legum, R. 
Silverman, M. Alper, M. Paul, S. Stadd. B. Julius. R. Sleekier, J. Sachs, 
R. Mayer. \1 Yolken, B. Anderson. 








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Front Ron: F. Knowles, J. Caslin, J. Bertinatti, B. Comeau, T. Phipps. 

C. Wachsmuth, W. Mann, R. Clay, J. Metcalf, M. Maguire. Second Row: 

D. Hough, E. Bury, G. Perry, B. Hanley, G. Ayres, K. Eckels, B. Hill. 
P. Flanagan. J. Poffel. Third Row: J. Pfaff, E. Bullock. E. Hunt. D. 



Smith. W. Fenerolf. D. Faust. W. Kotchin, C. Morris. M. Noble. S. 
Barone. J. Kanarchuk. R. Head. Back Row: R. Dahl, R. Parrack, F. 
Continp, G. Sibiski. S. Bounds, R. Bonas. E. Lanham. J. Yerdecchia, 
G. Schuebel, F. Scheffenfirker, T. Catalano. 



Tau Kappa 
Epsilon 



rpHE FAMILIAR sound of the TKE bell 
-*- echoing over the field . . . creating strong 
unified brotherhood . . . policies of physical 
fitness . . . continual softball championship, 
second place basketball trophy, football 
trophies . . . Kalegethos with sportsmanship 
. . . candy canes, pine trees, and Santa's gifts 
in a Christmas party for orphans . . . studious 
sidelights and dedicating a scholarship to 
the University each year . . . athletic recogni- 
tion with the presentation of an outstanding 
football player . . . remembrances of "Ralph" 
and her perpetual presence . . . playing 
against destiny and Lady Luck with the roul- 
ette wheel . . . the Charleston, fringed skirts 
and racoon coats flavoring the Roaring Twen- 
ties fling . . . contributing and cooperating 
with IFC. 



HARD HEADS and striving onward to reach the heights. 




h'runt Kim: I McKenzie, P. Hayes, K. Caiterton, D. Davies, president; 
I; Maurer, I! I ee, V Kocourek, Vi . Brudzinski. Seinml Hon-. ( !. Greene, 
I Creenberg, R. Kiya. \I. Alderman, B. Hopkins, W. Mariner, B. Day. 
D. Shields. Third K,m: R. Clark. 15. Shaffer, C. Morton, P. Pantazes, 



K. Fur.-ti.la, D. Wiles, P. Zubritsky. J. Murray. -Tin- Kid." Bach Row: 
S. Fleisher, R. Merrill, R. Nutzman, K. Garrett. K. Johnson, G. Florence, 
V. Lomacky, D. Cullinane, .1. Zubritsky, C. Starner. 



IINDOOR INTERESTS and exercise in the comforts 

of home. 




Theta Chi 



LEFT! LEFT! . . . Marching for the Theta 
Chi ROTC Trophy . . . forty-five actives 
striving for brotherhood, scholarship, ac- 
tivities and fun . . . Remembrances of Little 
Ren . . . the sound of money, the smell of 
luck, and the dare of a gamble at College 
Casino . . . man against man and house 
against bouse in that annual Greek \\ eek 
battle, the tug of war . . . the challenge of 
competition met and conquered . . . Division 
2 Football Champs and TEP 3 man basketball 
victors . . . Leadership and ability . . . Presi- 
dent of Kalegetbos. IFC Rush Chairman. 
Gymkana, Weightlifting . . . Around the world 
with an annual French Party — the Left 
Bank a la Maryland . . . "It's a dog's life" 
. . . the wisdom of Shelly, the watchful house 
mascot . . . special interest in that house 
across the street. 



394 



Zeta Beta Tau 



COMBINING brotherhood, tolerance, suc- 
cess, imagination . . . acquiring first place 
in Sophomore Carnival and second place for 
Homecoming floats . . . the hand-in-hand com- 
bination of all sports and ZBT brothers . . . 
Ail-Americans in football, track and lacrosse 
. . . the unusual alliance of bike races and 
bridge tournaments . . . giving life to the 
Maryland Terrapin by purchasing "Zeebee" 
. . . exceptional but entertaining escapades 
at Harmony Hall . . . Thursday night gather- 
ings of the elite group . . . that fantastic Miami 
Beach Party . . . the Stein Club pranks . . . 
finding serious time and thought in Men's 
League Court and Legislature . . . the stylish 
stone fireplace and ever-growing trophy 
room . . . nine years of originality and wonders 
in the "white mansion" on Knox Road. 



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THE FRUGUE-in 

night. 



iny style of dress at day or at 



Front Ron: D. Diamond. B. Denenberg, M. Lapides. K. Rosenthal, 
vice-president: B. Silberg, president: E. Johnston, B. Brieken. S. Eisman, 
S. Berman, J. Bernstein. Second Row: N. Barnett. M. Appel, M. Bloom, 
M. Smith, L. Polakoff, J. Mason, D. Fineman. E. Klaff. D. Snyder, M. 
Miller. A. Kaplan. H. Feldman. Third Row: B. Levine, S. Kaufman, S. 
Bomstein, R. Skorlow, R. Wase, M. Janoff, H. Glick. S. Malls. D. Zim- 



merman. R. Nevorsky, W. Kleid. Fourth Row: A. Levine, H. Simons, 
C. Hockerman, S. Lipsitz. L. Howard. D. Davis, S. Silberg. M. Mindell, 
H. Abrams. R. Matz, B. Koppel. I. Middleman. J. Wolff, V. Forman. 
M. Epstein. Back Row: S. Diskin. C. Burman. A. Klavens, G. Lapides, 
E. Daekman. R. Slatkin. L. Sinman. A. Zukerberg. G. Walman, D. 
Cohen, M. Lafferman, C. Zeitzoff, M. Renbaum. 





INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL- Front Row: H 
Obrecht, C. Bucheister, T. Gretz, I). Schmidt, D. Nardo, 
|ircs. : R. McNamara, B. Miller. .1. Sachs. Second Row: 
R. Samson, I). McQueen, F. Downey, H. Scott. M. Perry, 
P. Prince, B. Silver;.. \l. Blum, D. Diamond. Third Row: 



L. Munson, P. Kay, N. Wilson, D. Duncan. P. Benson. C. 
Dombrowski, J. Williamson, C. Rhudy. Bark Row: G. 
Korth, J. Schmeiler, R. Fairman, C. Mann. R. Forbes, R. 
Bortnick, L. Fenner, D. Fox. J. Ross. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL- Front Row: D. Schmidt. 
treas.; I» Nardo, pres. Hoik Ron: R. McNamara, v. p.; 
T. (Iretz. sec'y- 




Interfraternity 
Council 



WITH THE ever-increasing challenges to the 
Greek system, the Interfraternity Council 
stands as the guiding light and counselor to the 
twenty-four fraternities on campus. Seeking to 
attain tlie liigh ideals and strong qualities in- 
herent in their systems, it attempts to turn 
academic achievement, social significance and 
worthwhile activities into a culmination of 
united brotherhood. At the National Convention 
in New ^ ork and their regular meetings, hoth 
counsel and criticism are exchanged in an effort 
for hetter development. Activities range from 
the social to the serious at the IFC Presents 
with the Chad Mitchell Trio to the Greek Week 
Circus tor under-privileged children. All in- 
terests and ideas are directed to ever-evolving 
Greek unity. 



396 



Panhellenic 
Council 



T)URSUING higher ideals and educa- 
■*- tion in the unity of a Greek system, 
the Panhellenic Council serves as the 
central organization, representing all 
sororities. Dividing its interests and 
responsibilities into nine committees, 
the Council strives to strengthen sor- 
ority relations in the community, on 
the campus and within themselves. 
Each spring a Panhellenic Workshop 
is held with special emphasis on schol- 
arship, rushing, and pledging. Other 
activities include sponsorship of a 
foster child in Greece, a talent show 
for emotionally disturbed children, 
exchange dinners and Glamour's Na- 
tional Best-Dressed Coed Contest. 




EXECUTIVE COUNCIL- Front Row: B. Williams, sec'y.; J. 
Bode, 1st v.p.; L. Pollack, pres.: M. McClung, rush chm. Back Row: 
P. Winberry, K. Pollack, F. Glaser. 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-JVoraf Row: B. Williams, 
sec'y.: J. Bode, 1st v.p.; L. Pollack, pres.; M. McClung, 
rush chm.; F. Glaser, social chm. Second Row: A. Sykes, 



K. Eckman, S. Babin, J. Quigley, J. Klein, P. Winberry, 
K. Pollack. Back Row: N. Tilford, B. Malter, B. Field, 
C. Davidson, P. Fenimore, J. DeGaston. 



tk 



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,V'.' 




W 






Commuters 




Front Row: <!. Harnest, H. Lorber, K. Daniels, vice- 
pres.: H. Braley, pres.; Miss Marian Johnson, advisor: 
I. Shutt. Second Row: R. Wanwr. R. Bell, M. Weichbrod, 



J. Riles. S. Riley, B. Sagle, M. Linkins, H. Conlin. Back 
Row: E. Blubaugh, J. Mehoff, H. Obrecht, J. Schmieler. 



Commuters' 
Association 

Vn Organization 
( M the Commuters, 
By tlir ( lommuters, 

\ml For ilir Commuters. 



WITH STRONG winds and hectic schedules 
enveloping them, commuting students 
find moments of respite, seclusion and mean- 
ingful activity in the Student Union, the home 
of the Commuter's Association. The associa- 
tion attempts to bring day-students closer to the 
campus community through a wide and varied 
program. From charitable services to social 
affairs, it gathers all commuters into a definite, 
united association with purpose and potential. 
Commuter representation extends to each and 
everj campus club, political delegates and an 
elected representative to the SGA. 

The new-found home of these commuters 
is the Student I nion. Through complete renova- 
tion and additions, it has loomed into the center 
ol campus activity. Howling alleys, meeting 
rooms, T\ lounges and an elaborate ballroom 
graced by chandeliers are just some ol its 
man) innovations. Capacity crowds always 

denote the presence of the new ealeteiia. 



400 




-*-**** 



. 



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..*^r 








Parking Lot 
Frustrations 



TN THE DUSKY gray hours of early 
-'-morning, commuters may be seen 
trudging their way across the parking 
lots, up the hills and through the Mary- 
land mud. Leaving their cars behind, 
they bid fond farewell to them and 
pray for help in finding their vehicles 
amidst the masses on their return. During 
the day, rows and rows of chrome may be 
seen gleaming in the sun at any time. Be- 
cause of the ever-increasing enrollment 
and car registration, an experiment in 
"field parking" was utilized. The grass 
slowly turned brown, and tracks became 
prominent while cars found a home on 
the grass. With the growing traffic con- 
fusion, commuters often find it necessary 
to leave early and allow time in their 
schedule for a delay or two. Thus shortly 
after 7 a.m., the daily arrivals may be 
seen pulling into the lots in search of 
convenient and close spaces. Leaving 
their means of transportation in the 
hands of "terps" and "football figures" 
guarding the windshields, they sleepily 
make their way to class with a day S 
supply of notebooks and packed lunches 
— dodging the early-morning construc- 
tion workers. With beams, planks and 
holes marking the sites of new buildings 
being erected between the present 

campus and parking lots, the commuters' 
paths have become the scene of much 
activity and variety. 




THE TWO pictures on this page were 
made through a Nikon fisheye lens which 
covers a 180 degree angle. The small pic- 
ture is cropped from the center of the round 
image. This lens was loaned to a TERRAPIN 
photographer through the courtesy of the 
National Geographic Society. 








Between Classes 

The Student Union is 

a gathering place 

for tired and hungry 

day dodgers, 

a meeting ground 

for carpoolers 

and a spot for rest. 




* 




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ii 

i 



STUDENT UNION BUILpiNC 





405 




Seniors 








AARONSON, RUSSELL T. -Aberdeen; Finance & Marketing -<t>iK, secy, American Market- 
ing Assoc- pres.,- Free State Party, v.p. ; Jr. Prom, chm. 

ABSHER, DIXIE V.-D.C; Elementary Education- 1 1B4\ Pep Club, Commuters Assoc. 
ACKERMAN, NEIL R.- Baltimore; Pharmacy. 
ACKROYO, RONALD W.-Towson; Accounting. 
ADAIR, JAMES M.-Bethesdo; Government & Politics. 



ADAMS, NANCY l.-Miami, Fla.; Elementary Education-FOB 

ADAMS, ROBERT F. -Hollywood; Political Science-USA, Dean's List 

ADAMS, RUBY C. -Denton; Physical Education- AC, Intramurals,- Dorm, fire marshal, WRA. 

AHALT, SANDRA C- College Park; Elementary Education -AXn, Color Guard, Panhel. 

AKMAN, ALLAN D.- Silver Spring; Math- "PSA, *HS ; FOB, Transfer Student Assembly, 

chm.,- Free State Party, v.p. ; Dean's List. 



AL-AAMA, YOUSUF A.-Veddah, Saudi Arabia; Economics. 

ALBRECHT, NANCY E.-College Park; Home Economics-KKI, corr. secy.; AAA; ON; 

Home Ec. Club; FOB, Honors Convocation. 

ALBRECHT, WILLIAM D.-Ellicott City; Industrial Administration-AlII, Arnold Air Society. 

ALGIRE, RICHARD G. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering-ASME. 

ALLEN, ELIZABETH A.-D.C; Home Economics. 



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ALLNUTT, SMITH W. Ill Burtons ville, Financial Administration-Ail], sec'y. 

ANDERMAN, SHIRLEY R.-New York; Education -Deans List. 

ANDERS, RICHARD R. -Baltimore; Civil Engineering -XE, RMA; jud. board, ASCE, Dorm, 

v.p. ; treas.,- Intramurals,- Dean's List. 

ANDERSON, BARRY C- Lexington Park; History -RMA, WMUC, sports director; Jr. Prom 

Comm.; FOB; Free State Party,- Cheerleader. 

ANDERSON, DAVID P.-Takoma Park; Mechanical Engineering. 



ANDERSON, JOHN F.-Hyattsville; Public Relotions-ATu, Student Public Relations Assoc.,- 

Var. Lacrosse. 

ANDERSON, JUDITH M.-St. Petersburg, Fla.; English. 

ANDERSON, LINDA C.-Lutherville; Microbiology-Homecoming Comm., Big Sister 

ANDREWS, DIANA E. -Silver Spring; Elementary Education -111, ceremonies chm.; 

Newman Club. 

ANNONI, ALBERT- Aberdeen; Business & Public Administration. 



ARCURI, ROSALIE C- Baltimore; Math Education- IIB<1> ; rush chm.. Terrapin. Intramurals, 
Newman Club; Dorm, big sister. 

ASH, JULIA J.-Riverdale; Government & Politics -Newman Club, Commuters Club 
ATHEY, ROBERT D., JR. -Baltimore; Chemistry -A<I>!1, sgt -at-arms. hist., corr. secy 
AUD, BEVERLEY A.-Bethesda; Art Education -WRA, Art League. 

AUGUSTINE, JUDITH L.-Hyottsville; Elementary Education -lii, v. p., rec. secy.; Day- 
dodger Bis Sister,- Commuters Club 



AUSTIN, WAYNE H- Slater, Mo.; Marketing -SAM, treas. 

AYERS, BONNIE J.-Smithsburg,- Journalism -DBK, Canterbury Club; Dorm, publicity chm., 

exec, council, |ud. board. 

BABA, SPENCER M- Silver Spring; Chemical Engineering- A"Xi; AICE, FOB 

BABCOCK, LAURETTA R. -Brandywine; English. 

BACH, BARRY -Baltimore; History- TE'lv- OAK, 'I'AH, IFC Presents, "Lady's Not For 

Burning," "Saint Joan," "Homanotf & Juliet," Best Supporting Actor. 



408 



BAHN, CYNTHIA C. -Silver Spring; Elementary Education -A*E, v. p., pres. ; Diamond, 

SGA Cult. Comm.; Spanish Club; Soph. Prom Cornm.,- Big Sister. 

BAIRD, R. STEWART -Towson; American Civilization -TIAE; DBK, ed.-in-chief; RA. 

BAKER, CHARLOTTE D.- Baltimore; History. 

BAKER, MARJORIE E. - Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

BAKER, NANCY L- Baltimore; Sociology-Dorm, jud. board, exec, council; 'Intramurals. 



BALDWIN, THOMAS F. -Baltimore, Electrical Engineering-IEEE; Newman Club. 

BANK, ELLEN F. - Baltimore; Elementary Education; AE<t>, SGA Cult. Comm. 

BANNING, RICHARD C.-D.C; Electrical Engineering-Expression, ed. staff, WMUC, engi 

neering staff. 

BARAD, CARY B.- Baltimore; Psychology -TX ; RAM, exec, council; Young Democrats 

Hillel; Dorm, pres. 

BARBER, STEPHEN H.- Baltimore; Commercial Art- DBK, art staff. 



BARGER, KENNETH R.-Silver Spring; Civil Engineering-XE, ASCE. 

BARNES, BONNIE O.-College Park; Elementary Education- A \y rXS; KAIL 

BARNES, DIANE L.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education-AOn, Terrapin; WRA. 

BARNETT, JOAN L.-Greenbelt; Elementary Education-SAT, rush chm. ; Diamond, WRA 

FOB; Daydodger Big Sister,- Hillel. 

BARNEY, ROBERT L.-Silver Spring; Government & Politics. 



Km v*\ IS| (!9k 




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BARTON, JOSEPH A.-Beaverdale, Pa.; Psychology- Basketball; Dorm, v. p. 
BAUER, HENRY A.-Ferndale; Business Education -Dorm, treas., house rules comm. 
BAUMANN, CYNTHIA F.- Baltimore; Education -Newman Club, Frosh Prom, decorating 
comm.; Soph. Prom, invitations chm. ; Dorm, homecoming chm. 
BAUMGARDNER, WAYNE C.-Emmitsburg; Business & Public Administration. 
BAUST, SUE E.- Westminster; Physical Education-WRA 



BAXTER, DIANE J. -Towson; Childhood Education -Diadem, STE, WRA, secy.. Dorm, treas. 

BAXTER, MARY M.-Bethesda; Elementary Education-A=A, Dorm, hall pres. 

BAYNE, JERRY M.-Brooklyn Park; Journalism-ITAE; SAX; KAM, DBK, copy chief, make-up 

ed.; Soph. Carnival; House Rules Comm. 

BEACH, ROGER A.-Cheverly Manor; Pre-Med.- Commuters Club. 

BEAL, MYRNA N.-Hyattsville; Sociology-AKA, Dorm, jud. board, v.p. 



BEANE, JAMES C- Silver Spring; Industrial Management. 

BEASLEY, JAMES R.-Timonium; Electrical Engineering -Dorm, sec'y.,- Intramurals, v.p. 

BEATTIE, JAMES E.-Bethesda; Mechanical Engineering -ATn ; <J>HS; TBTI; TITS; OAK, 

pres.; legis.; Junior Class, pres.; RMA, v.p.; Men's League; Dorm, pres. 

BEATTIE, ROSAMOND P.-Narberth, Pa.; English -Dorm, acad. chm. 

BEATY, LEE S.-Hyattsville; Accounting -BAV, SAM. 



BECK, BARBARA 0. -University Park; Sociology-AXfl, hist., house comm.; Sociology 

Club; Daydodger Big Sister; Soph. Carnival. 

BECKER, DAVID L-College Park; Chemical Engineering - AE1 1 AICE; Hillel. 

BEER, WILLIAM R.-Towson; Math-SAE, Dorm, secy. 

BEAGLEY, BRENDAN J.-Westfield, Mass.; Chemical Engineering-AXS; AICE; Newman 

Club; Sports Car Club. 

BELL, VIRGINIA L- Chester, History. 



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409 



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BELLOFF, FREDERICK C Lansdowne, Mechanical Engineering. 

BENCHOFF, RODNEY C.-Sabillosville; Business Administration -Bli.. v p.. Dorm, v. p., 

sch. chm., house rules comm., treas.,- Intramurals,- Dean's List. 

BENEDICT, NOLA E.-Bethesdo; Textiles & Clothing - 1 li, Dorm, orientation chm 

BENNETT, JACQUELINE L.-Severna Pork; Elementary Educotion-I1B4>, Homecoming 

Invitation Comm., chm. 

BENNETT, RUSSELL J. -Baltimore; Finance -Dorm, social comm.; Intramurals. 



BENNEY, WILMA A. -Silver Spring; Math Education -<t>XH. 

BENTON, JOANN M. -Silver Spring; Recreation-WRA, Maryland Recreation Society. 

BERCU, MICHAEL P. -Baltimore; Psychology -iN, sch. chm., reporter,- VX; DBK; IFC Court, 

justice,- Psych. Club, pres. 

BERGER, BARBARA- Baltimore; Social Studies Education- AOl I, house pres.. Mortar 

Board, MAE, TOY; '1>K'1\- Who's Who,- KAM,- Terrapin, editor-in-chief,- AWS acad. chm. 

BERMAN, MARJORY G- Silver Spring; English; SAT, rec secy., activities chm., Panhel, 

philanthropic chm.,- Homecoming, chaperone's comm., chm. 



BERMAN SANFORD Z. -Silver Spring; American Civilization -ZBT, rush chm., pledge 

master, sec'y.; IFC Boatride, co-chm.. Soph. Carnival. 

BERMINGHAM, PETER R.-Sea Cliff, N.Y.; Languages -Expression, art staff, Art League, 

treas ; Veterans' Club,- CCUN. 

BERNOTA, MATTHEW J.-Beltsville; Social Studies -Newman Club. 

BERNSOHN, JAY M. -Baltimore; Pre-Dent -DBK, copy editor, RMA, reporter, UT, box 

office. 

BERNSTEIN. ABBY M. - Bethesda; Home Economics Education. 



BERNSTEIN, JAY S.-Chevy Chase; Government and Politics - ZBT, Jr. Prom Publicity 

Comm. 

BERNSTEIN, JOSELLE D.-Silver Spring; Psychology -Psych Club 

BERRY, CHARLES M. -Silver Spring; Public Relations -AT!!; DBK; SPRA. 

BERRY, JOHN T. -Baltimore; Zoology. 

BEST, ROBERT H., JR. -Bethesda; Civil Engineering-IIKA, pres, v. p., Kalegethos, SGA 

Finance comm.; ASCE. 



BEVANS, CHARLES C, JR. -Baltimore; Math. 

BIALEK, STAN-Adelphi; Electrical Engineering-AIREE. 

BIERER, STEPHEN B- Baltimore; Chemistry- Dorm, treas., house rules comm.. Bridge 

Club. 

BIGELOW, THOMAS J.-Gorrett Park; Personnel Administration-Arnold Air Society, 

Terrapin & DBK, photographer. Sports Car Club. 

BILLIG, PATRICIA M.-Miomi Beach, Flo.; English-AE4>, secy.. IIAE, Diomond; Terrapin, 

ottice mgr., DBK; ou t.n«?, office mgr.. Cult. Comm., chm. 



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BIOSCA, RODERICK F- Silver Spring; Zoology. 

BIRCH, ANTHONY L. -Bethesda; Electrical Engineering -<l>iK; Frosh tennis. 

BISHOFF, BARBARA E.-D.C; Music -Women's chorus, Madrigals. 

BLACKBURN, RUSLING D. -Baltimore; Civil Engineering-ASCE, Dorm, v.p. 

BLACKER, MAXINE E- Baltimore; Elementary Education-A \A. KAII. Acad Board, 

Dorm, acad. chm.,- Dean's List. 



BLAIR, WILLIAM C- District Heights; Public Relations -KAM. DBK; Marching Bond; 

SPRA 

BLAKE, JAMES G., JR. - St. Louis, Mo.; Government and Politics- ATA; Dorm, v.p. 

BLAKE, STEPHEN H. -Baltimore; Pre-Med.- Dean's List 

BLANCHETTE, NANCY A. - Hartford, Conn.; Journolism-DBK, FOB; Elections Board, 

Chapel choir, Big Sister Program. 

BLAND, JAMES C. -Hyattsville; Business Administration -'l>A<->; M Club, Var Track, 

ACC, champion highjump, Westminster Fellowship. 



410 



^ ^ f% 




BLASE, ROBERT A. -Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering -SAE; <t>HS ; ASME. 

BLAUVELT, ROBERT L, JR.- Roswell, N. Mex.; Sociology. 

BLIDEN, SAMUEL B.- Baltimore; Chemistry -*SA ; Frosh. Track. 

BLOOM, BARBARA D. -Silver Spring; Home Economics Education-TERRAPIN, Dorm, 

treas.; Big Sister. 

BLOOM, HARRIET A. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -AEO, treas., ritualist; AWS, 

chm- Frosh Prom. 



BLOOMGARDEN, BRENDA J.-Betterton; Physics -Students Division American Institute 

of Physics,- Commuters Club. 

BLOWE, WAYLAND L.-Hyattsville; Accounting. 

