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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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(Story on Page 8) 








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Terrapin 1965 




Published by the 

Undergraduate Student Body 

of the University of Maryland 

at 

College Park, Maryland 



Volume 64 



1965 



Donna Skoglund 

Doran Jay Levy 

Co-Editors-in-Chief 

Leslie Wolin 
Business Manager 

Andrew Faith 
Copy Editor 

Nancy Ringgold 
Photo Editor 



Copy Editors 



Terrapin 
1965 Staff 



DUtribution Manager Jeff Barrie 

Associate Editors Betsy Barnsley 

Terry Baxter 

Bonnie Fox 

John Jordan 

James Becker 

Ronald Collier 

James Costrell 

Camilla Detra 

Charles Dombrowsky 

Alvin Feit 

Marge Fuzo 

Joyce Gregory 

Seth Klaven 

Rhona Leibel 

Michael Olesker 

Karen Palmer 

David Postal 

Dennis Ruck 

Bonnie Sansom 

Cindy Siegman 

Carol Vine 

Dick Byer 

William Clark 

Ken Firestone 

Steve Groer 

Neil Heilpern 

Michael Rossoff 

David Powell 

Nancy Crowther 

Gayle Forrest 

Marge Fuzo 

Sally Gray 

Nina Hand 

Judi Harris 

Rose Katz 

Margie Koziol 

Sue Landrieu 

Anne McLaughlin 

Vicki Ordey 

Sally Reed 

Sherri Ruckert 

Marci Scherr 

Susan Schwartz 

Diana Skirven 

Margaret Smith 

Jack Wood 



Photographers 



Section Editors 










v'* 



Table 
of 



Contents 



Academic 

ADMINISTRATION 27 

COLLEGES 41 

Activities 

S.G.A. AND CLASSES 79 

HONORARIES 95 

COMMUNICATIONS 123 

REUGION 149 

DRAMA 157 

MUSIC 168 

QUEENS 187 

ORGANIZATIONS 197 

Athletics 

FALL 135 

WINTER 255 

SPRING 275 

Residences 

DORM LIFE 289 

GREEK LIFE 329 

COMMUTERS 381 

Seniors 

SENIORS 393 

INDEX 454 

EDITORS' PAGE 455 



Photograph on page one and end page courtesy of Brookhaven 
National Laboratory , U.S. Naval Research Laboratory and the 
University of Maryland high energy physics group. 






DEAN EPPLEY as he appears today. 



Dedication: 



DEAN EPPLEY DISTINGUISHED himself in ath 
letics during his undergraduate years winning letters 
in track and football. 



Geary F. Eppley 



W/^HEN THE HISTORY of any great institu- 
'' tion is recorded, the pages are filled with 
the stories of many men whose contributions 
shaped its destiny. One man, the recently re- 
tired Dean of Men, Geary F. (Swede) Eppley, 
whose life span parallels the entire time that 
this institution has been called the University 
of Maryland, has left an indelible mark in its 
annals. 

In the words of President Elkins, Dean Epp- 
ley left behind "a record of achievement and 
sterling character . . ." as a student, athlete, 
coach, teacher and administrator. He entered 
the Maryland Agricultural College in 1914 and 
received his Bachelor of Science degree in 1920. 
His undergraduate studies were interrupted 
by World War I when he served in the U.S. 
Cavalry as a second lieutenant in France. 

In 1922, he joined the staff of the University 
as an assistant professor of agronomy and, 
in 1926, he received his Master of Science 
degree. 



During Dean Eppley's student career, 
he distinguished himself in athletics, 
particularly football and track. In 1924, 
he returned to his true love, athletics, as 
track coach. In 1935, his team won the 
sprint medley relay, and in 1940, the two 
mile, four mile, and distance medley re- 
lay. Both of these years, the wins were 
the Championships of America at Penn 
Relays. One of the students coached by 
Eppley, present track coach Jim Kehoe, 
who has known the Dean for "close to 
30 years" said, "He is a very sincere, 
conscientious gentleman and he has 
given excellent guidance and assistance 
to hundreds of people at the University." 

In 1935, he became Director of Ath- 
letics and, in later years, became Presi- 
dent of the Southern Conference and the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. He became 
the first Dean of Men in 1936, a position 
which he held until his retirement last 
year. 

Dean Eppley continued his affilia- 
tion with the Army reserve from 1919 
until 1950. In World War II he was called 
for active duty and served as a colonel 
in Headquarters, Army Ground Forces. 
He received the Legion of Honor for his 
service. 



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AS A CAVALRY officer in World War I, Eppley (right) 
appears with a French interpreter and a lieutenant from 
the 2nd Cavalry. 



AS A COLONEL, Dean Eppley was awarded 
the Legion of Merit for his service in World 
War IL 




Dean Eppley is married to the former Eliza- 
beth Flenner and has two daughters, a son, and 
eight grandchildren. His wife and two daughters 
are all alumnae of the University of Maryland. 
His membership in societies includes Sigma 
Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa, 
Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Delta 
Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, 
and Student Grange. 

Within the records of this University let it 
be said that here was a man, who with the trowel 
of service and the mortar of dedication, helped 
build this monument of education. 



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DR. JOHN S. TOLL (right) with President Wilson H. 
Elkins announces the decision of the Atomic Energy 
Commission to grant $3 miUion to the construction of a 



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100 million electron volt cyclotron at the University in 
College Park. The project vkfas begun this year and com- 
pletion is expected in three years. 



Progi 



ress: 



Physical Science 



Physics 



NUMEROUS ADVANCES in development 
and program enlargement were made by 
the physics department this year. Shown on the 
frontispiece of the TERRAPIN is a bubble cham- 
ber photograph in which a new mode of decay 
of a rare subatomic particle, omega minus, 
was observed. The event was produced at the 
Brookhaven National Laboratory by a team of 
physicists from the University and the Naval 
Research Laboratory. The decay mode was 
predicted by present theoretical ideas before 
its demonstration experimentally. 

Also this year, the Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion have agreed to negotiate a contract for 
design and construction of a cyclotron. The AEC 
will provide $3 million toward the cost of the 
facility. The machine's design will permit ac- 
celeration of deuterons (heavy hydrogen nuclei) 
and other heavy nuclei, as well as protons. The 
equipment is expected to achieve a proton 
energy of about 100 million electron volts. 



THE THREE MILLION electron volt Van de Graaff 
generator is used to accelerate positively charged 
ions into various light nuclei to study their properties. 




Chemistry 



THE CHEMISTRY department is presently 
engaged in numerous research programs in- 
cluding an examination of properties of sub- 
stances under very high pressure by Raman and 
infrared spectroscopy, the kinetics of competi- 
tive and consecutive reactions, chemical 
phenomena caused by ultrasonics, and the elec- 
tro-conductivity of complex salts. In addition, 
work is being done of the determination of 
molecular structures. Kinetic and reaction rate 
studies which utilize mass spectroscopy and 
nuclear magnetic resonance techniques are 
also under research in the department. 

In the area of organic chemistry, methods 
are being studied in the synthesis of monomers 
important in the preparation of polymers, 
highly unsaturated compounds, substances of 
plant hormonal activity, complex heterocyclics 
and polyphenyls. Biochemistry investigations 
include kinetics of enzyme catalyzed reactions, 
and the role of trace metal in biological systems. 




ABOVE — Frank Garland measures ultrasonic absorption 
in a liquid investigation of the kinetics of hydrogen 
band formation. RIGHT— Bassam Shakhashiri works on 
a high vacuum Hne to prepare a sample for mass spec- 
trometer analysis. 








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THE ART department is experimenting with numerous 
new techniques and materials. This student paints liquid 
metal into a plaster mold which, when hard, will form a 
metal head. The process is extremely tedious and re- 




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quires great patience. With the opening of the new build- 
ing, the art department will have more expanded and 
modern facilities. The fine arts department were housed 



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EXTRA-CURRICULAR bands and orchestras supple- 
ment music instruction for both music majors and 
non-music majors. 




Progress: 

The Humanities 

'T'HE EXPANSION of the humanities pro- 
-'- gram received its greatest impetus in the 
construction of a $2.5 milHon fine arts building 
designed by Henry Powell Hopkins of Balti- 
more. The building will contain a 1400 seat 
auditorium with one of the finest stages in the 
Washington area. A radio and television studio, 
a recital hall, art gallery, band and choral re- 
hersal halls, 32 music practice rooms and many 
other areas for work in the fine arts are some of 
the attractions of the building. 

The fine arts departments continued to ex- 
pand and reorganize programs. The art depart- 
ment added a third area of study, bringing about 
studies in studio art, education and art history. 
The speech department began an extra-cur- 
ricular Radio-TV Workshop to supplement in- 
class instruction. 



10 




THE RADIO-TV WORKSHOP offers students, who 
have some famiUarity with the equipment and procedures, 
the opportunity to develop and practice techniques out- 
side of normal classroom instruction. The most modern 



television cameras, recently added to the speech depart- 
ment, give the students the tools to develop abilities, not 
only in the technical workings of electrical communica- 
tions, but also in the dramatic arts. 



11 



Progress: 



Biological Science 



THE DEPARTMENT of Zoology, like the 
other sciences at Maryland, is greatly ex- 
panding, not only in research, but in teaching 
methods and information. Every professor in 
the department, together with graduate as- 
sistants and undergraduate students in the 
honors program, is involved in research from the 
molecular level to animal populations and evolu- 
tion. Grants from the National Science Founda- 
tion, the National Institutes of Health, and the 
National Aeronautics and Space Administra- 
tion have further expanded and enhanced in- 
vestigations. 

Projects under study include description 
and experimental manipulation of mammalian 
social organizations, histochemical investiga- 
tions to determine the effect of probable neuro- 
endocrine structure on the grovsrth, maturation, 
and differentiation of the primary and secondary 
sex characteristics in annelids, and factors 
controlling hatching of Daphnia resting eggs. 

The curriculum is also being modernized 
and enlarged with emphasis on new discoveries, 
techniques and methods in zoological studies. 




JANET SENKEWITZ records temperture changes in 
a tenrec as a part of a major behavior study of the order 
Insectivora. 



DR. HARRIS J. LINDER is involved in histochemical investigations on annelids (worms). 






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A SOLUTION to an 85-year-old controversy is being 
developed by Dr. R. G. Stress and graduate assistant 
Jeanne Hill (Above) how crowding causes some of the 
lower animals to enter a dormant stage. The research 



animals, daphnia, do not respond to crowding unless the 
length of daylight is comparable to the length of dayhght 
in an autumn day. 



J3 



Progress: 

Counseling Center 

THE COUNSELING CENTER, which is 
responsible to the Executive Dean for Stu- 
dent Life, is a University-wide center providing 
a considerable variety of services to the Uni- 
versity community. These services include in- 
dividual and group counseling, self-directed 
learning programs to improve educational skills, 
entrance testing, consultation, research, teach- 
ing and counselor training. 

During the past year, over 1700 students 
made use of the center's services which were 
moved to the newly renovated Shoemaker 
Building. The most frequent problems which 
involved counseling included uncertainty about 
vocational and educational careers, needs to 
improve efficiency of skills, and problems of 
social adjustment. 

THE ACCELERATOR is one of the many devices used 
in the Reading and Study Skill Lab to improve reading 
speed and comprehension. 





Reading Lab 



'T'HE READING and Study Skills Laboratory 
-'- offers a unique, self-help program in reading 
speed and comprehension, vocabulary and 
spelling improvement, study and writing ability. 
Projectors and tachistoscopes are used to im- 
prove visual skills, and students listen to tape 
recorded lectures to enhance their ability to 
take notes and acquire techniques for improv- 
ing learning. A library of tutor texts in differ- 
ent courses provide opportunities for reviewing 
fundamental concepts in courses ranging from 
calculus to physiology. 




PSYCHOMETRIST ALFRED ACEY administers 
specialized tests in the large and modern test room. 



CAROL KLINE operates a tachistoscope used for 
training in perceptual speed and accuracy. 



Testing Lab 



AFTER AN INTERVIEW with one of the staff 
counselors, the student seeking aid from 
the Counsehng Center reports to the testing 
room where he takes any tests that will aid in 
helping him reach decisions. The psychometrist 
administers the tests and reports the results 
to the counselor. In addition, a major portion 
of the testing done relates to the Reading and 
Study Skills Laboratory which requires a test 
battery on each student interested in improve- 
ment in these areas. This battery of tests is 
given by recorded instructions to many students 
throughout the year. 



15 




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Campus Politics . . . 
democracy in action 



In hot conventions and cool campaigns students vie 
for the honors and tasks which accompany life 
in public office. 



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19 




Homecoming 1964 



Queens and floats 
and waving flags 
herald the festivities. 




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Paper Tigers 

What a cookout!!! 
Maryland 34 Clemson 





24 



Freshman 



Orientation 



IVrOT ONLY IS PROGRESS in research and 
-'-^teaching programs apparent, but also 
new methods of administration are being 
utihzed. This is vividly demonstrated by the 
Freshman Orientation and Registration Pro- 
gram under the control of the Dean of Students. 
During the summer before the freshman en- 
ters the University, he is given a two-day glimpse 
of what to expect. Under the direction of out- 
standing student leaders, the freshman-to-be 
is oriented with the campus, given a taste of 
student life through a stay at a dormitory and 
talks by the student leaders, tested by the latest 
psychological tests to help him, among other 
things, determine his career, introduced to the 
dean of his college, registered for classes and 
allowed to buy books. The program has not 
only relieved some of the burden of fall regis- 
tration, but has graphically demonstrated its 
effectiveness by higher averages and better 
adjustment among incoming freshmen. 










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BILL SCOTT, one of the student sponsors, gives out 
identification cards to the new freshmen in his group. 



THE UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY is a mirror of society, it is a miniature representation. The spirit of student life, ac- 
tivities, and all the elements which go into making the University have this character explains student leader Eric Stoer to 
his group. 




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Administration 




President Wilson H. Elkins 



TT'IGHT YEARS have passed since President 
-L-^ Wilson H. Elkins and his family moved to 
their present home on the western perimeter 
of the University and during that time they have 
literally seen the University grow around them. 
The Center of Adult Education, the Millard 
Tawes Fine Arts Center, the Education Build- 
ing, Denton Complex, and Cambridge Complex 
have all been built in the last decade. Trans- 
cending the physical growth of the University 
is its spiritual growth. Two milestones in the 



climb toward academic prestige were achieved 
this year with the selection of the University 
to receive the Atomic Energy Commission's 
cyclotron in November and the installation of 
a Phi Beta Kappa chapter in December; Presi- 
dent Elkins noted these two events as the best 
moments of his year. The President has said 
he is happy with the general progress of the 
University, though it is always slow. He re- 
garded getting enough money to pay faculty 
members as his most difficult problem this year. 



28 



Board of Regents 



TTIGH POLICY AND FINANCE of the Uni- 
-'--'- versity are the realms of the Board of Re- 
gents. During the summer, the Regents ap- 
proved a $17,910,300 capital improvements 
program for all branches of the University in 
1965-66. In other decisions during the summer, 
the Regents struck questions concerning the 
nationality and race of a student's parents 
from the admission application blank, adopted 
a "Minimum Requirements for Retention and 
Graduation Plan," and approved in principle 
the awarding of scholarships for fixed charges 
to selected Honors Program students during 
their senior year. Meeting in September, the 
Regents approved a record $50,142,208 budget 
to accommodate a record University enrollment 
of 22,229 students. January saw the Regents 
agree with the slogan scratchers of the Engi- 



neering Building: The Board decided "ROTC 
is Evil" and eliminated the compulsory Air Sci- 
ence program. Both a two-year and four-year 
voluntary officer training program were sub- 
stituted after the Regents heard a report by 
Louis L. Kaplan which explained that the Air 
Science department could not meet its needs 
because it lacked sufficient instructors to 
cope with the ever-rising tide of new freshmen. 
In March the Regents instituted a reform of the 
general education program, reducing required 
English from twelve hours to nine and required 
physical education from two years to one, and 
increasing requirements in mathematics, fine 
arts and philosophy, and health education for 
men. A $1,500,000 school of Architecture was 
also approved for the College Park campus in 
March. 



BOARD OF REGENTS -L. L. Kaplan, H. H. Nuttle, T. B. Symons. E. F. Holier, Dr. W. H. Elkins, C. P. McCormick, B. 
H. Brown, W. C. Walsh, R. W. Case, Mrs. J. L. Whitehurst. W. B. Long. 




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DR. ALBIN O. KUHN, the Executive Vice-President, 
is active in University expansion including the branch 
campus outside of Bahimore which he is to set up and 



administrate, and recent developments on the College 
Park campus. 



30 



Executive Staff 



■pjR. ALBIN O. KUHN, the executive vice- 
-'-^president, maintains close contact with the 
Board of Regents to help insure the availability 
of resources and the existence of working rela- 
tionships that will produce efficient results at 
the University. His office concerns itself with 
the helping of all departments to attain desired 
objectives. Dr. Frank L. Bentz, Jr., assistant 
to the president, is chairman of capital improve- 
ments and he is currently undertaking a long 
range capital program to study space utiliza- 
tion, projections of numbers of students, and 
faculty needs. Dr. R. Lee Hornbake, vice- 
president for academic affairs is in charge of all 
instruction on campus and is engaged in a 
survey of University accreditation in addition 
to a study of the implementation of new general 
educational requirements in the total University 
requirements. 




DR. FRANK L. BENTZ, JR., Assistant to the Presi- 
dent, is responsible for long range capital improvements. 



DR. R. LEE HORNBAKE, Vice-President for Aca- 
demic Affairs, is responsible for all instruction, faculty, 



and research projects for instruction at the University. 
His title was formerly Dean of the Faculty. 




Assistants to the 
President 



■pjR. JUSTIN WILLIAMS is the assistant 
-L-'to the president for research who reviews 
all presidential proposals for research and train- 
ing grants. He maintains continuing surveillance 
over sponsored research programs and serves 
as the point of contact with outside supporting 
agencies. Faculty and staff are advised by his 
office on sources and conditions of outside 
support. The contracts from supporting agencies 
are administered within this office. 




DR. JUSTIN WILLIAMS heads the University's de- 
velopment of research projects. 



MR. ALVIN E. CORMENY heads the Office of En- 
dowment and Development. 




IVTR. ALVIN E. CORMENY, the assistant 
-^*-'-to the president for endowment and de- 
velopment is in charge of all fund raising from 
private sources for University projects including 
funds collected from bequests and corporate 
grants. Presently Mr. Cormeny has been 
promoting a requests and deferred gifts program 
in addition to the incorporation of the Alumni 
Fund and foundation prograins. The American 
Alumni Council has given several awards to the 
University for its programs in fund raising under 
the Office of Endowment and Developinent. 



32 



Alumni 



Association 



THE LEADERSHIP of the University of 
Maryland's 72 year old alumni association 
was assumed this year by Mrs. Erna R. Chap- 
man who succeeded Dr. Edward Stone. Mrs. 
Chapman has been associated with the District 
of Columbia Public School System since 1938 
and is currently in charge of home economics 
for elementary, junior and senior high schools 
and adult levels. The new president, named 
outstanding alumna in the field of home eco- 
nomics in 1962, is a member of the American 
Home Economics Association, a member of Phi 
Delta Gamma, and a past president of the 
District of Columbia chapter of the American 
National Association. She is currently a Di- 
rector of the North Atlantic region for the De- 
partment of Economics of the National Educa- 
tion Association. 