BLOXHAM, ANNETTA L.-Fallston; Foreign Service. 

BLUMENTHAL, MARILYN L.-Hanover, Pa.; Elementary Education- AM> 

BOAZ, NATALIE -Bethesda; Elementary Education -FOB, Soph. Carnival; Bridal Fair; 

Dorm, pres. 



BOHAR, JAMES B. -College Park; Psychology-ATn ; FOB, Campus Chest, exec, council, 

solicitations chm. ; College Casino, treas.; Newman Club. 

BOHLAYER, EDITH M.-Lutherville,- Elementary Education -nB<t>. 

BOHRER, JOHN M.-Silver Spring; Public Relations -*A0; SAX; SPRA, DBK, staff. 

BOILEAU, ROBERT C- Baltimore; Physical Education -AXA. 

BONAS, ROBERT W.-Towson; Marketing -TKE, AMA ; SAM; Intramurals. 



BOOTH, ANDREW W.-Rockville; Mechanical Engineering -AS*, IlTS; KK* ; Marching 

Band. 

BORLAND, HOWARD W.-Greensburg, Pa.; Business Organization and Administration - 

SAM; Veterans Club. 

BOROW, ROCHELLE- Baltimore; History -AE*, v.p. ; tt>A0 ; Campus Chest, sec'y., co-chm.; 

College Casino. 

BOSLEY, RHODY A.-Reisterstown; Speech -IIAE, WMUC, business mgr. 

BOULWARE, JOHN H.-Suitland; Government & Politics. 



BOUNDS, WILSON R.-Reisterstown; Animal Science-*SK, AZ, Block & Bridle, Livestock 

Judging Team,- Meats Judging Team. 

BOWEN, GENE C -Marriotts ville, Civil Engineering. 

BOWEN, JUDITH V.-Towson,- Elementary Education- KA; Aqualiners; People to People. 

BOWES, ROBERT H. -Valley Lee; Aeronautical Engineering. 

BOYS, MARGARET L.-Chevy Chase; Elementary Education-AAn, rec. secy. 




**> r*> r^ 



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BRADLEY, JEAN L. - Baltimore; Advertising. 

BRADLEY, RONALD J. -Baltimore; Finance. 

BRADLEY, THOMAS D.- Laurel; Science Education -UT, Aqualiners. 

BRAFMAN, LEON E.- Baltimore, Advertising Art -Dorm, sch. chm. 

BRANDENBURG, JAMES R.-Linthicum; Industrial Administration -SX, SAM. 



BRAVE, RONALD M.- Baltimore; Engineering -SFPE, ASCE; Nationwide Sch. 

BRAY, BARBARA A. -Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

BREGMAN, ROCHELLE E.-Silver Spring; Childhood Education-Dorm, pres., v. p., exec. 

council, student placement rep., Big Sister. 

BRENNEMAN, DAVID W.-Woodsharo; Math-M Club, Var. Cross Country, Var. Track. 

BRESNICK, DALE R. - Baltimore; Science Education -WRA, Modern Dance Club, Gymkana, 

DBK. 



411 





* ^ 



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BREWBAKER, PAUL J.-Hyattsville; Accounting. 

BRIDEWELL, JACQUELINE V.-Gaithersburg; Elementary Education -Fencing Club. 

BRINTON, GEORGE V. -Peach Bottom, Pa.; Agriculture-Md. Christian Fellowship; Dairy 

Science Club,- Lacrosse, mgr. 

BRISCOE, GEORGE R., JR.-Riverdale; Marketing-AIII. 

BRITTINGHAM, SYLVIA A.-Salisbury; English -I1B*. Panhel, v.p. ; m Bool, section ed. ; 

SGA, legis., Soph. Carnival; FOB, Frosh Prom. 



BROCKMAN, FREDERICK W. -Towson; Economics- ATA, pub chm., athletic chm., corr. 

sec'y. 

BROCKSMITH, JUDITH E.-Bethesda; Accounting-AAA, BIS; BAV, secy., Dean's List. 

BRODSKY, ARNOLD N.-Wheaton; English-AEM, chaplain, lib. -hist , Bridge Club 

BRODY, KENNETH D.-Beltsville; Electrical Engineering-ATn, OAK, TBI1; HKN ; <DHS; 

SGA, legis.; FOB, comm. chm., Who's Who Comm.; Frosh. Chem. Award. 

BROMERY, ROBERT M. -Cumberland; Electrical Engineering-Chapel Choir; I REE; Amoteur 

Radio Ass'n. 



BROOKE, BONNIE J. -Chevy Chase; English-A\A, Dorm, secy., v. p. 

BROOKS, PHILLIP R.-Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering- Bridge Club. 

BROWN, BENJAMIN E.-Seat Pleasant; Physical Education-PE Maiors Club, Weight 

Lifting Club. 

BROWN, CAROLYN J. -Brentwood; Physical Education-AAA, Gymkana, hist.. Flying 

Follies,- Majorettes, capt.; Frosh May Day. 

BROWN, JAMES E. -Silver Spring; Government & Politics — DBK ; House Rules Comm.; 

French Club; International Club. 









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BROWN, LINDA C. -Towson; Spanish-AOll, treas., rush chm. ; Angel Flight, Spanish 

Club; Dean's List. 

BROWN WALTER T.-Edmonston; Economics -<l>A<->, V.p.; Kalegethos. DBK, reporter, 

Sr. Placement, chm.; Newman Club. 

BROWNE, VANCE D.-Cheverly; Mechanical Engineering -UTS; ASME. 

BRUCHEY, WILLIAM J., JR. -Baltimore; Physics. 

BRUENING, DAVID J. -Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering. 



BRYANT, PAUL T.-Hyottsville; Electrical Engineering-IRE; IEEE; Commuters Club, In- 
tervar. Fellowship. 

BUCHMAN, ARTHUR H. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering-ASME 
BUCKEL, RALPH L.-Bittinger; Poultry Science-AIP, AZ, Collegiate 4-H, Agriculture Coun- 
cil. 

BUCKNER, DONALD N.-Boltimore; Mechanical Engineering-ASME 
BUDOFF, CHARLES M. - Baltimore; Pre-Law - DBK, Islamic Assoc, treos. 



BUDOFF, MARILYNN- Baltimore; Elementary Education -History Club, secy.. Dorm, v.p. 

BUKZIN, MITCHELL J. -Greenbelt; Pre-Dent. - AEII, Academic Board 

BULLIVANT, KENNETH W.-Myersville; Electrical Engineering-Ill. 

BUNCH, SUSAN E.-Silver Spring; Social Studies Education -Hi., FOB. comm ; SGA, 

comm,; International Club. 

BURDETTE, JOHN E. - La Plata, Aeronautical Engineering. 



BURKE, RICHARD E.-D.C; Engineering- ATil 

BURKE, SHEILA R- Chevy Chase; Public Relations -<i'XH, SPRA. DBK, copy ed . reporter, 

SGA, pub. chm. ; Terrapin, communications ed., Hillel. 

BURKHARDT, DANIEL H., JR. -Baltimore; Civil Engineering-iX, Free State Party; ASCE. 

BURROUGHS, NATALIE M.-Cotonsville, Plant Physiology-TERRAPIN, Trail Club. 

BURTON, JANE S.-Hyattsville; Art Education. 



412 



BUTCHER, WILLIAM W.- College Park; Education. 

BUTLER, MARY M.-Wheaton; Secretarial Education -Iii, v. p.; AWS, secretarial comm.,- 

FOB, big sister comm.; People to People,- Young Republicans Club. 

BUTLER, STEVEN J.-Hillcrest Heights; Business Administration -ATfl; Intramurals; FOB. 

BYRNE, DONALD T.- Laurel; Industrial Administration. 

CAIRNS, JOHN, G.-Hyattsville; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 



CAIRNES, SUSAN A.-Catonsville; English-Chapel Choir,- Protestant Choir. 
CALARY, DOROTHY L.- Perry ville; Microbiology. 

CALDER, KATHLEEN R.-Baltimore; Art Education -A<J>, TAX, TBS, Marching Band; Con- 
cert Band. 

CALDERWOOD, JAMES A.-University Park; Economics-ASn,- Intramurals. 
CALLAGHAN, PATRICIA, W.-Severna Park; English- A*. 



CALLAWAY, BETTY J. - Mt. Rainier; Elementary Education - BSU. 

CALLAWAY, CAROLYN R.-Los Angeles, Cal.; Physical Education-WRA; Intramurals 

P.E. Major's Club; Women's Chorus. 

CAMENZIND, KATRINA M.-Red Bank, N.J.; Government and Politics- An, pres.,- Diamond 

AWS; Old Line: Campus Chest. 

CAMPA, JOSEPHINE C.-Bethesdn; Music-AI A, rush chm., sec'y.; Spanish Club, treas. 

Music Educator's National Conf., sec'y. 

CAMPA, M. DELPHINE-Bethesda; Government and Politics-ArA, UT. 




CANGIANO, SERGIO -Naples, Italy; Chemical Engineering-AICE. 

CAPLAN, ELLIS S.- Baltimore; Psychology-AEri; <t>HS; nME; Band,- Dorm, v. p., social 

chm., sch. chm. 

CARD, MICHAEL E. -Westminster; Pre-Med. 

CARLS, BRIGITTE E.-New York, N.Y.; English. 

CARLSON, JAMES F.-D.C; Marketing -Intramurals. 



CARLSON, RICHARD S.-Hyattsville; Accounting. 

CAROZZA, SUSAN C- Baltimore; History -Newman Club. 

CARPENTER, CONRAD -Norwalk, Conn.; Marketing -SAM, Varsity Basketball, co-captain; 

Freshman Basketball Coach. 

CARPENTER, PAUL D.-Hyattsville; Office Management -MB. 

CARROLL, JOSEPH F.-D.C; Psychology. 



CASHAN, SANDRA A. - Haddon Heights, N. J; Home Economics Education - XK. 

CASPER, M. ELIZABETH -Silver Spring; Elementary Education-AOn pledge trainer; 

KAri; DBK ; Newman Club; Dean's List. 

CASPER, PAULINE J. -Silver Spring; English -FOB, Young Democrats; Hillel. 

CATHELL, EDWARD I. - Baltimore; Chemical Engineering - AXi. AICE. 

CATTERTON, ESTHER E.-North Beach; History -Wesleyan Foundation,- Dorm, hall pres. 



CAVIRIS, NICHOLAS -Philadelphia; Mechanical Engineering -Dorm, sec'y., pres., ASME. 
CECIL, ROBERT A. -Hyattsville; Mechanical Engineering -UTS, sec'y.; ASME. 
CHAPMAN, GEORGE W.-Towson; Marketing -SAM, AMA; Intramurals. 
CHATLEN, STANLEY L.- Takoma Park; Transportation -ANA. 
CHENWORTH, LOIE E. - Bel Air,- Elementary Education. 



•*•** **\ jm, ^ 

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W-vf l p «^ , f-j mm 









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413 









CHESTON, KATHLEEN S.-Silver Spring; Home Economics Education-KKr, rush chm. 

CHIIDS, RUDOLPH W.-D.C; Industrial Education -Young Democrats. 

CHIN, SHUI YEE-Canton, China; Electrical Engineering-IEEE, AFROTC, officer; Chinese 

Club,- Commuters Club. 

CHIVILLE, JANICE A.-Greenbelt; French-I ^ 

CHRISTOPHER, ELIZABETH P. -Frederick; Sociology. 



CHRISTY, ALAN J.-Oundolk; Physical Education -Gymkana troupe, Newman club. 

CIESIELSKI, ANTOINETTE-Baltimore; English -Newman club; Jr. prom. comm. 

CLARK, FRANK S.-Carmichael, California; Music Education -<I>MA, secy. Symphony 

Orchestra; Univ. Bonds, pres. 

CLARK, FRED J. -Baltimore; Education for Industry. 

CLARK, WILLIAM G. -Silver Spring; Government & Politics. 



CLARKE, GARY L.-Bethesda; Arts & Sciences. 

CLARKE, JAMES M. R.- Butler; Agriculture- FFA, Dorm, sec'y.; house rules comm., chm. 

CLEMONS, THOMAS L.-Woodlawn; Electrical Engineering-'l>i.K, song chm, Dorm, 

pres.; Chapel Choir,- Free State party, del. 

CLEVELAND, R. BARRY-Coatesville, Pa. ; Engineering-Tennis. 

COCHRAN, JAMES D- Chevy Chose; Education. 



COCKEY, FRANCES L.-Towson,- Art Education — IIB<1>. pres., social chm , public relations 
chm.; Women's Convocation,- FOB,- Dorm, treas., social chm.,- Jr. Prom Comm. 
COHAN, VAUGHN D- Silver Spring; Pre-Med -'MA, treas. 

COHEN, CAROL A. -Baltimore; Spanish-lntramurals, Dean's List, Spanish National Honor 
Society. 

COHEN, CAROL A.-College Pork; Sociology. 

COHEN, CAROLYN J. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -i. AT, corr. secy. Bridal Fair 
Comm. 



COHEN, DEVY J. -Baltimore; Government & Politics -FOB Information Comm.,- Big Sister. 

COHEN, ELLIOT S.-Silver Spring; Pre-Med-AEIl, FOB; Calvert Debate Society, Pre- 

Med. Society; Sponish Club, Psych. Club. 

COHEN JOEL S.-Baltimore; Electrical Engineering-IEEE 

COHN, STANLEY A. -Glen Burnie,- Pre-Med-FOB; Pre-Med Society, v. p.. Biology Club; UT. 

COLACICCO, PATRICIA A.-Bethesda, Childhood Education- AIA, treas, membership 

chm. ; <1>(-)K; Spanish Club. 




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COLE ROBERT C.-Hyattsville; Business -2AE; Sailing Club, Guidance Comm. 

COLEMAN, PAUL H. -Baltimore; Accounting -SAM, v. p., Accounting Club. 

COLES, GAI L A. - Suitland; Home Economics. 

COLLIER, BARRY L.-Bethesda; Public Relations-ZBT, hist, rush chm.. IFC rep., DBK, 

FOB, Old Line Party,- SPRA,- Gate & Key, Debate,- Intramurols,- Greek Week. 

COLONNA, JOSEPH E.- Baltimore; Engineering. 



COLVIN, LYNNE- Baltimore; Sociology. 

COMPTON, CALVIN L.-Port Tobacco; General Business Administration. 

COPLAN, SARA - Baltimore; Elementary Education — Flying Follies, sec'y ; Dorm, acad. chm. 

COOPER, MARSHA R. - Atlantic City, N.J.; Elementary Education. 

COOPER, RICHARD R. - Worton; Government & Politics - Dorm, pres. 



414 







COOPER, SUZANNE C. -Baltimore; Education -Lutheran Club, Dorm, jud. board, hall pres. 

COPONY, SUSAN A. -Salisbury; Social Studies -AXfi; DBK ; Dorm, council; Soph. Carnival. 

CORBIN, BEVERLY F.-College Park; Spanish -r*B, Spanish Club 

CORBIN, ROBERT N., JR.-Hyattsville; Social Studies. 

CORBIN, WESLEY T.-Bladensburg; Psychology -SX, v. p., social chm. ; SGA Ticket Comrn.; 

IFC Research Comm. 



CORDTS, HELEN L.-Rockville; Science Education-TBi; Band, Dorm., jud. board 
CORNBLATT, THEODORE B.- Baltimore; Pre-Law- Honors Convocation, Dorm, sec'y. 
COSTIC, MICHAEL W. - Denville, N.J.; Mechanical Engineering - AXA, pledge trainer, ASME. 
COUGHLIN, THOMAS B.-Perry Hall; Mechanical Engineering- ASME, Newman Club, 
Dorm, officer. 

COULBY, LAWRENCE L.- Denton; BPA-Dorm, officer, Intramurals,- Delmarva Traffic 
Club Scholarship. 



COURTNEY, CAROL L. -Hancock; English-Dorm, hist., v. p., Wesley Foundation. 

COWLES, JAMES R. -Silver Spring; Government & Politics -Frosh. baseball mgr. 

COX, PATRICIA R.-Berwyn Heights; Practical Art-PJ>B, TBS, pres., NSID, student chp. 

Marching Band. 

COX, RICHARD L.- Baltimore; English. 

CRABBS, BRENDA L.-Owings Mills; English -Dorm, v.p., treas., jud. board. 



CRAWFORD, ANN M.-San Diego, Calif.; English- KAh. UT. 

CHRISTOFANE, HELEN S.-Bladensburg; Business & Public Administration -Al A, <DX0, 

SAM. 

CROCKEN, CHARLES R.- Baltimore; Civil Engineering. 

CRONIN, CAROL K. - Aberdeen. English -K Ah 

CROOK, JAMES E.- Baltimore; Chemistry -Dorm, pres., ACS. 



CROSS, CONSTANCE C. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -Newman Choir, Newman 

Club, membership chm. 

CROSSAM, DAVID H.-Collingswood, N.J.; Marketing -Football, M Club; social chm. 

Intramural Sports,- Jim Tatum Memorial Award. 

CULLEN, ROBERT P.-Silver Spring, Science Education. 

CULLIS, HERBERT M.-Worton; Pre-Med-Bus Boys Union, Commuters Club, Veteran's 

Club. 

CURTIS, CAROLYN A. -Chevy Chase; General Biological Sciences -Newman Club. 



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CUSHWA, RICH ARD A. - Clear Spring; Civil Engineering - XE. 

CUZA, LUIS J. -North East; Psychology -Ml, corr. sec'y., sch. chm. ; People to People 

Comm., Newman Club. 

DALE, OLIVER B.-Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering-IITE, *HE, TBn, ASME. 

DANIELEZYK, LEROY S. - Baltimore; Accounting. 

DANIELS, MARY K.-Takoma Park; Physical Education-SGA, legis., sec'y.,- Jr. class, 

sec'y.,- PE Majors Club, pres., v.p. 



DANSTEDT, RUDOLPH T.-Bethesda; Zoology. 

DARHANSON, MARJORIE A.-D.C; Childhood Education -AEav 

DARROW, STEWART R.-Glen Burnie; Marketing -iAE, AMA, Men's Glee Club. 

DAVIDSON, LOUISE R.- Baltimore; Sociology -Dorm, act. chm., exec, council; Soc. Club, 

AWS Constitution Comm. 

DAVIS, BARBARA J. - Salisbury; Elementary Education - Women's Chorus, WRA rep. 



415 



i*% 



ffrfi^pL 




DAVIS, CAROLYN -Timonium; Education. 

DAVIS, JANET G.- Baltimore; Economics-Dorm, jud. board, class rep. 

DAVIS, NANCY J.-Cheverly; English — I'4>B. pledge trainer,- DBK; Daydodger Big Sister 

Hostess; Homecoming Decorations Comm. 

DAVIS, PAUL W- Kearny; Accounting -*A(-), M Club; Varsity Track. 

DAVIS, STEPHANIE A. -Silver Spring; Arts and Sciences. 



DAVIS, STEPHEN B.-Hyattsville; Economics-AEn. 

DAWSON, CAROL A.-Bethesda; Childhood Education-AAII, pres.,- Angel Flight; Diamond. 

DAWSON, LEAH C- Baltimore; Spanish -Diadem,- v.p. ; Old Line Porty,- SGA Cultural 

Comm.,- Central Student Court Justice; Two Day Pre-College Sponsor. 

DEARHOLT, CATHERINE E.-Porkville; English -Dorm, v. p., exec, comm., jud. board chm. ; 

Dean's List. 

DECKER, KAREN V. - Silver Spring; Spanish - SAT; Women's Chorus, Sponish Club. 



DECKER, NANCY S.-Bethesda; Elementary Education- AAA, treas.; Wesley Foundation, 

membership chm. ; Big Sister. 

DEEMER, JUDITH L.-Bala Cynwyd, Pa.; Criminology -Soc. Club, Soph Carnival, Dorm, jud. 

board, Orphan's Porty, chm. 

DEGHETTO, SUZANN D.-Towson; English-AOn, DBK, staff reporter, Intramurals. 

DEHART, JOLINE-Baltimore; English Education-TERRAPIN, section ed., SGA, legis.. Soph. 

Prom Queen, chm.,- Jr. Prom Banquet, chm.,- Sr. Prom, comm. chm. 

DELOACH, VIRGINIA E.- Baltimore; History. 





DEL VECCHIO, JOHN V., JR.-Silver Spring; Public Relations-ATl!, DBK, staff, SPRA 

DEMAS, WILLIAM S.-Fort Sumner; Transportation- AXA, ANA, Ethos. 

DENCHFIELD, SHIRLEY K.-D.C; Sociology -Psych Club 

DENENBERG, ROBERT J.-Merion, Pa.; Marketing -ZBT, social chm., Kalegethos, Var. 

Track; Men's League. 

DENNIS, LARRY H.- Atlanta, Ga.; Industrial Education- <}>Ki, pledge class secy.. Dorm, 

Dorm, treas., social comm., house rules comm.,- RA. 



DENSBERGER, JANE E. - Rochester, NY.; Elementary Education. 

DEPPA, BRUCE N.-Gaithersburg; Zoology-DBK, columnist; Hill Area Council, pres.,- 

Dorm, pres. 

DERATO, CHRIS S.-Takoma Park; Spanish. 

DERR, DONALD D. - Baltimore; Chemistry - Christian Science Organization. 

DESIDERIO, JOHNR.-D.C; Governments, Politics - Advanced ROTC. 



DESROCHES, GREGORY l.-Bethesda; Arts & Sciences. 

DIBBERN, PETER M. - Pikesville; Government & Politics - Intramurals, Dorm, v. p. 

DICKENS, MARGARET L.-Seat Pleasant; Home Economics Education-Home Ec. Club, 

Commuters Club. 

DIERING, PATRICIA E.- Baltimore; English Education. 

Dl GENNARE, MARY M.-Seat Pleasant, Elementary Education - 1 li.. treas.; Newman 

Club, Commuters Club, Young Democrats; Campus Jud. Board. 



DILKS, WALTER A., JR.-Elkton; Art. 

DINKLE, RALPH E.-Hogerstown; Civil Engineering -XE. Advanced ROTC, ASCE. 

DIPIETRO, JOSEPH -Baltimore; Arts & Sciences. 

DIXON, GLENN C- Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -Frosh Baseball. 

DOE8LER, EUGENE H. - Louisville, Ky.; Civil Engineering - Newman Club. 



416 



DOERING, KAREN -Linthicum Heights; Comparative Literature -Expression, Diogenes 

Society, sec'y. 

DONAHUE, JUDY E.- Alexandria, Va.; English Education -KA0, v. p., rush chm.. Drama 

Wing, UT. 

DONALD, JAMES J. -Baltimore; Industrial Arts Education -IAS; FOB, Young Democrats 

Club, Newman Club, pres., v.p., honor key, honor society, Dorm, social chm. 

DONALDSON, PATRICIA A.-Bethesda; Fine Arts-TERRAPIN, Expression; Art League, Dorm, 

homecoming chm. 

DONNELLY, JOHN F.-Glen Burnie; Government & Politics -<J>SK, The Greek, AMA, IFC, 

SPRA. 

DORN, DAVID T.-Greenshore, N.C.-BPA. 

DOWNEY, RICHMOND L.-Williamsport; Agriculture Economics-ArP, treas., v.p. of 

pledge class; Agriculture Economics Club, v.p. ; FFA, treas.; Political Club. 

DOYLE, JACK E.-Medford Lakes, N.J.; Marketing -AMA, SAM, Barbell Club. 

DRAGER, JOHN C- Brentwood; Mechanical Engineering -*HS, TBn, nTS; KK*, v.p., 

ASME, pres.; Band, marching, symphonic. 

DRAPER, JANE A. -Silver Spring; French -Dean's List; Newman Club; Chapel Choir. 



DRAZIN, MARIAN -D.C.; Government & Politics -<t>SA. 

DREYER, FREDERICK D.-Baltimore; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 

DRISCOLL, MARK J. - Puerto Ordaz, Venezuela; Accounting. 

DRYER, GEORGE C. -Baltimore; Education- SEA, College Photographer, Spanish Club; 

Board of Education Sch., Dundalk Elementary School Education Sch. 

DUKE, RICHARD H.-LaPlata; Electrical Engineering. 




tttatii 








DUNAJ, MATHEW R.-Bladensburg; Accounting. 

DUNKIN, PHYLLIS E.- Silver Spring; English -Band, marching, concert; Chapel Choir, 

Big Sister, Commuters Club. 

DUNN, JEFFREY H.-Boltimore; Pre-Law-Hillel, Bridge Club. 

DUNN, WADE E.-Bethesda; Government & Politics -DBK; Dorm, pres., RMA, treas., 

Intramurals. 

EARLES, GORDON H. -Baltimore; Zoology- Pre-Med Society, secy. 



EARLEY, JOHN E.-Sharpsburg; Accounting. 

EASTMAN, FORD W., JR.-Bethesda; Government & Politics — S4>£, public relations chm., 

newsletter ed. ; SPRA; DBK; Young Democrats Club; Newman Foundation. 

EATON, SALLIE-Chevy Chase; General Business- KAh. 4>X0, SAM. 

ECKELS, RICHARD E. -Baltimore; Engineering-ASME, v.p. ; Engineering Open House Comm. 

ECKHARDT, CAROLYN M.-Wheaton; Animal Husbandry -Block & Bridle Club, secy., 

treas.; University Livestock Judging Team, winner. 



EDWARDS, EUNICE J.-Cheverly; English Education- Newman Club. 
EDZWALD, JAMES K.-Fairless Hills, Pa.; Civil Engineering -TKE, ASCE. 
EGER, ANNABELLE R.- Baltimore; Speech & Hearing Therapy. 

EHRMANTRAUT, CAROL L.-Wheaton; English-Ar, TSS, secy.; Commuters Club; Day- 
dodger Big Sister. 
EINHORN, SALLY K.-D.C; Elementary Education-Campus Chest Council. 



EKIN, JUDITH B.-Towson; Home Economics-WRA, SGA ; Aqualiners. 

ELGIN, JAMES H., JR. -Silver Spring; Agronomy. 

ELLENSON, DONNA R.- Baltimore; Childhood Education- II AE, DBK, news ed. ; SGA Cult 

Comm.; FOB; Frosh. Prom Comm.,- Dorm, orientation chm. 

ENDERS, MARTIN K.- Baltimore; Science Education-Arnold Air Society,- Pershing Rifles; 

Track Team,- Dorm, pres. 

ENGERMAN, MERRY L.-Denton; Elementary Education-SK; DBK, staff; FOB; AWS, 

academic board sec'y.; Old Line, Dorm, cult, chm., acad. chm. 




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417 



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EVANS, LYNNE H. -Silver Spring; Interior Design-I AX, Intramurals; NSID. 

EVANS, MARY L. - Baltimore; Physical Education-Modern Dance. 

EYIER, JAMES R- Westminster; History. 

FAGEN, VAL R.- Philadelphia, Pa., English. 

FAINBERG, EVERETT B. -Silver Spring; American Civilization. 



FARIMAN, HAROLD -Hyottsville, Arts & Sciences. 

FEDDER, KENNARD S. - Baltimore; Marketing - *li ; AA^, AMA, Soph. Legis., Pub. Comm.,- 

Soph. Carnival. 

FEIFAREK, BARBARA L. -Silver Spring; Childhood Education-UT 

FEINGLASS, JAY C. - Baltimore; Psychology- iAM, DBK; Dorm, sch. chm. 

FENNEL, JOHN W., JR.-Takoma Park; Electrical Engineering -2AE; IEEE, Intramurals. 



FENNER, JUDITH A.-Parkville; History- A \A; *AS; Mortar Board; SGA cabinet, AWS, 

exec, council; Dorm, pres , v. p., Outstanding Independent Soph. Woman. 

FEN WICK, MARY L.-Leonordtown; Home Economics -Newman Club. 

FERBER, ANDREA M. -Chevy Chose; Drama-AE<I>, Women's Chorus, UT 

FERGUSON, EDNA R.-Hillcrest Heights; Elementary Education. 

FERGUSTON, MARY L.-Union City, N.J.; Sociology. 



ENGLES, ROBERT D.- Baltimore; Government & Politics -CCUN, House Rules, Weight- 
lifting Club. 

EPPES, JOHN W- Arlington, Va.; Psychology- Ai.'l>, secy ; DBK; RMA Presents. 
EPSTEIN, JACQUELINE R.-Takoma Park; Education -Dorm, acod. chm.. Free State Porty, 
Parents Day Comm. 

EPSTEIN, RONALD E. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -Dorm, treas.; IEEE. 
ERTEL, GARY C. - West Palm Beach, Flo.; Business Administration. 



ESTERSON, JOSEPH B- Baltimore; Arts & Sciences. 

ETIENNE, MARTHA T.- University Park; Home Economics -KKI, v.p , Mortar Board, 

treas., ON, sec'y.; Homecoming Uueen Finalist; AWS, treas.; FOB. 

EURICH, JOHN H., IV-Baltimore; Transportation-Arnold Air Society; Vondenberg Guard; 

Military Ball, chm.; Arnold Air Society, Spring Formal chm. 

EVA, NORMAN, JR. Springfield, N.J.; Military Studies. 

EVANS, LEE B. -Baltimore; Industry Education-Arnold Air Society, SAME, Dorm, Sch. 

chm., float chm. 










FERRIS, FAITH A. -Baltimore; Physical Education -Dorm, exec, council, jud. board, in- 
tramurals. 

FERTICK, SHEILA J. -Silver Spring; Speech Therapy; A'I'E, DBK. SGA Cultural Comm. 
FETTEROLF, WILLIAM E. - Severna Park; Advertising; TKE, Var Lacrosse. 
FEUSTLE, JOSEPH A. - Baltimore, Government & Politics. 

FINE, MYRA A. -Baltimore; Sociology-Chapel Choir; Soph. Carnival, Dorm, jod. board, 
exec, council, big sister. 



FINGERHUT, BERTHA L. -Silver Spring; General Business -I'XW, SAM, secy. 

FINK, WALTER P. -Greenbelt; Mechanical Engineering. 

FINKELSTEIN, MARLENE- Annapolis; Sociology -AE<I> ; SGA, legis , DBK, Elections Board; 

Soph. Prom Comm. 

FISCHETTI, BARBARA J.-Rockville; Education -KKI' ; FOB, Soph & Jr Prom Comm. 

Soph. Carnival, chm. 

FISHER, BARB AR A L. - Baltimore; Social Science - Ski Club, Lab Theater. WRA; Intramurals 



418 



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kll 







FISHER, MARY L. - Bethesda; Elementary Education; AT; Chapel Choir,- Flying Follies, 

WRA; Harmony Hall; Dorm, hall pres. 

FITCH, SANDRA L.-Hyattsville; Home Economics; KA, rush chm., secy.,- AAA, Diamond, 

FOB; People to People, publicity comm.; Sr. Prom, chm., Home Ec. Career Week, chm. 

FITZKEE, HARRY H.-York, Pa.; Accounting -Dorm, intramurals. 

FLEISCHMANN, SUSAN -Baltimore; English -<J>SS, house pres., pledge trainer, AAA; 

Elections Board; Old line, Soph. & Jr. Prom Comm. 

FLEISHER, CARL E.-Hyattsville; Education. 



FLEMING, RAY-Wheaton; Marketing -SAE, pres.; DBK, columnist; Wesley Players; AMA ; 

Sports Car Club, pres., v. p. 

FLORIA, ANGELO A. -Silver Spring; Journalism; SAX 

FLYNN, DONALD L. - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering - A*fi; Chapel Choir. 

FOBES, MALCOLM R.-Cockeysville; Government & Politics; ATA. 

FOLTZ, LINDA L.-Mt. Rainier; Elementary Education-AAA; Commuters Club; Disciple 

Student Fellowship. 



FORD, ALLEN E. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering; IIU, treas 

FORD, J. CHARLES -Chevy Chase; Radio & Television -*A0; DBK, Terrapin, art ed„ 

Expression, art staff; Flying Follies, pres., UT ; Madrigal Singers; WMUC,- UCC. 

FORWOOD, ANITRA L- Westminster; Elementary Education -*X0, treas., Women's 

Chorus; 4-H Club. 

FOSTER, CHRISTIE A.-Merchantville, N.H.; Early Childhood Education -AHA. 

FRADIN, MARILYNN N.- Baltimore; Elementary Education -Dorm, house mgr., big sister, 

Tennis Interest Group, Intramurals. 



FRAILER, RONALD L.-Baltimore; Physics-Physics Club. 
FRANCK, PHYLLIS S.- College Park; Arts & Sciences. 

FRANYO, DONALD S.- Bethesda; Transportation -*A0, social chm , IFC rep., ANA; Ad- 
vanced ROTC; Intramurals. 

FRAZIER, LYNNE-College Park; Spanish -r*B, DBK; FOB; Spanish Club, pres.; Poll Worker. 
FRAZIER, RICHARD V., JR.-Kingsville; Electrical Engineering. 



FRAZIER, ROBERT A. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -IHi TBn, Commuters Club. 

FREEDMAN, JERALD A.-Baltimore; Zoology -Pre-Med Society, treas., program chm. ; 

Conservative Club. 

FREEMAN, LEE W.-Lusby; Microbiology. 

FREW, DONNA J. - University Hills; Childhood Education - FOB, Prom Comm 

FREY, RALPH W.-Takoma Park; Accounting -Dorm, treas. 




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FRICK, RONALD F. - Williamsport, Electrical Engineering-IREE. 

FRIEDENBERG, MARVIN F.-Hyattsville; Mechanical Engineering -<t>S A, IlTZ; ASME, 

Hillel; Blood Drive,- Greek Week; Soph. Carnival. 

FRIEDMAN, EMILY M. -Silver Spring; Elementary Education -A*E, rush chm. ; Diamond, 

Bridal Fair. 

FRIZZERA, JOHN G. - Baltimore; Pre-Med Psychology. 

FUCHS, ROBERT T.-Leonardtown; Chemistry-AXS, Dorm, pres., treas., secy., social 

chm.; Chemistry Award. 



FURMAN, ADELLA A.-Lutherville; Childhood Education; AAA. 

FUSTICH, C. DONALD -Van Meter, Pa.; Fire Protection Engineering -Dorm, pres., fire 

marshal, intramurals; RMA rep.,- Frosh Baseball. 

GALE, DON S. - Springfield, Va.; Business. 

GANJON, FREDERICK K.-Catonsville; Physics-High Energy Physics Lab; Dorm, Comm. 

GANNON, JOHN F. - Providence, R.I.; Sociology -Advanced ROTC. 



419 





QrHPFty 






GANTZ, RUTH M. -Princeton, N.J.; Dairy Science-Dairy Judging. 

GANZ, DONEL C. -Arbutus; Electrical Engineering -Soccer. 

GARLOCK, CAROL J.-Bethesda; Elementary Education. 

GARTEN, JOHN W- Alexandria, Va.; Psychology-Track, Cross Country. 

GATCHELL, HELEN M.-Silver Spring; Physical Education -r«t>B ; Physical Education 

Majors' Club. 



GAUDIO, LOIS F.-Brooklyn, N.Y.; History -Women's Chorus, treas., Jud. Board, Soph. 

Carnival; Homecoming Dec, Big Sister. 

GEBERT, CAROL 1. -Annapolis; Elementary Education -KAW, IUE, Diamond, Terrapin, 

co-ed.,- /« Book, ed. ; Homecoming chm. ; Jr. Prom, chm. ; Soph. Prom comm. 

GELLMAN, IRWIN F.- Baltimore; History -TE<J' ; SGA Cabinet; Men's League pres..- 

Comm. on Student Activities. 

GENTRY, RONALD F.-Pikesville; Physical Education -AAHPER, del., Intramurals,- Dorm, 

comms. 

GEORGE, BRENDA L.-D.C; Sociology-Soph. Carnival; Soc. Club. 

GEORGE, JAMES B. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering-Marching Band; Intramurals. 
GERBER, GENE A. -Baltimore; Business and Public Administration. 
GERHARD, PAUL A.-Landover; Mathematics- I1ME, *Hi, Terrapin Ski Club, pres., pro- 
gram chm. ; Terrapin Trail Club. 

GERMAN, ANN E.-Skaneateles, N.Y.; American Civilization -KAw, pres.. Terrapin. 
section ed. ; WRA Council; FOB; French Club. 
GERSON, SANDERS P.-Greenbelt; Accounting -AEII, FOB. 





GETTINGS, RAYMOND G. -Silver Spring; General Business- ASH, Chm. Military Boll 

comm.; Newman Club; Commuters Club; ROA Award. 

GIAQUINTA, TERESA A.-Silver Spring; General Business Administrotion-Newman Club; 

Commuters Club. 

GIBBAS, DONNA L.- Baltimore; Zoology- KKI", TBS, v.p., sec.; AWS Counseling chm.. Band 

GIBSON, PATRICIA A.-College Park; Education-Chapel Choir, Civil War Club, pub. chm. 

GILLIS, CAROLE L- Mount Airy; Crafts. 



GILREATH, HAROLD E. -Baltimore: Aeronautical Engineering- Frosh soccer. 

GLASS, GERALD D.- Baltimore; Zoology -Pre-Med Society. 

GLASS, KENNETH D New York, NY.; Government and Politics. 

GLASSMAN, BARBARA -West Hyottsville; English Education -A*E, Young Democrats, 

sociol chm. 

GLENN, BONNIE L.-Severn ; Sociology -2K, pledge trainer,- M Book. FOB; WRA Basketball 

co-mgr.; Jr.-Sr. Prom, pub. comm.; Hockey Interest Group. 



GLUCK, EDWARD R.- Baltimore; Business and Public Administration. 

GOBBETT, PATRICIA A.-Bladensburg; Spanish -Spanish Club, pub. chm. 

GODFREY, ROBERT D.- Aberdeen; Electrical Engineering-Pershing Rifles, IEEE. 

GOFF, CAROL A.-College Park; Home Economics. 

GOLD, MARK l.-West Hyottsville; Marketing Administration — Hillel; AMA, Intramurals. 



A'l'E, SGA Cult. Comm.; 



GOLDBERG, ARTHUR J. -DC; Zoology. 

GOLDBERG, BETTY R. -Silver Spring; Elementary Education- 
Women's Chorus. 

GOLDBERG, FERNE-D.C, Education. 

GOLDBLOOM, ANITA S. -Baltimore; Psychology -'Ml; AL\, Parents Day Tea, chm. ; 
UT; Homecoming Arrangements Comm.; College Casino, Dec. Comm. 
GOLDGEIER, BARRY- Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -ASME 



420 



GOLDSTEIN, FRANCES S. -Silver Spring; English-Women's Chorus; Young Democrats. 

GOLDSTEIN, LEONARD R.-Takoma Park; Political Science -SAM, v.p., secy., TKA, treas.; 

nSA; OAK; Pol. Science Club, pres.,- IFC Court, Sr. Justice,- CDS, v.p. 

GOMEZ, CLIMACO A.,-Bucaromanga, Colombia; Chemical Engineering ->I>H1. IIME, 

AlChE; Newman Club; Internat'l Club; Dean's List; Norman Blank Award. 

GONTER, THEODORE F. - Baltimore, Sociology - Dorm, secy., house rules comm. 

GOODENOUGH, GAIL G.- Silver Spring; Home Economics. 



GOODKIND, DAVID S.-Vienna, Va.; History -Wesley Foundation. 

GOODMAN, LINDA - DC , Childhood Education. 

GOODMAN, RAY R.-Hyattsville; Psychology. 

GOODWIN, LARRY R.- Laurel; Mechanical Engineering -SAE, ASME,- Intromurals, Frosh 

Tennis. 

GOODWYN, FRANK, JR. -Silver Spring; Zoology. 



GORDON, RONALD J.-D.C; Psychology-Am 

GOTZE, LEWIS G.- Baltimore; Arts and Sciences. 

GOULD, DAVID P. -Baltimore; Accounting -<J>S A, house rngr., ASFI, BA*. 

GOULD, SHARON L.- Annapolis; Art-Art League,- Placement Service rep.,- Dorm, sec'y., 

homecoming comm. 

GOWEN, CONSTANCE A. -El Cerrita, Calif.; Education. 






■ m 




GRACE, SUSAN E.- Baltimore; Microbiology- MB*, treas,- Soph. Carnival, treas, FOB. 

GRANINGER, CLARK C.-D.C; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 

GRANT, PETER W.-Takoma Park; Electrical Engineering-AIEE, Trail Club. 

GRAUCH, DALICE D.-Hyattsville; Art Education. 

GRAVITZ, HERBERT L- Silver Spring; Psychology. 



GRAY, DONALD E.-Hyattsville; Aeronautical Engineering-AIAA, Marching Band. 

GRAY, JOHN R.-Hyattsville; Mechanical Engineering -Commuters Club, pari.,- Ski Club; 

Weight Lifting Club; ASME. 

GREEN, CAROLYN L.- Baltimore; English- AX a 

GREEN, GERALD l.-Hyattsville; Zoology -Commuters Club, Pre-Med. Society. 

GREEN, JOEL W . - Upper Marlboro; Agriculture. 



GREENAWAY, SANDRA L. - Kentvillage; Business and Public Administration. 
GREENBAUM, DIANE-Takoma Park, Social Studies- AAA, AWS Daydodger Big Sister, 
Dean's List; Honors Convocation. 

GREENBERG, JERRY V.-Brooklyn, N.Y.; History-Var. Swimming, DBK, staff reporter, 
M Club; TAS. 

GREER, ROBERT R.-Ellicott City; Education for Industry-KA, KAM, SAX, IFC, second v.p., 
Kalegethos. 

GRIFFITH, M. HOWARD -Germantown; Accounting -*KT, rush chm., house chm., chap- 
lain,- SAM, publicity chm.; Dorm, house rules, athletic chm. 

GRIMES, DONALD G.- Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -IX, ASME; FOB. 

GROPPER, BERNARD A. -College Park; Psychology. 

GROSS, BARRY M. -Baltimore; Mathematics -FOB; Dorm, intramurals, house rngr.,- Hi I lei . 

GROSS, ROBERTA M.-Beltsville; Psychology -^X. 

GROSSMAN, CARLA G.- Wilmington, Del.; Childhood Education -AAA, sch. chm., Bridal 

Fair, comm. chm.,- May Day Rep.; Women's Honors Convocation. 










421 



m rs r> a 
til \gik 





GROTT, JUDITH E.- Baltimore; American Civilization; *ii ; Jr. Prom Dec. comm., Home- 
coming Dance Dec. comm.; Placement Service comm. 
GSCHEIDLE, WILLIAM E.- Bladensburg; Speech-Commuters Club, Old Lira 
G5CHWANDTNER, ROLAND R. -Baltimore; Aeronautical Engineering- Intramurals.- 
Weight Training Club. 

GUCKENBERGER, PAUL R.- Baltimore; Business Administration -Intramurals. Dorm, secy. 
GUIDRY, CLAUDIA A.-Adelphi; Speech Therapy-i.K, corr. secy.. Placement Bureau. 



HAGIMIHALIS, EUGENIA C- Baltimore; Sociology -Dorm, hall pres.. Jud Board. 

HAHN, ROBERT D.-Wyomissing, Pa.; Engineering. 

HAMER, ALAN R.-Landover Hills; Marketing A \: 

HAMILL, JEANNE M.- Silver Spring; Education -Newman Club; Commuters Club, Student 

Union Comm.; FOB. 

HAMMOND, BARBARA M.-Catonsville; English. 



HAMMOND, MARY E.- Riderwood; Elementary Education-Chapel Choir, Drama Wing, 

Dorm, treas. 

HAMMOND, SUSAN W. -Gaithersburg; American Civilization - KAH, hist., Greek Week 

Queen, 1962. 

HANCOCK, WOODROW W.-Rockville; Accounting -ATU, v p., OAK, Kolegethos; Sr. Class, 

pres.,- SGA, treas., finance comm. chm., Away-Week-End, chm. 

HAND, JAMES M- Kensington; Geography. 

HANIK, MICHAEL J.-Silver Spring; Psychology-DBK; Psychology Club, v.p„ Sociology 

Club; Commuters Club; Calvert Debate Society. 

HANLEY, KATHRYN L. — Silver Spring; Elementary Education -Dorm, pres.. Women's 

Chorus. 

HANNA, WILLIAM M„ JR. -Baltimore; Government & Politics -<1>K1, IFC, rush chm., 

Ponhel Liaison chm.. Old Line Party, publicity co-chm. 

HANNEMANN, LINDA O.-Takoma Park; Journalism -KAH, <l>X(->, secy., KTA, DBK, 

Terrapin, layout ed., Panhellenic Council; Placement Service, chm. 

HANNIGAN, JOHN J.-Oaklyn, N.J.; Industrial Education -6 A*; Var. Football, M-Club, 

Vor. Baseball, Dorm, social chm, 

HANRAHAN, RICHARD A. -Baltimore; Math Education. 



HANSEN, H. JAMES-Cleveland, Ohio; Marketing-KA, SAM 

HANSEN, PHILIP W.- Philadelphia, Pa.; Mechanical Engineering-Var Rifle, ASME. 

HANSON, WILLIAM R.-Hyattsville; Civil Engineering -ASCE, Var. Rifle. 

HARDESTY, DONALD R.-Bethesdo; Mechanical Engineering -<l'A(->, TBII, IITi., <DH£, 

ASME. 

HARDING, PATRICIA A. -Baltimore; History- Dorm Big Sister 




(P) 




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mi 





HARE, NANCY J Millmgton, English. 

HARMAN, JOHN M.-Baltimore; English-iAM. 

HARMEYER, GRAYSON R.-Joppa; Physical Education-Var. Baseball, PE Majors' Club. 

HARPER, WILLIAM L. - Silver Spring; Zoology. 

HARPOLD, JON C.-Rockville; Physics -<!>Hi., Physics Club. 



HARRIS, JAY -Baltimore; Sociology-DBK, House Rules Comm., Dorm, social chm., Soph. 

Carnival, chm 

HARRIS, MARGIE -Rockville, Psychology. 

HARRIS, MICHAEL G.-Dundolk, Electrical Engineering Alii IRE, ETHOS. 

HARRIS, PAULA M- Baltimore; Radio & Television -Frosh Prom Comm.; Soph Prom 

Comm.; Soph. Carnival. WRA, Dorm, homecoming chm. 

HARRIS, SANDRA L- Baltimore; Psychology -Psych Club, Dorm, v.p. 



422 




HARRISON, EILEEN F.- Silver Spring; Elementary Education -KA<->, Soph. & Jr. Prom Comm. 

HARRISON, RAYMOND -Baltimore; Arts & Sciences-lntramurals, Mens Glee Club, 

Maryland Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, v. p. 

HATFIELD, NORMAN L.-Altonna, Pa.; Physical Education- Football. 

HAUS, SANDRA J.-Beltsville; Home Economics -AHA. 

HAYDEN, DENNIS -Silver Spring; Arts & Sciences. 



HAYES, CHRISTIAN G. - Baltimore, Zoology. 

HAYES, FRANCIS A.-Baltimore; English-Wesley Foundation; Dorm, jud. board. 

HAYES, MAUREEN E.-Rockville; Social Studies. 

HAYES, VIVIAN J.-Riverdale; Recreation-Varsity Rifle Team,- Recreation Assoc, treas. 

HEARNE, STANLEY W. -Salisbury; Accounting-Accounting Club; Dorm, football, house 

rules comm. 



HEFFNER, JAMES A. -Silver Spring; Pre-Dent.-TE<t>, Frosh. Prom Comm.; Card Section 

Comm.; Intramurals. 

HEIBERGER, SALLY J. -Silver Spring; English. 

HEILPERN, NEIL l.-Aberdeen; Journalism-AEn, welfare dim., lib., hist., p.r. mgr. ; SAX; 

KAM ; DBK, reporter, copy chief, sports ed. 

HEINEMANN, JAMES W.-Wheaton; Transportation -ANA 

HEINEN, KENNETH R.- Silver Spring; Public Relations -KAM, secy., treas., IIAE. SAX, 

OAK; DBK, mgr. ed. ; Terrapin, Photo ed. ; Newman Club; SPRA. 



HEINZE, LAWRENCE A.-Baltimore; Economics -KA, secy.,- IFC, rep.,- Lacrosse,- Old tine; 
Soph. Carnival, chm. 

HEISLER, RICHARD F., JR.-York, Pa.; Mechanical Engineering-ASME, University Band. 
HELLER, ROBERT H.- Pasadena; Education. 
HELM, JANICE R.- College Park; Elementary Education. 

HENNEGAN, BEVERLY A.-Baltimore; Textiles & Clothing -KA, treas., Intramurals, New- 
man Club. 



HENRY, MICHAEL A. -Silver Spring; BPA. 

HEPLER, PATRICIA B.- Winchester, Va.; Latin -TSS ; DBK, staff, Commuters Club, v.p. 
HEPPNER, H. JOANN- Mountain Loke, Minn.; Elementary Education -Lutheran Student 
Association,- Dorm, sec'y., big sister co-chm. 

HERMAN, SUSAN M.- Baltimore; Childhood Education -Frosh. counselor,- Dorm, treas., 
big sister chm., exec, council. 

HERSH, MARCIA L.-Baltimore; French-*SS; Parent's Day, registration chm.; Homecom- 
ing, programs chm., Greek Life Assembly; French Club. 





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fcitfci 

4J 



HERSKOVIC, ARNOLD M.- Baltimore; Pre-Med Zoology -Pre-Med Club; Dorm, sch. chm. 

HESS, MELVIN- Baltimore; Economics. 

HESS, STANFORD D.- Baltimore; Government & Politics -Dorm, social director, sec'y. 

HEWING, ALVIN N., Ill-Randallstown; Pre-Med -*S, RMA, exec, board, awards comm.; 

Dorm, v.p., sch. chm. 