COL. JOHN LOGAN SCHUTZ is the new Director of 
Alumni Relations. 





MRS. ERNA R. CHAPMAN, heads the 72 year old 
Alumni Association. 



COL. JOHN L. SCHUTZ became the new 
Director of Alumni Relations for the 
University this year. Recently retired from the 
U.S. Army after an assignment to the National 
Security Agency, Col. Schultz holds numerous 
meritorious awards for service including the 
Legion of Merit. He graduated in 1938 from the 
College of Agriculture and saw subsequent 
service in both World War H and the Korean 
War. As a student he actively participated in 
intercollegiate sports and was president of the 
Omicron Delta Kappa Fraternity. 



33 



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APPOINTED this year. Executive Dean for Student 
Life Frank A. Gray assumed the responsibihty for all 



non-academic areas of student life and welfare, including 
dining halls, infirmary, housing, and student aid. 




Deans of 



DR. BERNARD HODINKO is the Assistant Dean for 
Student Life in charge of the judiciary system. His office 
deals with all major disciplinary problems which are not 
dealt with by the student courts which he also supervises. 



Student Life 



UNDER THE NEW DIRECTION by Dean 
Frank A. Gray, the area of student life be- 
came more coordinated and progressive. Dr. 
Bernard Hodinko developed research by coding 
discipHnary cases on IBM cards, in addition to 
better organizing the student courts. Dean 
George Kaludis developed more efficient pro- 
gramming methods for the Cultural Committee 
and began a revision of the IFC constitution 
and by-laws. Dean Thomas E. Florestano made 
headway in reorganization of student govern- 
ment and new methods for its operation. In 
addition, he projected a transfer student orien- 
tation program much like the Summer Orienta- 
tion program for freshmen. 



34 



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ASSISTANT DEAN FOR STUDENT LIFE George 
Kaludis supervises the activities of the Interfraternity 
Council and advises the Cultural Committee. 



DEAN THOMAS E. FLORESTANO, assistant dean 
for student life with Mrs. Mary Donaldson coordinates all 
student activities and advises the Student Government 
Association. 





Deans of Women 



CEVERAL PROJECTS are under develop- 
^ ment by the Office of the Dean of Women 
headed by Dr. Helen Clarke. Dean Clarke has 
been making a study on dropouts among women, 
an area which is also under study by Dean 
Marian Johnson. Under the direction of Dean 
Julia Billings, a new program was established 
that allowed women commuters to affiliate 
themselves with resident halls. Closer associa- 
tion was also developed between AWS and the 
Panhellenic Council. Dean Joan McCall, as 
director of women's housing, was concerned 
with completion of Elkton Hall and the interior 
decoration. Dean McCaU also began a project 
of dormitory counciling and is the adviser to 
Cambridge complex. Dean Janyce Notopoulos 
established new programs within the Panhel- 
lenic Council especially the judiciary. Dean 
Notopoulos also formalized a Panhell work- 
shop structure. 



AS DEAN OF WOMEN, Dr. Helen Clarke is responsi- 
ble for and concerned with all phases of women's ac- 
tivities on campus. 



DEAN JULIA BILLINGS (right) and her secretary 
Mrs. Orndorff supervise the registration of social events 
on campus. 




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DEAN JOAN McCALL is director of women's residence 
halls. 




DEAN JANYCE NOTOPOULOS advises the Pan- 
hellenic Council. 



DEAN MARIAN JOHNSON is in charge of women's 
placement and counseling. 




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"REALIZING the importance of instruction, the Administration and the facuhy have sought to improve its effectiveness.' 



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"THE FINAL TEST of the University's improvement 
must be based on its contributions to the individual and 
society." 




Report: 

Progress of 

the University 

SIGNIFICANT INCREASES in stature, size 
and resources characterize the weU-de- 
veloped directional trend of the University. 

Like a person, the University grows a Httle 
every year; the extent of this growth is ap- 
parent when measured over a several year 
period. President Wilson H. Elkins, in a report 
to the Board of Regents, summarized the growth 
of the University over the past ten years with 
a number of striking statistics: 

In the period since 1954 total University 
enrollment has increased from 8,576 to more 
than 20,000. The undergraduate population has 
increased by 115 per cent while the graduate 
community has gone up to 165 per cent of its 
1954 size. 



38 



The changing composition and attitude of 
the students is as significant as the increase in 
numbers. At the undergraduate level, 79 per 
cent of freshmen come from the upper 50 per 
cent of their high school classes, as com- 
pared with 66 per cent in 1960, the earliest 
year for which figures are available. 

The most dramatic change has been at the 
graduate level. During the past ten years, the 
rate of graduate growth has been fifth in the 
nation. The University has assumed its proper 
role as a graduate center and as a major agency 
for research. In 1955, a total of 260 masters 
degrees and 79 doctorates were conferred; by 
June of 1964 the University conferred 517 
masters and 116 doctorate degrees. During this 
school year, the Graduate School reported an 
increase in applications for graduate training 
of nearly 100 per cent over those of last year. 

Several new departments and divisions have 
been created over the past ten years: notably, 
the Department of Classical Languages, the 
addition of astronomy to Physics; Physical 
Therapy and Biophysics in the School of Medi- 
cine; Practical Nursing; Library Science Edu- 
cation; and special Education for the Handi- 
capped. Also, new graduate programs in Nurs- 
ing, Music, Art, Home Economics, Animal Sci- 
ences, Philosophy, Aeronautical and Civil Engi- 
neering and Agricultural Engineering have been 
formed. 

Additions to the physical plant are another 
realm of growth. During the past ten years, 
$69,376,100 has been spent for land, buildings 
and equipment. Space has increased by more 
than 3,000,000 square feet. In addition, projects 
totaUing 113,743,075 and providing 736,161 
square feet of floor space are under construc- 
tion. The Fine Arts Building, Adult Education 
Center, Computer Science Center and addition 
to the Physics Building are among the most 
recently constructed classroom areas on cam- 
pus. Dormitory construction includes both 
Cambridge and Denton Complexes, but the gap 
between dormitory space available and num- 
bers of students seeking housing continues to 
widen. 

Increasing research grants to the University 
by the federal government provide a dollars 
and cents measure of growth. As of June 1964, 
the government was spending an estimated 
$9,098,000 at the University; ten years ago, 
federal expenditures totaled $855,000. The 
University conducts research for the Depart- 
ment of Agriculture, Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion, Department of Defense, NASA, NSF, Pub- 
lic Health Service and to a lesser extent for 



several other agencies. The largest single grant 
ever awarded the University came from the 
Atomic Energy Commission in November. The 
Commission provided nearly $3,000,000 for a 
cyclotron. 

Increased accent on library facilities shows 
growth in that phase of University life. The 
Library loaned out more than 350,000 pieces of 
material and catalogued more than 66,000 
volumes in 1963-64. This brings the total re- 
sources of the Library to more than 600,000 
volumes in addition to literally thousands of 
documents, maps, phonograph records, pic- 
tures and other references. 

The University's most important area of 
growth is the most difficult to access: growth 
in its contributions to the individual and 
society. There are no statistics, but the climate 
is apparent and this growth, too, is real. 



"THE NUMBER who are taught is important, es- 
pecially in a democratic society which relies upon the 
performance of all of its citizens." 



39 




UmM^M^mmm^^ 



I 




4S75iL 



Clark 




Colleges 



Agriculture 

T^HE COLLEGE of Agriculture offers an edu- 
-■- cational program designed to prepare stu- 
dents for careers in agricultural sciences, 
agricultural technology and agricultural busi- 
ness. Students receive a basic fundamental and 
cultural education, correlated with technical 
agricultural courses and related sciences. The 
College of Agriculture is the oldest division of 
the University of Maryland at College Park. The 
institution was chartered in 1856 under the name 
of the Maryland Agricultural College. For three 
years the College was under private manage- 
ment. In addition to teaching, the College of 
Agriculture includes the Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station and the Extension Service. Grad- 
uates of the College of Agriculture are trained 
for employment in scientific areas related to 
agriculture, in agricultural business and in- 
dustry or with a local, state, or federal agency. 
Programs are offered for: those planning to 
pursue the agricultural sciences and who plan 
to do graduate study; those planning to pursue 
the business activities in agricultural and re- 
lated industries, and those planning to pursue 
the technology of animal and plant production. 
A.B.S., A.S., or A.S.M. degree is offered. 




THE DAIRY BARNS provide a practical means to 
study what is learned in the classroom. 



LABORATORY WORK is an important part of agricul- 
ture research. 





Dean Gordon Cairns 



43 




THE NUTRITIONAL VALUE of algae is studied in this experiment. 



A TUBE IS INSERTED into a cow's pancreas to ex- 
tract fluid to study enzymes. 




new challenges 



UNDER THE LEADERSHIP of the Dean of 
Agriculture, Gordon Cairns, who received 
his Ph.D. at Cornell University, many new pro- 
grams have originated. The College is particu- 
larly concerned with doing research in the 
following fields: insect control; processing 
vegetables; pesticides; weed control; and in- 
troduction of "Bio Chemical Genetics." Stu- 
dents with outstanding academic records in the 
College are awarded membership in Alpha Zeta, 
the honorary agricultural fraternity. Present en- 
rollment in the undergraduate program is 449 
while graduate enrollment is 235. 











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Agricultural Progress 

. . . grain storage experimentation 



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Dean Charles Manning 



46 



Arts and Sciences 

AMONG THE new buildings being con- 
structed on campus, the new Arts and Sci- 
ences classroom building will be completed 
by the end of March of next year. The total cost 
of the building will be 23 million dollars. An- 
other new facet of the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences is the establishment of a chapter of the 
national honorary. Phi Beta Kappa. 

In 1921, the schools of Liberal Arts and 
Chemistry were combined to form the new Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences. The degrees avail- 
able are the Bachelor of Arts, the Bachelor of 
Science, and the Bachelor of Music. Among the 
major courses of study are American Studies, 
Speech and Dramatic Art, General Physical 
Sciences, Government and Politics, History, 
Psychology, and several other diversified fields. 
At the head of the administration of the Col- 
lege is Dean Charles Manning. Dean Manning 
received his B.A. from Tufts College, his M.A. 
from Harvard University, and his Ph.D. from the 
University of North Carolina. An individual 
with many and varied interests. Dean Manning 
enjoys reading in his extensive library and 
sailing. An outstanding contribution to the 
academic program of the University by the Arts 
and Sciences College is the new Honors pro- 
gram, initiated for the benefit of the incoming 
freshmen. Those students who have high 
scores on the ACT entrance exams and who 
have excellent high school records are eligible 
to register in the honors sections of many 
courses. These students must also maintain a 
3.0 average each semester in order to remain in 
the program. 



A ZOOLOGY PROFESSOR explains a new apparatus 
to his class. 




THE RESPONSE to stimuli is studied in the psychology 
lab where these wires are attached to electrodes in the 
brains of animals. 




VS5 




ii^ 



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TWO PHYSICS STUDENTS test the lasar apparatus which contains a narrow beam of light of great intensity. 



THIS PHYSICS PROFESSOR and graduate student 
discuss a schematic drawing. 




... a new dimension 

TDESEARCH in all fields of study has been 
-'-^•emphasized in the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences. From the lasar experiment in the Physics 
department to the new advances in the use of 
radio and television in the Speech department, 
this college is an ever-expanding one. A $3 mil- 
lion dollar grant from the Federal Government 
helped to pay for the expense of the cyclotron 
which has just been installed in the Physics 
building, and which will be used for their re- 
search. The university has also decided to estab- 
lish a state-wide network of television stations 
originating from this campus. These are only a 
few of the new dimensions unfolding in this 
college and in the university. 



48 






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LONG HOURS of concentration are required to finish 
all the assignment. 



Business and 
Public 

Administration 

'T'HE COLLEGE of Business and Public 
-■- Administration, established in 1942, had 
previously been the College of Commerce. With 
2650 undergraduate students and 310 graduate 
students, this college offers a B.S. degree, a 
M. of Business Administration, a M.A. and a 
Ph.D. in Economics, Geography, and Govern- 
ment and Politics. Under the administration of 
Dean Donald W. O'Connell, who received his 
B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. from Columbia Uni- 
versity, many new programs have been in- 
troduced. Particular emphasis has been given 
to the new field of urban study. Urban geog- 
raphy, urban transport, and problems of metro- 
politan areas are representative studies in 
this field. 



MAP-MAKING is an important part of the curriculum of the geography major. 





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Dean Donald W. O'Connell 



51 



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THIS CLASS is learning how to use the basic tool in accounting, the calculating machine. 



THE STUDENT spends an average amount of twenty 
hours a week in the classroom. 




increased awareness 



ANOTHER NEW PROGRAM in this college 
has been the establishment of the Depart- 
ment of Information System Management to 
replace the former Department of Office Man- 
agement and Techniques. Included in this 
college are such honoraries as Beta Gamma 
Sigma, Deha Sigma Pi and Kappa Tau Alpha. 
Many single awards are also given to out- 
standing students. 



52 



:«-,?.'■ k2h" 





Dean Vernon E. Anderson 



54 



Education 

UNDER THE DIRECTION of Dean Vernon 
E. Anderson, the College of Education 
prepares students for the teaching profession. 
Dean Anderson received his B.S. and M.A. 
from the University of Minnesota in 1930 and 
1936, respectively, and his Ph.D. from Col- 
orado University in 1942. This college offers 
B.S., B.A., Doctor of Philosophy, Master of 
Arts, and Master of Education degrees. In 
addition a certificate for advanced Graduate 
Specialist Program is offered. 

The majors included in this college are 
secondary education, industrial education, 
early childhood education and elementary ed- 
ucation. Phi Delta Kappa, the national profes- 
sional fraternity for men in education, and Iota 
Lambda Sigma, the national honorary fraternity 
in industrial education are two of the honor- 
aries representing this college. 




EDUCATION BEGINS with simple crayon drawings. 



EACH YEAR new teaching aids are developed to facilitate the educational process. 





GUIDANCE BY A WILLING hand helps a young student create his first sculpture. 



PAPER, PASTE, FEELING and help from a student 
make a Valentine. 




. . . the learners teach 

INCLUDED IN the new programs for the Col- 
lege of Education is a building which is being 
constructed and is expected to be finished by 
next July. A science teaching center has also 
been established in the College of Education. 
In addition the University has been chosen 
headquarters for nationwide research on pupil 
personnel services. 



56 





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Observation 

... a discovery of children 




A GRADUATE STUDENT performs an experiment in 
mechanical engineering. 



THE ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT shares several 
grants with Computer Science for joint research in the 
new University Computer Center. 



Engineering 

4 4 SCIENTISTS MAKE facts known. Engi- 
^neers make them useful." According to 
Dr. Frederick Mavis, Dean of the College of 
Engineering, the University is one of the most 
outstanding in the whole country. It offers a 
Bachelor of Science and a Master of Science in 
Aeronautical, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and 
Mechanical Engineering, and Fire Protection. 
Each program lays a broad base for continued 
learning after college in professional practice, 
in business or industry, in public service, or 
in graduate study, and research. The aeron- 
autical engineer deals with problems related to 
transporting people and things by air and 
through space. Aerodynamics, thermodynamics 
and the mechanics of fluid and solid are ainong 
this basic science. He may apply them in some 
phase of planning or producing airplanes, mis- 
siles, or rockets, or in devising means to sus- 
tain and control their flight. The chemical 
engineer applies chemistry to the development 
and economic production of industrial chem- 
icals, fuels, modern synthetics and certain 
alloys. He also applies mechanics, thermody- 
namics, reaction kinetics and aspects of nu- 
clear science in unit operation of industries 
in which material undergoes a change in its 
identity. He serves as a research worker, oper- 
ator, manager, executive or consultant. 



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Dean Frederick Mavis 



59 




. . . scientific development 

'X'HE CIVIL ENGINEER is primarily a plan- 
-■- ner or builder. His professional skill comes 
into play in the designing, supervising, con- 
structing and managing of virtually every large 
building, bridge, dam, highway, airport, water 
system, sewage system or industrial complex. 
The electrical engineer puts mathematics and 
physical science to practical use in designing 
systems that generate, transmit and distribute 
electrical energy. 

The mechanical engineer devises ways to 
transmit power economically by heat or by 
mechanical systems. He applies the mechanics 
of fluids and solids to engineering materials. 
Fire protection engineers concentrate on the 
control of fire losses. The University's College 
of Engineering produces engineers for each of 
these tasks. 



THIS APPARATUS is used to study the stirring action 
of air bubbles on layers of fresh and salt water. 



THIS SENIOR RESEARCH PROJECT in Fire Pro 
tection engineering concerns the generation of static 
electricity during discharge of CO2. 




60 










Aerodynamics in action 



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. . the wind tunnel 





Dean Ronald Bamford 



62 



Graduate School 



'X'HE GRADUATE SCHOOL, established in 
-^ 1918, was created for the purpose of ad- 
ministering and developing programs of ad- 
vanced study and research for graduate stu- 
dents in all branches of the University. At the 
present time more than 50 departments are 
authorized to offer graduate programs to one or 
more of the advanced degrees awarded by the 
University. Despite the large expansion of 
graduate programs into new areas, the spirit 
of each program is essentially that of individual 
study under competent supervision. 

A professor is selected to direct a student's 
thesis work and, with the student, formulate a 
program which is arranged in cooperation with 
the instructors. In addition to the regular pro- 
gram offered in the spring and fall semesters, 
the University's graduate program is continued 
in conjunction with the summer session. 




THE MOUSE DOESN'T know it but he is helping this 
student and mankind in psychology research. 



A CONCENTRATING STUDENT and complicated equipment combine in advancing zoological research. 




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STACKS OF BOOKS await the selective eye of this student doing research. 



SURROUNDED BY THE Uquid hehum cryostat ap- 
paratus a graduate student knowingly obtains his test 
sample. 



. . . advanced studies 



'T'HE UNIVERSITY is one of the sponsoring 
i institutions of the Oak Ridge Institute of 
Nuclear Studies located at Oak Ridge, Tennes- 
see. One of the features of this affiliation is the 
opportunity, in appropriate fields, for graduate 
students to do their research problems and 
prepare their theses under a cooperative ar- 
rangement. 

A senior of the University who has nearly 
completed the requirements for the under- 
graduate degree, with the approval of his 
undergraduate dean and other officials, may also 
take graduate courses even though he has not 
yet received his Bachelor's degree. 

In addition, many foreign students are en- 
rolled in the University's graduate prograin. To 
help these students, a foreign student adviser 
is available to help students who are new in 
the country; assistance extends to matters of 
immigration and visa requirements. 

To help finance graduate students, the Uni- 
versity has established numerous fellowships, 
graduate assistantships, and residence counsel- 
ing graduate assistantships. 




64 



Minus 457° F. 