HEWITT, ROBERT C.-Merchantville, N.J.; Psychology -ArP, sec'y. 



HEYMAN, HARVEY D.- Baltimore; Government & Politics. 

HILLER, HOWARD L.-Baltimore; Education for Industry -HI; Arnold Air Society; FOB, 

SAM; Dorm, house rules chm., social chm., homecoming chm. 

HILLMAN, LOUIS G. -Silver Spring; Elementary Education-SAT, SNEA. 

HIMES, BARBARA L.-Hyattsville; Childhood Education-Chapel Choir 

HIMMEL, JOHN F., JR. - Baltimore; Personnel Administration - AAS, v.p. 



423 







HINCKLEY, SUSAN E. - District Heights; History. 

HINKEL, CHARLES -Boltimore; Marketing -AMA, Dorm, v.p., social chm., athletic chm. 

HITCHCOCK, GEORGE D- Silver Spring; Agriculture. 

HODGE, CHARLES A.-Linthicum; Chemical Engineering-AXl, recorder, AlChE; ACS. 

HODSDON, DALE E Glen Burnie; Economics. 



HODSHON, ERNEST L.-Catonsville; Civil Engineering-ASCE 

HOENES, MARY I. -Boltimore; Business Administration-AOII, treas., exec, council, sch., 

chm. ; WRA, Sports Car Club; Big Sister. 

HOFF, MARLIN K.-New Windsor; Dairy Production-ArP, UT, Choir, Dairy Science. 

HOFFA, THELMA J.-Dorsey; Physical Education -WRA, LSA 

HOLDEN, STOCKTON T.-Bel Air; English-Student Union, special events comm. 



HOLLAND, KEN l.-Pocomoke; Dairy Husbandry -ArP; sec'y., social chm. ; Dairy Science 
Club, pres., v.p. 

HOLLER, WAYNE S. -Baltimore; Morketing-Var. Baseball. 
HOLLINS, PAULA L.-Millington; English -*22; Sweetheart of TE*. 
HOLLOWAY, GARY L. — Bel Air; Electrical Engineering-house rules comm.; house improve- 
ment comm. 

HOLMES, MARY B. -College Park; History- I1B<J>; International Club; Commuters Club, 
Intramurals. 





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HOLT, SAMUEL E., JR. -DC; Elementary Education. 

HOMER, JANE E.-Wyomissing, Pa.; Home Economics. 

HOOVER, GORDON M. - Baltimore; Journalism - 1 IKA, KAM, pres , DBK, Terrapin 

HOPKINS, MASON R.-Dickerson; Real Estate & Insurance. 

HORN, ARTHUR S- Chevy Chase; Psychology -AEI1, 4>Hi, *X. 



HORN, SANDRA K. -Silver Spring; Physical Educotion-AXn, <!>AE, Soph Prom Program 

Comm., chm. ; WRA. 

HORNE, RAYMOND M- Silver Spring; Accounting ->I>AB, Var Golf. 

HORNSTEIN, JOYCE-Baltimore; Childhood Educotion-i.iT. AAA, Dean's List. 

HOROWITZ, HOWARD B.-D.C; Economics- AMI, efficiency chm. ; SAM; Intramurals, 

Dean's List. 

HOROWITZ, I. ROBERT-Chevy Chase; Psychology-TE'I'; Pre-Med Society, Dean's List. 



HO SOO HOO, SAU- Silver Spring; Accounting. 

HOSTETLER, RONALD J.-Tokoma Park; Office Management -SAM 

HOTTLE, LINDA G.-Marbury; Education. 

HOUSEL, MARIANNE C.-Rockville,- Sociology- A \A ; Chopel Choir, Wesley Foundation, 

sec'y.; Dorm Big Sister, co-chm. 

HOWARD, LARRY L- Frederick; Agronomy -Agronomy Club, Dorm, house rules comm., 

athletic comm. 



HOWARD, MARY E- Silver Spring; Government & Politics -KA, pub. chm , Diadem, DBK, 

SGA Finance Comm., sec'y., Who's Who Comm., Old Line Party. 

HOWELL, ROGER L. -Silver Spring, Business-lntramurals. 

HOYLE, JUDITH D- Baltimore; Elementary Education- AXli IIAE. DBK, news ed, Women's 

Chorus; UM Sunpaper Columnist, Modcmone/ie. guest ed 

HRANICKA, THOMAS L. -Baltimore; Economics -<t>AH ; Pershing Rifles; Soph. Carnival 

Coordination Comm , chm , ROA ROTC Award. 

HUBBARD, CLAUDE W- Silver Spring; Fire Protection Engineering -SFPE 



424 



HUBBARD, ROBERT A. -Fair Haven, N.J.; Economics - M] I 

HUBER, GEORGE R.- College Park; Electrical Engineering. 

HUBKA, RONALD R.-Greenbelt; English-English Honors Program. 

MUGGINS, GORDON C- Baltimore; Science Education. 

HULL, JAMES H., JR.-Beltsville; Industrial Administration -AHI; Pershing Rifle, oper's. 

officer,- Reserve Officers Assoc. Award; Pershing Rifles Bronze Award. 



HUMMEL, JOHN W.-Grantsville; Agriculture Engineering -Agriculture Engineering Club, 
sec'y.; Dorm, treas. 

HUMMEL, THOMAS F.- Baltimore; Economics -<t>A©, IFC, chm., DBK, staff; SGA, place- 
ment comm.; Expression, dist. mgr. 
HUNTER, SHARON P.-Oxon Hill; Education. 

HURST, LINDA A.-Wheaton; Home Economics Education-Angel Flight, pledge queen 
princess. 
HURT, JOHN W. - Hyattsville; Business & Public Administration. 



HURWITZ, ALLAN B.-D.C; Civil Engineering -ASCE. Ski Club. 

HUSEN, ANITA L.-East Orange, N.J.; Elementary Education -KA; Angel Flight, Pledge 

Queen, 1962. 

HUTCHISON, JAMES W- District Heights; German. 

HUTCHISON, MARY E.-Cordova; Agricultural Economics-Agricultural Student Council, 

4-H Club; Agricultural Economics Club. 

HYATT, JUDITHS. -Baltimore; Childhood Education -Dorm, house chm. 




^ (ft ^ ^% ^% 




HYMAN, MELVYN H.-Rockville; Electrical Engineering- AlFt IRE 

IAGER, CHARLES E., JR.-Fulton; Dairy Production -ArP, Dairy Science Club, FFA Club, 

4-H Club. 

IANNACONE, C. ROBERT -Westport, Conn.; Public Relations-*!*, DBK, staff, SPRA 

INDRITZ, TAHMA-Silver Spring; Commercial Art- Dorm, big sister, Campus Chest, rep. ; 

FOB; Daydodger Big Sister. 

INGALLS, CAROLE A.-Bethesda; American Civilization -AAA, treas.; Diamond; Terrapin, 

Miss Maryland Comm.,- Homecoming Refreshments comm. chm. 



INOFF, GARY K.- Silver Spring; Industrial Administration — TE<I> 
INSLEY, RICHARD C- Salisbury; Real Estate & Insurance- AT u 
I0NNI, EDWARD S.-Hershey, Pa.; Accounting. 
IRANI, GEOFFREY B.- Chevy Chase; Physics. 
IRWIN, SANDRA l.-D.C; History. 



ISERMAN, MICHAEL V.-Bryans Road; History- Pershing Rifles, Newman Club. 
JACOBSON, PAUL H.- Hyattsville; Arts and Science. 
JACOBSON, ROBERT A. -Baltimore; Psychology-AE*, rec. secy. 

JAILLITE, MARCA L- Silver Spring; English -AAA, treas.; WRA; AWS, big sister, House- 
mother's Tea, comm. 

JANKOWSKI, GARY W.- Burlington, N.J.; Physical Education -KA, Minstrel, Var. Football, 
M-Club; house rules comm. 



JANN, EVA M.- Silver Spring; Practical Art. 

JEISI, KAREN -Timonium; English-Angel Flight; Dorm, pres.. Parents' Day chm. ; informa- 
tion Please, ed.; Dean's List. 
JEW, ROBERT D.- Forest Heights; Arts & Sciences. 

JEZEK, BRUCE W.-Arbutus; Aeronautical Engineering-Var Soccer, Dorm, treas. 
JOHNSON, ASA B. - River Vale, N.J.; General Business- Var Baseball 



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425 



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JOHNSON, BERTH C.-Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering- Vondenberg Guard, AIEE. 

Lutheran Student Assoc, treas.; Chapel Choir. 

JOHNSON, DANIEL H.-Bethesda; Chemistry- \XA.- Pershinq Rifles. 

JOHNSON, FRANCIS -Waldorf; Real Estate and Insurance -Dorm, secy, treas. 

JOHNSON, GAIL B. -Princess Anne; English Education-WRA, rep.; Dorm, jud. board, exec. 

council. 

JOHNSON, NANCY C.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education. 



JOHNSON, STEVEN C.-Cheverly; BPA-iX, treas., I1AE, treas.; Arnold Air Society, 
WMUC, program director. 

JOHNSON, WILLIAM O.-Severna Park; Recreation -Recreation Society, treas. 
JOHNSTONE, LARRY C.-Chevy Chase; History -Arnold Air Society,- A<J>!!, UN Club, Span- 
ish Club, International Relations Club; House Rules Comm. 
JONES, CLARENCE P., JR.-D.C; Electrical Engineering -IEEE, Commuters Club. 
JONES, GARNETTE S. - Bethesda; Journalism - DBK, feature writer, reporter. 



JONES, HUGH B.-Asbury Park, N.J.; Business Administration- ASH; corr. sec'y.; SAM, 

Cross Country Team. 

JONES, JESSICA -Arlington, Va.; English -KKr ; UT ; Old Line Whip,- Daydodger Big Sister. 

JONES, WAYNE H- Forrest City, Ark.; Government & Politics. 

JOYCE, CAROLYNN M.-Teaneck, N.J.; History-KA, Old Line; People to People,- Soph. 

Carnival; Sr. Prom, Comm. 

JUDD, DONNALEE-Hyattsville; Journalism -DBK; Wesley Foundation,- Commuters Club. 



JULL, JUDY S. -Cambridge; Education- AAA 

JUSKA, WILLIAM F. -Spring lake Heights, N.J.; Economics -<!>X, Intramurals,- Dorm, sec'y. 

KAHIE, WALTER M.- White Post, Va.; Engineering. 

KALKOWSKI, PAUL J.-Dundalk; Moth-<l>Hi 

KALLINS, CAROL A. - Baltimore; English -Honor Student; Lab Theater. 



KAIVAN, JAY L- Baltimore; Arts & Sciences. 

KANE, JAMES L., JR. -Silver Spring; Advertising -*Afc> ; Intramural Cross-Country, Track, 

mgr. 

KANE, JOAN M. -Brooklyn, N.Y.; Sponish-A\A, £411; Deans List, DBK, staff; Spanish 

Club; Dorm, acad. chm. 

KANE, ROBERTA M. - Brooklyn, N.Y.; Drama - LIT; Lab Theater. 

KAPLAN, ALAN I. -Baltimore; American Civilization — ZBT, Old L/ne, comm coordination. 




Ajfcih ft 



rs C5 M o #3 



KAPLAN, MICHAEL H- Baltimore; Psychology Pre-Med. 
KARANGELEN, JAMES G.-Boltimore; History-Ethos Club 
KARCHNER, MARY A. -Baltimore; Elementary Education-lX v. p.,- M Book. 
KARR, JON M. -Baltimore; Public Relations -KAM, DBK, photo ed. ; Terrapin, photo- 
grapher, SPRA. 
KATZ, ERIC R.-D.C; Physics-AlP 



KATZ, HOWARD B.- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -Intramurals 

KAUFMAN, BRENDA K. - Hyottsville; Math-A<I'E 

KAUFMAN, THEODORE J.-Greenbelt; Psychology. 

KAUSCH, DOLORES A. -Baltimore; History-AOll; DBK; Newman Club; College Bowl 

Comm 

KAZANJIAN, KARNIG M.-Guttenberg, N.J.; Psychology-ISA, SRC. 



426 




KEATING, MARTHA L.-Arlington, Mass.; Elementary Education -Newman Club. 

KEIMEL, ROBERT W.- Lafayette Hill, Pa.; Mechanical Engineering- ASME 

KELLER, L. DEMAR- Kensington; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 

KELLER, KAREN A. -Baltimore; Home Economics Education -WRA; Prom Comm. 

KELLETT, DOROTHEA S.-Baltimore; English Education-KA, secy., TKE Sweetheart, 

Old Line Party, sec'y.; WRA; Soph. Carnival. 



KELLEY, THOMAS P.-Cumberland; History. 

KELLY, ELIJAH F.-Pittsville; Government & Politics-IISA, Govt, and Politics Club, Dorm, 
sec'y., v.p., house rules chm. 

KELLY, TEDDIE L.-Silver Spring; Arts & Science-AAA, pres.; Mortar Board, pres.,- Dia- 
dem, pres. ; STE, sec'y.; Soph. Legis.; Jr. Legis.; Majorette,- WRA., sec'y. 
KELLY, WILLIAM H.-D.C; Arts & Sciences. 
KEMP, DAWNE L.-Ellicott City; Physical Education. 



KEMP, MARGARET C- Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 

KEMPER, CARLOS E.- Covington, Va.; Electrical Engineering. 

KEMPER, DANIEL I. -Baltimore; Education for Industry. 

KENNEY, FRANCES A. -Cumberland; Economics. 

KEOUGH, DOROTHY R.-New York, N.Y.; English -r*B, Newman Club; International Club; 

Chapel Choir,- FOB. 



KEPPEL, CATHERINE A. -Chevy Chase; Childhood Education. 

KERN, ANNE-Fort Meade; History-r*B, Daydodger Big Sister,- People to People; WRA. 

KERN, VONA R.- Baltimore; English -Big Sister,- Dorm, treas., exec, council. 

KESSLER, KATHLEEN L.-Silver Spring; English -KA, DBK,- Newman Club; Soph. Prom Comm. 

KIBBY, GILBERT V. - Whiteriver Junction, Vt.; Transportation - ANA, v.p., Dorm, pres., v.p. 



KIGHT, ROBERT C.-Hagerstown; Education for Industry -*KX; Tennis Team. 
KING, JOHN L.- Damascus; Dairy Production -ATP; AZ; FFA ; Dairy Science Club; Agricul- 
ture Student Council. 

KIRKPATRICK, DOUGLAS G.- Pasadena; Aeronautical Engineering ~ IX Al A A 
KIRSCH, WALTER A.-D.C; Marketing -SAM, AMA. 
KISSAM, RICHARD V.-Newburgh, N.Y.; Military Science. 






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t3l 






KLEIN, BARBARA A.-Silver Spring; Speech and Hearing Therapy-SAT, SAH, AEII Sweet 

heart. 

KLEIN, JUDITH A. -Chevy Chase; Elementary Education. 

KLEIN, JUDITH D.-Coral Gables, Fla.; Psychology-*^, rush chm., Modern Dance Club; 

Cult. Comm. 

KLEIN, KENNETH B.- Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering -I1KA, hist.,- Soccer, var., 

frosh; UT. 

KLEIN, MARILYN R.-Glen Rock, N.J.; Elementary Education -Homecoming Committee; 

Big Sister. 

KLEIN, PHILIP I. -Baltimore; Marketing. 

KLIMEK, CAROLE A.-Hagerstown; Institutional Management-AXSi, pledge trainer, 
Diamond; DBK; Panhel; Frosh Prom Committee. 
KLINE, MARY L.- Havre De Grace; Physics -Newman Club. 
KLINGEBIEL, KEITH R.- Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering. 

KLIPP, LARRY P.-College Park; English Education -ATA,- Wm. H. Danforth Award; Out- 
standing Sophomore Cadet; Men's League Jud. Board. 



427 




fs « r\ o 

n c © q ^ 



KLUCKHUHN, CAROLYN J. -Silver Spring; English -Dromo Wing, v.p. ; Newman Club, 

Young Republican Club; Psych. Club. 

KLVAC, JOHN -long Island City, N.Y.; Accounting -Baseball; M Club 

KNAPP, LOUIS H.-Bethesdo; Economics. 

KNIGHT, ROBERT M„ JR.-Wheaton; Physical Education. 

KNOX, KATHLEEN T.-Boltimore; Sociology-TERRAPiN, Newman Club, Big Sister, Dorm, 

social chm. 



KNOX, MARGARET R.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education- Al , pub. chm., DBK, accounts 
mgr. 

KOCH, RICHARD W- Woodbury, N.Y.; Math-BAV, Var. Baseball; Frosh. Baseball, Dorm, 
treas. 

KOEBRUGGE, H. PAUL-Riviera Beach; Education for Industry -4>A(->; UT Comm. ; Intro- 
murals,- Newman Club. 

KOEHNEKE, LYNN-Timonium; Clothing & Textiles-KKr, v.p. ; Diamond, Student-Faculty 
Council. 

KOENEMAN, CHARLES F.-Ridgely; Accounting & Statistics-ATn, Advanced ROTC; M- 
Club; Baseball, Frosh, var. ; House Rules Comm. 

KOGON, LAURENCE- Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering. 

KOLMAN, IRA H. -Baltimore; Pre-Med->1>EII, v.p. ; Pre-Med Club; Dorm, football, Softball. 

KOONTZ, JOHN W.-Cheverly; Engineering. 

KORAB, WILLIAM H. -College Pork; Chemical Engineering -i.AE, AICE, Intramurals. 

KOSSIAKOFF, TONYA A.-Ashton; Geography -1 IB*, rush chm., song leader, TOY, Little 

Sisters of Minerva, v. p.; Terrapin, section ed. ; Women's Chorus. 





*■> a c p ^ 



KOTZIN, SHELDON -Baltimore; History-TERRAPIN, section ed. 

KOTZIN, SIDNEE N. -Annapolis; Childhood Education-Dorm, intramurals. 

KOUTSOS, EVELYN A.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education-Mortar Board, Honors 

Council; AAA; Diadem, v. p.; KAII, pres.,- Ethos, pres.,- FOB; Campus Chest. 

K0Z10W, BILLIE D.-Silver Spring; French Education. 

KRAELING, ROBERT R.-Pittsburg; Dairy Science-AI P ; AZ ; M Club; Swimming Team. 



KRAFT, JUDITH J. -West New York, N.J.; Elementary Education. 

KRAINOCK, MARGARET E. ■ Salem, N.J.; Nursing. 

KRAMP, ROBERT C.-Bethesda; Zoology Pre-Med-IFC Presents Comm. ; Newman Club. 

Intramurals. 

KRANTZ, CAROL L.-Frederick; Personnel Administration -4>X(->. v. p.; Dorm, sec'y. 

KRAUS, PATRICIA A.-Silver Spring; Home Economics Education -iK, Angel Flight; Panhel, 

Home Economics Club. 



KRAUSE, KAY E. - Hyattsville; Physical Education - <I>AE, PE Majors Club. 
KRAUSE, MERRILY T.-Bethesda, Management-KKI', treas., secy.,- Little Sisters of Min- 
erva; FOB; Old Line Party, Cheerleaders, capt. ; Newman Club, WRA. 
KRAUTWURST, FREDERICK P.-Silver Spring; Sociology-WMUC 
KRAVETZ, DONNA C. - Baltimore; English - 1\\. Soph Carnival Comm 
KRAVITZ, WILLARD P. -Baltimore; Psychology Pre-Med -RMA Presents Comm. Dorm, 
newspaper ed 



KREISS, MARTIN A. -Chevy Chase; Chemical Engineering -TE*. AICE. 

KRISTOF, EMORY K.-D.C; Journalism-OAK. KAM; Terrapin, co-ed. bus. mgr.. Old i.n*. 

assoc ed 

KROUSE, GEORGE E- Garret Park; Accounting. 

KRUEGER, THOMAS R. -Newark, N.J.; Transportation- AN A ; Track, Cross Country 

KUGE, SHIRLEY M. - Hyattsville; Speech Therapy -Hi, v.p. 



428 



KUHN, KENNETH J. - College Pork; Mechanical Engineering. 

KUHN, PHILIP H.- College Park; History-Pershing Rifles. 

KUNKEL, JOHN F.- Baltimore; Economics-ASM, pres. pledge class; Newman Club; Dorm, 

treas., house rules comm. 

KUNZ, PAUL F.-Hyattsville; Physics -Physics Club, treas. 

KURLAND, MARILYN R.- Baltimore; Social Sciences Education -A*E, Campus Academic 

Board; Hillel, dorm council chm. ; Dorm, sec'y. 



KURTZ, ROBERT D.- Silver Spring; Math. 

KUSKIN, SUSAN D.-Silver Spring; Childhood Education -Frosh. Newsletter, Campus Jud. 

Board; Bridge Club; Dorm, v. p., exec, council; Intramurals,- Sch. Award. 

LACY, JAMES A. -Kensington; Sociology -Advanced ROTC; Madrigal Singers. 

LADY, DIANA -Chevy Chase; English -AAA; National Collegiate Dramatic Honorary; FOB; 

Young Republicans, v.p., pres.,- LIT; Theatre Award Key. 

LADY, JOHN K.-Takoma Park; Electrical Engineering-IRE, Pershing Rifles. 



LAMACCHIA, EVELYN C.-Berwyn Heights; English and French-AXfl; Newman Club, 

French Club. 

LANGE, RALPH M.-Chevy Chase; Aeronautical Engineering -AIEE. 

LANDREAU, BARBARA B.-Riverdale; Psychology -KA0, WRA. 

LANIER, JUDITH A.-Pikesville; Elementary Education-Women's Chorus, secy.. Drama 

Wing, pres.,- Dorm, pres.; Cambridge Complex Council, pres. 

LANG, HOHN C.-Towson; Education for Industry-Amateur Radio Club; Dorm, social 

comm. 



■9 





^5B 





LANGDON, DIANE P. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -AAll, Christian Science Org., 

v.p. ; Chapel Choir. 

LANGSCHMIDT, JAMES E.- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

LAPARLE, FRANK A.-Greenbelt; Zoology -Pre-Med Society, treas.; Intramurals. 

LAPIDES, MICHAEL R.- Baltimore; Finance- ZBT, treas.; Intramurals. 

LASSILA, LEENA M. -Minneapolis, Minn.; Art Education-Angel Flight, information officer, 

DBK; Spanish Club. 



LATHAN, RICHARD K. - Garden City, N.Y., Business & Public Administration - ATA. 
LATOFF, ELAINE J. -Ft. Washington Forest; Elementary Education-Angel Flight, out- 
standing pledge,- WRA; Fencing Club; Newman Club. 
LAUCHNER, RONALD E.-Tucson, Arizona; Math-Track. 

LAWRIE, JANE H. - East Orange, N.J.; Childhood Education -Central Student Court; Dorm, 
v.p. ; FOB, co-chm.; May Day rep. 
LAZER, RAYMOND S.-D.C, Economics. 



LEACH, RONALD J. -Baltimore; Math-*EM 

LEADBETTER, ROBERT B., JR.-Temple Hills; Electrical Engineering-IRE; KK*, Marching 

Band. 

LEARMAN, ANN-Chestertown; Sociology-Angel Flight, Dorm, soc. chm. 

LEBOWITZ, BARNARD, S.-Chillum; History-Commuters Club; Civil War Club; Chess Club. 

LEBOWITZ, SYLVIA-University Park; Sociology- Al E. pledge trainer; Panhel, pledge 

sec'y., soc. chm.; Soph. Carnival. 



LEE, JOSEPH G.-Baltimore; Education-Advanced ROTC. 

LEE, SHIRLEY A.-Watsonville, Calif.; Psychology-Gymkana. 

LEEHELL, HELEN R.-Spokane, Wash.; Agriculture -FFA, Commuters Club. 

LEFF, PAMELA A.-Chillum; Journalism -MAE, DBK, staff reporter, assoc. ed., co-ordin- 

ator, make-up ed. ; M Book, section ed. ; Commuters Club; Newman Club. 

LEIBERTON, JAMES M.- Silver Spring; Marketing -AMA 





^%^~' ' : ' : A 7 




429 











LEFKOV, PHYLLIS D.-West Hyattsville; Pre-Med-A\A, Pre-Med. Club. 

LEIBOWITZ, PATRICIA A.-Silver Spring; Sociology -Frosh. Newsletter, UT, Bridge Club; 

Dorm, jud. board, activity comm., co-chm. 

LE IS HMAN, STEPHEN A. - Hyattsville; Business & Public Administration. 

LEIUS, IVAR- Baltimore; Civil Engineering -<M.K. ASCE, Soccer Team, Frosh Wrestling 

LESSER, LOUIS L.- Baltimore; English. 



LEVI, CARL G.- Baltimore; Pre-Law-'MA, FOB, Soph Carnivol Comm. 

LEVIN, BARBARA -Baltimore; Public Relations -iyr, pres , Diadem, Diamond; Mortor 

Board, <l>X<->, pres., Terrapin. DBK, Expression. AWS. v.p. ; UT. 

LEVIN, GORDON L. -Silver Spring; Zoology-«t>iA, pres., social chm , *H1, Society,- 

Kalegethos,- IFC, jud. board. 

LEVIN, SUSAN L. -Baltimore; Elementary Education- I 11 

LEVINE, SUSAN -East Wee Houken, N.J , Physical Education. 



LEVINS, CLAIRE Baltimore, Childhood Education - -H I 

LEVINSON, CAROLE M. -Baltimore; Speech Therapy-UT, secy., business mgr., service 

key. Notional Collegiate Players, sec'y.; Dorm, sec'y., house chm. 

LEVITOV, SHARON B. - D.C.; Art Education -Jud. Board, Tennis Club; Archery Club 

LEVITT, LAWRENCE D. -Baltimore; Arts & Sciences-ZBT, rush chm., intramurals,- OAK, 

IFC, Lacrosse 

LEVY, BONNIE G- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 



LEWIS, SUSAN P.-Takoma Park; Zoology -Homecoming Decorations; Frosh. Prom Comm.; 

Dorm, academic chm. 

LIEBERSON, JOSEPH M. -Chevy Chose; General Business. 

LINDAMOOD, DIANE H.-Towson; English. 

LINDSAY, JOAN M. -Baltimore; History. 

LINGLE, DAVID A.-D.C; Psychology. 



LINK, MELITA C. -District Heights; French-Newman Foundation; French Club; Com- 
muters Club. 

LINSENMAYER, TADD A. -College Park; Government & Politics. 

LINTON, WILLIAM, JR. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering-Marching Band, v. p., KKV. 
LIPITZ, ROGER C. -Baltimore; Accounting -TE<t>, treas.. College Casino, pub. chm. ; Mile 
of Pennies, chm. 
LIPSITZ. ELEANOR J. - Baltimore; General Biological Sciences. 





I* *» 








LIPSITZ, MINNA-D.C; Moth Education-Commuters Club 

LIPTZ, BEVERLY D.-D.C; Education. 

LITKOWSKI, KENNETH C. - Lanham; Math - Angel Flight Award Outstanding ROTC Freshman. 

LITT, ABRAHAM A. -Baltimore; Pre-Med -Bridge Club; Dorm, sec'y., Intramurals. 

LITTLE, RAYMOND R- Baltimore; Pre-Med. 



LITTMAN, NANCY B. -Chevy Chase; History -AE4', pres., Diodem, Diamond; SGA, People 

to People, exec. comm. ; Panhel, pres ,- Calvert Debate Society,- Old i^nc 

LIZER, JEANETTE M.-West Hyattsville; Arts & Sciences-lllA 

LOEB, ARCHIBALD E. -Silver Spring; Arts & Sciences. 

LOEW, NANCY M. -Silver Spring; Government & Politics- AOI1, corr sec'y; AWS, Ter 

rapiN; WRA, Prom Comm.; Capitol Hill Debate Society 

LOGSDON, LYNN A -Hagerstown; Economics. 



430 





CI fb o 



liM+k 



i 




LOMAS, CHARLES G.- Kensington; Mechanical Engineering- ASME 

LOTZ, CHARLES G.-Ellicott City; Agriculture. 

LOVE, DENNIS E.-D.C; Education. 

LOVERA, MADELINE C- Baltimore; Science Education -Newman Club; Choir. 

LOW, BETSY M. -Boston, Mass.; History -Chapel Choir,- UCCF; Dorm, exec, council. 



LOWDERMILK, THOMAS - Baltimore; Accounting - SAM; Dorm, intramurals. 
LOWE, HAROLD A. -Baltimore; Economics-Band, marching, symphonic,- house rules comm. 
LOWENSTEIN, MICHAEL S.- Baltimore; Economics -ASTl, treas.; Bn, Hillel, pres., exec, 
comm. 

LOWERY, NORMAN D. -Laurel; Zoology. 

LUM, EWELLA A. -Annapolis; Art Education -Chapel Choir,- Modern Dance Club; Com- 
puter's Bowling League. 



LUND, DOROTHY A. -College Park; English - 1 tX, social chm., pub. chm., AAA. 

LUND, JOHN M.-Willow Grove, Pa.; Electrical Engineering-IEEE, M-Club; Baseball Team. 

LUPIEN, THEODORE, JR. -Baltimore; Civil Engineering-ASCE, Swimming, frosh. var., 

Dorm, social chm., house rules comm.,- Bessimer Steel Award. 

LUSKEY, MARY ANN S.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education -UT, Commuters Club. 

LUTZ, THOMAS J. - Baltimore; Science Education - SNEA, Newman Club. 



LYNN, JAMES A.-Takoma Park; Education tor Industry - KK*, University Band, mgr. 

LYNN, KATHLEEN B.-Bethesda; Sociology -Psych. Club. 

LYON, THOMAS S., JR. -Havre De Grace; Education -House improvements. 

MAC GIBBON, ANN D.-Massapequa, N.Y.; Home Economics Education- Al A, activities 

officer, pledge lib.,- PiS; FOB; AWS, social chm.,- Homecoming, invitations. 

MAC GOWAN, LYNN M.- Kansas City, Kan.; Economics -SK, Terrapin, staff, Chorus, 

treas.,- Young Democrats; Modern Dance. 



MAC MILLAN, BRUCE M.-Silver Spring; Civil Engineering -<J>Hi, ASCE. 

MAC MILLAN, DOLORES -Salisbury; Elementary Education - AOI I, rec. sec'y., ass't. 

social chm. ; r(-)V : <t>K* ; KAI1; Terrapin, assoc. ed., sec. ed.,- Soph. Carnival; UT. 

MAC WILLIAMS, ROGER W.- Baltimore; Education for Industry -'PAi-i. Track Team, 

mgr.; RMA, v. p. 

MADDEN, JOHN K.-Bethesda; General Business. 

MADDOX, JOHN W.- Silver Spring; Math. 








MADER, SANDRA L.-Olney; English-Chapel Choir,- People to People; International Club; 

Dorm, hall pres. 

MAHONEY, CARROLL D. - Cheverly; Pre-Med - Band, marching, concert. 

MAINZER, IRENE C. -Baltimore; Microbiology -Dorm, exec, council. 

MAIORAN Y, ELLEN J. - Marlow Heights; Textiles & Clothing. 

MALINOW, STANFORD H.-Baltimore; Zoology-*SA, social chm., ass't. pledge master; 

Intramurals. 



MALONE, DENNIS P.-Bethesda; General Business- Newman Club, Commuters Club. 

MANDEL, ESTER -Adelphi; Elementary Education. 

MARASCO, FRANK S.-Elmont, N.Y.; Sociology- International Club; Soccer Team,- Var. 

Club; Dorm, pres. 

MARCELLINO, THOMAS F. - D.C.; Accounting - BA* ; Accounting Club; M-Club; Var. Tennis. 

MARCERON, THOMAS M.-Hyattsville; BPA- Pershing Rifles 



431 




ft o 







Ww 
f * 



MARCUCCIO, CLAIRE E.-Rockville; Sociology -KA, ["22; DBK ; Newman Club, Dorm, jud. 

board; Dean's List, 

MARENKA, STEPHEN, JR. -College Pork; Economics -SAM ; Econ. Discussion Club. 

MARGOLIS, TERRY J. -Silver Spring; Economics -house rules comm., chm. ; Athletic Comm., 

chm.; Rugby Club. 

MARMELSTEIN, CHARLES M. -Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering -HKN, TBn, HKN. 

MARRIOTT, STANOISH — Beltsville; Electrical Engineering-KA; Lacrosse, frosh., var. 



MARTIN, FRED W.-Hompstead; Personnel Manogement-Dorm, house rules comm., 

chm. ; Athletic Comm., chm.; Frosh. basketball. 

MARTIN, JUDITH ST. CLAIR -Linthicum; English -UT, Dorm Offices. 

MARVIN, JOHN C- Cumberland; Mechanical Engineering- ASME. Chess Club, Pres. 

MATHEWS, CHARLES W.-Bethesda; Psychology -1.X. 

MATTHEWS, JUDITH A.-Hyattsville; Childhood Education -Baptist SU; Chapel Choir; 

Service Award Chapel Choir. 



MATTHEWS, ROBERTA S. -Silver Spring; Microbiology-Modern Donee Club. 

MAUS, DANIEL S.-Altoona, Pa.; General Business Administration- \XA; Frosh. Footboll, 

Var. Football, mgr.; M-Club. 

MAXA, CHARLES J. -Baltimore; Industrial Education. 

MAXA, JERRY P. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -ASME; Newman Club. 

MAYER, HEORGIA J. - Severna Park; Clothing and Textiles- AAA, College Casino. 




p cs ft eo 




A ft ft ft 

ii kWkm 

tk 





ma dim* 



MAYNAND, RICHARD G.- Wellsboro, Pa.; Civil Engineering-ASCE, M-Club; Wrestling 

Team. 

MAYTON, JAMES E., JR. -College Park; Industrial Arts. 

MAZZUCCHELLI, RICHARD J. -Silver Spring; Accounting -BAPsi, SAM, publicity comm., 

chm.; AMA. 

McCAHAN, JOHN R.-Sunbury, Pa.; Aeronautical Engineering-AIAA. 

MCCARTHY, JEREMIAH M.-Rockville; Accounting-Accounting Club, secy 



McCLELLAN, MARJORIE A.-College Park; Elementary Education-iK. sch. chm., TBi, 

Color Guard; Soph. Cam.; Frosh. & Soph. Prom. 

McCOLLIGAN, WILLIAM L.- Baltimore; History-house rules comm.; Football & Boseboll 

Intramurols. 

McCONNELL, JEAN H.-Wilmerding, Pa.; Nursing. 

McCORMAC, MICHAEL S. - Rockville; Civil Engineering- Arnold Air Soc, ASCE 

McCURDY, JAMES D.-Baltimore; Chemical Engineering-AXI; AICE; Frosh. Swimming 

Team, Weight Lifting Club; Dorm, sec'y. 



McDONALD, BETSY M.-Hyattsville; Physical Education -A't>, WRA. 

McDONALD, LUCIEN B., JR.-D.C; Engineering-ATA. 

McDONNELL, JOHN F. -Baltimore; Pre-Law History-house rules comm., Intramurols. 

McDONOUGH, JOHN R. -Silver Spring; Aeronautical Engineering -i.AM, pres., Vanden- 

berg Guard, exec, officer; AIAA, chm., Arnold Air Society. 

McFADDEN, MARGARET - Romney, W.Va.; English - Lutheran Student Assoc, DBK. 



McGRATH, DANIEL H., JR.-D.C; Accounting. 

McGRAW, MARY L. - Londover; Physical Education- WRA; PE Maiors Club 

McGUIRE, JAMES C. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 

McKAY, MARGARET A. - Bethesda; French- Wesley Foundation, Worship Chm, Chopel 

Choir, 

McKENNEY, BONNIE V- Solomons, Interior Design. 



432 



McKENZIE, SANDY R.-Hyattsville; History-AAA; T2S, Hist. v.p. ; Daydodger Club, FOB. 

McLEOD, BARBARA W. - Lynchburg, Va.; Social Studies Education. 

McLEOD, KENNETH C.-Bridgeton, N.J.; Economics -Trail Club, Ski Club, Archery. 

McNAMARA, MARSHA R.-Annapolis; Elementary Education-FOB, Big Sister Prog., 

Campus Jud. Board; Dorm, jud. board. 

McNAMARA, REGINALD L., JR. -Baltimore; Government & Politics- AT!!, pres.; Kale- 

gethos; SGA ; Soph. Class, treas.;, Jr. Class, v. p. 



McMANUS, GERALD M.-Chillum; Geography. 

McNEIL, SHARON -Hyattsville; English Education-AOn, v.p.; Diadem, Diamond; TIAE; 

Terrapin, assoc. ed. ; Blood Drive, chm.,- AWS, chm. dutch dinner, coke date. 

Mc WILLIAMS, JOHN H.- Indian Head; English. 

MEETRE, JANET R.-Hyattsville; Spanish -rXS; Y0Y; WRA, exec, council; Spanish Club; 

Girls' Intramurals. 

MEININGER, RONALD E.-Chevy Chase; Speech-FOB; WMUC; Chapel Choir; Ski Club, v.p. 



MEIVERS, MICHAEL R. - Bethesda; Aeronautical Engineering - Al AA. 
MELLENBERG, HORST R.-D.C; Electrical Engineering -Lituanica Club. 
MEN AKER, DAVID H. - Silver Spring; Business and Public Administration. 
MENDEL, PHYLLIS R.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education. 
MENGERS, JOHN A.-Catonsville; Civil Engineering -XE ; ASCE. 




^^ ^ ^ ^fc Q' 

th lii ii 





MERCHANT, HENRY C.-Arlington, Va.; Zoology-*!, *H2. 

METCALF, JOHN E.-Towson; General Business & Public Administration-TKE. 

MEZZULLO, FRANK A.-Towson; History -<t>K2, v.p. 

MICELI, FRANK- Hyattsville; Speech-KA ; IFC Presents,- Harmony Hall,- Speech Nite Award. 

MICHAEL, CHARLES R., JR. - Brooklyn Park; Social Science Education - Band, Newman Club. 



MICHAEL, KENNETH H.- Winchester, Va.; Marketing -2AM; Vets Club, v.p 

MILES, FREDERICK E., JR. -Montgomery, Ala.; Pre-Med Psychology -XX. 

MILLER, CHARLES D. - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering - TB4>, AIEE-IRE. 

MILLER, CLAUDIE M- District Heights; Advertising -AAA; MAE, Diadem; TAX, Terrapin, 

sec. ed. ; AWS, rep.,- Dorm, treas.; Frosh. Prom,- Homecoming. 

MILLER, E. DIANE - Baltimore; Elementary Education - FOB; Dorm, historian. 



MILLER, JOAN-Silver Spring; Science Education-Chapel Choir,- Wesleyan Foundation. 

MILLER, PETER, M.- Baltimore; Psychology. 

MILLER, THOMAS V.- Clinton; Economics -♦!<, AMA, v.p. ; IFC, pub. comm.; Newman Club. 

MILLER, WILLIAM -Baltimore; Math-nME; Physics Club, ACS, Dean's List. 

MILLER, WILLIAM H.-Easton; BPA-Accounting. 



MILLS, ELIZABETH E.-Poolesville, French Education- I £5 
MILLS, ROBERT F.-Armonk, NY.; Business-General- IX FOB. 
MININBERG, JOELLE B.- Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 
MISTER, WILLIAM G.- Hyattsville; Business Administration. 
MITCHELL, DENNIS C. -College Park; Government & Politics -Band. 




ap 



r 





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433 






- - 




P Ci 







MONTFORT, EDWARD D.-Morristown; Government & Politics -Chapel Choir, UT Music 

Man,- Modrigals; Ski Club; Trail Club. 

MONTGOMERY, JAMES R. - Arbutus; History - Varsity Track; Westley Foundation. 

MOOD, JAMES F.-Riverdale; History. 

MOORE, DAVID R.-Bethesda; Floriculture & Ornamental Horticulture-Band, Sports 

Car Club. 

MOORE, JAMES A.-Hyattsville; Industrial Management. 



MOORE, KATHRYN M.-Mt. Rainier; Criminology -MB*, Pres., act. chm. ; FOB; Campus 

Chest, hist. Dorm, hist. 

MOORE, PATRICIA A.-Greenbelt; Spanish -I <t>B, Spanish Club; Commuters Club. 

MOORE, WILLIAM O.-D.C; English-FFA; Commuters Club. 

MORAN, MICHELE M.-Towson ; Speech & Drama. 

MORGAN JEANNE M.-Merrimac, Mass.; Elementary Education — Newman Club. 



MORGAN, PHYLISS A.-Salisbury; Textiles & Clothing- KKP, act. chm. ; FOB, Big Sister; 

Home Economics Club, Dorm, social chm„ exec. comm. 

MORLEY, PATRICIA M. - Garrett Park; History - Philosophy Club. 

MORLEY, WILLIAM E- Wilmington, Del.; Economics-SAM; Jud. Board. 

MOROOSE, SHEILA R. - Towson; Physical Education - Modern Dance Club. 

MOROOSE, SHIRLEY R.- Baltimore; Physical Education. 



MITCHELL, JAMES S. - Bel Air; Elementary Education. 

MITCHELL, MARGARET L.-Bethesda; Elementary Education -KAW; m Book. UT ; Jr. Prom, 
comm. 

MITNICK, JUDITH F.S. - Baltimore; Elementary Education - Dean's List, Frosh. Prom Comm. 
MOENTMANN, GERALD F. -Baltimore; Government & Politics -I'll- FOB, Intramurals. 
MOFFATT, THOMAS H. - D.C.; Education for Industry. 



MOGOL, ELLEN S.- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 
MOLES, WILLIAM K.-Greenbelt; Education for Industry. 
MOLNAR, NANCY A.-Hagerstown; Art Education. 
MONDELL, CAROL L Baltimore, English. 
MONTAGUE, WILLIAM V.- Baltimore; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 








MORRIS, ANNE WILSON -Chestertown; Foods & Nutrition -AI'A, pres., Ponhel del. Home 

Economics Club; Soph. Carnival. 

MORRIS, THOMAS D.-Owings Mills; Animal Science-Block & Bridle Club; Livestock 

Judging Team. 

MORRISON, JESSONA-Silver Spring; English -IK, house pres.. SGAcomm., FOB 

MORRISON, KERRY R Towson; History. 

MORSELL, AMELIA B- Prince Frederick; Home Economics Education -IK ; Frosh. Prom 

Decorations Comm., Home Economics Club. 



MOSES, PATRICIA R.-Bethesda; Government & Politics. 

MOSS, THOMAS L.-Germantown; Business & Public Administration. 

MOUSER, WILLARD G. -Hyattsville; Education. 

MUDD, C. LYNN-Silver Spring; Elementary Education- Al ; FOB, Campus Chest 

MUELLER, ARTHUR C. - Baltimore, Psychology- Dorm Improvement Comm., chm. 



434 




I JS J . * -*• « 



■<ET 








MUELLER, MARY L.- Baltimore; Childhood Education -KA, ow Line; People to People 
Skit Night. 

MUHR, RITA H.- College Park; Education. 

MUIR, GORDON W.-D.C; Industrial Arts Education. 

MULLIKIN, DONALD E.-Suitland; Electrical Engineering-Commuters Club. 

MULLINIX, RALPH G.- Westminster; Agriculture Economics-AZ. 



MULQUEEN, HERBERT J. -Sherwood Forest; Government & Politics -Radio Club; Newman 
Club,- Sport Car Club. 

MUNSON, LAWRENCE C— Baltimore; Economics -A^<t>, pres., social chm., sgt.-at-arms, 

IPC; Soph. Carnival. 

MURPHY, EDWARD J. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 

MURPHY, JAMES W.-LaPlata; Education for Industry -Frosh Baseball, Intramurals. 

MURPHY, WILLIAM F.- West Hyattsville; Marketing -SAM; Commuters Club. 



MURRAY, HOWARD G.- Woodbine; Agriculture Education -FFA; Dorm, v.p. 

MUSGROVE, RUBY E.-Glenwood; Elementary Education-Wesley Foundation,- Dorm, treas. 

MYERS, CAROL A.-Cheverly; Personnel Administration. 

MYERS, KENNETH -D.C.; History. 

MYERS, NEAL C— Baltimore; Zoology -RMA Newspaper, assoc. ed.,- house rules comrn.; 

Weight-lifting Club; Dorm, treas. 



MYERS, VERONICA M.- Baltimore; Education -Soph. Legis.; Big Sister,- Dorm, cult. chm. 

NAYMICK, PATRICIA N.-Oxon Hill; Elementary Education. 

NEAL, PAUL W.-Baltimore; Biology-TKE; IFC; RMA, Old line, Dorm, pres. 

NEARY, STEPHEN R.- Silver Spring; Sociology -FOB. 

NEIDUT, EVELYN L.-Glen Burnie; English. 



NEILSON, JANE W.-New Windsor; History -LIT; Canterbury Club; Dorm, exec, board. 
NELSON, MERLE W. - Greenbelt; Accounting - Rifle Team. 

NERADKA, VINCENT F. -Clifton, N.J.; Aeronautical Engineering -IAS, treas.; ACS, New- 
man Club. 

NETTLETON, JEROME P. - Chevy Chase; Business & Public Administration. 
NEUBER, NANCY E.-Moorestown, N.J.; Physical Education-Aqualiners. 



^ »| ^ °- 




^5 ~^ wA 










NEUMAN, ALAN I. -Silver Spring; Business & Public Administration. 

NEUMULLER, ROBERT -Fanwood, N.J.; Chemical Engineering-ACS; House Rules Chm.; 

Dorm, pres. 

NEUSTADT, ARTHUR -D.C.; Electrical Engineering- TBI I,- HKN, AIEE. 

NEVELING, WILLIAM E. — Bell Mawr, N.J.; Physical Education -Football, frosh., var. 

NEWMAN, CHARLES C.-Timonium; Journolism-TERRAPIN, DBK; Arnold Air Society. 



NEWTON, JAMES K. -Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering- HKN ; TBn, IEEE, IRE. 

NICHOLS, WILLIAM E. -Havre De Grace; Marketing -*SK, pledge trainer. 

NICHOLSON, MARGARET L.-Detour; Home Economics Education-Agriculture Queen,- 

Collegiate 4-H Club, sec.,- Block and Bridle Club, sec. 

NICKERSON, ROBERT A. - White Marsh; Marketing - SAM, Dorm, treas. 

NIEHAUS, HORST R.-San Jose, Costa Rica; General Agriculture- Frosh Track, Varsity 

Soccer,- International Club, treas. 



435 








NIES, DAVID T.- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -IEEE. 

NIGHTINGALE, JANE A. -North Springfield, Va.; Business & Public Administration -KA<->, 

AAA; <tX<->. 

NOBLE, MICHAELA- Baltimore; Business & Public Administration. 

NORClO, ANTHONY F.- University Park; Economics. 

MORRIS, JAMES H. -Silver Spring; Business & Public Administration ■■' " FOB; In- 

tromurols. 



MORRIS, WILLIAM H., JR. -Silver Spring; Accounting. 

NOVAK, VERNON S.-Hibbing, Minn.; Political Science-Golf team. 

NOVOTNY, EMILY A.- Riverdale Hills; Home Economics Education-Home Ec. Club. 

NULL, CHARLES D.- Baltimore; Education for Industry. 

NUTT, CAROL G.-Canada; Physical Education-Majors Club, Soph, rep., Jr. rep., Intra- 

murals. 



NYBORG, RICHARD A. -Baltimore; Accounting. 

NYGARD, PETER W.- Kensington; Electrical Engineering. 

OBERTIER, JORDAN -Baltimore; Sociology-*! A, SGA leg., Jr. rep., SGA Finance Comm.,- 

FOB, Cheerleader,- AFROTC,- Arnold Air Society. 

O'BRIEN, WILLIAM C, II Baltimore; Business & Public Administration. 

OCHSMAN, LAURENCE A. -Silver Spring; Pre-Law & Real Estate -SAM. 






1 - 



i 



© O, /^c"^ 




O'CONNELL, MARGARET A. -East Riverdale; Physical Education -Daydodger Big Sister; 
Women's Professional Club; WRA; Intramurals; Newman Club. 
ODOM, JEFFREY V.-Takoma Park; Physics -Student Section, member; AIP. 
OGENS, RONALD L.-Silver Spring; Pre-Law-SAM 

OLIVA, THOMAS J. -Liberty, N.Y.; American Civilization -<1>KT, v. p.. Chapel Choir, 
Dorm, v. p. 

O'NEAL, PATRICIA M.-Delmar; Psychology-Psychology Club, Church of Christ Fellow- 
ship, sec'y., treas.; Dorm, exec, council, jud. board. Homecoming. 



O'NEILL, JOSEPH J.-D.C; Electrical Engineering. 
ORANGE, THOMAS E.-Takoma Park; Sociology. 

ORING, ROBERT A.-Greenbelt; Physical Education -*KT, Aqualiners, Trail Club, P.E. 
Majors Club. 

ORNDORFF, CLAUDE H., JR. Bethesda; Business & Public Administration -1'IE, pres., 
rush chm. ; FOB, asst. overall chm., Welcome Assembly, chm. 

ORTON, GEORGE F.-Catonsville; Aeronautical Engineering -i<t>E, AIAA; Arnold Air So- 
ciety; Vandenberg Guard, University Orchestra. 



OTT, DAVID W. -Baltimore; Sociology-ATI!, sentinel, sec'y.; M Club; Var. Wrestling,- ACC 
Champ.; Who's Who Comm. 

OWEN, ALLAN W. -Rising Sun; Business Administration -Dorm, house improvement 
comm., house rules comm. 