. . . graduate research in Physics 



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Home Economics 



^ I "'HE COLLEGE of Home Economics serves 
-'- Maryland and surrounding areas with its 
program for the education of young men and 
women interested in the social, economic, sci- 
entific and aesthetic aspects of homemaking 
and of family living in relation to the com- 
munity. The college is concerned with con- 
tributing to the education for home and family 
life of women and men enrolled in other schools 
and colleges as well as those majoring in home 
economics. The College of Home Economics is 
organized into the Department of Food, Nutri- 
tion, and Institution Administration; Family 
Life and Management; Housing and Applied 
Design; and Textiles and Clothing. 



A BASIC PART OF NUTRITION is learning how to 
prepare meals properly. 



HOME ECONOMICS MAJORS ponder over the quality of the material on campus. 





Dean Selma F. Lippeatt 



67 




A STUDENT CHECKS the daily results in a nutrition research project, one of the important areas studied in the home 
economics curriculum. 



STUDENT AND TEACHER work together on a nutri- 
tion experiment. 




UNDER THE LEADERSHIP of the Dean of 
Home Economics, Selma F. Lippeatt who 
received her Ph.D. from Pennsylvania State 
University, the College has included several 
new programs. These programs consist of a 
field service program for non-professional 
dietary workers, institutes for dietary consul- 
tants for nursing homes, research programs re- 
lated to problems of mental retardation, geria- 
trics, human nutrition, food service, and home 
furnishings. The College of Home Economics is 
a growing college with a total enrollment of 
undergraduate students exceeding 600 and a 
graduate enrollment of approximately 100. 
The college offers either a B.S. or M.S. degree. 
Students of high scholarship are eligible for 
election to membership to Omicron Nu, national 
home economics honor society. 



68 




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tudy of nutrition. 



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Dean Lester Fraley 



70 



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Physical 
Education 



'T'HE COLLEGE of Physical Education, 
-'- Recreation and Health provides preparation 
leading to the Bachelor of Science degree in 
physical education, dance, health education, 
recreation and physical therapy. The College 
also offers special curricula in safety education 
and elementary physical education. With the 
increasing recognition of the importance 
and scope of dance in educational programs, 
the need for teachers in this specialty far 
exceeds the number trained. The health edu- 
cation curriculum is designed to train people 
to teach health in schools, colleges, com- 
munity health agencies and hospitals. Gradu- 
ates of the recreation curriculum are chan- 
neled into leadership positions in the recrea- 
tion programs in hospitals, industry, churches, 
public departments, the armed forces and many 
other public and private agencies. Physical 
therapy graduates go on into careers of helping 
the ill and handicapped. 




WHILE RELAXING after their own dance routines, 
students get an opportunity to observe others in action. 



CLASS INSTRUCTION supplements the knowledge gained through skill acquisition. 



'*'--'.«:'i 



m^- 




. . . diversity of activity 



IN ADDITION to classroom and laboratory 
work, opportunities for teaching on and off 
campus and participating in field experience 
are provided. Membership in professional 
groups such as Phi Alpha Epsilon, Aqualiners, 
Dance Club and Gymkana troupe is encouraged 
as well as participation in other campus ac- 
tivities. In each of the fields of specialization in 
this College unique opportunities in dance, 
sports, recreation, musical and dramatics or- 
ganizations exist in the environs of Washington 
and Baltimore. Various other recreational or- 
•ganizations are connected with the College; 
among them are Sigma Tau Epsilon, a WRA 
recognition society; the Majors' Club, open to 
all students enrolled in the College; the Recrea- 
tion Society, a campus affiliate of the national 
professional organization; Modern Dance 
Groups; Weight Lifting Club and the Women's 
Recreation Society. 




HORSEBACK RIDING IS one of the many energetic 
activities available in the curriculum. 



A BEGINNING SWIMMING class acquires the necessary instruction on diving fundamentals. 












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Physical Activity 

. . . development of healthy bodies 



.viSJWaJ^'***' 




DEAN EHRENSBERGER conducts a tour of the new Adult Education Center for the press. 



THE FIRE DEPARTMENT assists University Col 
lege by instaUing lights in the new Adult Education 
building. 




University College 



"C'STABLISHED IN 1947, University CoUege 
-*-^ offers evening courses for adults throughout 
the State of Maryland and in the District of 
Columbia. Since 1949 courses have also been 
offered overseas in Europe and the Far East in 
cooperation with the Armed Forces. Currently 
courses are offered through some 200 education 
centers in 24 foreign countries on four con- 
tinents. The primary purpose of the University 
College is to extend the services of the Uni- 
versity through conveniently established centers 
throughout the areas served. University Col- 
lege offers two degree programs, the Bachelor 
of Arts in General Studies and the Bachelor 
of Science in Military Studies. The college is 
headed by Dean Ray Ehrensberger, with the 
total enrollment of University College being 
97,058. The evening offerings serve adults who 
are unable to attend daytime classes. 



74 






Jt 



Dean Ray Ehrensberger 



75 



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a new center 



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for world-wide education 



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Mike Mendelson 

President 



Steve Dubnoff 

Vice President 



Maria Valencia 

Secretary 



Frank Downey 

Treasurer 



Cabinet 



ANEW executive agency of the Cabinet was 
established last fall, when President Mike 
Mendelson formed the SGA Office of Student 
Information. This organization has two parts, 
a News Bureau and a Files and Information 
Bureau. The former successfully promoted 
and publicized the First Annual Rededication 
Breakfast. The latter set up a records and 
historical data file for SGA materials. One 



important piece of legislation to pass the Cab- 
inet was a $2 yearbook fee. Seated on that body 
are the president, vice-president, secretary, and 
treasurer of SGA, the presidents of AWS, Men's 
League, and University Commuters Association, 
independent men's and women's representa- 
tives, and fraternity and sorority representa- 
tives. The four top officers are directly elected 
at large in the spring. 



S.G.A. CABINET -Front Row: S. Dubnoff, vice-president; M. Mendelson, president; M. Valencia, secretary: F. Downey, 
treasurer. Second Row: K. Dorn, S. Fraley, K. Pollack, C. Harnest, R. Robinson. Back Row: R. Kaplan, J. Carter, J. Barron, 
N. Brayton, P. Pericles, M. Hudson. 





rf 




LEGISLATURE — Fron< Roiv: T. Levin, R. Hutchinson, ass't. speaker, S. Dubnoff, speaker, S. Bryan, sec'y, C. Debuskey. 
Second Row: D. May, B. Schaaf, B. Block, J. May, M. Smith, C. Chung, D. Pollekoff, A. Wire, J. Orban, R. Kessler, B. Ferg- 
uson. Back Row: K. Stiles, E. Legum, A. Metro, D. Mortimer, P. Savanuck, C. Lee, T. Hendrickson, L. Seabolt, W. Davis. 



Legislature 



THE PRIMARY investigative and financial 
powers of the Student Government Associa- 
tion are invested in the thirty-member legisla- 
tive branch. Legislature is the voice of the stu- 
dent body, which is represented on the basis of 
class. This year the legislature, composed of 
six freshmen, elected in the fall, seven sopho- 
mores, eight juniors and nine seniors, was 
embroiled in the heat of controversy over SGA 
reorganization. As pressure mounted to reap- 
portion the seats on either a geographic or voting 
population percentage basis, a special commit- 
tee met and formulated a compromise proposal, 
which later passed the entire body. Legislature 
committees include Student Welfare and Ac- 
tivities, Rules, Public Relations and Publicity, 
Appropriations, and Judiciary. This year in- 



vestigations were conducted of the University 
academic calendar, Macke food prices and other 
subjects of campus-wide concern. In a joint 
session with the Cabinet, members of the 
legislature performed their most difficult task 
at the beginning of the fall semester. This was 
the allocation of approximately $180,000 in SGA 
funds received from student activity fees paid 
during registration week. Frank Downey, SGA 
Treasurer and chairman of the finance commit- 
tee, submitted a budget based on hearings held 
during the summer, which served as a guide- 
line. Resignations during the year from this 
organization due to the tremendous workload 
placed on each member required SGA President 
Mike Mendelson to fill several positions by 
executive appointment. 



81 




»• 



ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS -Fronf Row: S. Rappoport, Soph. Rep.; T. Kincaid, Jr. Rep.; B. Mullen, treas.; 
H. Hyre, 2nd v. p.; M. Messeloff, pres.; B. Bierer, 1st v. p.; S. Fraley, sec'y.; E. Kurtz, Fresh. Rep. Second Row: K. Tulin, K. 
TurnbuU, P. Laborwitt, F. Dunkle, I. Esau, S. Odgers, J. DeGaston. Back Row: C. Schwartz, M. Salsbury, B. JUes, J. Weaver, 
G. Edwards, J. Brown. 



A.W.S. 



THE AWS is an organization that serves all 
women at Maryland — Greeks, Independents, 
and Commuters. All incoming freshmen women 
find their acclimatization to life here at the 
University made easier by the Dorm and Day- 
Dodger Big Sister Program. Working during 
Orientation week at the beginning of each 
semester, the big sisters (upperclassmen) help 
their "adopted" charges solve their social 
and academic problems. This program includes 
a coke date and a Big-Little Sister dinner. 
Publication and universal distribution of a 
women's guide to the campus, its activities, 
regulations and complexities, also helps make 
the transition easier. For future Brides-to-Be, 
AWS holds its annual Bridal Fair every spring. 
This event provides Maryland's coeds with an 
opportunity to see new products and fashions. 
Many nationally known companies participate 
in the AWS Bridal Fair, sending their represent- 



atives, as well as colorful displays of kitchen- 
wares, silver and fine fabrics, in addition to 
other household goods. The AWS publishes 
not only the women's guide Information 
Please, but also its own newsletter, entitled 
"Womanly Words." Another activity of interest 
to the campus is the annual Christmas Program, 
co-sponsored by AWS and Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Fraternity. The Men's Glee Club and Women's 
Chorus sing choral arrangements under the 
direction of Mr. Paul Traver as part of this 
program. Caroling groups serenade the campus, 
meeting later for cookies and hot chocolate at a 
fraternity, sorority or dorm. Another activity of 
AWS is the Orphan's Party, sponsored each 
spring in conjunction with the Panhellenic 
Council, and various dormitories and sororities. 
A local orphanage is treated to a party with 
refreshments and student entertainment. The 
AWS also holds a reception for head residents. 



82 



Elections 
Board 



ii'T'O BRING order out of chaos 
A oftf 



." is the 
ten difficult and sometimes impossible 
job of the Elections Board. Ably Co-chaired this 
year by Phil Wise (FS) and Sue Katz (OL), this 
organization is staffed by members of all three 
political parties. Its responsibility is to regulate 
all elections on campus. The Elections Board in- 
sures ethical conduct during campaigns for 
office. 




ELECTIONS BOARD-Front Row: M. Nystrom. sec'y.; 
P. Wise, co-chm.; S. Katz, co-chm. Back Row: F. Weath- 
ersbee, I. Herstone. T. King, R. Woolf, A. Coven. 



Cultural Committee 



WORKING CLOSELY with their adviser. 
Dean George Kaludis, members of the SGA 
Cultural Committee this year presented a 
variety of stimulating programs free to under- 
graduate students at the University. The 
semester got off to a fast start when more than 
one thousand people gathered in Cole Field- 



house in September to hear Max Lerner speak 
on a "Democratic Elite." This program was 
followed by the opera "La Boheme," the famous 
young pianist Andre Watts, and "Spoon River 
Anthology," a musical based on Edgar Lee 
Master's poetry, in addition to several appear- 
ances of the National Symphony. 



CULTURAL COMMITTEE -Front Row: L. Mazoh, co-chm.: P. Edwards, sec: I. Taylor, chm.; H. Simon, co-chm.: E. 
Krause. Second Row: J. Edwards, S. Bryan, M. Skaist, B. Hull. B. Portner. Back Row: E. Legum, E. Cisel. E. Dodd. 





FINANCE COMMITTEE — Fron< Row: T. Levin, F. Downey, chairman: B. Fox, secretary. Back Row: L. Lee. K. Stiles. 

Finance Committee 



THE SGA Finance Committee, organized in 
1964, is composed of five members chosen 
by the Student Government treasurer on the 
basis of knowledge and previous experience 
in matters of finance. The chief concerns of 



the Committee are the investigation of campus 
organizations requesting funds, the recommen- 
dation of such allocations to the SGA, and, 
ultimately, the investigation of organizational 
spending. 



FRESHMAN ORIENTATION BOARD-Front Row: 
L. Kauffman, sec; H. Bierley, chm. Back Row: R. Mc- 
Cann, prog, coord; G. Sharp, treas. 




84 



F.O.B. 



A S ANY member of the class of 1968 found 
-^~^out, usually much to his dismay, members 
of the species Maryland Freshman Orienta- 
tion Boardus come in two varieties. The dif- 
ference between them is dramatic. The red- 
hatted variety are kind, friendly, considerate 
guides who help people. The other type, blue- 
hatted, are nasty, vicious and unfriendly mem- 
bers of Customs Committee who spread the 
dreaded and highly contagious disease called 
stabingus. The blue-hats also insure that the 
lovely greenery of Mall River Valley is not pro- 
faned by the unwashed feet of miserable and 
lowly freshmen. 




!^aB8Maa>a^58Em»5aw»^^.A^-eji^->..i»<^^ 



CAMPUS CHEST — Front Row: B. Foreshaw, rec. sec'y.. K. Dougherty, overall chm., M. Quinn, corr. sec'y-, P- Moore, 
pub. chm. Second Row: R. Martin, L. Ernst, M. Kolevzon, T. Kincaid, A. Sykes, B. Hanson. Back Row: E. Legum, W. Meser- 
oll, J. Gregory, G. Berry, G. Moneypenny. 



Campus Chest 



'T'HE CAMPUS CHEST Council numbers 
-'- twenty members selected from applicants 
in the Spring semester by the past and newly- 
selected over-all chairmen. Sincere interest in 
the organization is the primary requirement for 
membership. Funds for Campus Chest are 
raised in the Fall through direct solicitation on 
campus, in the Spring during Campus Chest 
Week, and through the "Ugly Man On Campus" 
contest sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega Service 
Fraternity. Approximately 60 percent of the 



funds collected go to organizations aiding stu- 
dents attending college, and 40 percent is 
contributed to recognized charities, such as 
the Cancer Society, Heart Fund and the Red 
Cross. The Council also acts as a coordinating 
body for charity fund raising events on campus. 
A Campus Chest Council Convention was held 
in the Spring, 1964 at Philadelphia. Fifty per- 
cent of the money raised by fund-raising organ- 
izations goes to Campus Chest. 



85 




PLACEMENT BUREAU -Fronf Row: M. Hayes, adv.; B. Scott, J. Snyder, J. Neily, chm.; L. Hughes, B. Baikauskas, 
Dr. Knebel, adv. 



Placement 
Bureau 



^ I "'HIS YEAR many students were aided in 
-'- their search for employment by the SGA 
Placement Bureau. Their efforts to locate a 
firm in need of their special skill were made 
considerably easier by this useful organiza- 
tion. 



Who's Who 
Committee 

THE WHO'S WHO Committee consists of 
nine members: seven juniors and two sen- 
iors. Working closely with the faculty, the 
Committee seeks to recognize outstanding 
seniors from all phases of campus activity. 



WHO'S WHO — Front Row: J. Weaver, K. Haspert, chairman: G. Schwarting, secretary; S. Bryan. Back Row: J. Harris, 
M. Nystrom, H. Child. 



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CENTRAL STUDENT COURT -Front Row: M. Perry, Dr. Hodinko, adviser; R. Gibson, chief justice: J. Baker. Back 
Row: J. O'Connell, J. Ross, J. Weaver, M. Shearin, J. Selznick, D. Tapper. 



Central Student Court 



'T'HE CENTRAL STUDENT COURT con- 
-'- sists of nine members: five men and four 
women, of whom five are seniors and four are 
juniors. A Justice must have Junior standing 
and a 2.5 cumulative average. 

The Central Student Court is the highest 
court in the student judicial system, and, as 
such, acts as the Supreme Court of the SGA. 
The chief function of the Court is the expres- 
sion of student opinion on major matters of 
campus misconduct. The Court hears thirty to 
forty cases a year, and, in its advisory capacity. 



recommends appropriate disciplinary measures 
to be taken by the Administration, which, over 
the past several years, has accepted the judg- 
ments as submitted. 

The Central Student Court has jurisdiction 
over all cases concerning the SGA Constitu- 
tion, be they matters of interpretation or 
statutory legality as well as violations of SGA 
legislation, student infractions of University 
regulations (e.g., theft, forgery, false represen- 
tation, rioting, etc.), and appellate cases from 
lower campus student judiciaries. 



87 




A.W.S. CAMPUS JUD. BOARD -Front Row: P. Myers. S. Odgers, chairman: T. Gandel. G. Schwarting. Back Roiv: 
D. Kravetz, S. McKean, sec'y., K. Tulin. B. Schaaf. 



A.W.S. Campus Judicial Board 



TNTIMATELY CONNECTED with campus 
-'-life, the AWS Campus Judicial Board consists 
of nine members chosen for their previous ex- 
perience in judicial matters and their high 
scholastic achievement. 

The Board is the supreme judicial body for 
women dormitory residents on campus. Serving 
as a court of appeals as well as a board of refer- 
ence for individual dormitory judicial boards, 
it operates on the expressed principles of as- 
sisting the individual involved to realize her 
error, and of aiding her in redirecting her be- 
havior along more acceptable lines. 

Every effort is made to encourage students 
to assume responsibility for their own discipline 
and behavior. 



It is emphasized that the Board is not a 
punitive body. Under the revised judicial sys- 
tem, the punishment is made to fit the crime — 
a concept termed "creative justice." 

Aiding girls to better adjust to the University 
is the chief aim of the Board, which stands 
ready to help the individual — the key to the 
new Judicial Board philosophy. 

The Guide to Women's Judicial Board Pro- 
cedures was published this past year to aid 
dormitory boards in their deliberations. Making 
an invaluable contribution to the safety and 
moral well-being of women on campus, the AWS 
Campus Judicial Board is an indispensable 
arm of the campus judiciary. 



88 




R.M. JUD. BOARD-Front Raw: M. Gephardt. K. Little, chief just.; G. Reagle. Back Row: Dr. B. Hodink(., adviser; Len 
Chiaverini. 



R.M. Judicial 
Board 



'T'HE RESIDENT Men's Judicial Board is 
-*- composed of six upper classmen who live 
in University housing and have a cumulative 
average of at least 2.2. Since its beginning in 
1961, it has heard cases involving infractions 
of dormitory rules. 



Student Traffic 
Court 



'T'HE STUDENT Traffic Court, instituted in 
-^ 1964, is charged with the enforcement of 
University traffic regulations and with bringing 
to the attention of the student body the problems 
of increased traffic on campus. 



STUDENT TRAFFIC COURT-Fronf Row: M. Merber, Dr. Hodinko, adviser; J. Jenkins, chief justice; J. Leber. Back 
Row: D. White, W. Marlow, R. Mueller. 