OWINGS, CAREN G.-Chevy Chase, Textiles and Clothing -KKI ; Home Ec Club 
PADDOCK, EDWARD A. -Baltimore; Accounting -SAM; Var Lacrosse. Westminster 
Fellowship,- Ski Club, Accounting Club; Chapel Choir,- Var. Choir. 

PAI, SUE Y.-Beltsville; Fools & Nutrition -Chinese Club, Home Ec. Club, 1'i.i; Interna- 
tional Club; South Pacific; Dean's List; Honors Convocation. 



PAIGE, C. JUDITH -Delmar, N.Y.; Elementary Education - 1 SS, rec. sec'y., Dorm, pres.. 

Chapel Choir, sec'y.; Dean's List. 

PALMER, PAUL E.-Thurmont; Arts & Sciences. 

PALMER, SHELLIE E- Annapolis; Geography- n-n , Ski Club, v.p. 

PANICI, RITA J. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -Soph Prom Comm ; Jr. Prom Comm. 

PANICI, ROBERTA J. -Baltimore; Spanish -Terrapin, Soph Prom ; Jr. Prom, Comm. Chm. 



436 



PARKER, DOLORES J.-Hyattsville; English — LSA; Young Republicans. 

PARKER, MARY H.-College Park; Social Sciences -TIB*, FOB; Daydodger Big Sister, 

Commuters Club; International Club. 

PASAREW, BARRY S.- Baltimore; Industrial Education -ZBT ; IFC, rep.; Old line, rep., 

Intramurals. 

PASKOFF, ARNOLD I.- Baltimore; Marketing -SAM. 

PATTERSON, LAWRENCE P. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -Lutheran Student 

Association. 



PATTERSON, MICHAEL S.- Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering -Gymkana. 
PATZWALL, JAMES G.- Baltimore; History -Intramurals,- house rules comm. 
PAUL, KENNETH J. -Blackwood, N.J.; Metallurgy-*A0, American Society for Metals. 
PAUL, ROBERTA. -Compton; Accounting -Newman Club. 
PAVLAKIS, GEORGE- Laurel; Arts & Sciences. 



PEAKE, LINDA L.- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

PEARSON, HARRY W.-Berlin; Soils Agronomy-Arnold Air Society. 

PEARSON, MARILYN -D.C.; Physical Education -KA, Old Line Party, Sr. Prom Comm.,- 

People to People. 

PEARSON, ROBERT C.-Severna Park; Metallurgy -AT A, American Society tor Metals. 

PECKER, MICHAEL B. -Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering-<J>EII, treas., social chm.,- 

AIEE; Frosh. Chemistry Award. 





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PELLETIER, DOUGLAS S.-Wolcott, Conn.; Psychology -house rules comm, chm. 

PENN, ALAN I. -Silver Spring; Math IE 1 1 4>HI ; UCA. Hillel. 

PEREYRA, CONALD R.-Short Hills, N.J.; Transportation -AN A, Public Relations, rep.; 

Dorm, v.p. 

PERLZWEIG, JUDITH E.-Silver Spring; Art Education-SAT, Frosh. Legis.,- SGA Pub. 

Comm.,- FOB; Frosh Frenzie, chm. 

PERSH, JEROME S.-D.C; Accounting-AEn,- FOB, customs comm.,- Accounting Club. 



PETERS, GEORGE A. - Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering - *HS ; ASME. 

PETERSON CARL E.-Belchertown, Mass.; Fire Protection Engineering -Ski Club; Society 

of Fire Protection Engineers, treas. 

PETERSON, CHARLES T.-Timonium; Political Science-Soph. Carnival, Intramurals, 

Political Science Club; Newman Club. 

PETERSON, JOAN L. - Bethesda; Home Economics Education - Home Ec. Club. 

PETERSON, JOANNE L.-Baldwin; Physical Education -AWS Big Sister Program,- WRA, 

rep.,- May Day, rep.,- Dorm, sec'y. 



PEYSER, PATRICK P.-Chevy Chase; Speech. 

PEYTON, LINDA M.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education-AWS Big Sister Program, 

WRA; Homecoming; Intramurals; Women's Professional Club. 

PFARR, HIRAM E.- Baltimore; History. 

PFEFFER, HELENA -Silver Spring; Philosophy & English -Chapel Choir, French Club; 

Philosophy Club; International Club, treas.,- People to People. 

PFEIFFER, JOAN M.-Hyattsville; Sociology -Soc. Club. 



PHILLIPS, DENNIS J. -Baltimore; Botany-Trail Club. 

PICKENS, SHARON L.-Ellicott City; Elementary Education -SK; T0*; FOB, Dorm Big 

Sister. 

PIERCE, MARILYN E.-Wheaton; Chemistry-AAA; Student Affiliates, American Chemical 

Society,- Terrapin Trail Club. 

PIGG, JAMES Y.-Wheoton; BPA-SAE, FOB; Sr. Class Legis.,- SGA, Finance comm.; Sports 

Club; Sr. Class Presents, arrangements, chm. 

PILLERSDORF, BARBARA L.- Aberdeen, English- A*E, treas.,- Campus Fashion Show, co- 

chm. ; AWS, rep. to Panhel; Dorm, jud. board; Soph. Prom. 





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437 




PINCUS, ROLLAND B. -Silver Spring; Arts & Sciences. 

PINKUS, CHARLOTTE J. -Baltimore; Art-Angel Flight; Art League. 

PIPER, DANIEL R.-Son Antonio, Tex.; Personnel & Labor Relations-Football, frosh., vor. 

PLISCHKE, RENATE A. -Adelphi; German. 

PLUMER, JOSEPH A., JR.-Mount Rainier; Accounting. 



POINIER, LEE C.-San Antonio, Tex.; Economics-Ritle Team. 

POKEMPNER, MERLE L. ■ Baltimore; Sociology. 

POLKOWSKI. RICHARD J. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering- ASME 

POLLITT, CAROLE A.-Trenton, N.J.; English-Christian Science Organization, treas. 

POLT, LESLIE J. -Baltimore; Government & Politics -<t>iA, DBK; Free Stote Porty ; Dorm, 

social chm. 



POOLE, LENWOOD H.-Dickerson; Marketing -XAE. 

PORRAS, LUISA, V. -District Heights; Spanish-Spanish Club, French Club; International 

Club. 

PORTER, JACQUELINE L.- Silver Spring; English. 

PORTER, SUE E. -Chesapeake Beach; Microbiology- I i. Chapel Choir. 

POTTER, JOAN R.-Silver Spring; Childhood Education — Hillel; Student Religious Council. 



POnS, H. RUSSELL- Winchester, Va.; Journalism -<t>AM, pres., v.p. ; SAX; IIAE; Kalegethos, 

DBK, mgr. ed. ; I F C . .- DBK Service Award, Baltimore News-Post Sch. 

POWEL, STEPHEN S.-Ellicott City; Dairy Technology-AI P ; SAM; Dairy Science Club, 

sec'y.; Dairy Technological Society; Dairy Products Judging Team. 

POZESKY, MARTIN T.-Hyattsville; Electrical Engineering -HKN; Amateur Radio Club. 

PRESTON, JAMES W.- Havre de Grace; Elementary Education -Wesley Foundation, 

treas.; Veterans Club, Dorm, jud. board. 

PRICCI, JOHN C- Silver Spring; General Biological Sciences -Bond, marching, concert; 

Newman Club. 



PRICE, EMILY R.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 

PRICE, SUSAN J. -Street; Home Economics Education -iK, Chapel Choir, FOB, Home Ec. 

Club. 

PROCINSKY, MARTHA A.-Hyattsville; Geography-I BY, Ukranian Club, treas. 

PUE, MICHAEL E- Woodsboro; Civil Engineering <l ASCE. 

PUFFINBERGER, CHARLES W.-Beltsville; Agriculture Extension Education- AZ, Southern 

States Coop Sch. 










PUGLIS, MARIE E.- Baltimore; Interior Design -NSID, Home Ec. Club, Dorm, hist., big 

sister. 

PURVIS, ROBERT K- Alexandria, Vo.; Economics- ATA, pres., pledge troiner; IFC, Old 

Line. 

PUTCAKVLISH, MARY A.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education -AXn, KAII. DBK, copy 
ed., copy chief, news ed.; AWS; Daydodger Big Sister; Dean's List. 

QUADE, WILLIAM A., JR.-D.C; Civil Engineering-ASCE; Commuters Club, Newman Club 
QUALEY, RICHARD R. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering- MTi, ASME, SGA ; RMA ; 
Freestate Party. 



QUAM, SANDY -Baltimore; Sociology- Al, Miss Cecil Hall; May Day Rep, Glamour 

Comm., chm.; Soph. Carnival. 

QUESENBERRY, EDWARD G. -Baltimore; Accounting-i.ll, treas., Accounting Club; 

Intramurals. 

QUIGLEY, JOHN A.-Silver Spring; Government & Politics. 

RABEY, GEORGE A., JR. -College Park; Speech & Dromotic Arts- \XA, University Band, 

Pershing Rifles. 

RADESKY, FAYE E- Baltimore; Elementary Education -Dorm, jud board, elections chm. 



438 




-Baltimore; Sociology- Dorm, pres., sec'y., hist., Big Sister,- Soph. 



RADINSKY, BENJAMIN L- Baltimore; Arts. 

RAFTERY, GERALD E. -Silver Spring; Industrial Manogement-SAE, Track Cross-Coun- 
try ; Ski Club. 

RAICHLEN, LINDA S. 

Prom comm. 

RAITH, JOAN L.- Baltimore; English -KKr, rec. sec'y.; Terrapin, sec. ed., FOB; Doydodger 
Big Sister, Organizations Day, chm. ; Young Republicans. 

RAIVEL, WILLIAM F.- Baltimore; Industrial Education -Intramurals, athletic director,- 
house rules, chm. 

RANKIN, ANITA C- Baltimore; Zoology. 

RAPPAPORT, JUDITH B.- College Park; Government & Politics. 

RASH, HERBERT A. - Pikesville; Government & Politics - DBK; M Club, Golf, var. 

RASINSKY, DONNA G.- Westminster; Elementary Education- Dorm, Red Cross rep. 

RATHBUN, PHYLLIS D. -Williamsburg, Va.; Art- Art League,- International Club; Chinese 
Club. 



RATHGEBER, RUTH A. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -Big Sister, compus-wide chm.. 

Dorm, hist.,- LSA,- Student Religious Council. 

RATNER, PHYLLIS B.-D.C; English-Philosophy Club; Judo Club; Dorm, treas.; Hillel. 

RAYNE, RONALD G.- Salisbury; Public Relations -*SK, public relations chm., DBK. 

READ, JAMES R.- Laurel; English. 

REDGRAVE, DAVID J. -Clarksburg; Agronomy. 



REED, PATRICIA J.-Hyattsville; Business & Public Administration- AAII, rec. sec.; 4>XO; 

DBK ; SPRA. 

REED, PHILIP L.-Towson; Physical Education -<t>A0, Gymkana, pres. 

REED, ROBERT S. -University Park; Mechanical Engineering- nTI, ASME. 

REED, ROSEMARY H.- College Park; Elementary Education. 

REED, WILLIAM A. - Camp Springs; Zoology -Pre-Med Club. 



REED, WILLIAM R.-Wheaton; Physical Education. 

REESE, HAMILTON B., JR.-Bethesda; Mechanical Engineering - 11TE ASME. 

REIDY, MARGARET T. - Suitland; English. 

REILY, ROBERT F., JR.-Mt. Rainier; Business Administration -AS*; Adv. ROTC; Wesley 

Foundation. 

REINSTEIN, LEON -Baltimore; Psychology -*HS; Pre-Med Society, pres.,- Central Student 

Court; Psych. Club, treas.; Dorm, v.p. ; Dean's List. 




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REISNER, BARBARA L.-Silver Spring; Microbiology- Al , Terrapin, Dorm, v.p. 

REITER, JOANNE F.-Ellicott City; Science Education -Big Sister Program, Chapel Choir,- 

Newman Club; Veterinary Science Club. 

REITER, SHEILA -Coral Gables, Flo.; Microbiology. 

RELLEVE, ROSALIE -DC, English. 

RENOFF, RONALD H.-Severna Park; Marketing -SGA, Traffic comm., co-chm.. Dorm, 

pres., v.p., house rules comm. 



RESH, DAVID L., JR.-Hagerstown; Dairy Technology- Frosh Football, Intramurals; 

Dairy Technology Sch. 

RESSIN, CHARLES D. -Baltimore; Government & Politics -TE<I\ v.p., sec. 

REVER, PHILIP R.- College Park; Business & Public Administration -*£K, v.p., ODK, 

pres.,- Kalegethos, pres.,- SGA, pres.; Homecoming, chm.,- Who's Who. 

REYNOLDS, CLIFFORD C, JR. -Salem, Mo.; Military Studies. 

RHODES, WILLIAM B. - Chevy Chase; Aeronautical Engineering - IAS. 



439 








RICE, RICHARD A. -Cairnbrook, Pa.; Fire Protection Engineering-Soc of Fire Protection 

Engineers. 

RICHARDSON, ALFRED L.-Rockville; Physical Education -Varsity Sports. 

RICHARDSON, DAVID G- Annapolis; Sociology -WX 

RICHARDSON, GEORGE A. -Oxford, Miss.; Elementary Education. 

RICHARDSON, MARTHA R.- Brunswick, Me.; Interior Design- KA<->, AWS Committee, 

Soph. Carnival, co-chm.; Home Ec. Club; Ski Club. 



RIDDICK, GRAY R.-Severna Park; Industrial Monagement-ATA 

RIDGLEY, RONALD -Baltimore; Sociology -Pershing Rifles, University Band; UCCF. 

RIEBER, LESLIE R.- Silver Spring; Advertising -AHA; DBK, People to People, Homecoming 

Decorations Comm. ; UT Box Office. 

RIGDON, THOMAS E.-Pleasantville, N.Y.; Psychology -Dorm, pres., sec'y.; RMA., comm. 

chm. 

RIGGIN, DONALD L.-Hyattsville; Aeronautical Engineering -IAS. 



RILEY, J. TRIPLETT-Catonsville; Education for Industry. 

RIPLEY, STAFFORD W.-Addison, N.Y.; Fire Protection Engineering-NSFPE; Gymkana; 

Frosh. Tennis. 

RIUA, RICHARD V.- Alexandria, Va.; Arts & Sciences -fc)X, house rules comm.; Commuters. 

Club. 

ROBERTS, NEIL E.-Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering-iAE, sec'y., sch. chm., pledge 

trainer,- 4>Hi; TBII; HKN, pres.; OAK, secy.,- <KK* ; Kalegethos; IFC sch. chm. 

ROBERTS, SANDRA E- Frederick; English -A! 




Ol 3 f^. AO 




ROBERTS, VICTOR D. -Bowie; Electrical Engineering-*HI ; FOB, Frosh. Prom Comm.; 

Dorm, pres. 

ROBERTSON, R. RICHARD, JR.-Coral Hills; Finance-Aill. 

ROBERTSON, WAYNE I. -Silver Spring; History -<tiK, sec'y., Kalegethos; Sr. Legis.; Jr. 

Class Pres.; IFC Student Court Justice, Homecoming Chm. 

ROBEY, ELAINE J. -White Plains; Home Economics. 

ROBINSON, DONALD E. -College Park; Government & Politics. 



ROBINSON, DONALD L. -Silver Spring; Science Education. 

ROBINSON, NANCY ANN-Bethesda; Personnel Management- AOI1; FOB 

RODES, CAROLE S.-Hyottsville; Math-AIA, AAA, rSS,. treas., Ponhel, v.p., ; Central 

Student Court, AWS, Big Sister,- Commuters Club. 

ROG, EDWARD S.-Binghomton, N.Y.; Physical Education- Var. Football, M Club 

ROGERS, JOHN F.-Catonsville; Physical Sciences ->l>A(->; Who's Who, OAK; I1AE, pres.; 

KAM ; 't>H! ; Terrapin. ed. ; MAE Medal of Merit; Terrapin Key. 



ROGERS, WILLIAM C, JR. -Baltimore; Accounting -Intramurals, Lab Theater. 

ROGGE, CARL Rockville; Education for Industry -Dean's List. 

ROME, ARNOLD I. -Silver Spring; Psychology-WMUC, Bridge Club 

ROSE, JOSEPH A. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -IEEE. 

ROSE, LEE S. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -AlEf IRE, AICE, Pershing Rifles 



ROSEN, HOWARD N- Silver Spring; Chemical Engineering -<l>i:A, AICE, IFC, FOB, UT; 

AICE Award 

ROSEN, LOUIS I. -Chevy Chase; Accounting-'MA; BA1' 

ROSENBERG, NANCY M.-Silver Spring; Speech Theropy-lAH, Hillel 

ROSKY, REBECCA E. - Baltimore; Speech Therapy -XAHj FOB; Dorm, ocod. chm., jud. board, 

exec, council. 

ROSS, JOANNE E -Baltimore. Philosophy-AOIl, pres. rush chm. ; Who's Who, TKA, v. p.. 

IIAE, sec'y.; Diamond; I'AX; Pre-Law Assoc, v. p., Outstanding Debater Award. 



440 



ROSS, PHILIP W.-Silver Spring; Physics-SAE, Gate and Key; Terrapin, FOB; RA. 

ROSS, SUZANNA A. -Baltimore; English. 

ROSSER, JOHN H.- Kensington; History. 

ROTHENBERG, ALAN L.- Baltimore; Sociology -SAM, pres., v.p. ; IFC, Ball chm., rep. to 

FOB; IFC Presents, treas. 

ROTHENBURG, RICHARD G. -College Park; Finance-2N, pres., v.p.; A*fi, FOB, Campus 

Chest Council; Lacrosse, frosh., var. 



ROTHMAN, RICHARD G.- Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering -I AM 

ROTTMAN, CAROLYN K.- Baltimore; English Education -UT. 

ROTTMAN, SUSAN J. -Baltimore; Microbiology -A*E. 

ROYER, MARY R.-Silver Spring; English-AAA, rush chm., sch. chm. ; Soph. Prom, sec'y.; 

Chapel Choir,- Campus Chest. 

RUARK, KATHRYN H. -College Park; English-KA, pres., ed. ; Angel Flight; Panhel, rep., 

Old Line Party, sec'y. 



RUBIN, MARSHA F. - D.C. Elementary Education - Dorm, cult, chm.,- Bridge Club. 

RUDNICK, ROBERT I. -Pittsburgh, Pa.; Geography -*2A; r©Y, FOB 

RUGG, ROBERT M.- Waterloo, La.; General Studies. 

RUHLING, ROBERT O.-Takoma Park; Physical Education. 

RUHS, JOHN T.-Massapequa, N.Y.; Civil Engineering -*K£; Soccer, Baseball, capt. 









RUPPERSBERGER, MARLENE E.-Glen Burm'e; Sociology -A*, rush chm.; ATfl Sweetheart; 

Diamond,- Sr. Legis.,- Panhel; Dorm, social chm. 

RUSSELL, WILLIAM C- College Park; Government & Politics. 

RYAN, ELIZABETH J.-Westfield, N.J.; English-KA0, sec'y., DBK, reporter, FOB; Free 

State Party; Newman Club. 

SAATHOFF, WILLIAM M. - Denton; Agronomy. 

SABO, JESSE J., JR.-Wheaton; Physics- Physics Club. 



SACHLIS, JAMES M.-Bethesda; Accounting -Dean's List. 

SACHS, JEREMY- Bowie; Spanish-Spanish Club; Dorm, treas. 

SACHS, JOSEPH W.-Annapolis; Government & Politics -<DEn, pledge master, pres., 

*SA ; Vandenburg Guard Trick Drill Team,- FOB; Political Science Club, v.p. 

SADUK, ALEXANDER -Woodbine, N.J.; Arts & Sciences. 

SAGAL, DAVID-Baltimore; Accounting -TE<J>, treas., v.p., pres.; Kalegethos,- IFC, hist. 



SALGANIK, BERNARD J. -Baltimore; Government & Politics -TE<t>, social chm., rush chm.; 

FOB; Soph. Carnival; Intramurals,- Frosh. Lacrosse,- All Star Football. 

SALGANIK, SHIRLEY A.-Baltimore; Speech Therapy-ETA; Hillel; Bridge Club; Dorm, cult. 

chm. 

SAMBORA, MARY P.-Baltimore; Radio & TV-ESA ; 'Drama Wing,- UT ; Dorm, v.p.; Drama 

Wing Award. 

SAMORA, WALTER P.-Yonkers, N.Y.; Physical Education -ATfl; Track; Olympic Barbell 

Club, sec'y.,- PE Majors Club. 

SAMUELS, KENNETH B.-Fort Lee, Va.,- Philosophy. 

SAMSEL, SUZANNE C.-D.C; Practical Art- FOB; Soph. Carnival; Old Line Party,- Chapel 

Choir,- Big Sister,- Parents Day Comm. 

SANALITRO, BARBARA A.-Seabrook; Elementary Education -111, v.p., pres. 

SANBERG, JON A.-Silver Spring; English — Intraniurols. 

SANDERS, HARRY S.-Kingsville; Physical Education- \X A, Var. Soccer, M Club, Majors 

Club. 

SANDLER, ALAN M.- Baltimore; Marketing -Dorm, pres. 



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441 







I 




JHPo 




9 



SANDLER, BERNADINE-Boltimore; Elementary Education -KAn, Freshman Prom, Cam- 
pus Jud. Board; Dorm v. p. 

SANFORD, PATRICIA A.-Hyottsville; Math-Women's Chorus,- Rifle Team. 
SANGER, DOROTHY -North Forestville; Art Education -4>K4<; Km 
SANTONI, CHARLES M- Baltimore; Accounting. 
SAVITZ, STANLEY M. -Baltimore; Government & Politics -TE*. College Casino. 



SAXTON, JANE K.- Baltimore; American Civilization -*££. rec. sec'y., hist.; Jr. Prom, 

chm. ; College Casino, chm. ; Soph. Carnival, chm. ; Elections Board. 

SCALES, MARY H.-Greenbelt; Textiles & Clothing. 

SCAMMELL, BARRY E.- Lafayette, N.Y.; Fire Protection Engineering -Frosh. Baseball; 

Var Baseball; M Club; Westminster Fellowship. 

SCARBECK, JOHN W. -Central Islip, N.Y.; Personnel Administration -Varsity Baseball; 

Intramurals. 

SCARBOROUGH, RACHEL A.-Street; Recreation -Recreation Society, chm.,- Recruitment 

& Placement Service; P.E. Professional Club. 



SCHACHER, RODELLA- Cambridge; Elementary Education-Young Democrats. 

SCHAEFER, WAITER C- Westminster; Zoology- Pre-Med. Society; Intramurals,- Dorm, 

treas 

SCHAEFFER, BEVERLY A.-Silver Spring; Secretarial Education -["££, secy., Hillel; Dean's 

List. 

SCHARF, MICHAEL L. -Silver Spring; Accounting -TE*. treas. 

SCHAUB, ROBERT L.-Towson; Government & Politics. 



SCHECTER, SHIRLEE A.-D.C; Elementary Education -*££, hist.; Soph. Carnival; FOB; 

Elections Board; College Casino,- Dorm, pub. chm. 

SCHERBA, JOSEPH - Baltimore; Business & Public Administration- Varsity Lacrosse. 

SCHINDLER, GWENDOLYN M- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

SCHISSLER, CAROLYN E.-Catonsville; Home Economics Education - 1 4>B, FOB, Home Ec. 

Club, Political Party Rep. 

SCHLESINGER, RONALD A.-Silver Spring; Accounting-AEII, treas., social chm., Civil 

Wor Club, treas , FOB 



SCHLOTZHAUER, BARBARA J. -Chevy Chose; General Speech-I 4>B, pres.,- Panhel, sec'y.; 
Diomond; Chopel Choir. 

SCHMADEBECK, RICHARD I. -College Park; Electrical Engineering -A<l>Si. v.p , Newman 
Club.- Commuters Club; IRE. 

SCHMIDT, DUANE O.-Rumson, N.J.; Accounting -<1>KT, pres., sec'y., rush chm., BA*, 
IFC. 

SCHNEIDER, EDWARD J. -Newton, Pa.; Marketing -1AE, treas., Pershing Rifles; Cheer- 
leader; AMA 
SCHNEIDER, STEPHEN A.-D.C; Zoology. 








SCHNOOR, KIRKE G.-Newport News, Vo.; Industrial Education-Sports Car Club. 
SCHOEFFIELD, CHARLES H. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering-IEEE 
SCHONBERG, PAULA S.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education- 1 II, Hillel 
SCHOONOVER, GARY l.-Johnsville; Agronomy-Agronomy Club, pres , Dorm, pres.. sec'y 
SCHOPPERT, GARY P. -Baltimore; Pre-Dent.-*A9. hist.; DBK, People to People, Young 
Republicans Club; Old Line Party; Soph. Cornivol. 