Freshman Class 

ii'T'RANSITION IS probably the most dif- 
-^ ficult problem for freshmen to overcome," 
says John Barron, Freshman Class President, 
and this year's Freshman Class has done an 
exceptional job of adjusting. They began by 
becoming better acquainted with the University 
during the Summer Orientation program. Then 
came the election of class officers. Although 
there was a furor over Freshman elections, 
twelve students were chosen as officers. They 
were: President, John Barron; Vice-President, 
Larry Thomas; Secretary, Sue Wills; Treasurer, 
Gerry Moneypenny; WRA and Men's League 
representatives; and six freshmen legislators. 
When the officers took their positions, they 
started off well with the formulation of a new 
Resolutions Committee, which is an investiga- 
tory body of Freshman problems. Later in the 
year, in March, they held their annual Sadie 
Hawkins Dance with Jay and The Continentals. 
In April, they held their Freshman Class Prom 
at Indian Springs Country Club, featuring the 
Nomads. This year's prom was the first fresh- 
man prom to be held off campus. All year, the 
Freshman Class has been exceptional in learn- 
ing to get along at the University, in participa- 
tion, and in spirit. 




John Barron, President 



FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS- L. Thomas, v. p.: E. Kurtz. AWS rep.: S. Wills, sec.: S. Weyman, Men's Lea^'ue re| 
G. Moneypenny, treas. 




90 




Miller Hudson, President 



Sophomore Class 

rpHE SOPHOMORE class planned many ac- 
-'- tivities this year, but what with inflation, 
administration, and the rising cost of lead 
pencils, it was not as active a year as had been 
hoped. Thoughts of combining campus groups 
with various forms of off-campus talent for the 
entertainment at a proposed "Maryland Night" 
met with hearty protestations from administra- 
tive heads; after all, those loyal advocates 
proclaimed, is there not enough talent right in 
our own back yard? Obviously not, for not 
enough student groups could be mustered to 
form a complete program. And so Maryland 
Night went the way of such honorable traditions 
as Sophomore Carnival, a suggestion for the 
revival of which met with lamentably cold 
response from the powers that be. But there 
was at least one bright light in this somewhat 
shadowy year; sophomore prom, under the 
supervision of Barbara Bourgois and Sondra 
Perry, was a happy success. Held at luxurious 
Indian Springs Country Club, it turned out to 
be a perfect evening. However, one rose maketh 
not a summer, and it must be concluded that 
though the class tried very hard to put on a 
good show, as Miller Hudson, sophomore class 
president, said, "Things just didn't pan out." 



SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS-Fron/ Row: L. 
Hamilton, sec. Second Row: B. Lovelace, v. p. Back Row: 
S. Kirscher, treas. 



91 





Neil Brayton, President 



Junior Class 

JUNIOR CLASS officers and committee chair- 
men have striven to foster class unity and 
school spirit by sponsoring various programs 
on campus. 

Under the chairmanship of Tom Baldwin, the 
class sponsored a bonfire and rally to arouse 
school spirit before the Navy football game. 
Tom was also the chairman of the College Bowl 
competition on campus that was held by the 
Junior Class. 

The chmax of the Junior Year was the Jun- 
ior Prom, "Saturnalia," which was a period 
of unrestrained revelry at Indian Springs 
Country Club. The prom was a magnificent 
culmination of a year's work by Bob Felter, 
Prom Chairman: Linda Miller, Invitations 
Chairman: Eileen Kelly, Flowers Chairman: 
Mary Jane Nystrom, Publicity Chairman: and 
Susie Ford and Tom Baldwin, Queens Chair- 
men. 

The highlight of the evening was the an- 
nouncement of Miss Maryland. 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-T. Kincaid, AWS rep.; C. Fondren. sec; M. Hall, v.p.; B. Fox, treas. 




92 




SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Fro«; Row: P. Michael, v. p.: B. Moats, pn.m chm. Back Row: K. Robinson, pres.: K. 
Haspert, treas.; J. Bode, sec: J. Seidler, Sr. Class Presents chm. 



Senior Class 

SENIOR CLASS president Rick Robinson 
represented his class as well as the entire 
University at the annual Prayer Breakfast held 
in Washington, D.C. Robinson felt that this 
"was the highlight of my four years in student 
government." Robinson and the other officers 
of the Senior Class, Vice President Pete Mich- 
aels, Secretary Janet Bode, and Treasurer Kent 
Haspert, worked to promote a number of pro- 
grams to enrich student life at the University. 
One of the chief aims of the Senior Class was 
to work for more student senior priviledges. 
The Senior Class also promoted a college bowl 
between members of the Senior and Junior 
classes. Activities of the Senior Class included 
Senior Class Presents climaxing a week of 
various Campus Chest activities during Spring 
weekend featuring Ella Fitzgerald. The Senior 
Class held their annual prom and banquet at the 
Sheraton Park Hotel on May 27 at which time 
they presented the Senior Class gift. 



Rick Robinson, President 




93 







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Honoraries 




ALPHA DELTA SIGMX-Front Row: R. Ashman, 
adv., C. Hinkel, pres.; C. Weir, J. Herman, M. Sherr, 
T. Huddleston, J. Kane, E. R. Hansen. Second Row: D. 
Menaker, S. Varlas. D. Zimmerman, R. Neyman, W. 



Dempsey, J. Neily. Third Row: D. Frome, R. Saunders, J. 
Curtis, S. Dowdy, M. Newpher, J. Wilson, C. Carouthers. 
Back Row: M, Pinkos, J. Rallo, J. Shimer, G. Dent, G. 
Wright. 



Alpha Delta Sigma 



A LPHA DELTA SIGMA, the national profes- 
-^"^sional advertising and marketing fraternity, 
welcomes qualified students from all fields of 
endeavor who are interested in the marketing 
and advertising fields. 

In 1964, besides tours of various firms. Alpha 



Delta Sigma was instrumental in the formation 
of the first professional chapter in Washing- 
ton, D.C. for the purposes of aiding University 
students and furthering the objectives of the 
parent organization. 



ALPHA KAPPA DELTA-Front Row: R. Janes, fac. 
adv.: D. Kravetz, sec: C. Rudy, pres.: W. Trotter, treas. 
Second Row: C. Kany, v. p.: W. Clute, R. Kistler, B. 
Mowry. Back Row: S. Young Lee, H. Hoffsummer, G. 
Harper. R. Sedlack. 




96 



Alpha Kappa 
Delta 

"DECOGNIZING superior scholarship and 
-■-^-serious interest. Alpha Kappa Delta, the 
National Honor Society in Sociology, is open 
to selected undergraduates and to graduate 
students who are doing their major work in 
sociology. 

The purpose of Alpha Kappa Delta is to pro- 
mote human welfare through the associations 
of a fellowship group interested in applying 
scientific knowledge to the solution of social 
problems. 




ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA -Fro«/ Row: J. Bladen, M. Thompson, L. Schwartz, H. Ryan. Back Row: D. Belts, G. F 
M. Smith, R. Yudkoff. 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA, founded in 
-^~*-1924, is a national honorary sorority com- 
posed of freshmen women who achieve a 3.5 
average in their first or second semesters. 
Fifty-seven women of the class of '68 were in- 
ducted during 1964, a truly remarkable number. 

Alpha Lambda Delta's goal is "to promote 
intelligent living and a high standard of learning, 
and to encourage superior scholastic attainment 
among the women in their first year." 

Toward these ends. Alpha Lambda Delta, in 
conjunction with the freshmen men's honorary 
Phi Eta Sigma, offers free tutoring services. 
This organization also encourages attendance 
at various University functions by providing the 



names of those in Alpha Lambda Delta who plan 
to attend so that arrangements to go in small 
groups may be made. 

Other activities of the honorary include 
serving as hostesses and ushers at various cul- 
tural functions held at the University. 

In 1932 a chapter was established at the 
University. The Maryland chapter is named the 
Adele H. Stamp chapter after the retired Dean 
of Women. 

Members of this organization can be proud, 
not only of their high academic achievement, 
but also of the services they render to the 
University. 



97 




ALPHA SIGMA MV-Front Row: J. Park, H. Frankel, adv.: S. Rosenberg, M. Meyerson, W. Pennington, T. Shives. Back 
Row: L. DePue, pres.; L. Norman, E. Maust, H. Yakowitz, A. Edwards, sec'y-: E. Escalante, treas. 



Alpha Sigma 
Mu 



ALPHA SIGMA MU members are elected 
on the basis of high scholastic, scientific 
and professional attainment in the study, ex- 
perimental investigation, treatment, design, 
selection and use of metals and engineering 
materials. This recently formed honorary has 
19 active and two honorary members. 



Alpha Zeta 



ALPHA ZETA members are chosen on the 
basis of high levels of scholastic achieve- 
ment. Character, leadership and personality 
traits are also considered essential in prospec- 
tive members. In order to be considered, a man 
must be in the upper two-fifths of his class in 
agriculture. Every Land-Grant College in the 
United States has a chapter of Alpha Zeta, and 
all of the chapters meet together at a National 
Conclave every two years. In addition to par- 
ticipating in this Conclave, the chapter held an 
honors banquet. 



ALPHA ZETA- Front Row: W. Ragsdale, E. Cissel, 
F. Downey, pres.; W. Walker, E. Eaton. Second Row: 
C. Hahn B. Schneider, K. Barger, G. MacEwen, E. 



Noble, E. Ketel. Back Row: R. Goldman, M. Bowser, 
W. Malkus, E. Whitson, M. Ling. 




BETA ALPHA PSl-Front Row: R. Pierce, pres.: E. 
Fisher, treas.; M. Freedman, G. Sharp, sec'y-: C. Edelson, 
adv. Second Row: J. Stewart, M. Fliss, P. Reigle, D. Bald- 



win. Back Roiv: L. Beebe, J. Bedingfield, G. Bulmash, 
M. Jennings. 



Beta Alpha Psi 



OUTSTANDING FUTURE accountants who 
have proven themselves in their chosen 
field are honored with membership in Beta 
Alpha Psi. A prospective member must be able 
to demonstrate that he can maintain an over- 
all average of 3.0 or better, and he must also 
have at least a 3.5 average in all his account- 
ing courses. All candidates for membership 
must further prove themselves worthy of mem- 
bership by writing and submitting a one 
thousand word research paper, and by passing 



a four hour written examination on accounting. 

Members of Beta Alpha Psi provide a free 
tutoring service in accounting, help set up em- 
ployinent interviews and invite guest speakers, 
associated with every phase of the accounting 
profession, to the campus. 

The purpose and aim of Beta Alpha Psi is 
to promote interest in the accounting profes- 
sion, both on and off campus, as well as to honor 
those showing outstanding promise in the field. 



Beta Gamma 
Sigma 

T>ETA GAMMA SIGMA, Alpha Chapter, is 
-'-'a fraternity open to selected juniors and 
seniors, graduates and faculty in business 
administration. 

The goal of Beta Gamma Sigma is to en- 
courage and reward scholarship and accom- 
plishment among students of business ad- 
ministration, to promote the advancement of 
education in the art and science of business, 
and to foster integrity in the conduct of busi- 
ness operations. The highest scholastic honor 
that a student in business administration can 
win is his election to membership in Beta 
Gamma Sigma. 



BETA GAMMA ?>\GM\- Front Row: D. O'Connell, 
pres.: A. Smith, v. p.: A. Fisher, sec'y. treas. Second 
Row: N. Yopconka, F. Jeffers, G. Sharp. Back Row: P. 
Joray, L. Beebe, R. Pierce, E. Fisher. 




99 



WtJP 



t 



CHI EPSILON-Fronf Row: C. Jones, sec'y.: R. Dinkle, pres.: R. Canova, v. p.; B. MacMillan, treas. Second Row: R. 
Svotch, B. Lieberman, A. Epstein, B. Kurtz. Back Row: J. Stamberg, J. Arnquist, M. Levin, C. Okikiade, M. Novak. 



Chi Epsilon 

CIVIL ENGINEERING students with a 2.6 
average as a Senior or a 2.8 average as a 
Junior are eligible for membership in Chi 
Epsilon Civil Engineering Honorary Fraternity. 
Chi Epsilon offers tutoring in Engineering Sci- 
ence 20, an engineering open house and a ban- 
quet. 



Delta Nu Alpha 

DELTA NU ALPHA is organized for those in- 
terested in transportation as a field of 
study and pursuit. To join a student must 
have completed at least one year at an ac- 
credited college. There are now 40 members. 
Field trips are conducted whenever possible. 



DELTA NU AhPHA-Front Row: H. Bartlett, B. Kaye, treas.: J. Greenan. W. Bell, pres.: F. Kacher. Second Row: F. 
Ruggeri, G. Carouthers, I. Kurinis, T. Greenblatt, L. Kania, S. Snider, H. McCallorum. Third Row: O. Brown, M. Ebbers- 
berger, J. Donaldson, N. DeMonte, J. Ferber, P. Brune. Back Row: E. Silvestri, T. Moss, J. Heagy, R. Nieberlein, A. Mcln- 
tire, R. Kennedy, M. McMillan. 




100 




DELTA SIGMA PI — Front Row: G. Mahas, sec'y.; T. Dixon, v. p.: M. Levine, pres.: J. Mullally, v. p.: G. Neffinger, adviser. 
Second Row: M. Stein, J. Williams, J. Rallo, R. Hopkins, R. Weisblut, S. Tievy, M. Benesch. Third Row: S. Laycock, E. 
Slateo, R. Christopher, B. Rubin, D. Fuller. M. Albersheim, R. Perkins. Back Row: L. Dunham. J. Cole, J. Pexxaro, W. 
Dahl, T, Righter, R. Davis. 



Delta Sigma Pi 

"T^ELTA SIGMA PI, the men's business hon- 
-'-^orary fraternity, holds monthly profes- 
sional dinners with guest speakers, and tours 
to area plants for its members. Membership is 
open to male BPA students who have completed 
at least 15 credits and who have made the all- 
men's BPA average. 



Diadem 



/^UTSTANDING Junior women who have at- 
^-^tained an average of 2.5 are eligible for 
membership in Diadem. The members, who 
are tapped in their sophomore year, have per- 
formed service for the University, besides ex- 
celling in scholarship. They are now planning 
the all women's convocation. 



DIADEM — froraf Row: C. Hanna, I. Esau, sec; S. Robinson, pres.; S. Katz, v. p.; P. Edwards. Second Roiv: S. Jacobs, B. 
Tait, C. Fondren, S. Bryan, H. Hyre, M. Hall, N. Sayre. Back Row: M. Sibley, L. Edgley, B. Mullen, F. Dunkle, S. Draut, 
C. Cheney, B. Ammerman 







« - 

DIAMOND — Fro«r Row: A. Syke^;, B. Blades, treas.: P. Winberry, v. p.: S. Hughes, pres.: J. Jefieris, sec: S. Slier. Second 
Row: P. LaBorwit, J. Buckingham, S. Dayton. C Anderson, C. Davidson, H. Hyre, M. Hall, E. Moke, J. Ruber. Third Row: 
D. Chesler, N. Tiliord, A. Gaddis, M. Watkins, J. DeGaston, C. Fondren, J. Bode, B. Schaaf, T. Jeffords, J. Goldberg. Back 
Row: J. Rude, N. Glasgow, R. Martin, J. Kahn, M. Valencia, A. Wire, T. Smith, M. Martin, C. Sandberg, S. Mark, J. Toye. 



Diamond 

EVERY YEAR three juniors or seniors from 
each sorority are nominated in the National 
Sorority Honorary as a reward for outstanding 
service to the sorority system. 

Diamond seeks to promote better relations 
between sororities and at the same time render 
assistance whenever possible. Tapping for 
membership occurs at Harmony Hall in the fall 
and at Inter-Fraternity Sing in the spring. 
Diamond members usher at cultural events and 
present an annual award to the "Outstanding 
Professor." 



Eta Kappa Nu 

nnHE ELECTRICAL engineering honorary 
-'- fraternity, Eta Kappa Nu, specializes in 
tutoring undergraduates who need help in 
electrical engineering courses. This honorary 
also offers a slide rule course. Eta Kappa Nu's 
members often take trips to local high schools 
for lecture series to stimulate interest in elec- 
trical engineering. The initiation banquet and 
the joint IEEE and Eta Kappa Nu picnic are 
just two of their outstanding activities of the 
year. 



ETA KAPPA T^V-Front Row: W. Straub, sec'y.; A. Pertman, treas.; N. Cianos, pres.; W. Proffiu, v.p.; C. LenhoflF, rec. 
sec'y-; J- Rumbaugh, fac. adv. Second Row: R. Thurber, J. Kenney, T. Painter, T. Harman, J. Peake, J. Crupi, A. Fraga, Y. 
Arzoumanian, E. Huang. Back Row: G. Westwick, R. Reidler, J. Snyder, R. McGlothlin, R. Brewer, R. Rosen, R. Stebbins, 
E. Klein. 




102 



Gamma Alpha 
Chi 

A GENUINE interest in advertising or closely 
related fields is honored and promoted in 
Gamma Alpha Chi. Recognizing the outstand- 
ing women in advertising, this organization 
taps members who have achieved an academic 
overall of at least a 2.2. Activities of the group 
include an annual banquet, an award to the out- 
standing senior woman in advertising, and 
sponsoring field trips and speakers in order to 
enlighten interested students in the field of ad- 
vertising. 




GAMMA ALPHA CHI-Front Row: S. Bruce, sec'y.: 
K. Pollack, v.p.; M. Miscoski, pres.; J. Smallwood. 
Back Row: A. Schlegel, D. Chase, C. Weaver. 



Gamma Theta Upsilon 



THE GEOGRAPHY HONORARY'S 18 mem- 
bers strive to further academic interest in 
the field of geography. Students with a 2.5 
average, nine credits of geography and an in- 
terest in the subject are eligible to join. 

This year Gamma Theta Upsilon showed 
films on various countries as obtained from the 



embassies in Washington. It also sponsored 
guest lecturers and field trips in order to 
broaden students' knowledge of geography. The 
fraternity purchased a sound projector for de- 
partmental use, and it purchased a subscrip- 
tion to Geographical Magazine for the Geog- 
raphy Department's reference room. 



GAMMA THETA UPSILON-front Row: K. Marx, J. Hazen, v.p.; A. Tankersley, treas.; J. Franks, pres.; O. Whisler, 
sec. Second Row: R. Mottern, R. Poling, B. Fox, J. Trocino. Back Row: H. Amos, S. Veating, W. Jefferson, G. Madden. 




KALEGETHOS- fro/If Row: R. Kaplan, treas.; H. Brierly, v.p.: W. Laake, pres.; C. Rhudy, sec; R. Gibson. Second Roiv: 
S. Duboff, M. Paul, N. Quarles, T. Corbin, J. Owens, S. Tulkin. Third Row: R. Frederick, F. Knowles, R. Rombro, C. Dom- 
browski,J. Williamson, J. Snyder. Back Row: M. Perry, D. Duncan, B. Maddox, I. Fogel, J. Moore, J. Evans. 



Kalegethos 



T/~ ALEGETHOS, the Greek Men's honorary, 
-^^was founded in 1957 for the purpose of 
recognizing outstanding contributions made by 
fraternity men to the interfraternity system, 
and to the Hfe and growth of the University. 

To be ehgible for tapping into Kalegethos a 
fraternity man must have junior standing, an 
overall average above the all men's average, 
and have excelled in three areas of emphasis: 
the individual fraternity chapter, the inter- 
fraternity system and the campus. 

Each year as the society becomes stronger 
plans for additional chapters across the nation 



are formulated and this year correspondence 
with the University of Arizona and other 
schools have brought encouraging signs for 
development of a second chapter. 

The numerous activities sponsored by Kal- 
egethos include the spring seminar with prom- 
inent faculty members, a formal dinner dance 
where new members are tapped, and a dessert 
with Diamond, the sorority women's honorary. 

At their monthly meetings the members try 
to work out some of the problems confronting 
the interfraternity system in all the areas of 
fraternity life. 



104 



Kappa Alpha Mu 



MOST OF THE PHOTOGRAPHS appearing 
in the TERRAPIN and the Diamondback 
were made by members of the Alpha Mu Chap- 
ter of Kappa Alpha Mu, the honorary in photo- 
journalism and the student affiliate of the Na- 
tional Press Photographers Association. Mr. 
Philip C. Geraci took over the job of adviser 
from Mr. Jimmy Bedford who went to Afganistan 
as a Fulbright lecturer in journalism. Recent 
graduate and former president Emory Kristof, 
who was editor of the TERRAPIN in 1963, is 
now on the staff of the National Geographic 
Society as a globe-trotting photographer. Sev- 
eral members took prizes in the Bel Air "B" 
photo contest held on campus and President 
Doran Levy copped the "Spot News" picture 



of the year from Sigma Delta Chi, Professional 
Journalistic Society at its last national con- 
vention. 

Several projects have been planned for the 
year: the chapter is planning to sweep the na- 
tional photo contest this year just as it did last 
year. The making of murals to be displayed in 
many buildings is one of the main projects for 
this year. The chapter is also working in cooper- 
ation with the national fraternity to sponsor a 
photo contest for high school students in an at- 
tempt to encourage an interest in photography 
before these students reach college. In addition, 
several members are addressing the Maryland 
Scholastic Press Association this year. 



KAPPA ALPHA MU- Front Row: D. Levy, pres.; N. Ringgold, D. Skqglund. Back Row: R. Byer, sec: W. Clark, K. 
Firestone, v. p.; P. Geraci, adv. 





Kappa Delta Pi 

rpVERY YEAR students in the CoUege of 
-"-^Education with a 3.1 overall average are 
honored with an invitation to join the National 
Education Honorary. The members pledge to 
uphold the standards and ethics of Education 
and to encourage excellence in all academic 
fields. 

The Honorary sponsors speakers and stim- 
ulating discussions of various aspects of educa- 
tion. Kappa Delta Pi members usher for cul- 
tural events and sponsor workshops for student 
teachers. 



KAPPA DELTA Pi-Front Row: 
S. Goldstein, v. p.; L. Pollack, pres. 



M. Chotiner, sec. 



Kappa Kappa Psi 



'T'O HELP develop an appreciation of music 
■'- and stimulate interest in the University 
band are the aims of Kappa Kappa Psi, the Na- 
tional Band Honorary Fraternity. Requirements 
for membership stress proficiency in musical 
ability and outstanding service to the band. A 
2.3 academic average and two semesters in 
the band are also prerequisites for membership. 



This year's activities included the sponsoring 
of Band Day and, of course, the building of a 
float for Homecoming. Also under the auspices 
of Kappa Kappa Psi, a scholarship was awarded 
to a freshman music major. In these and many 
other ways, this organization has continued to 
foster an appreciation of music on the Maryland 
Campus. 



KAPPA KAPPA PSI — Front Row: R. Gardner, P. Thomas, treas.; D. Zimmerman, pres.: J. Kyne, v. p.: C. Keeney. Second 
Row: R. Eveson, W. Taylor, N. Sullivan, W. Bond, W. Ward. Back Row: L. Jaceby, M. Simmons, J. Hastings, R. Shater, L. 
Paul, J. Riordan, M. Raderman, R. Bergnan. 




Omicron Nu 

MAJORS IN home economics with outstand- 
ing scholarship (at least a 3.0 average), 
leadership, and research in home economics 
are tapped for membership into Omicron Nu. 
Members are tapped twice yearly — once in- 
formally in the Fall and once at a scholarship 
tea in the Spring. Only seniors and second- 
semester juniors are eligible. During the Spring, 
Omicron Nu honors freshman women in home 
economics with the highest scholastic average. 
Since 1937, Omicron Nu has been an active 
organization on campus. This year's main 
project was an Omicron Nu Week within the 
College of Home Economics in order to promote 
the meaning and purpose of Omicron Nu to the 
students. In addition, this honorary main- 
tains a bulletin board in Margaret Brent Hall 
which informs students of the group's activities. 




OMICRON NU-Fronf Row: J. Lindsay, pres.; A. Ros- 
enberg, treas.; G. Kendall, sec. 



Phi Alpha Epsilon 



'yO RECOGNIZE and honor outstanding 
-'- members of their profession is the aim of 
Phi Alpha Epsilon, Maryland's honorary for 
members of the CoUege of Physical Education. 
With William Riley and Sally Holzberg as its 
leaders, this small but growing organization 



initiated fifteen new members this year, to 
bring its membership to a record thirty-five. 
Indeed, from its Fall Banquet to its Spring 
Initiation, this was an active year for Phi 
Alpha Epsilon. 



PHI ALPHA EPSILON-Fron( Row: J. Kutt, B. Foreshew, treas.: W. Riley, pres.: S. Holzberg, v.p. Second Row: R. 
Kessler, B. Miller, C. Weller, C. Goodin, W. Pauli, S. Sears. Back Row: J. Kreissig, D. Phillips, T. Bichy, M. Smith. 






WITH THE TELEGRAM in hand, President Elkins announces the estabhshment of the Gamma chapter of Phi Beta 
Kappa at the University. From left to right are Dr. Toll, Dr. Schamp, Pres. Elkins, Dr. Hornbake and Dean Manning. 



Phi Beta Kappa 



A T LONG LAST the University has begun to 
-'^"^-achieve national recognition for its scholas- 
tic endeavor. Since he has become president 
of the University, Dr. Wilson H. Elkins has 
been attempting to install a Phi Beta Kappa 
chapter. 

With the untiring assistance of faculty 
members who in their undergraduate days 
proudly wore the key of Phi Beta Kappa, Dr. 
Elkins and the alumni have constantly pushed 
the academic standing and atmosphere of the 
University to the pinnacle of scholastic achieve- 
ment. 

Finally the hope of all past and present 
Maryland students was realized this fall when 
the University's new chapter of Phi Beta Kappa 
tapped as its first few members two alumni and 



present faculty members. 

They are Dr. Charles E. White, professor and 
head of the Department of Chemistry, and Dr. 
Michael J. Pelczar, professor of microbiology. 
They will be designated members of Gamma of 
Maryland, the University's chapter, in recogni- 
tion of their outstanding contributions in their 
respective fields. 

While members are primarily chosen at the 
undergraduate level, charter provisions enable 
a Phi Beta Kappa chapter to nominate out- 
standing alumni who have exceptional achieve- 
ments. Gamma of Maryland will hold elections 
for undergraduates in the spring of 1965. 
Undergraduates are chosen for their outstand- 
ing scholastic achievement and must be mem- 
bers of the Arts and Sciences College. 



108 



Dr. Michael J. Pelczar, Jr. 

DR. MICHAEL J. PELCZAR, professor of 
microbiology, is one of two new Phi Beta 
Kappa members. Dr. Pelczar has been a faculty 
member since 1946. He is author of more than 
100 publications in the field of microbiology, in- 
cluding the textbook Microbiology. He is coun- 
cilor-at-large for the American Society of Mi- 
crobiology, a past president of the Washing- 
ton Branch of the Society of American Biolog- 
ists and chairman of a sub-committee of the 
International Microbiological Societies. He is 
currently serving on the editorial board of the 
Journal of Bacteriology, the second largest 
journal of the biological sciences. Earlier this 
year he participated in a World Health Organiza- 
tion conference aimed at coordinating knowl- 
edge and research on certain strains of bacteria. 





Dr. Charles E. White 

"TVR. CHARLES E. WHITE, professor of 
-^-^chemistry, is one of the first two new mem- 
bers of the University's Phi Beta Kappa chap- 
ter. He is an expert on fluoremetric analysis 
and has been a faculty member since 1925. A 
prolific writer, he has contributed many 
articles to leading journals on a wide range 
of subjects, including research on fluorescence 
spectra of metal chelates and his contributions 
to education in chemistry. He has authored 
chapters in five different books and the section 
on fluoremetric analysis in the International 
Encyclopedia. He has served as president of the 
Washington section of the American Chemical 
Society and vice president of the Washington 
Academy of Sciences. He is a member Phi 
Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, Alpha Chi Sigma and 
Omicron Delta Kappa. 



■.>^-«T«^.^ «^;,... 




PHI ETA SIGMA — Front Row: D. Tapper, treas.: E. Liebt-r. >et'y.: A. Snyder. \nv>.: L. U(lr^^■>. Jr.. senior adv.: J. Beard. 
F. Gray. Jr.. adv. Second Row: H. DeBisschop, S. Pendergast. H. Bell. M. Weiss, M. Gordon, J. Brebekamp. M. Phillips. Third 
Row: F. Llano. H. .Stacy. N. Quarles, W. Taylor, M. Minnich, J. Bodycomb. J. Lee. Back Row: K. Walker. J. Strausser. G. 
Boxer, W. Oppenheim, W. White, D. Myerowitz, R. Elsberry. 



Phi Eta Sigma 



WTITH DEAN GRAY as its adviser, and a 
*' membership of approximately one hundred 
and fifty. Phi Eta Sigma, the men's academic 
honorary, continued this year in its aim to 
recognize and encourage scholarship. As in 
previous years, members offered free tutoring 
in all freshman subjects and, due to greater 
student interest, planned an extended tutoring 
service in upper level courses for the coming 
year. To supplement such instruction, "How to 
Study" pamphlets, prepared by the Phi Eta 
Sigma national office, were distributed. The 
year ended with the awarding of a one hundred 
dollar scholarship to the outstanding male 



sophomore. 

The University's chapter of Phi Eta Sigma 
was founded in 1940. In order to become a 
member of the society a freshman must obtain 
an academic average of at least 3.5 during his 
first semester, or else maintain a 3.5 ft)r his 
entire freshman year. 

In addition to its tutorial services, the fra- 
ternity offers its membership two banquets a 
year in conjunction with the freshman women's 
honorary. Alpha Lambda Delta. The banquets 
are held to honor new initiates and a noted 
speaker generally addresses the combined 
groups. 



110 



PHI KAPPA P. 



i m 




ij 



Phi Kappa Phi 



HI KAPPA PHI is a senior academic honorary. This year's initiates are: 



Mario Averardo Antonetti 
Barbara Louise Atherton 
Garry McDonald Baldwin 
James Milling Barber 
Lesley Susanne Barron 
Mciry Golda Barron 
Jacqueline Ripps BarsaUo 
Susan Ann Bautro 
Lawrence Raymond Beebe 
Judith Roland Beegle 
Avrom Bendavid 
Frederick S. Billig 
Janet Bode 

Susan Caroline Bohne 
Edward Stanley Bohnhoff 
William Redin Bowie, Jr. 
Luis William Bowman 
Paul Harvey Bragaw 
William Frederick Brighoff, Jr. 
Jeanne Elizabeth Buckingham 
Marilyn Rita Chotiner 
Nicholas Cianos 
Waymon D. Clark 
Gene Philip Daumit 
Christina Snowden Day 
Lawrence AUen Dorsey, Jr. 
Andrew M. Doyle 
Donald Edward Dunphy 
Judith Ann Eggleston 
Sally Kay Einhorn 
Howard Charles EUis 
Howard Faden 
Marcie-Lynn S. Farris 
Kenneth Barry Folstein 
Elaine Lisa Foster 
Margot Frank 
Florence Mary Gauvreau 
Susan Linda Glass 
Lawrence Arthur Glick 
Marjorie Wendy Gold 
Sharon Lois Goldstein 
Linda Terry Gordon 
Ronald Jeffery Gordon 
Carl Warren Greifzu, Jr. 



Evelyn Sorel Hall 
Patricia Ann Hardy 
Susanne Harman Hardy 
Linda Anne Hobbs 
Thomas Patrick Hoey 
Joan Kathryn Hokemeyer 
Mary Joan Holthaus 
Maximilian Imhoff 
Marsha Dianne Jenkins 
James Duncan Johnson, Jr. 
Paul Albert Joray 
Charlene K. Joyce 
Michael Daniel Kadlecik, Jr. 
Grace LouciUe Kendall 
J. Kent Haspert 
Lorraine F. Kenyon 
Jane Elizabeth Knapp 
Beverly Jane Knipple 
Diane Faye Kravetz 
Susanne Kriss 
Paul Lawson LeRoy 
Judith Elaine Lindsay 
Arlene Sandra Littman 
June Marilyn Long 
Anne Gushing Magner 
Lester Perry Mann, Jr. 
Marsha Jo-Anne Masucci 
Claudia Freda Matthews 
Karen Jeisi McManemin 
William Peter MeseroU 
Micael Francis Mewshaw 
Edward Matthias Meyers 
Ray Andrew Miles 
Barbara Sue Miller 
Harry Victor Montague, Jr. 
Morgan Morgan 
Dorothy Carolyn Mueller 
James Russell Myers 
Mary Dorothy Neary 
Egbert Henry Nelson 
Bob Truett Nobles 
Martha Henderson Owen 
Anthony Francis Palmieri 
Roberta Diane Papperman 



Henry Lawrence Paquette 
Leslie A. Parr 
Alan Irvin Penn 
Nancy Pensak 
Allan Eliash Pertman 
Robert Webster Pierce 
Linda Ann PoUack 
Lillian Kathryn Prager 
W. Clark Prichard 
WiUiam Paul Proffitt 
Richard William Radlinski 
George Holzshu Roeder, Jr. 
Michael Barry Rosenzweig 
Peter AUen Schulkin 
Patricia Ann Sheyka 
EUen Carol Siegman 
Albert AUen Smith 
Claudia May Smith 
Patricia Anne Smith 
Bonita Kaye Snyder 
James Robert Snyder 
Richard Henderson Stebbins 
Susan Weeks Stefanowicz 
Beverly Jean Stewart 
Riho Terras 
Daniel Louis Thomas 
John Victor Thompson 
M. Carolyn Tobey 
Marcia Diane Trattler 
WiUiam Dow Trotter 
Steven Robert Tulkin 
Stephen Watson Van Scoyoc 
Martha Lee Walker 
Robert Paul Walker 
William Francis Walker 
John Burgess Walsh, Jr. 
Ethel Weichbrod 
Ricki Diane Wenberger 
Robert George White 
James Aloysius Wood 
Natalie Ann C. Yopconka 
Mary Gordon Zanoff 
Laurence J. Zimmerman, Jr. 
Sandra Ann Zimmerman 



111 




PHI MU ALPHA — Front Row: J. Happ, sec'y.: F. Clark, pres.: P. Prathen, v. p.: T.Jackson, ireas. Second Row: R. Thomas, 
corr. sec; R. Danner, R. Pierce, N. Sullivan, J. Prettyman. Back Row: J. Fulcher, A. Katz, R. Schaffer, S. Murray. 



Phi Mu Alpha 

T>HI MU ALPHA, the music fraternity, works 
-'- for the advancement of music and the 
brotherhood of music students. The organiza- 
tion's 22 members are active at music events. 



Pi Tau Sigma 

T>I TAU SIGMA honors the best students in 
-'- the mechanical engineering school. Members 
repair equipment for the engineering labs and 
hold a banquet at which they recognize the out- 
standing sophomore engineering student each 
semester. 



PI TAU SIGMA — Froraf Row: W. Hinckley, R. Carpenter, W. Sangrey, pres.: R. Widmayer, treas.: C. Hayleck, Jr., adviser. 
Second Row: H. Kim, M. Etheridge, W. Leasure, B. Rickard, J. Seidler. Third Row: D. Carl, E. Schinner, C. Roberts, R. 
Radlinski, R. Courtney. Back Row: J. Lieb, B. Taylor, J. Rebold. 



."S. 



■» <!?▼ 



^5r r^ 




SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON- Front Row: B. Nicholson, pres.: L. Jenkins, v. p.; C. Williams, sec; E. Fernandez, treas. 
Back Row: S. Kessler, P. Green, B. Briley, K. Sweeney. 



Sigma Alpha Omicron 



THE HONORARY for outstanding students in 
microbiology, Sigma Alpha Omicron, has 
the objectives of promoting fellowship and 
stimulating interest in scientific research by 
sponsoring guest speakers and field trips to 
research centers. 



Sigma Delta Chi 

SIGMA DELTA CHI, the National JournaHsm 
Society, works to promote and foster profes- 
sional ability among undergraduates who in- 
tend to pursue a career in the printed or elec- 
tronic news media. Membership consists of 
Junior and Senior men who have an overall 
average of 2.2 or better. Maryland chapter 
members Ronald Oberman and Doran Jay Levy 
won prizes for writing and photography at the 
last National convention. 



Sigma Alpha Omicron is a local honor 
society founded at Maryland in 1925. To be 
elibible for initiation a student must attain jun- 
ior standing, have a 2.5 overall average and have 
taken twelve credits in bacteriology. 

SIGMA DELTA CHI- Front Row: H. Blum, N. Heil- 
pern, pres.; R. Flynn, v. p. Second Row: J. Wood, C. 
Rhudy, D. Levy, D. Holmes. Back Row: R. Oberman, 
P. Geraci 




113 




SIGMA TAU EPSILON -froAif Row: P. Connelly, C. Taylor, S. Holzberg, pres.: J. DeGastron, v.p.: E. Kesler, adv. Back 
Row: P. Zimmerman, A. Ulman, B. Miller, C. Salzman, S. Mandy. 



Sigma Tau Epsilon 



C IGMA TAU EPSILON recognizes and honors 
^ women of outstanding leadership in the Wo- 
men's Recreation Association. This organiza- 
tion taps those women who have achieved 
sophomore standing with an academic overall 
average of at least a 2.5. Each member is en- 
gaged in various recreational activities con- 
nected with the University such as Modern 
Dance and Aqualiners. Tapping for Sigma Tau 
Epsilon is held twice each year — in the fall 
and in the spring. Encouraging a program of 
wider participation in recreational facilities 
among women of this University, Sigma Tau 
Epsilon has grown significantly since its 
establishment on campus in 1940. The officers 
of the club for the 1964-65 term include: Presi- 
dent Sallie Holzberg; Vice-President Jane 
Pennefeather; Secretary Jean De Gaston: and 
Treasurer Carol Taylor. Sigma Tau Epilson 



acts purely as an honorary organization and 
therefore does not carry on any major project 
during the year. However, the members of this 
group are often called upon to render services 
to other organizations on campus such as serv- 
ing as ushers for various functions. The mem- 
bers of Sigma Tau Epsilon are also often called 
upon to act as an advisory group because of 
their knowledge of women's recreations and 
leisure activities. Speakers, films and joint dis- 
cussions with other similar chapters at sur- 
rounding colleges are all included in the pro- 
gram of Sigma Tau Epsilon. Constantly seeking 
the betterment of the Women's Recreation 
Association, the members of Sigma Tau Epsilon 
hold monthly meetings to put forth new and 
better ideas on recreational activities for the 
women students of this University. 