SCHORRECK, HENRY F- Baltimore; History. 
SCHREIBER, DIANE H.- Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 
SCHREIBER, MARY E.- Silver Spring; Speech Therapy -Dorm, pres. 
SCHREIBER, ROSALEE P -Silver Spring; English-A\A 
SCHREITZ, RICHARD G.-Severno Park; Math-Chapel Choir. 



442 






Ts 




A3 , 



SCROEDER, JAMES A. -Kalamazoo, Mich.; Business & Public Administration -Commuters 

Club; Olympic Barbell Club; Newman Club. 

SCHUERHOLZ, WILSON G.-Fort Howard; Government & Politics -Advanced ROTC, Dorm, 

house rules committee. 

SCHULTHEIS, JEAN C.-Catonsville; Speech Therapy. 

SCHWARTZ, BERNARD A., JR.-Takoma Park; Fire Protection Engineering -SFPE. treas. 

SCHWARTZ, ELAINE T- Baltimore; Elementary Education -DBK. 



SCHWARTZ, ROBERT J. -Baltimore; Chemical Engineering-TBII, David A. Berman Award, 

AICE. 

SCHWARTZ, RONALD M.- Baltimore; Foreign Service -Dorm, secy., v.p. 

SCHWARTZ, SANDRA L.-Takoma Park; Childhood Education. 

SCOLLON, NANCY J.-D.C; Home Economics. 

SCOTT, ARNOLD W.-Annandale, Va.; Pre-Law-ANA, Pershing Rifles,- SAM. 



SCOTT, LINDA V.- College Park; English. 

SEABY, WILLIAM A.-Dundalk; Radio & Television -nAE, WMUC, announcer, program 
director, Intramurals; Dorm, pres., treas. 

SELIG, SARAH P. -Glen Burnie; Government & Politics -DBK, Big Sister. 
SELTZER, RENEE N.-Takoma Park; Sociology -2 AT, hist.; Frosh. Elections Cornm.; Com- 
muters Club,- Bridge Club. 
SEYER, PATRICIA S.- College Park; Arts & Science. 



SCHAFFER, LEONARD A. -Silver Spring; Accounting -Af 1 1 

SCHALLCROSS, CAROLYN E.- Rising Sun; Childhood Education -nB*, house pres.; FOB; 
Daydodger Big Sister,- AXA Crescent Girl. 

SHANK, SAMUEL R. -Golden, Col.; Mechanical Engineering- ASME, Intramurals 
SHAPIRO, ALLAN M.-D.C; Electrical Engineering-Central Student Court, Justice,- Com- 
muters Club,- Hillel; IRE. 
SHAW, GLENN W.-Stewartstown, Pa.; Pomology -KK*; AZ, Concert Band. 



SHEFFLER, PAUL W.-West Frankfort, III.; History-Pershing Rifles. 

SHILKRET, JACK P. -Salisbury; Education. 

SHIRK, JEANELLEN-Adelphi; French-KKr ; AAA,- Angel Flight; Flying Follies,- Dean's 

List; May Day; Honors Convocation. 

SHORE, MARIANNA Y.-Silver Spring; Math-Wesley Foundation, Women's Chorus. 

SHORTALL, WILLIAM R.-Centreville; Animal Science-AZ, Veterinary Science Club, 

pres.,- Agriculture Council; Intramurals. 







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SHOUSE, HENRY A.-Adelphi; Psychology-Gymkano. 

SHRY, CARROLL L.-Tuscarora; Agriculture Education -ArP, FFA. 

SHURE, RICHARD M.- Baltimore; Accounting. 

SHUSTER, SONDRA T.- Margate City, N.J.; Elementary Education. 

SIEGEl, FERN M.- Chevy Chase; Elementary Education -Soph. Carnival, Homecoming 

Comm. 



SIEGRIST, LOUIS -Baltimore; Education for Industry. 

SILBERT, SUZANNE Z.- Baltimore; English-Soph. Carnival,- Flying Follies,- Homecoming,- 

Dorm, jud. board. 

SILVER, HALDI- Silver Spring; Psychology. 

SILVERBERG, ANN G.- Baltimore; Elementary Education -Dorm, treas. 

SILVERMAN, JAE M.- Baltimore; Elementary Education -Big Sister; FOB. 



443 




SILVERS, EDWIN C. -Silver Spring; Zoology-lntramura 

SILVERSTEIN, GLORIA J.-Boltimore; Elementory Educotion-*!!, pres., v.p , STE, treas., 

DESK; WRA, treos. 

SIMENSON, NORMAN F, - Brooklyn, N.Y.; Psychology -fX. Dean's List. 

SIMMONS, BARBARA C. -Salisbury; Home Economics Education -KKr ; Prom Comm 

Dorm, hall pres. 

SIMMONS, ELIZABETH L.-O.C; Physical Education -*AE, secy.,- FOB, Commuters Club; 

PE Major's Club. 



SIMMONS, NANCY A. -Camp Springs; Zoology-*!, secy.; Art League. 

SIMON, CHARLES F.-Hyattsville; Engineering. 

SIMPSON, EDGAR A., JR. -Baltimore; Psychology -*KT, AXi, Dorm, secy. 

SINCOFF, MICHAEL Z.-D.C; Speech. 

SISK, MARK S.-Takoma Park; Economics-Rifle Team, Canterbury Club. 



SKEBA, RICHARD J.-Englishtown, N.J.; Aeronautical Engineering -Flying Club, IAS. 
SKINNER, BOBBI A.-Mt. Rainier; Business & Public Administration- AX! l, Jud. Board. 
Canterbury Club; IN, White Rose Queen. 

SKLAR, BARRY P. -Silver Spring; Business & Public Administration- Hillel, Student Re- 
ligious Council, pres., v.p., treos.,- Campus Chest. 

SKRUCH, HARRY J. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering-ASME, Newman Club. 
SKRUCH, WALTER J., JR. - Silver Spring; Education for Industry- KK* ; APf), SAM, Newman 
Club; Commuters Club; Sports Car Club; Band, marching, concert. 





P ft fh 93 



SLAUGHTER, THOMAS J.-Mt. Rainier; Government & Politics. 

SLEDGE, SYLVIA-DC; English. 

SLEVIN, PATRICIA K. -Malverne, N.Y.; Business Education - A. i. 

SLOTSKY, DENA M.- Silver Spring; Social Studies -XAT; Doydodger Big Sister, Sociology 

Club. 

SLOTT, BARRY R. 



Bradley Beach, N.J.; Arts & Science. 






SMARIGA, ROBERT E.- Union Bridge; Agricultural Economics -ATP, steward. Collegiate 

4-H, v.p. ; Dairy Science Club, pres., sec'y.; Agriculture Council. 

SMIGOCKI, STEPHEN V.-Silver Spring; Fine Art-<t>lK, Expression 

SMITH, BARBARA J. -Laurel; Journalism -KA0 ; Diadem, sec'y.; IUE ; KTA, *K« ; DBK, 

ed. -in-chief, mgr. ed.; Bridal Fair, sub-chm. ; WRA Frosh. Picnic chm. 

SMITH, BEVERLY A.-Montclair, N.J.; English-AT, Terrapin, sec. ed.,- Soph. Carnival; 

Cult. Comm.; Campus Casino, Daydodger Big Sister. 

SMITH, DAVID K- Alexandria, Va.; Electrical Engineering -Men's Glee Club, AIEE. 



SMITH, DOUGLASS C- Baltimore; Finance -IN, FOB, Young Republicans, v.p. 

SMITH, GLORIA E. -Silver Spring; Home Economics Education. 

SMITH, N. LEA-Cumberland; Elementary Education -TBX, Band, Ski Club, Folk Singers 

Club. 

SMITH, NORMAN L.- Baltimore; Art. 

SMITH, PHILIP N., JR.-Bethesdo; Economics -(->X 



SMITH, RODNEY A. -Silver Spring; Accounting-SN; Free Stote Party, pres. 

SMITH, SANDRA L.-Crownsville; American Civilization -tt>A(-t, Commuters Club 

SMITH, THOMAS f Dundolk, Civil Engineering. 

SMITH, WILLIAM D.- Frederick; Math Education -*ME. 

SMOLKIN, CHARLES -W. Hyattsville; Business & Public Administration. 



444 



SMOLKIN, HOWARD M.- Silver Spring; Business Administration. 

SNADER, RICHARD S.-New Windsor; Agriculture Economics-ArP; PLC Marine Program. 

SNOW, BARBARA N.- Baltimore; Physical Education -r*B, house pres.,- WRA, PE Majors 

Club,- Newman Club. 

SNYDER, JOEL M.- Annapolis; Zoology-house rules comm. 

SNYDER, MARSHALL L- Silver Spring; General Business -TA0, Intramurals. 



SNYDER, REGINA M.-Sunbury, Pa.; Microbiology -Complex Council; Newman Club; 

Dorm, pres. 

SOARES, JOSEPH H., JR.-Forestville; Animal Science -AZ, Animal Science Club. 

SOBER, EUGENE M.-Baltimore; Engineering-TERRAPiN, photographer,- SGA ; FOB; Intro- 

murals; Dorm, house rules comm. 

SOBHANI, ASGHAR C. -Tehran, Iran; General Agriculture -Modern Dance. 

SODERGREN, PHILIP R.- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering - TBI I, HKN, IEEE. 



SOERGEL, JEAN P. -Pittsburgh, Pa.; Elementary Education -National Education Assoc. 

SOLLEY, WAYNE B.-Glen Burnie; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 

SOLLOD, DIANE S. -Baltimore; Psychology -Bridal Fair; decorations chm. ; Dorm, v. p., 

pres., intramurals,- Dean's List. 

SOLLOD, SANDRA B. -Baltimore; Radio & Television-AAA, pres., WMUC, Flying Follies, 

UT; Dorm, pres., sec'y. 

SOLOMON, MIRIAM -Baltimore; Childhood Education -Soph. Carnival; Dean's List. 





SOLOMON, ROBERT B.- Baltimore; Military Science. 

SOOY, JAMES L.-Milleville, N.J.; Psychology. 

SOPER, JUDITH A.-Severna Park; English -A4> ; AAA; AWS; Frosh. Prom Comm.; Honor 

Certificate. 

SOUDER, KATHERINE L.-Towson; Textiles & Clothing -Dorm, secy. 

SOULE, LINDA- Baltimore; Elementary Education -AAA; UT; Chapel Choir; Dorm, iud. 

board, big sister, standards chm. 



SOWARD, NORMA J. -Silver Spring; English Education-1 11, sec'y., Terrapin, National 
Education Assoc, v.p., pres. Dorm, exec, council. 

SPARROUGH, MICHAEL E.-Hyattsville; Economics -Newman Club; Economics Discussion 
Club; Commuters Club. 

SPEARS, JAMES D.-Jessups; Business & Public Administration -DBK; Terrapin 
SPECTOR, HERBERT S. -Baltimore; Public Relations -TE*, DBK, College Casino; Intra- 
murals. 
SPEICH, ROBERT H.-Bethesda; Engineering. 



SPENCE, BRENDA H.- Baltimore; French-AWS Academic Board. 

SPENCE, DAVID A. -Lancaster, Pa.; Education for Industry -Dorm, v.p., house rules comm. 

SPENCE, WILLIAM F.-Stratford, Pa.; Personnel & Labor Relations -SAME. 

SPERLING, LAWRENCE-Silver Spring; Economics. 

SPITLER, PHILIP B.- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering- AIEE, Intramurals. 



SPITZEN, RICHARD L.- Silver Spring; Criminology. 
SPRING, DIANA -Wheaton; Elementary Education- AHA, Panhel. 

SRNKA, DIANA J.-Lanham; Elementary Education -TSS; Newman Honor Society; New- 
man Foundation, regional director. 
STABENAU, KURT W.- Arlington, Va.; Political Science. 
STADD STEVEN -Baltimore; Real Estate & Insurance- Pre-Law Soc. 








445 



fk t\ q. n <:> 

J- giiiMML 



STADLER, LOUISE J. -Chevy Chase; Germon-Dorm, social chm.; German Club, v. p., 

newspaper ed. 

STAIGERWALD, JOHN W- Baltimore; Chemical Engineering -TBI I. AXX; AICE ASCE 

STALLONE, JOHN R.-Uniondole, NY.; Electrical Engineering. 

STALLONE, PETER J.-Uniondole, N.Y., Biological Sciences -Intramurals. 

STARBUCK, LARRY A.-Forestville; Electrical Engineering -<WCT; At>n, IREE. 



STASIULATIS, WILLIAM P.-Bayonne, N.J.-tfAB ; Jr. Legis.; Var. Basketball, Var. Tennis 

STAUFFER, DONALD C. - Lutherville; Chemical Engineering - t>A<-> ; Who's Who, Kalegethos; 

AICE; Var. Track Team,- M Club, All-American Track Team. 

STECKMAN, CAROL L -Washington; Elementary Education -A<t>E, house chm.; Terrapin, 

sec. ed. ; DBK, reporter,- SGA Cult. Comm.,- Young Democrats Club. 

STEFEN, JAMES G. -Falls Church, Vo.; Zoology-Triple M Club; Entre Nous, Chorus; 

Talent Show. 

STEINMAN, EDWARD D. -Silver Spring; Personnel Management & Labor Relations - 

Aill, FOB; Var Basketball Mgr. 



STEPAKOF, RICHARD J. -Silver Spring; Accounting -A<M! ; Campus Chest. 

STEPHANS, GEORGE -Fair Lawn, N.J.; Electrical Engineering -AIEE; Math Honorary, 

Veteran's Club, Trail Club, Sports Car Club,- Ski Club. 

STEPHENS, CHARLES S.-Kingsville; Agriculture. 

STEPHENSON, ROBERT L., II — St. Joseph, Mo.; University College -Pershing Rifles. 

STERN, ALAN D- Silver Spring; Aeronautical Engineering -AE 1 1 athletic chm., house mgr. 



STETLER, RUSSEL l.-leonardtown; English-RMA, chm. ; Chapel Choir, Men's Glee Club, 

sec , Dorm, sec. 

STEVENS, WILLIAM G.-Middletown; Economics- All I. SAM; Chapel Choir,- Dorm, pres.,- 

Frosh. Cross-Country Team. 

STEWART, LINDA RUTH -Washington; Textiles & Clothing-Home Economics Club; Dorm, 

elections chm.,- Homecoming Comm. 

STEWART, SALLY A. -Silver Spring; Journalism-o/d line, asst. bus. mgr.,- Voii. ed.. Old 

Line Party, pub. dir., FOB, tourleader 

STICKLE, MARCIA L- Silver Spring; English -SAI 

STILES, DAVID A. -Boonsboro; Agriculture-4-H Club; Dairy Sci. Club; Block & Bridle. 

STILLER, GLORIA D.-Bethesdo; Elementary Education -AHA. treas.; AAA, Diamond, 

FOB, Chapel Choir 

STINE, DAVID A.-Suitland; Transportation- AT A, treas. 

STERLING, JUDITH H.-Elmira, N.Y.; Math -Dorm, jud. board, pres.; Chapel Choir. 

STODDARD, SARAH E -DC; Arts & Sciences. 



f^ ,Cp Q, £5 fl 







*i 







O 







' 1 


15 

i 




2t 



STOLBERG, LAWRENCE G.- Baltimore; Accounting -TE*,- BI'l. 

STONE, ANDREW D.-Upperco; Civil Engineering. 

STONE, EVELYN l.-Chevy Chase; Chemistry-ACS, sec.; AWS Academic Boord, BSU; 

Trail Club, Dorm, exec, council. 

STORM, CARLINDA A.-Frostburg; English-KKI , house pres ; Soph. Prom Comm, WRA 

rep.,- Jud. Board Chm., Sports Day Chm. ; Sweetheart of ATA 

STOUFFER, CAROLYN R.-Hagerstown; Elementary Education -Angel Flight, Frosh Cabinet; 

AWS, Frosh. rep. 



STOVER, JUDITH C.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education- AXu. Diadem, Angel Flight, 

pres., sec , AWS, sec , Military Ball Queen; "Little Colonel" Sweetheart 

STRIEGEL, LILLIAN E- Baltimore; English-Dorm, big sister, house chm., exec council, 

iud. board chm., v.p 

STRONG, MARGARET A- Westernport; Science Education-Angel Flight, Modern Dance 

Club, Newman Club, UT Production. 

STROUD, ROBERT F -Adelphi; History. 

STULL, PAUL S.-Walkersville; Agricultural Education; Al P FFA. 



446 




STULMAN, TERESA A. -Baltimore; English -UT. 

STUMPFEl, CHARLES R -Baltimore, Physics. 

SULIN, VICTOR A. -Severn; English — DBK, FOB; Pep Club; Dorm, pres., v. p., treas. 

SULLIVAN, WILLIAM C, JR. -Baltimore; Economics-SX, Newman Club. 

SUMMER, MARCIA R. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -Dorm, big sister 



SUMMERS, REBECCA A. -Vista, Calif., Childhood Education. 

SUSMAN, GERALD S. — Silver Spring; Accounting- AE11, pres., sec'y., pledgemaster,- 

Commuters Club; Weightlifting Club; Accounting Club, sec'y. 

SUSSMAN, MARK D.-Silver Spring; Zoology-*En ; Commuters Club; Band; Intramural 

Sports; Baseball; Pre-Med Club. 

SUTPHIN, H. JUDITH -Annapolis; Elementary Education -Dorm, treas., jud. board, exec. 

board. 

SUTTON, ROBERT A.-Towson; Business & Public Administration. 



SVEC, CHARLES H.-Baltimore; Agronomy-Agronomy Club. 

SWANSON, CAROLYN E. -Virginia Beach, Va.; Home Economics Education -K Ah, FOB, 
tourleader; Jr. Prom Programs Ch. 

SWOMLEY, SUSAN J.-Towson; English-WRA, handbook comrn.; AWS, delegate to re- 
gional convention; Chapel Choir,- Dorm, social chm., exec, council. 
SYKES, JAMES A., JR. - Wheaton; Chemical Engineering - ASCE, AICE. 
SYLCE, GAEL T.-Hydes; Math. 



SZELIGA, LEONARD G.-Hyattsville; Business & Public Administration. 

TABOR, MERLE L. -Baltimore; Childhood Education -'MI, pledge mistress, social chm.; 

Diamond; Elections Bd. ; Prom Comrn.,- College Casino Comm.,- Modern Dance; Ice Skating. 

TAGGART, EDWARD J. -Kensington; Arts & Sciences. 

TANENBAUM, PATSY C.-Baltimore; Psychology-VX, Modern Dance Club; Hillel, cult. 

chm.,- Dorm, council chm. 

TANNENBAUM, LINDA Silver Spring; Secondary Education. 



TAPMAN, THOMAS F.- Rosebud, Tex.; Military Studies. 

TARNOVE, RALPHINE-Silver Spring; English. 

TATELBAUM, CHARLES M.- Baltimore; Pre-Law-KKV, Dorm, pres., sec'y., house rules 
comm. 

TAYLOR, NORMAN W. -Baltimore, Psychology- R A. 

TAYLOR, RONALD E.-Bloomfield, Conn.; Government & Politics -A<J>fi. 





TAYLOR, RONALD S.- Laurel; Mechanical Engineering. 

TAYLOR, SUE A. -Cumberland; Elementary Education -Soph. Carnival, sec'y.; Soph. 

Prom, dec. comm. 

TAXIN, EDWARD B.-Silver Spring; Foreign Service - AE 1 1, SAX, DBK, Spanish Club; 

Amer. Bowling Congress. 

TEAGUE, ERNEST M.-Wheaton; Public Relations-SAE, NCO; Intramurals. 

TEEL, ADRIAN G.-Hagerstown; Accounting -<t>XK. 



TEITELBAUM, DALE -Detroit, Mich.; Pre-Med. 

TELFER, PATRICIA A. -Kensington; French -Newman Club; French Club, pres.,- Dorm, 

social chm. 

TERTEMIZ, OYTON- Istanbul, Turkey; Civil Engineer-M Club; Var. Soccer, All American. 

TETER, ANDREW C- Silver Spring; Government & Politics. 

THACKSTON, LARRY T.-Odenton; Business & Public Administration. 



447 



ex © ex o p 

i^ 's (Tj p dj p 



THACKSTON, LARRY T.-Pine Bluff, Ark.; Economics. 

THEODORE, STEFAN E Boston, Mass.; Business & Public Administration. 

THOMAS, ERNEST, III -Philadelphia, Pa.; Education for Industry -Advanced ROTC 

THOMAS, EUGENE F.-Hyottsville; Civil Engineering. 

THOMAS, JAMES O.-Annapolis; Business & Public Administration. 



THOMAS, JULIA V.- Baltimore; English- Ar, AWS, big sister, WRA, rep.,- People to People, 

Young Republicans Club,- UN Club, sec'y. 

THOMAS, WOODFORD A. -Philadelphia, Pa.; Electrical Engineering. 

THOMES, GEORGE E.-Somerville, Mass.; Military Studies. 

THOMPSON, DAVID W.- Baltimore; History. 

THOMPSON, DURKE G.-Bethesda; History -OA9; Terrapin, FOB; SGA Legis.,- Old Line 

Party,- People to People. 



THOMPSON, GERALE K. -Baltimore; Business & Public Administration. 

THOMPSON, JOHN L.- Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering. 

THOMPSON, PATRICIA G.-Mt. Rainier; Arts & Sciences. 

TKACIK, CHARLES S- Baltimore; Accounting. 

TODD, ALLEN P. -Cambridge; Electrical Engineering -IEEE. 









TOMLINSON, BILLIE R.-Hyattsville; Recreation-Band, marching, concert, Recreation 

Soc, sec'y. 

TOMLINSON, JOE W.-Hyattsville; Marketing. 

TOROP, IRENE-Belmar, N.J.; Elementary Education- WRA, interest groups, SNEA 

TOROVSKY, MARY A. -Annapolis; Childhood Education-TBS, Band, concert, marching, 

Dorm, intramurals. 

TOWERS, LYNN C- Clinton; History. 



TRAMMELL, THERESA J.-Hyattsville; Arts & Sciences. 

TRAVERS, LYNDA L. -College Park; Social Sciences Education-Commuters Club. 

TRIBETT, SUSAN C.-Annandale, Va.; Speech-KAH; Terrapin. SGA Legis., WRA, FOB. 

Prom Comm. 

TRIFON, MARIAN R.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education -111, AWS, exec, council; 

Commuters Club; Commuters Bowling League. 

TRUMBULE, GERALE H.-Hyottsville; Psychology. 



TSIRIGOTIS, GEORGE P. -Lexington Park; Education for Industry. 

TUCKER, SHIRLEY D.-Elizabethtown, Ky.; Social Studies. 

TUMOLO, ANTHONY T.-Brooklyn, N.Y.; Zoology-ill, sec'y , pledge master, IFC; Soph. 

Carnival. 

TURNER, MEREDITH A.-Takoma Park, English. 

TWINING, JOHN D.-Doylestown, Pa.; Economics -4>A6. 



UGIANSKY, GILBERT M- Baltimore; Metallurgy. 

UGRINIC, GEORGIE C.-Suitland; Speech Therapy -Newman Club, Prom Comm. 

ULDRIKIS, INGRID- Baltimore; Pre-Dent-Dorm, treas.. Homecoming Queen, 1963. 

ULMAN, FRIEDA S- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

UPHAM, CHARLES M„ III -Baltimore; Life Insurance & Real Estate-iX. pledge trainer, 

Arnold Air Soc ; Dorm, athletic chm., Intramurals. 



448 



UPTON, JOHN A.-Takoma Pork; Physics- Physics Club. 

URICHECK, ANDREW R.- Baltimore; Civil Engineering -TBn ; XE, marshall,- ASCE, pres., 

treas.; Dorm, sch. chm. 

UTTENREITHER, KARL L.-Dundolk; Physical Education -Var. Soccer,- Lacrosse,- Intra- 

murals, tennis championship. 

UTZ, HARRY E.~ Annapolis; Music Education- MENC. pres.; Band; Chapel Choir. 

VALDENAR, WILLIAM R.-Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering-AIEE. 



VALLS, RAFAEL A. -Ponce, Puerto Rico; Electrical Engineering. 

VANDENBERGE, JOHN -Baltimore; Pre-Dent. 

VAN DER VEER, PIETER W.-Rockville; Microbiology -ATH: 

VAN LANDINGHAM, LINDA L.-Bethesda; Elementary Educotion-Xn. 

VAN PELT, WILBUR F.-Rockville; Zoology. 



VAN REUTH, MARGARET H.- Baltimore; Sociology- KA, Old tine; People to People, Soph. 

Carnival; Sr. Prom. Comm.,- May Day Court. 

VASAITIS, LEO V. -College Park; Civil Engineering- ASCE, Newman Club. 

VERBIT, VICKI A. -Baltimore; Dance-Modern Dance, v. p., treas. 

VERMILLION, ROBERT L. - Hampton, Va.; Psychology - '1' ah, Var. Track, M Club. 

VESELY, JERRY J.-Brainard, Neb.; Industrial Administration. 