114 



i!m0^^ 



^> 



Vf,r 



,^*^? 




TAU BETA PI — Front Row: D. Drehmel, P. LeRoy, treas.; J. Snyder, pres.: N. Cianos, v. p.; G. Westwick, corr. sec: K. 
Haspert, rec. sec: A. B. Eyler, fae. adv.; J. H. Rumbaugh, fac adv. Second Row: S. Kenney, P. Brundrett, C. Carey, R. Heck, 
R. Gordon, A. Stern, W. Proffitt, R. Gibson, T. Renner, R. Canova, R. McGlothlin. Third Row:]. Lieb, R. Thurber, R. Svote- 
lis, B. Lieberman, A. Pertman, R. Rosen, W. Hinckley, W. Sangrey, L. Hodorowski, W. Straub, C. Lenhoff, B. MacMillan. 
Fourth Row: H. DeBisschop, A. Gomberg, N. Belt, M. Antonetti, T. Painter, H. Brierley, T. Harman. A. Fraga, J. Peake, J. 
Crupi, Y. Arzoumanian, R. Dinkle. Back Row: G. Curtin, J. Stamberg, R. Reidler, R. Munson, R. Radlinski. R. Carpenter, 
C. Roberts, R. Widmayer, R. Stebbins, E. Klein, R. Brov^'er, D. Buckner. 



Tau Beta Pi 



TAU BETA PI is the honorary fratefnity of 
engineering. Its fifty-eight members are 
known for their distinguished scholarship and 
exemplary character. Tau Beta Pi offers a slide 
rule course for the student body, an engineering 



Tau Kappa Alpha 

'T'HE FORENSIC honorary, Tau Kappa Alpha 
-'- was organized in 1958. This honorary awards 
suitable recognition for excellence in forensics, 
promotes interest in speech among the general 
public, and especially among students, stimu- 
lates activity in the affairs of the fraternity, and 
fosters a respect for, and an appreciation of, 
freedom of speech as a vital element of democ- 
racy. The members, who are primarily debaters, 
make several trips a year to various sections 
of the United States to compete in debate tourn- 
aments. The fraternity also hosts an annual 
regional tournament. Since Tau Kappa Alpha 
is interested in encouraging excellence in 
speech, any debate tournaments on campus are 
open to all students. 



open house, and a Tau Beta Pi scholarship 
award. They are active in publishing the Mary- 
land Engineer, a quarterly newspaper, and 
alumni newsletters. 



TAU KAPPA ALPHA -Fron? Row: R. 
Finkelstein, pres.: L. Fussell, J. Fitzgerald. 



McC 



ain. 



D. 



115 





Janet Bode 




Mortar Board 



'T'HE HIGHEST distinction a coed at Mary- 
-'- land can receive is being selected for 
Mortar Board, the senior woman's honorary. 
To qualify for membership a coed must have 
a 3.0 overall academic average, outstanding 
leadership in her campus activities, and service 
to the University. The eleven members sponsor 
annually the sale of mums during Homecoming. 
The profit obtained is used for scholarships 
that are awarded to two junior women and for 



Jeanne Buckingham 



Karen Dorn 



Pat Myers 



Leslie Parr 






116 









Linda Pollack 



Betty Schaaf 



Gloria Sharp 



books for the library. 

For the Freshmen with a 3.0 average. Mortar 
Board gave a "smarty party" to acknowledge 
their academic achievement. In addition to 
these activities. Mortar Board women par- 
ticipated in the Honors Convocation directed 
by SGA during the Spring semester. At this 
time. Mortar Board tapped for new members 
and Dr. Edward Teller, father of the atom bomb, 
spoke to the honor students. Also the honorary 
compiled a booklist that appeared frequently 



in the Diamondback of suggested reading in 
various fields of study. Mortar Board is fortunate 
to have an outstanding advisory staff consisting 
of both deans and faculty. This year the senior 
honorary was assisted by Dean Helen Clarke; 
Dr. Allen Schmieder, geography; Dr. Peter 
Lejins, sociology; and Dr. Thelma Lavine, 
philosophy. Mortar Board women may be seen 
in all phases of campus life and through their 
dedicated work and leadership they have pro- 
moted scholarship, leadership and service. 



Donna Skoglund 



Susan Stefanowicz 



Martha Walker 






117 



Omicron Delta Kappa 



AS THE OUTSTANDING male leaders of 
-^-*-the University develop from freshmen 
to seniors, they envision that one day they 
might become a member of the highest honorary 
on campus. This is what the men on these pages 
have accomplished. 

Omicron Delta Kappa, the men's undergrad- 
uate leadership, scholarship honorary, strives 
to honor those men who have shown their out- 
standing leadership characteristics through ex- 
ceptional contribution to five fields of endeavor. 
There are various areas of accomplishment from 
which Omicron Delta Kappa chooses: aca- 
demics, taking in the top scholastic students 
in the various colleges; publications, emphas- 
ing such areas as the Terrapin, the Diamond- 
back and WMUC; music, drama and the arts, in- 
cluding students from University Theatre and 
Flying Follies: athletics, selecting the scholastic 
leaders on the various intercollegiate teams, and 
SGA, selecting the student government leaders 
and outstanding members of the interfraternity 
system. 

Last fall ODK tapped new members at the 
Calvert Cotillion held at the Royal Arms Res- 
taurant at Prince Georges Plaza. 



Included on the program was a salute 
to the newly inducted leaders by Louis Gold- 
stein, Comptroller of the State of Maryland. 
He pointed out that through the leadership 
of college students across the nation, the 
United States will eventually defeat the Rus- 
sian threat of world domination. 

In order to be considered for nomination 
into ODK, a student must have attained junior 
standing with at least a 2.5 overall academic 
average and made exceptional contributions to 
the University. 

During the spring semester ODK together 
with Mortar Board, the women's leadership 
scholarship honorary sponsored an Honors 
Convocation saluting the scholastic achieve- 
ments of the university students. Dr. Edward 
Teller, noted atomic scientist, gave the key- 
note address praising the commendable achieve- 
ments of Maryland students. 

NOT PICTURED: Neil Brayton, F. Stoner 
Clark, Marshall Daubermann. Frank Downey, 
John Evans, Tim Geiger, Mike George, Ray 
Miles, Max Perry, Don Robertson, Walter 
Samora. 





r^Telson Aurand 



Al Batten 



Paul Bragaw 



Hal Brierley 



118 



r 




^ 




Herb Child 




Donald Dunphy 




Roger Kaplan 




Larence Dorsey 




Rcibert Gibson 




Eberhard Klein 






Dennis Drehmel 



Steve Dubnoff 





Sam Griffith 



Kent Haspert 





Michael Mendelson 




Bill Froffitt 



Q 






Richard Robinson 



Hugh Roddin 



James Snyder 



Robert Walker 



119 



Collegiate Who's Who 





Janet Bode 




Jeanne Buckingham 



Gail Clariv 





Jean DeGaston 



Karen Dorn 





T^HIS YEAR, thirty-six University seniors 
-'- have been honored by being chosen to 
represent the "Who's Who Among Students in 
American Colleges and Universities" from this 
campus. This recognition board encompasses 
some 700 colleges and universities throughout 
the United States. In addition, the National 
Who's Who offers the service of a placement 
bureau for these students, publishes a National 
bibliography and furnishes the traditional Who's 
Who keys. 

This group of thirty-six men and women is 
chosen from many and varied fields of study 
in the University. Athletes and editors have been 
chosen, as well as aspirants from many other 
fields of study. A 2.0 overall average and super- 
ior contributions to the University as a student 
are the qualifications this select group must 
possess. The selecting of these members orig- 
inates with a student committee which compiles 
a list of recommended names. This, in turn, is 
passed on to a joint student-faculty committee 
for the final selection, the determination of 
who will represent our campus on a nation-wide 
scale. In this organization are the SGA Presi- 
dent, the co-editor of the TERRAPIN, president 
of the AWS, Commander of the ROTC division 
and a score of other outstanding personalities. 

NOT PICTURED: Ann Carter, Michael Cole, 
Olaf Drozdov, Richard Rombro, David Sullivan. 











Dennis Drehmel 



Steve Dubnoff 



J^^ 



Donald Dunphy 



120 








Jane Edwards 



i 

Robert Gibson 





Judith Goldberg 



Kent Haspert 








Eberhard Klein 



Walter Laake 



Charles Markline 



Michael Mendelson 




Mattye Messeloff 




Charles Rhudy 





Susan Odaers 





Donna Skoglund 





Patricia Rever 




James Snyder 




Susan Stefanowicz 



Inga Taylor 



Maria Valencia 



Martha Walker 



121 







\ 



^X' 



/' -- 



V/ 




Communications 




CALVERT REVIEW STAFF: -Le/r to Right: W. Baron, C. Bass, D. Smith, L. Boyd, C. Behm, P. Benoit, editor, R. 
Multhropp. 



Calvert Review 



/^ ALVERT REVIEW is the campus outlet for 
^^^ the work of serious students in creative 
writing. A staff of 19, headed by Editor Peter 
Benoit, published the Review twice this year, 
handling every aspect of the operating except 
the printing itself. 

Editor Benoit, a senior English major, said 
he was pleased with the year's work, but cited 
two major problems: lack of office space and 
"inertia of communication" on campus. 

Last spring Calvert Review lost its office 
space in the Journalism Building; it was not 
able to find new offices until well into the first 
semester when it located a room in Taliaferro 
Hall. 

Some of the writing submitted to Calvert 
Revieiv is good and a lot is not its editor re- 
ports. Material which is eventually printed is 
selected on the basis of originality of expres- 
sion. 



Jay Lange, a junior majoring in English, 
served as managing editor of Calvert Review 
this year. 

Calvert Review operates on a budget of 
$1800. After paying fixed expenses, $1600 are 
left for the actual publication of the magazine. 
The Staff makes it a point to publish as many 
articles as possible. The fall semester issue 
appeared without an index so that one extra 
poem could be printed. 

Calvert Review faculty adviser W. Milne 
Holton was quoted in the Diamondback as say- 
ing, "I'm more proud to be associated with 
Calvert Review than with anything else on cam- 
pus. With the exception of the Harvard Advo- 
cate, Calvert Review is as good or better than 
any other college creative writing magazine. 
The Review offers cash awards for those works 
published which the editors consider best of 
the issue. 



124 



M-Book 



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SERVING AS directory, dictionary, bible, map 
and encyclopedia to all freshmen, the M-Book 
attempts to provide a complete outline of life 
at the University for all its new students. A 
well-known campus institution, the M-Book has 
long ago proven its value. This year's editors 
re-vamped it completely for better coverage of 
the campus and more efficient lay-out. The 
physical size of the pages was doubled to permit 
a larger book with more information and more 
pictures. Points of pride about our campus, the 
Administration, academic information, campus 
services, dorm regulations and campus activ- 
ities all received a place of prominence in the 
beginning. In order to discover and fulfill the 
interests and needs of new students on campus, 
this year's staff was comprised primarily of 
freshmen, sophomores, and transfer students. 
Miss Maria Valencia served as editor. 



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M-BOOK EDITOR Maria Valencia. 



M-BOOK STAFF -FroRf Row: S. Myrant, L. Kaufman, L. Parresol, C. Salzman, D. Sheeler, P. MuUendore. Back Row: 
N. Horwitz, P. Allen, E. McKittricii, A. Nicholas. 




125 



Photographers 



THE HYPO SLINGING photographers of 
the University are the cagey lot who come 
out of the most unexpected places poking a 
monstrous machine in your face, saying "smile" 
and blasting a flashbulb at you. Creeping warily 
through the bushes to harass the campus 
police or very politely elbowing their way 
through a crowd to cover a news event, this 
dauntless crew endeavors to record the sig- 
nificant happenings on campus onto film. 
When not "in the field" this group can be 
seen in the habitat known as the darkroom 
where, with the dexterity of a washwoman, they 
produce the miracle of a good picture. Oh, 
sometimes they come up with one that's out-of- 
focus, grainy, blurred, or just plain bad, but 
most of the time they are the most reliable 
bunch of extroverts at the University. 



THE COMMUTER SECTION was photographer Ken 
Firestone's big production in this year's TERRAPIN. 



J ^^v 





NUT? WELL, anyone who has served a year as TER- 
RAPIN photo editor, as Miss Nancy Ringgold has, is 
bound to be affected somehow. 



A MASTER with the lens William Clark served as an 
outstanding Terrapin photographer. 






QUICK MAN WITH a RoUeiflex is Dick Byer, photo 
editor of the Diamondback. 



THE TEN GALLON hat marks photographer David 
Seielstad. In his spare time he is also a Diamondback 
makeup editor. 



UNWINDING A SPOOL of 35 mm film for a look at his negatives is photographer Steve Groer. 




EDITORIAL BOARD-Front Row: A. Nicholas, M. Howell, C. Vine. Back Row: S. Klaven, A. Faith, C. Rhudy, S. Hardy, 
R. Schwartzman. 



The Diamondback 



"PXPERIMENT AND ACHIEVEMENT under 
-L-'the leadership of Editor Marie Howell have 
marked this year's Diamondback. The paper 
tried out color pictures, blanket size editions 
and special issues. 

Among the extra page editions of the paper 
were Spring Sports and President's Convoca- 
tion issues. The Homecoming issue also had 
extra pages, color pictures and came out on 
Saturday. The Diamondback issued an "Away 
Weekend" supplement for distribution to Mary- 
land students at the Penn State football game. 

Politics, both local and national, have been 
a matter of prime concern for the paper this 
year. The Diamondback co-sponsored the 
"mock election," published articles developing 
the themes of politics and the College Student 
and the history of campus politics. The paper 
also published a special election night edition 
for the national elections. Endorsement of 
Democratic hopeful Lyndon B. Johnson was an- 
other first. 



in its editorial columns, the Diamondback 
expressed views on a wide range of campus and 
international affairs. Abolishment of the dress 
regulations was one of the primary goals this 
year. The paper also initiated the idea of an 
escort service for women, started a drive to in- 
crease the hours which the Library is open, sug- 
gested ways in which the Student Government 
could re-organize, backed the coffee hours pro- 
moted by the Student Union Host and Hos- 
pitality Committee and pushed for less Adminis- 
tration regulation and more student responsi- 
bility. The paper also supported the Adult 
Education Center, the overseas study program 
and the University budget. 

To ensure a better quality and a wider range 
of subjects in editorials, the Editorial Board 
was initiated two years ago. The board, which is 
composed of a cross-section of the campus 
writes most of the editorials. The board makes 
it possible for greater research on each editorial. 



128 




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Diamondback Editor-in-Chief Marie Howell 



129 



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HIGH COMMAND of the News department: Left to 
right are Eileen Burke, assistant managing editor, Charles 
Rhudy, managing editor in charge in the News Board, and 
Sharon Draut, managing editor in charge of the News 
Board. 

BUSINESS MANAGER Ronald Schimmel does some 
checking to keep all the figures straight and all accounts 
accountable. 




Diamondback 
Management 



'y HE TWO ASSISTANT managing editors of 
-'- the Diamondback were Miss Eileen Burke 
and Miss Sharon Draut. 

Miss Burke was assistant managing editor in 
charge of the JournaHsm 11 students. Jour- 
nalism 11 is a course in which the students are 
assigned to particular "beats" and are respon- 
sible for writing stories that occur in their 
"beats." The students make two copies of each 
story, one to be handed in for a grade and the 
other for the Diamondback. The assistant man- 
aging editor is in charge of coordinating the 
student's work on their "beats" with the needs 
of the paper. 

Miss Draut was the assistant managing ed- 
itor in charge of the News Board. Her job is 
to assign the News Board members stories. 

The daily editors are Warren Lewis, Jan- 
elee Keidel, Martin Kuhn and David Seiel- 
stad. The daily editors put the papers together — 
that is they decide which stories to use and 
where the story will be placed in the paper. Each 
editor works on one paper a week. 



130 




BUSINESS STAFF -Front Row: D. Myerwitz. Second Back Row: C. Salzman, M. Solomon, M. Goley, J. Nouye, 
Row: M. Sanguinetti, L. Cayton, D. Emmerett, L. Lougel. B. Diehl, K. Tulin, M. Siegal, B. Evans. 



Business Staff 



Editors 



DIAMONDBACK business manager this 
year was Ronald Schimel. His job entailed 
all of the business aspects of running the paper. 
He was assisted by Dave Mayerowitz, advertis- 
ing manager: Marty Siegel, sales manager; 
K. Tulin, office manager; G. Sharp, G. Lapidus 
and B. Evans. 



'T^HE EDITOR of this year's Diamondback 
-^ was Miss Marie Howell. The editor is in 
charge of all aspects of the paper and makes 
the final decision on all things. The managing 
editor this year was Charles Rhudy. The man- 
aging editor is in charge of the news depart- 
ment of the paper. 



DAILY EDITORS -Front Row: W. Lewis, J. Keidel, Kuhn, J. Hendrickson, W. Wilson, J. Purnell, M. Richard- 
D. Seielstad, C. Anderson, D. Byer, D. Holmes. Back son, J. Banks, L. Kauffman. 
Row: A. Nicholas, M. Lippman, B. Stonebreaker, M. 






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News Board 



'T'HE NEWS BOARD was started two years 
-*- ago. It is headed by one of the assistant 
managing editors, Miss Sharon Draut. 

Members of the News Board are assigned 
stories by the assistant managing editor on a 
weekly basis. To become a member of the News 
Board a person must be considered an above 
average reporter by the Assistant Managing 
Editor. The News Board members must also 
be dependable and able to write under the pres- 
sure of short deadlines. 

Many of the feature stories run in the paper 
are written by members of the News Board. 
These feature stories often require a great deal 
of work in the way of research. 

The News Board members often find them- 
selves writing stories that do not take place 
directly on campus but are still of interest to 
the students. 

Many of the stories with more than one part 
to them were written by members of the News 
Board. This type of story quite often requires 
a great deal of time and research. Basically the 
News Board is the Diamondback's main core of 
reporters. Often they are required to do in- 
terpretative reporting. 



ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR, Charlie Anderson, in- 
terviews Alfred Hitchcock. 



NEWS BOARD -Front Row: P. Manger, P. Moore, J. 
Becker, D. McGee, A. Groer, M. Solomon, L. Dawson. 



Back Row: E. Kurtz, J. Banks, J. Wolpert, R. Oberman, 
D. Burrows, R. Helfrich, J. Purnell. 





SPORTS STAFF -Front Row: S. Goldberg, D. Postal, L. Walsh, M. Olesker, D. Mortimer. 



Sports Staff 

THE EXECUTIVE sports editor's position 
was held by two people this year. Doug 
Gould was executive sports editor for the fall 
semester and after he graduated Dave Postal 
took over. The executive sports editor is in 
complete charge of the sports department. 

Both Postal and Gould had their own column 
in which they expressed their opinions on the 
various sports happenings that occurred 
throughout the year. Their columns appeared 
regularly in the paper. 

This year's daily sports editors for the fall 
semester were Stan Goldberg and Dave Postal. 
During the spring semester, when Dave Postal 
became the executive sports editor, Michael 
Olesker filled the position that was vacated. 
Like the executive sports editor, the daily 
editors have their own columns. 

Aside from writing stories, the daily sports 
editors must layout the sports page. 

Like the rest of the staff, the sports depart- 
ment is under constant pressure for stories 
from the various coaches. This year the sports 
department started the policy of sending staff 
writers to some of the away games. Writers 
were sent to the Clemson and South Carolina 
basketball games, the ACC basketball tourna- 
ment and other events. 

The sports department initiated the use of 
cartoons for the first time this year. 



MICHAEL OLESKER, sports makeup editor, prepares 
a page for tomorrow's issue. 




133 




ACTIVITIES STAFF -Front Row: S. Landrieu. Back Row: M. Scherr, M. Fuzo, D. Skirven. 



BUSINESS MANAGER Leslie Wolin supervises the 
spending of the Terfiapin's $67,000 budget. 




The Terrapin 



^ I "'HE GIANT of campus publications is the 
J- Terrapin, largest yearbook in the world, 
this year having a run-of-press of more than 
17,000 and costing 167,000. The book is de- 
signed and produced solely by undergraduate 
student editors and reflects pictorially the Uni- 
versity as it looked in the preceding year. 

Under criticism from certain authorities for 
its immensity and cost, the TERRAPIN won an 
All-American rating from the Associated Col- 
legiate Press last year and provided the train- 
ing ground for numerous students going into 
the field of magazine journalism. In addition, 
color sections from the last volume and this 
publication have been purchased by the Office 
of University Relations as an addition to the 
Maryland Magazine of the Alumni Association. 
The Terrapin is the mirror in which the stu- 
dents, faculty and citizens of the state will see 
this school in years to come. 



134 






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Terrapin Co-Editors Donna Skoglund and Doran Levy 



135 




SENIOR STAFF — Fron^ Row: B. Barnsley, assoc. ed.: C. Holmes. Back Row: S. Reed, A. Zouck, N. Crowther, 
V. Ordey. 



JOHN JORDAN, Sports Editor 




Editors 



WORKING ON ONE of five staffs, the TER- 
RAPIN editors are instrumental in produc- 
ing the yearbook. If a section editor, the stu- 
dent arranges for all the pictures in his section 
to be taken by a photographer and is responsible 
for gathering information about his respective 
section. If an associate editor, the student is 
responsible that the section editors do their 
jobs promptly and efficiently. The associate 
editors also assist the editors-in-chief with lay- 
out. The associate editors include the senior 
editor, Betsy Barnsley, the Activities Editor, 
Bonnie Fox, the Executive Editor, Terry Bax- 
ter, the Sports Editor, John Jordan and the 
Photo Editor, Nancy Ringgold. 



136 



Organizations 
Staff 



ONE OF THE BIGGEST TASKS in producing 
a yearbook is taking pictures of all the cam- 
pus organizations and honoraries. This is the 
chief duty of the group picture editors. This 
year a new procedure was developed to perform 
this task more efficiently. Instead of groups 
being contacted by the yearbook for their pic- 
ture appointments, the groups contacted the 
yearbook to arrange a suitable time. The film 
was then sent to New York to be developed in- 
stead of the student photographers doing this. 
Considering the time saved and the better 
quality of pictures, this procedure proved to be 
most successful. 




BONNIE FOX, Activities Editor 



EXECUTIVE STAFF -M. Smith, R. Katz, S. Gray. 



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Copy Staff 

WRITING COPY for the yearbook of a school 
as large as this University is a cathoHc 
occupation and a difficult one. The easiest 
procedure for getting the necessary thousands 
of words of information is to look in file copies 
of yesteryear's books and reproduce what has 
been written before with but minor variations. 
Unfortunately, this type of writing does not 
capture the myriad of specific details about 
people, places and occurrences which make up 
the complexion of one particular year — this 
year. The accent in this book is on specific 
rather than the general. It has been written 
with the aim of providing a book of lasting 
memories, but also with the goal of providing 
a volume of reliable historical reference. The 
reams of copy in these 456 pages were pro- 
duced by 14 people. Miss Margaret Smith wrote 
the Commuter's Section, Dennis Ruck, Dia- 
mondback music critic, wrote the Music Sec- 
tion and Station Manager Alan Batten wrote 
the WMUC copy. Other staffers worked on gen- 
eral assignment, except for one young lady 
who wrote all the Dramatics Section but never 
gave her name. 




BLESSED WITH a good staff. Copy Chief Andrew Faith 
did not spend many nights working late in efforts to 
produce good copy. 



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COPY STAFF -Le/t to Right: A. Faith, C. Siegman, K. 
Palmer, J. Gregory, C. Vine, M. Fuze. Not Pictured: C. 
Detra, J. Becker, C. Dombrowsky, R. Leibel, R. Collier, 
M. Smith, D. Ruck, S. Klaven. 



/^ii 





The Terrapin in 
PRODUCTION 



THE PRODUCTION of the largest run-of- 
press yearbook in the United States is a 
task that requires not only numerous skilled 
people, but the latest in lithographic techniques. 

After the pictures and copy are assembled 
by the staff, they are cropped and placed into 
position on "dummy" sheets. These sheets, 
with the material, are sent to the H. G. Roebuck 
& Son, Co. in Baltimore — the printer. 

The copy or printed matter is typed into a 
lino-film machine, one of the latest in computor- 
ized typesetting equipment. This process, a 
style known as "cold" type as opposed to the 
familiar lino-type or "hot" type used by news- 
papers, consists of printing the characters on a 
strip of black on white photographic paper 
which is pasted into the position on a dummy 
and photographed. 

The photographs to be used in the book are 
electronically exposed according to densito- 
meter readings through a screen to produce a 
half-tone negative. Then these, along with the 
copy negatives are stripped into position and, 
by photo-chemical means transferred to alum- 
inum lithograph plates. 




TYPE PROOFS from computer typesetting machines 
are aligned for page stripping. 



COLOR PRINTING of four color formes — produced in sequence yellow, red, blue and finally black. 



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STRIPPING NEGATIVES to complete the pages of the TERRAPIN is an exacting, precise and important part of the 
production process. 



PICTURING PICTURES where our photographs are 
copied through a halftone screen. 




The Shop 



ITHE PRESS RUN itself is done on a giant 
-■- web offset press. This press prints on large 
rolls of paper rather than flat sheets which are 
normally sent through smaller presses. The web 
press is the same type of system used by better 
magazines. 

The actual image is placed on the paper by 
a rubber blanket which in turn gets its image 
from the aluminum lithograph plate. The paper 
with the image is then sent through an oven 
which bakes the ink on the paper. The machine, 
then automatically folds the forms into 32 page 
signatures. 

The printing of this year's TERRAPIN took 
over 100,000 pounds of paper and over 2,000 
pounds of ink. The covers weighed about 
20,000 pounds. After the bindery completes the 
assembling of the book into its completed 
form, the total weight of the shipment back to 
the University will be over 70 tons. 



WEB PRESS printing of the TERRAPIN -a first in 
Dur history and a real achievement in graphic arts. 



140 




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WMUC Station Manager Alan Batten 



142 



WMUC 




WMUC, CELEBRATING its twenty-first 
anniversary this year, is the student 
operated radio station on campus. It can be 
received on any standard radio set on campus 
and offers a variety of University-oriented 
programming for its audience which now num- 
bers almost 8,000 students. 

The highlight of the year was WMUC's 
selection as AU-American College Radio Sta- 
tion by the Intercollegiate Broadcasting Sys- 
tem, an organization of more than 200 college 
radio stations across the country. 

Proving itself worthy of the honor, under 
the guiding hand of Station Manager Alan Bat- 
ten, WMUC has expanded almost every phase 
of its operation. 

Business Manager Ginny Hoefner, one of 
the few female executives in the station's his- 
tory, has spent quite a bit of time to bring in 
advertising funds to supplement the SGA Ap- 
propriation. 

Rick King and Frank Zappala of the engi- 
neering staff have worked together to plan and 
install the special transmission system to the 
Fraternity Row and Graham Cracker areas. 




BUSINESS MANAGER Ginny Hoefner checks ac- 
counts and takes care of the treasury for WMUC. 



CIRCUIT DIAGRAMS, broadcasting problems, transmission systems and other technical problems are the realm of 
Chief Engineer Rick King, pictured above, and his assistant, Frank Zapalla. 





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WMUC Staff 

THE WMUC Programming Department has 
been working, too. 

Robert Duckman, Program Director, has 
worked to greatly diversify and expand the pro- 
gramming presented on WMUC. 

Working closely with a staff of more than 60 
full time undergraduate students, Duckman has 
helped organize the news staff into an effective 
reporting team which gathers news from all over 
the campus, state and nation. WMUC has 
special reporters in almost every major city of 
Maryland. 

Sports coverage has also grown at WMUC. 
Through a special arrangement with a Washing- 
ton radio station, WMUC was able to present 
play-by-play accounts of all Maryland football 
and basketball games. 

New programs were born during the past 
year. A very popular show was one which fea- 
tured old 78 RPM recordings, hosted by Wash- 
ington radio personality, Fred Gray. The girls 
on campus were able to hear their own girl- 
type news on "Broad Horizons" which was the 
first show of its type in more than four years. 
Other new shows featured student opinion, and 
an over-all look at the week's activities. 




PROGRAM DIRECTOR Bob Duckman agrees that 
program directing can have its moments, especially 
if the assistant program director is an attractive as his 
assistant. Miss Susan Spalter. 



THIS YEAR'S Miss Midnight, Dianne Meyer, gets ready 
to go on the air. 




'T'HIS YEAR'S staff is the largest in the his- 
-*- tory of the station. 

Starting with three or four dedicated people 
in the 1942-43 school year, the station had its 
ups and downs during World War H, but finally 
got onto a more or less regular schedule in 
1948. 

Operating from a converted shower room in 
the basement of Kent Hall, the station just 
managed to cover the dorm area, which con- 
sisted mainly of the Hill in those days. 

It moved from Kent to the basement of 
Calvert, where the main transmitter is still 
housed, and then into the old Journalism Build- 
ing. 

The staff has grown from a handful into the 
now more than 60 undergraduate students. 
These people have helped put WMUC on the 
air 24 hours a day and to greatly expand the 
campus and state news coverage. 

So, WMUC is very proud to celebrate its 
twenty-first anniversary. 



144 



— p— !«te-_-^ niiiSL- 





J 



TAKING CARE of schedules and maintaining quality 
broadcasts are concerns of WMUC's director of traffic 
and continuity. Miss Judy Hurvitz. 



Maryland's Voice 

ly/TARYLAND'S VOICE has reached a goal 
-'-"-■-set almost three years ago with the comple- 
tion of the transmission system to Fraternity 
Row and the Graham Cracker area. 

Plans have been submitted to the Physical 
Plant Department to extend full coverage to the 
Trailers and Temporary Dormitories. Upon in- 
stallation, WMUC would have close to 100 per 
cent campus coverage. 

Because WMUC is a campus radio station, 
it is prohibited by federal law from employing 
the type of transmission which regular commer- 
cial radio stations use. So, it must install a 
very carefully planned and expensive transmis- 
sion distribution system in order that the radio 
voice of the University of Maryland can reach 
all campus students. 



NEWS BROADCASTING is the specialty of Miss Andi Anderson. WMUC's news department has pushed into frontiers 
of state coverage as well as amplifying its on-campus activities. 




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UNITED PRESS DISPATCHES are part of the source 
material for WMUC's news programs. Assistant News 
Director Mike Sarnoff helps to take care of editing the 
wire copy. 



News Staff 



NATIONAL ELECTIONS coverage was the 
biggest job of the year for WMUC's news 
staff. The station covered the election with re- 
porters in the various elections headquarters. 
Broadcasting Hve elections returns from 6 p.m. 
until 2 a.m. gave the news staff its most ex- 
tensive workout in several years. Other major 
news breaks of the year were the freshman 
elections candidate frauds and an investigation 
of the alleged contention between the student 
body and the University Dining Halls. 

The news staff, under News Director Bill 
Sourwine, is composed of nearly 30 students. 
They gather information from student news 
tips, U.P.I. , the University News Service, the 
Intercollegiate Press Service, NBC affiliation 
and state radio reports. 



HELPING TO PRESENT 24 newscasts during ten and one half hours of live programming is Miss Kathy Zihlman. 





PUBLICATIONS BOARD-Front Roiv: Dr. A. Fisher. 
Dr. M. DeVermond, Dr. D. Maley, chairman. Dr. John 
Portz. Second Row: E. Stoer, Dr. G. Marx, M. Howell, 



M. Krause, D. Levy. Back Row: Dean T. Florestano, 
A. Batten, D. Skoglund, S. Dubnoff, J. Zatman, Dr. A. 
Pasch. 



Publications Board 



'T'HE PUBLICATIONS BOARD concerns 
-'- itself with the direction and quahty of stu- 
dent publications. Dr. Donald Maley, professor 
of industrial education, was recently appointed 
to the chairmanship of the 21-member commit- 
tee. 

The Board, composed of four members of the 
Student Government, five student editors and 
twelve representatives of the faculty and Ad- 
ministration is a Sub-unit of the Faculty Sen- 
ate Committee on Student Life. 

One of the important tasks of the commit- 
tee is the appointment of all top-ranking ad- 
ministrators for campus publications and 
WMUC. 

In other duties, the Board suggests policy 
for publications. In December, for example. 
Dean Thomas Florestano brought before the 



Board his opinion that certain lead stories and 
editorials of the Diamondback were inclined 
toward "triviality and anti-Administration and 
anti-University nature." He cited specifically 
Diamondback editorials on dress regulations 
and the Student Government Assoc. In a Febru- 
ary meeting of the Board, Chairman Maley 
brought up what he alleged to be words unbe- 
coming to the University which appeared in the 
Calvert Review. In a January Meeting Joshua 
B. Zatman, director of University Relations, sug- 
gested the "establishment of an Editorial Re- 
view Board for ihe Diamondback, composed of 
both student and faculty, who would review both 
content and layout." 

The Board stresses the qualities of sincer- 
ity, truthfulness and accuracy in student 
editors, and expects them to be always aware 
of the power and privilege of editorial positions. 



147 



1 




148 




Religi 



on 



149 




CHRISTIAN SCIEISCE- Front Row: J. Thornton, reader: L. Way, sec'y.: W. Ellis, pres.: S. Andrews, reader. Second 
Row: D. Turner, organist; J. Morarre, organist. Back Row: J. Hartiove, J. Feeser, B. Feeser. 



Christian 
Science 



Christian 
Fellowship 



EARNEST STUDENTS of Christian Science 
who are members of the Mother Church 
and who neither drink nor smoke are ac- 
cepted by the Christian Science Organization. 
The group has 20 members. It conducts tes- 
timonial meetings and Bible study in the West 
Chapel. 



INSPIRATIONAL TEACHING by local min- 
isters and laymen reached about 50 members 
of the Christian Fellowship at Thursday 
meetings in the Chapel. Twelve members at- 
tended the Missionary Conference at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. The organization also carries 
on Bible study programs. 



CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP- Fro/j/ Row: G. Schatt, J. Brubaker. J. Haines, C. Witt. A. Watts, P. Dixon. Second Row: 
B. Phelps. P. Sully, P. Harrison, A. Chu, D. Engleberth, C. Coss. Third Row: D. Gilke. J. Martinez, A. Bunnell, B. Stultz, 
S. Davis, J. MacCaine. E. Hooke. E. Bossard. Back Row: M. Britton, J. Fox, J. Wiseman, S. Walker, D. Wilson, S. Snider. 





STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL-f ron/ Row: C. Feder, treas.; R. Walker, pres.; C. Davidson, sec'y. Second Row: B. 
Hull; S. Yager, A. Watts, P. Harrison, B. Hopwood. Back Row: C. Huff, J. Brubaker, V. Thomas, J. Pinto. 



Student Religious 
Council 



'yHE STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL, an 
■'- active and impressive group of Maryland 
students, is composed of two members from 
various religious groups on this campus. Active 
members participating include representatives 
of the following religious groups: Society of 
Friends, Hillel, Methodist, Baptist Student 
Union, Maryland Christian Fellowship, United 
Campus Christian Fellowship, Student Lutheran 
Foundation, Christian Science Organization, 
Newman Club, and Episcopalian. The main 
purpose of this group is to coordinate the 
plans of the various religious groups on campus. 
The group also works to bring moral and ethical 
questions before the entire student body. The 
Council sponsors a number of activities and also 
helps to usher at religious functions as well as 
publicizing religious activities. Many times the 
Council carried out, under the leadership of 
Dr. Redfield W. Allen, their sponsor, programs 
presented to them by the Chapel Staff. The 
Council is now active in sponsoring tutoring 
for under-privileged children throughout the 
area. Plays, movies, and coffee hours are also 
presented by this group. The Council also 
participates in the Home Visitation Interracial 
Visits which are held annually in Washington. 
The Student Religious Council has done much 
to further the importance of religion on campus. 



MEMORIAL CHAPEL, the symbolic center of the Uni 
varsity community's spiritual life. 




151 







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FRIDAY NIGHT social activities, including square dancing, help take students' minds off the problems of a rough week. 



ASSISTANT CATHOLIC CHAPLAIN Rev. William 
J. Kane plays a sharp game of ping pong. 




New 

Newman 

Center 

A MYRIAD of specialized services and facil- 
-^^ities were made available to the more than 
6,000 Catholic students on campus with the 
opening of Newman Hall early in the fall 
semester. 

The Archdioceses of Washington and Balti- 
more provided $500,000 for construction of the 
center. The Newman Hall Library gives stu- 
dents an opportunity to study Catholic litera- 
ture concerning theology, philosophy, apolo- 
getics and other related matters. The library 
features a magazine and pamphlet rack with 
the latest Catholic periodicals. The building 
also has a large auditorium-lecture hall, a 
kitchen, living quarters and a modern lounge. 
In addition to regular religious services, the 
Newman Foundation carries on an extensive 
educational program at the hall consisting of 
several free, non-accredited courses: Courtship 
and Marriage, Sacred Scripture, Philosophy, 
and Questions in Religion. Newman Hall also 
serves as the activity center for the Newman 
Club's 400 members. 



152 




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//I Memoriam 





Rev. Merrill A. Stevens 



TDEV. MERRILL A. STEVENS, the Uni- 
-■-^-versity's Episcopal chaplain, died Septem- 
ber 5 while saving his young son, Leigh, who 
had fallen overboard from the family's sail- 
boat during a cruising vacation. Rev. Stevens 
left his wife, Walli, and their five children, 
Richard and Michael, 17; Christel, 14; Timothy, 
12; and Leigh, 7. Also surviving him are his 
mother, two brothers and three sisters. 