1 *£ ~zv 





-Forest Hills, N.Y.; Economics -Frosh. Soccer; Newman Club; Dorm, 

Agricultural Engineering- ASCE, 



VIDELA, CHARLES L.- 

house mgr. 

VILLAMIZAR, JEORGE A.-Colombia, South America; 

International Club; Newman Club. 

VITALONE, RICHARD J.-Skowhegan, Me.; Fire Protection -SX, SFPE. 

VORE, ANITA J.-Catonsville; Sociology-Aqualiners; Modern Dance,- Newman Club. 

VOUZIKAS, ALEXANDER J. -Annapolis; Public Relations -KA. 



WAGAMAN, PENNY A.-Hagerstown; Sociology-TERRAPIN, staff, Soph. Carnival, Dorm, 

sec'y., v.p. 

WAGNER, GEORGE R.- Riviera Beach; Economics. 

WALDRON, MELVIN J.-Takomo Park; Marketing -Sports Car Club. 

WALFISH, JAMES B.- Pittsburgh, Pa.; Civil Engineering. 

WALKER, HAMILTON G., JR.- Baltimore; Chemical Engineering-AICE; Dorm, v.p. 



WALKER, LYNNALLEN- Baltimore; Home Economics Education -Angel Flight, treas., 
drill team,- WRA; Newman Club,- Dorm, v.p., treas., social chm. ; Outstanding Soph, of Dorm. 
WALKER, ORRIS G. -Baltimore; Philosophy -Men's Glee Club, v. p.; Student Religious Coun- 
cil, chap.,- Episcopal Foundation, advisory board. 
WALKER, ROBERTA., Ill — Rockville; Physical Education -Gymkana, v.p. 
WALKER, SHARON M.- Baltimore; Home Economics Education -Newman Club. 
WALKER, WILLIAM F. -College Park; Agronomy. 



WALLACE, WILLIAM W.-D.C; Civil Engineering-ASCE, Newman Club. 

WALSH, EDMOND-Hyattsville; Electrical Engineering. 

WALSH, JOSEPH J.-Forestville; Personnel Administration- Ail I, Young Democrats Club. 

WALSH, PATRICIA A.-Bethesda; Home Economics Education- A I. FOB. 

WALSH, WILLIAM J. -Silver Spring; Personnel Management & Labor Relations- Aid 











£> f\ f% p& 



( > 




449 




WALSTON, W. CARLTON -Preston; Transportotion-ANA ; Propellor Club 
WALTER, RUDOLF R., Ill-Boltimore; Civil Engineering -ASCE; Dorm, athletic chm. 
WANTZ, NANCY L- Cincinnati, Ohio; Textiles & Clothing-KKT, registrar, FOB, Home 
Ec. Club. 

WARD, JOHN F.- Baltimore; Real Estate & Insurance -iX, secy, FOB, Frosh. Baseball; 
Free State Party, rep. 
WARFIELD, SUSAN M.-Bethesda; Home Economics -Dorm, exec, council. 



WARNER, DARRYL L.- Baltimore; Denistry-*KS ; Intramurals, Barbell Club. 

WASHE, FRANCES C- Richmond, Vo.; Moth-A<t>. pari., Newman Club, Dorm, Frosh. 

orientation chm. 

WASSER, JUDITH -Silver Spring; Instrumental Music Education -Orchestra. 

WATERS, LINDA L.-Rockville; Elementary Education. 

WATKINS, JAMES R.- Damascus; Education for Industry. 



WATKINS, LOU M. -Suitland; Government & Politics. 

WATRONS, LAWRENCE D.-East Haven, Conn.; Fire Protection Engineering-SFPE. 

WATSON, JERRY L.-Bel Air; Mechanical Engineering -ASME. 

WATSON, WILLIAM T.-Adelphi, Government & Politics. 

WATTS. DAVIDSON C- Baltimore, English-. \XA ; WMUC, BSU, Chapel Choir, Resident 

Assistant. 



WAYS, JOHN A. -Brentwood; Speech. 

WEBB, ALVA M.-Catonsville; History-Vandenberg Guard 



Student 



FOB; Orchestra; 
Union Comm., pres.; Dorm, social comm., house rules comm. 
WEBB, JAMES J. -Chevy Chase; Electrical Engineering -IEEE, Deans List. 
WEBB, RALPH E.-Ellicott City; Botany-Young Republicans Club; Chapel Choir,- Band, 
Dorm, comm. chm. 

WEGLARSKI, BARBARA -Baltimore; Elementary Education-FOB, Soph. Carnival Comm., 
Dorm, sec'y. 



WEINBERG, MARY J. -Baltimore; Dramatic Arts-UT, bus. mgr. 

WEINER, HARVEY I Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering - AIEE, IRE, ASME. 

WEINER, JUDITH S- Silver Spring; Art Education -Jud Board, rep. 

WEINER, LOWELL B.-D.C, Zoology-Ski Club. 

WEINFELD, J. STANLEY -Silver Spring; Marketing -*£A, sch. chm. ; Vandenberg Guard, 

Weightlifting Club. 




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WEINTRAUB, MICHAEL -Baltimore; Pre-Dent. 

WEINTRAUB, RONA P.-Pikesville; Arts & Sciences-*£X. Mortar Board, Diadem 

WEISS, DAVID M.- Philadelphia, Pa.; Math. 

WEISS, ROGER 0. -Glenn Dale; Aeronautical Engineering -IAS. 

WELSH, DAVID M.-Hyattsville; Moth-Ski Club, Young Republicans Club, German 

ernment Award. 



Gov- 



WELSH, JAMES G.-Hyortsville; Arts & Sciences. 

WELSH, RAYMOND J.-Riverdole; Industrial Management -SAM. 

WERNER, ELLIOT-Silver Spring; Economics-*EI1. 

WERNETH, RUSSELL L.-Boltimore; Mechanical Engineering -OAK; TBI1, pres., 

IlTi, FOB, RMA, v p.. Dorm, pres., Outstanding Independent 

WESER, JOYCELYN E.-Towson; Home Economics Education -I1B4>. secy ; Terrapin, 

UT ; Bridge Club, sec'y.. Dorm, acad. chm. 



v.p, 

>toff. 



450 





mM*tik 



WESTER, KATHLEEN L.-New Providence, N.J.; Textiles & Clothing-AOn, Terrapin, 
i staff; FOB, chm. ; AWS, big sister,- Bridal Fair, comm. chm. 

WETZEL, FRANCES L.-Bethesda ; History-KA0 ; *AO, DBK; Soph. Prom. 

WETZEL, JACK W.-Takoma Park; University College. 

WEXLER, JANE L.-Wilmington, Del.; Elementary Education-Physical Therapy Club, 
pres.,- WRA, sports. 

WHEATLEY, NINA P.-Hyattsville; Music -XAI, v.p., treas.; Women's Glee Club, pres., 
v.p. ; IAI Musical Performance Award. 



WHEATLEY, ROBERT L, JR.-Suitland; Spanish -XX. 

WHEELER, JOHN W.-Glen Burnie; Industrial Administration -4>A@; DBK, reporter; New- 
man Club; Intramural Sports; Homecoming Float Comm. 
WHISENAND, THOMAS G.- Baltimore; Arts & Sciences. 
WHITE, HAROLD E.-Wheaton; Government & Politics. 
WHITE, JOHN C.-Cheverly; Dance -Modern Dance, pub. chm. ; Flying Folies,- UT. 



WHITE, MARGARET A.-Chevy Chase; Elementary Education -AXfl, DBK, circulation mgr. 

WHITE, MARY F.- College Park; English. 

WHITENER, WADE P.- Arlington, Va.; Civil Engineering -ATO, ASCE. 

WHITMIRE, ROY A. -Akron, Ohio; Military Studies-TKE. 

WHITTEN, JAMES L.-D.C; Spanish-Spanish Club; Weightlifting Club. 



WICHKAM, MARY A.-Hillandale; Office Management & Automation- Newman Club. 

WICKLESS, WILLIAM J. -Frederick; Math -Math Honorary. 

WIDERMAN, ANDREA C- Baltimore; Spanish -AOn, treas.; d>X0; Greek, sorority ed.,- 

Dorm, social chm. 

WIDMEYER, R. DIANE-Hancock; Psychology -KKr, v.p., rush chm. ; AWS, big sister,- 

Bridal Fair,- Psychology Club. 

WIEST, LOUIS M.-Hyattsville; Pre-Med-Frosh. Football; Football Trainer,- Pre-Med Club. 



WIGGLESWORTH, KATHLEEN O.-Adelphi; English -Dean's List. 

WIKANDER, RAGNHILD M.-Camp Springs; French -Le Cercle Francois, Lutheran Student 
Assoc.,- French Honors. 

WIKE, WACO B. - Glen Burnie; Aeronautical Engineering - Men's Glee Club. 
WILEY, RALPH L- Baltimore; Economics -Brx. 

WILKENFELD, JONATHAN -Silver Spring; Government & Politics -Student Zionist Or- 
ganization. 





WILKINS, CHARLES H.-Pocomoke City; Agriculture -ATP, 4-H Club 

WILKINSON, JOAN C.-Aberdeen; Math-A*, pres.; AAA,- XTE, pres.,- Diamond, WRA. 

WILLIAMS, JAMES H.-Hurlock; Education for Industry -Xn, v.p., Intramural Sports, 

Vets Club,- Dorm, v.p. 

WILLIAMS, JOHN D.-Takoma Park; Mechanical Engineering. 

WILLIAMS, ROBERT T- Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering - I iTi, TBI I 



WILLIAMS, WILLIAM M.-Rolla, Mo.; Pre-Med -Gymkano. 

WILMOT, WAYNE L -Bethesdo, Electrical Engineering -*HX; IIME, IRE, IAS. 

WILSON, CATHERINE L.- Bethesdo; Math. 

WILSON, DAVID H.- Arcade, N.Y.; Electrical Engineering -IRE 

WILSON, DAVID L.-Silver Spring; Physics-0X, Wrestling Intramurals, Bridge Club; 

Physics Club,- Sports Car Club. 



451 




o « n n" m 



WILSON, RALPH D , JR. - Chillum; Economics. 

WINTER, BRUCE A. -Baltimore; Pre-Dent-*HS.; Young Democrats Club; Dorm, social 

chm., house rules comm. 

WISEMAN, ALAN-Baltimore; Transportotion-AEtl, v. p., secy., ANA. 

WOLFE, JOHN-Bethesda; Education. 

WOO, LEM F.-D.C; Accounting -BA<K Chinese Club, pres., treas.; Accounting Club. 



WOOD, DIANNE F.-Rodiant Valley; Elementary Education-r*B, sec'y.; Angel Flight, 
drill team,- FOB, Daydodger Progrom. 

WOOD, MARY L.-University Park; Science Education-AX!l ; AAA, Angel Flight, drill 
team. 

WOOD, SANDRA S. -Baltimore; English-Soph. Cornival; Dorm, treas., exec, council, hist. 
WOODARD, ELIZABETH H. Lexington Park; English. 
WOODARD, RICHARD G.-Severna Park; Industrial Education. 



WODDARD, SANDY F.- Lexington Park; Electricol Engineering. 

WOODS, FORREST J., JR. -Glen Burnie; Math. 

WOODSIDE, JAMES M.-Broomall, Pa.; Electrical Engineering. 

WOOZLEY, EDWARD W.-Bethesda; Public Relations -SPRA, TME; Terrapin; DBK 

WRIGHT, BETTE L. Baltimore, Childhood Education. 





WYATT, LARRY L. -Baltimore; Fire Protection Engineering-TBII; <t>HI, secy.; SFPE, 

pres.; CLA graduate,- Honors Dorm ; Dorm, pres. 

WYCHERLEY, ALAN D.-Annapolis; Sociology-DBK; SGA, cultural comm. ; WMUC, Young 

Democrats, Sociology Club. 

WYTE, DAVID M.-Chevy Chase; Accounting-AEIl 

YANO, GAIL-Bethesda; Accounting -<1>X<-), pres.; Angel Flight, drill team commander, 

compt., exec, officer; Dorm, sec'y., social chm. ; Vandenberg Guard Angel. 

YEP, SAMUEL -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 



YOUMANS, MARY K.-Hyattsville; Physical Education-Agualiners, Majors Club, In- 

tramurals. 

YOUNG, BARBARA -Ellicott City; English -Chapel Choir, Dorm, sec'y., pres., social chm. 

YOUNG, BRIAN R. Arlington, Va.; Government & Politics. 

UTER, JEROLD S. -Silver Spring; Personnel Management -SAM. 

ZAPROWSKI, DOROTHY A. -Salamanca, N.Y.; Elementary Education-Newman Club. 



ZARUBAIKO, JOHN - Baltimore; Industrial Education - Var Soccer, Frosh. Soccer, co-capt . 
M Club, Ukrainian Club, v. p.,- Golden Award for Soccer. 
ZENUK, CHARLES H. - Baltimore; Metallurgical Engineering -ACS, ASM, AICE. 
ZIEGLER, KENNETH C.-Catonsville; Pre-Vet-Veterinary Science, pres.; Wesley Founda- 
tion. 

ZIMMERMAN, DONALD -Beltsville; Education. 
ZINZ, TERRY R- Baltimore; Sociology. 



ZLATIN, MARSHA A. -Baltimore; Speech Therapy -i.AH. 

ZODA, BARBARA A. -Trenton, N.J.; Home Economics Education -KKT, pres. Diamond; 

SGA Legts , Homecoming, sec'y., treas.,- house rules comm. 

ZODA, CAROL A. -Trenton, N.J.; Home Economics -KKI', treas., I'AX, Frosh. Prom ; May 

Day. 

ZUKERBERG, SHEILA R- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

ZUPKUS, EMILIJA- Baltimore; Microbiology -Modern Dance Club; Newman Club. 



452 



BRAITHWAITE, LOIS A.-Takoma Park; Geography -TSY, WRA, badminton mgr.; Interna 

tional Club; Westminster Fellowship Trail Club. 

BRIGGS, DONNA-College Park; Elementary Education. 

DANDO, B. GARY-Hagerstown; Accounting -<J>KS, corr. secy., house mgr. 

DENNY, VENARD T.-Sophia, W.Va.; Geography-Geography Club. 

FAHEY, ANN -East Orange, N.J.; Elementary Education -Dorm, v. p. 

FEISER, JOHN B.-Bethesda; Geography -*KT, v. p., pledge master, chaplain, hist.; T0Y; 

Sports Car Club. 

HELLY, LOUIS W., JR. -Baltimore; General Business-Arnold Air Society; Dorm, treas. 

HOLSTON, ALVAN M., JR. -Baltimore; Pre-Dent-Dorm, house rules comm. 

MANN, WALTER C.-Greenbelt; Business & Public Administration -TKE, pres.; Kalegethos, 

v.p.,- SAM, v.p. ; AMA ; RMA ; IFC, Governor's Convention; Dorm, pres. 

MERRILL, CHRISTY-College Park; Education. 

SEYER, PATRICIA S.- Sherman, Tex.; Zoology. 

SACHS, ROBERT J.-Baltimore; Psychology -*X ; Hillel; Young Republicans. 

SACKS, BURRON S.- Baltimore; Business & Law. 

SCHULMAN, NEIL-Forest Hills, N.Y.; Mechanical Engineering -<t>SA, house mgr., ASME, 

Intramurals. 

SHURE, MARILYN A.-Silver Spring; Advertising-AOn, soc. chm., pres., Panhel; Home 

Ec. Club; Homecoming Dec. Comm. 

SPERSCHNEIDER, MARY L. - Baltimore; Physical Education - Modern Dance Club. 

WOOLF, HOWARD I. -Baltimore; Psychology -house rules comm.; Dorm, sec'y. 




453 



Organizations Index 



\. counting ' lub 162 

\:ni ulturc ' ount il 162 

\.i ii ulturc, c ollege ..I 68 

\- > i Hub ' 

\l\ \ 

Ui Fore. ROT( I-"' 

Ulegany Hall 

Upha I hi Omega 154 

Mpha Chi s igina 9H 

Upha Delta Pi 

Upha Delta Sigma 98 

Upha Epsilon 

Upha Epsilon Pi 357 

Upha Gamma Delta 

Upha ' .annua Rho 159 

Upha Lambda Delta 99 

Mpha Omicron Pi 160 

Upha Phi ; <'l 

Upha Phi Omega 164 

Upha Tau Omega '• 

Upha V Delta 163 

Upha Zeta 100 

Vmateui Radio 165 

\ \l \ 165 

American Mechanical Engineers 174 

tngel Plight 135 

Utnapolis Hall 337 

tnne Uundel Hall 122 

Vtiii'Lini 388 

tqualiners 166 

Arnold Ui Societ) 130 

Arts A Science, (Collet;** of 70 

Asaociated NX en students 156 

Athletic Sufl 318 

Wa\ Weekend 152 

Baltimore Campus 72 

Baltimore Hall 339 

Baseball 302 

Basketball -'80 

"Beaux Strategem" 230 

Bell Air Hall 339 

Belvedere 140 

i:. la Upha Psi 100 

Beta (.annua "sigma 101 

Board ol Regents 61 

Bosuns- ami Public Vdminislratiiin 74 

i adel Leadership Academy 134 

( alverl Debate Sot iet> 167 

I jverl Hall 140 

I alven Review 196 

« ambridge Hall 141 

( ampus ( It* — r 152 

Caroline Hall 322 

I arrole Hall 323 

I al.M [in 142 

i ecil Hall 342 

i entral Studenl I ourt 158 

i entreville Hall North 324 

( enlreyillc Hall Smith 325 

i hapel i In. ii 144 

I harles Hall 14 I 

I heerleaders 297 

Chesapeaki Bay Party .....167 

i beatertown Hall 14 1 

I In Epsilon 101 

i hineae Club InK 

Civil Engineering 168 

i oai hing Stall 119 

( ollrgiate I II 169 

c ommulers ( lub 400 

< rosi ' ounti v 277 

* nihil. il Committee 153 

Cumberland Hall North 

Cumberland Hall South 145 

III I ii- Hall 14 ■ 

H. am -I Men 65 

Deans .-l U omen 64 

Delta Delta Delta 164 

Delta Gamma 365 

Delta Nil Upha 102 

Delta Phi Epsilon 166 

Ii. ha Sigma Phi 

Delia Sigma l'i 10 

Ii. ha I. in Delia k,h 

Denton Hall Eaal 

Denton Hal Weal 126 

Hi, 1. 1, in 103 

lii, in. .ml mi 

Diamondbael 200 

Dorchestei 



Ihania \\ him 232 

Economics Discusa 16° 

Education, College of 76 

Election Board 153 

Electrical Eng era 170 

I ngineering, * ollege ..1 78 

Eta Kappa Nil 105 

Evening ol Modem Dance 238 

I \ci ntiw "Mat! 62 

Flying Folliea 236 

I hall 262 

Fraternity Sweetheart 258 

I rederick Hall 146 

Free Slat.- Parly 180 

Freshman! lass 140 

Fresh Orientation Board 154 

Gamma Phi Beta 369 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 171 

Gamma Theta Upsilon 105 

Garrett Hall 346 

Graduate School 80 

Gulf. 311 

Gymkana Tumi pi- 172 

Harford Hall 347 

Home Economics Club 174 

Home Eci mics, * allege of 90 

Howard Hall 348 

Interfraternity < Council 396 

Interfratemity Court 158 

Indoor Trad 296 

Entramurals 314 

Junior Class 143 

Junior College Bowl 143 

Kalegethos 106 

Kappa Alpha 370 

Kappa Upha Mu 107 

Kappa Alpha Theta 371 

Kappa Delta 372 

Kappa Delta Pi 108 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 373 

Kappa Kappa Psi 108 

Kappa Tau Alpha 109 

Kent Hall 348 

Lacrosse '..... 308 

Lambda Gh i Mpha 374 

Legislature 151 

Madrigal Singers 245 

Majorettes 248 

Marching Band 246 

1/ Booh 197 

M.Club 109 

Men's Glee Club 243 

Men's League 157 

Men's League Court 159 

Modern Dan,.- Club 175 

Montgomery Hall Centei 328 

Montgomery Hall Last 328 

Montgomery Hall West 329 

\butar Board 110 

"Music Man" 226 

National Collegiate Players 140 

Nursing Club 176 

Old Line Parly 18(1 

Olympic Barbell •. 177 

Omicron Delta Kappa 112 

Omicron Nu Ill 

Out door Track 104 

Panhellenii Council 397 

Pershing Kill— 132 

People to People I.'.l 

Ph. Alpha Epsilon II i 

Ph, Chi Thela I Id 

Phi D.ita Thela 375 

Phi Epsilon I', 376 

Phi Eta Sigma 115 

Phi Kappa Pin II? 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Phi Kappa Tau ..378 

Pin MU Mpha 116 

Phi Sigma Delta 379 

Phi Sigma Kappa 380 

Phi Sicma Sigma 3HI 

Philosophy Club 177 



Physical Education, College of ''2 

Physii al Therapy Club IKl 

Pi Beta Ph, 382 

P. Deli., Epsilon 118 

Pi Kappa Alpha 383 

Pi Tau Sigma 119 

Placemen! Bureau 155 

Political Science Club 181 

Pre-Lav, S ty 185 

Pre -Med Society 185 

Prince George's Hall 349 

Psychology Club 186 

Publicat n, us Board 212 

Publication Photographers 198 

Queen Anne's Hall 330 

Recreation Society 186 

Religion 214 

Hide 290 

Reaidenl Men's Association 159 

Saint Mary's Hall 331 

S A.M 187 

Scabbard anil Blade 131 

Senior Class 144 

Senior Class Presents Committee Ill 

S I. \ Cabinet 150 

"Six Characters in Search ..I 

an Author" 228 

Ski Club 178 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 384 

Sigma Alpha Iota 119 

Sigma Mpha Mu 385 

Sigma Alpha Omega 120 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 120 

Sigma Chi 386 

Sigma Delta Chi 121 

Sigma Delta Tau 387 

Sigma Kappa 388 

Sigma \u 389 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 390 

Sigma Pi 391 

Sigma Tau Epsilon 122 

Soccer 276 

Societ) ol Military Eng 176 

Society of Lire Prevention Eng 170 

Sociology Club 187 

Sumerael Hall 331 

Sophomore Glass 141 

Spanish Club 190 

Sports Car Club 188 

Student Union Board 189 

Swimming 292 

Talbot Hall "...350 

Tau Beta Pi 126 

. Tau Beta Sigma 122 

Tau Epsilon Ph. 392 

Tau Kappa Mpha 123 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 393 

"Ten Nights jn a Barroom" 224 

len n is 312 

Tennis Net men 312 

Terrapin '"i 

Terrapin Hall 351 

Theta I hi 194 

Trail Club 17'' 

I kranian (dub 190 

I niversit) College ''I 

I niversit) 'Theater 237 

\ an. Ic n burg Guard 133 

Veteran's I lub I'll 

Veterinary Science Club P'l 

Washington Hall 351 

Who'- \V|,,, 121 

\\ h..'s w ho Committee I 

Wicomico Hall 332 

\\ Ml ( 208 

Women's Chorus 2 12 

Worcester Hall 332 

Wrestling 294 

WRA 314 

Young Democrats '92 

Young Republicans ...193 

/eta Bet., Tau 395 



454 




Editor's Page 



\V7"HAT DOES a yearbook mean to the editor? 
" It represents a myriad of work designed to 
portray a year of college for its students. The 
time has come when it is impossible to do this 
with a picture of everyone in the university. A 
new idea or feeling must be conveyed to the 
reader so that even though he does not see his 
own face a couple of times in print, he still 
gets the feeling that he was there and knew 
what it meant. So it becomes the object of the 
TERRAPIN to present these feelings and memor- 
ies so that they will live on. 

This year we have tried to do this through 
our theme: "Education 'should not be a destin- 
ation, but a foot-path we travel all the days of 
our lives." By the word, education, in a college 
atmosphere, we do not mean just the academic 
phase of the school. We also want to convey the 
meaning of the social, cultural, active, and just 
fun-filled learning days at Maryland. This is 
truly the total kaleidoscope one remembers 



years after it has taken place. Thus we learn 
from our college days, that our time here has 
prepared us for all phases of life. So the problem 
beset us, yet we can never be sure that we suc- 
ceeded. Only time can tell if the pictures and 
words printed here do represent what college life 
and the education, we obtained here at Mary- 
land, really meant. 

Through our work, we have had a consider- 
able amount of help which made the TERRAPIN 
come true. Our warmest thanks goes to Mr. 
Sidney Schultz, of H. G. Roebuck and Son who 
pulled us through thick and thin; to Mr. Jimmy 
Bedford, our friend and great advisor for most 
of the year; to Mr. Bill Noall who ably took 
over for Mr. Bedford; to Harris & Ewing for 
their fine job on the Senior pictures; to Rideout 
and Stapp, for the residence group shots; and 
to S. K. Smith Company, for the excellent job 
they did on our cover. 



455 




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