Rev. Stevens was born in Milford, Connecti- 
cut in 1920. He received his Bachelor of Arts 
degree from the University of Florida in 1943. 
Following graduation he served four years as 
an Army artillery officer in both the American 
and European Theaters in World War II. After 
the war he began theological studies at the 
University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee, 
and received his Bachelor of Divinity degree 



in 1950. That year he was ordained to the 
Diaconate and in 1951 he was ordained to the 
Priesthood under Bishop Juhan of Florida. Be- 
fore coming to the University, he served 
churches in Florida and Alabama and was for 
eight years a chaplain at Auburn University, 
Auburn, Alabama. A scholar of Church history. 
Rev. Stevens was skillful in guiding, directing 
and stimulating the minds of those with whom 
he came in contact. Ten of his former students 
have been ordained in the Priesthood. The stu- 
dent body expressed its sentiments on his 
death, "He conveyed to us life lived at its fullest, 
with all the heights and depths of existence. One 
caught a glimpse through his life of the meaning 
of God's grace. His joy communicated some- 
thing of what Christian life should mean." 



155 



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Drama 




UNIVERSITY THEATRE-Front Row: J. Fiterman, v.p.; E. Tucker, pres.; G. Clark, sec. Second Row: M. Levin, pub. 
dir.; B. Nomis, S. Hoffman, pub. dir. Back Row: J. Gaudio, R. Lepore, bus. mgr.; J. Willner, D. Klevan. 



University Theatre 



PRESIDENT WILSON H. ELKINS gives the company 
of "Anything Goes" an official bon voyage for its tour 
of military bases in Germany. From left: M. Brodnick, I. 
Haber, B. McCleary, Dr. W. Elkins, R. Kokoski, S. Gos- 
sage, S. Wanveer, E. Schlimmer, J. Knott, J. Lewis, B. 
Bach. 




UNIVERSITY THEATRE had its start in 
1927 when the Foothght Club was organized 
under the direction of Dr. Charles E. Hale. 
Members of the Footlight Club petitioned to 
become a part of the Speech Department in 
1944. The inclusion of a drainatics major in the 
University curriculum would be the eventual 
outcome. In 1947, so that speech and drama 
could be centralized, the offices were moved 
into Woods Hall, their present location. Plays 
were produced in Central Auditorium until May, 
1964, when it was remodeled into a lecture hall. 
This year, "theatreless," University Theatre 
plays shifted between the Student Union Ball- 
room and Ritchie Coliseum. Next year Uni- 
versity Theatre and the Department of Speech 
and Drama will move into their permanent home 
in the new Fine Arts Building. University 
Theatre welcomes anyone who wants to work 
on shows and learn more about theatre. With a 
fully equipped stage in the new building more 
people will be able to work on shows and they 
will be able to learn more using the new equip- 
ment. 



158 



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FLYING FOLLIES- Front Row: W. Oppenheim, pres.; S. Hoffman, R. Lepore, J. Feldman, sec; C. Tretter. Second Row: 
J. Gaudio, E. Aptaker, L. Emel, E. Chang, J. McGee, M. Martin. Third Row: N. Potosky, L. Silverman, R. Gardner, I. Her- 
stone, A. Baumann, I. Haber, D. Klein. Fourth Row: S. Kociol, J. Jackson, E. Markman, J. Cohen, E. Wolfe, S. Perry. Back 
Row: E. Wolbach, J. Knott, S. Wanveer, R. Hopkins, S. Wilhelm, A. Rafel, C. Rosoff, M. Silverman. 



Flying Follies 



T IGHTS, CAMERAS, and action character- 
-Li ize one of the most entertaining groups on 
campus — the Flying FoUies. Made up of ap- 
proximately 20 or 25 students, the group pre- 
sents a completely different, original show each 
year directed by a fellow member of the Flying 
Follies. Members are selected after extensive 
auditions which are held at the beginning of 
each school year. Each potential member must 
perform by either singing or dancing or present- 
ing some type of original talent. The numbers in 
the show consist of songs and dances, many of 
them original compositions with a few old fav- 
orites, performed by individual members of the 
Follies. The program is especially designed to 
reveal the special talents of its individual 
members. The group performs at various mili- 
tary installations including Camp Myers, Fort 



Reed and Fort Meade. The Follies also present 
a program at the University for the benefit of 
the students in April. The program, however, 
is primarily designed for military groups. This 
summer the Flying Follies has applied for a tour 
to either Europe or the Pacific Islands where 
they hope to perform for branches of the Armed 
Services. The group, during the last several 
years, has traveled to the Caribbean, Iceland, 
Greenland and the Azores. They not only com- 
pose their own numbers but they also make 
their own costumes, have their own band, and, 
with the help of a competent stage crew, con- 
struct their own settings. The group, origin- 
ally formed in the 1950's, has grown and has 
continued a long list of exceptionally good 
student productions. 



159 




IN THE SCENE "Hot Pants" Barry Bach as Sir Evelyn Oakleigh discovers he has lost his pants 
while Reno Sweeney, played by Ellen Schlimmer, looks on. 



Anything Goes 



COLE PORTER'S Anything Goes opened in Ritchie Coliseum on October 28 for a 
four-night run. Seventeen cast members represented the 25 characters called for 
in the script. The reason for this was that UT's production had been chosen by the 
American Educational Theatre Association to tour military bases in Germany for the 
USO and they were limited in the number of people who could go. After the show 
closed in Ritchie it went on to tour in Maryland reaching Baltimore, Frederick and 
Frostburg. The company left College Park on December 8 and toured Germany for 
seven weeks. The story of the musical takes place on an ocean liner, the USS Amer- 
ican. The ship is getting ready to sail and in the rush to get ready for the voyage we 
meet Billy Crocker and Hope Harcourt, two young lovers; Reno Sweeny and her four 
Angels, a night-club act; the eccentric Englishman Sir Evelyn Oakleigh; and Moon- 
face Martin, Public Enemy No. 13. On the voyage these people's lives become inter- 
twined. Their romances, and Moon's attempts to hide from the F.B.I, form the plot 
of the musical. 



160 




MOONFACE MARTIN, disguised as a preacher, mixes with the passengers to escape detection by the F.B.I. From the 
left are Rose Marie Kokoski, Barry Bach, EHiott Tucker and Judy Fiterman. 



RENO, MOON AND BILLY pledge "friendship" 
to one another. Ellen Schlitnmer, Elliott Tucker and 
John Dohn acted the three parts. 



THE COMPANY, led by Reno Sweeney, belts out the 
title song "Anything Goes." 





161 




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THE LAST SCENE sees J.B., played by Eric Shugaar, 
and Sarah, played by Lela Taylor, reunited. 



J.B. IS TORMENTED by the three old "comforters." Bottom Row: Barbara Blum, Eileen Rubinstein, Margaret Elkins, 
Sue Hoffman and Susanna Shannon. Top Row: Alan Rafel, Joseph Wolf, Eric Shugaar and Harry Strine. 



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MR. ZUSS AND NICKELS, played by Bill Conners and Barry Norkin respectively, enact their roles as God and the devil. 



J.B. 



ARCHIBALD MacLEISH'S verse drama 
about the biblical ioh,J.B., was presented 
as a Graduate Thesis production in the Chapel 
November 17 and 18. Graduate student Stuart 
Wooster directed the play which was spon- 
sored by the Student Religious Council. The 
story opens on a bare platform stage reminis- 
cent of a carnival. Two carnival vendors, Mr. 
Zuss and Mr. Nickels discuss their past ex- 
periences on the stage. They decide to play 
God and the devil in the story of Job, and 
after they put on their masks the play starts. 
J.B. and Sarah enter and Job's trials begin. 
Six old women and a child provide the chorus 
in the play. Since the time is modern, J.B.'s 
misfortunes occur through war, automobile 
accident and crime. Zuss and Nickels argue 
throughout the play over who will eventually 
win J.B.'s soul, God or the devil. 



THE COMPANY -fio«om Row: E. Rubinstein, M. El- 
kins, J. Ishio, B. Blum, S. Hoffman, S. Shannon, C. 
Connors, S. A. Williams, V. Barker, S. Harrington, R. 
Wade. Second Row: H. Strine, J. Wolf, A. Rafel, M. Grieb, 
M. Moran, L. Miller. Top Row: B. Connors, E. Shugaar, 
L. Taylor, B. Norkin. 




163 




THE COMPXT^Y- Kneeling: M. Elkins. J. Gaudio, J. Margolis, M. Moran, J. Willner, S. Lines, J. Levine, S. Taustin, B. 
Sherman, L. Bothe, G. Clark. First Row: Dr. R. Meersman, G. Cole, C. Beck, A. Rafel, A. Levitt, H. Strine, S. Hoffman, A. 
Hayes, L. Carton, M. L. Lehan, S. DeCoste, S. Long, B. Matina, J. Stockman, T. Jones, M. Kayne. On the Coach: L. Isen- 
stead, A. Starkey, D. Cheek. Second Row: M. Kessler, B. Nomis, C. Kuemmerle, B. Speaker, N. Waters, G. Frindell, B. 
Bogdanoff. Third Row: J. Wolf, B. Cherney, Y. Laporte. On the Ladder: S. Lebow. 

Waltz of the Toreadors 



GENERAL ST. PE, played by Allan Starkey, separates 
his fighting daughters played by Carla Beck (left) and 
Sue Hoffman (right). 



liFSaEW"" 




WTALTZ OF THE TOREADORS, a comedy 
'' by Jean Anouilh, was presented in the 
Student Union Ballroom December 10-13. Har- 
old Rosenberg has written that "the dramatic 
problem of the twentieth century is that of the 
relation between historical identities and the 
self of the individual." The philosophical 
problem of identity is the theme of this comi- 
tragedy and was primarily emphasized in this 
production. The traditional, realistic approach 
to the characterizations was abandoned and the 
actors emphasized the grotesque, ironic quali- 
ties of Anouilh's dramatis personae. Theatrically, 
the thematic elements of the play were height- 
ened and clarified as a result. 



164 





THE GENERAL and the Doctor compare 
paunches. Bob Matinna plays the Doctor, 
and Allen Starkey is the General. 



THE GENERAL'S WIFE, played by Judy Margolis, uses an in- 
fallible method to end discussion: sleep. 



GASTON, played by Doug Cheek, becomes excited at the General's telling of his "war" experiences. 



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A TOUCH OF LIPSTICK for Joseph Wolf is added in preparation for his portrayal of Father Ambrose. 



BACKSTAGE Judy Stockman gets a heavy 
cover of powder and grease paint. 



SEAMSTRESS Judith Wilmer adds some frill to a costume. 





166 



Backstage 

WORKING ON SHOWS is not limited to UT 
members. Almost three-fourths of the stu- 
dents who worked on any major production this 
year were new to UT. Working backstage in 
Ritchie and in the Chapel is not new for UT. 
The past three musicals were presented in 
Ritchie and "St. Joan" was produced in the 
Chapel in Spring 1963. However, backstage in 
the Student Union Ballroom was a new ex- 
perience for the drama students. One of the 
major problems concerned dressing areas. 
There were only two major backstage areas. 
One was used as a make-up room with costume 
construction in one corner, the other area 
housed all of the props and construction equip- 
ment plus the kitchen facilities for the Ball- 
room. It was in this second area that several 
quick costume changes had to occur, while 
crew members waited offstage. "Backstage" 
also includes the light deck, or the projection 
room. Many pieces of heavy lighting equipment 
had to be hauled up into the projection room, 
and hundreds of feet of wire strung. 




REHEARSAL OOMPH is the specialty of Dr. Roger 
Meersman. 



THE COSTUME CREW finishes up the last details. From left are Robin May, Sue Lines, Sue Long, 
Bonnie Waters and Judy Willner. 






"M 



usic must take the rank 



as the highest of the 



Fine Arts- 



as the one which, 



more than any other, 



ministers to human welfare, 



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Herbert Spencer 



168 



MUSIC 




Concert on the Mall 






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Spring hovers over the campus 
and the sweet sound of music 
drifts across the green mall 
echoing off the Georgian halls. 





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Modern 



Dance 



With dazzling blurs 

of fantastic colors, 

dancers twirl 

and create patterns 

of oblique, 

tintulating abstractness 

coming out of the future, 

meeting with the present 

and, for the moment, 

eliminating 

all touch with the past. 




Marching 
Down 



the 



Field 



With a roll of drums 
and a blast of horns, 
the splendor and color 
of half-time begins 
amid a tumultuous roar. 




Photographed by 
Doran Levy 







•!e?!ii. 







Maryland's 

Majorettes 

TJEGINNING PRACTICE in the fall two 
-■-'weeks before classes start, the majorettes 
work with the Maryland Marching Band to per- 
fect their performance for the big first home 
game. Then hours of time are demanded each 
week as they design and practice a new routine 
for each football game. This year the majorettes 
performed at every home game and at two away 
games — at the University of Virginia and at the 
Oyster Bowl. During the winter the majorettes 
were featured at six basketball games where 
they presented numerous imaginative routines 
with capes, umbrellas, and phosphorescent 
costumes. Also, in the spring, they appeared 
at the spring football game and at a lacrosse 
game. 

In addition, two of the group, Tina Temple, 
captain, and Deena Sponsler, demonstrated 
their talents with a baton in the talent division 
of the Miss Maryland contest in which Tina 
was a semi-finalist and Deena a finalist. 




HEAD MAJORETTE Tina Temple twirls up a storm. 



MAJORETTES -L. Williams, D. Johnson. T. Temple, J. Gray, L. Davis. 








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MEN'S GLEE CLVB-Front Row: F. Huestis, D. Smith, sec; D. Pyne, v.p.; G. Long, pres.; D. McCabe, treas.; D. Roff- 
man, C. Rechner. Second Row: J. McCamant, B. Stonebraker, M. Feldman, J. Blauch, D. Weiss, W. Dicus, S. Checkoway, 
B. McDonnell. Back Row: J. Heckendorf, R. Warren, B. Smith, D. Fox, M. Linkins, G. Dodge, R. Planthoh, G. Grobaker, 
J. Eisberg. 



Men's Glee Club 



DEPTH AND STRENGTH pours into a performance 
of the combined choruses from the bass section of the 
Men's Glee Club. 




A TRULY FINE organization with vigor and 
proficiency is the Men's Glee Club, di- 
rected by Paul Traver. 

As an independent body, the Men's Glee 
Club has been called on for many occasions. 
One of these was the "Pops" concert of last 
year, when the Club supplied a momentous 
rendition with Randall Thompson's "Testament 
of Freedom." 

Coupled with the Women's Chorus as one 
single group, the Men's Glee Club has per- 
formed twice this year with the National Sym- 
phony, at the Homecoming Alumni Banquet and 
at the Maryland Pavillion located in the con- 
fines of the New York World's Fair. 

The Men's Glee Club features a quality of 
tone capable of sublime richness endowed with 
a superb projection of brilliance. 



178 



"PACULTY MEMBER Paul Traver directs 
-^ several outstanding groups, one of them 
being the Women's Chorus. 

Activities for the Women's Chorus this 
year have been predominantly in conjunction 
with its counterpart, the Men's Glee Club, 
also directed by Paul Traver. 

Some of these combined efforts included two 
appearances with the National Symphony, a 
program at the Homecoming Alumni Banquet 
and a trip to the New York World's Fair to 
sing at the Maryland Pavillion. 

However, this is not to imply that the Wo- 
men's Chorus is dependent at all! As a matter 
of fact, all one need to recall is last year's per- 
formance with the National Symphony of the 
"Sirens" in Debussy's "Three Nocturnes," 
an adventure which turned out extremely suc- 
cessfully. 




A GENTLE TOUCH of feminine voices from the Wo- 
men's Chorus complements and supplements the ef- 
forts of the Men's Glee Club during a combined per- 
formance. 



Women's Chorus 



WOMEN'S GLEE ChUB-Front Row: B. McPhee, P. Ashmen, B. Atherton, M. Daniel, v. p.: S. Bruce, pres.; J. Lindsay, 
sec; M. Highstein, R. Natoli. Second Row: T. Hauser, L. Sobczak, V. Tevalt, M. Wasser, J. Schnydman, N. Lasky, E. Wil- 
ansky, R. Woodward. Third Row: S. White, P. MuUinix, N. Brien, D. Estes, M. Michel, J. Cronin, C. Alien, B. Miller, R. 
Capet. Back Row: E. Morreale, N. Hooker, D. Long, J. SteUo, L. Roth, D. Jump, C. Clark, C. Billett, C. Wool. 















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HERMAN BERLINSKI rehearses the National Symphony before the premier of his "Friday Evening's Sacred Service." 



MEMBERS OF the Women's Chorus take a closer look 
at the score of Berlinski's "Friday Evening Sacred 
Service." 



MEMBERS OF the Women's Chorus and Washington 
Hebrew Congregation know conductor Herman Ber- 
linski means business! 





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A Performance at Constitution Hall 



TTELPING TO PREMIER in Washington a 
-■--'-composition entitled "A Friday Evening's 
Sacred Service," tlie University Combined 
Glee Clubs, joined by the Washington Hebrew 
Congregation Choir and the National Symphony, 
had their first experience performing a Jewish 
"Mass." 

The piece, composed by Herman Berlinski, 
contains rather elaborate settings of the He- 
brew service on the evening of the Sabbath. 



With additional lengthening of the choral sec- 
tions, the Berlinski work could have made a 
stunning impact. Although the composition 
did not exploit the fullest artistic possibilities, 
the music world did hear a reasonably satisfac- 
tory work. 

The Combined Glee Clubs performed last 
December with the Washington Hebrew Con- 
gregation Choir, and our students met the task 
in their usual superb fashion. 



181 




THE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA under the leadership of Dr. Emerson Head is the newest of the University's fine music 
organizations. 



MELANCHOLY MOODS set by the voice of the violin 
visibly affect their creator. Miss Arline Olsen. 




Symphony 
Orchestra 



ONE OF the youngest music organizations 
of the University is its Symphony Orchestra. 

Formerly, the University Symphony was no 
more than a gathering of students supplemented 
for concerts by such organizations as the Air 
Force Symphony, or any other ensemble w^hich 
would fill out the lack of student membership. 

Having been for several years under the 
direction of Emerson Head, the University 
Symphony has lost most evidence of its youth- 
fulness. 

In addition, the University Symphony has 
comfortably divided into smaller ensembles 
such as the Chamber Orchestra, the Theatre 
Orchestra, and the Repertoire Orchestra. The 
University Symphony has even held its own con- 
tests for aspiring soloists wishing to perform 
with the Orchestra. No doubt, the University 
Symphony is now a young adult. 



182 



Concert Band 



THE UNIVERSITY Concert Band is none 
other than the colorful marching unit 
transformed for the purpose of propagating 
serious band music, after the football season 
comes to a close. 

Under the guidance of Hubert Henderson, 
director, and Acton Ostling Jr., assistant 
director, the Concert Band this year has con- 
tinued in its fine tradition of serving the Uni- 
versity and the community. 

Inasmuch as band music is a relatively 
newer field, as compared with other musical 
medias, a program by the Concert Band is a 
welcome event. Aside from performing tradi- 
tional works, the Concert Band's activities 
have introduced many compositions which 
would seldom be available to serious concert- 
goers, thus educating its public as well as en- 
tertaining them. 

This year, as in previous ones, the Concert 
Band toured selected parts of the state, and 
featured tenor Richard Blanchard, a University 
student and vocalist for the Band. 




CLARINETIST Jack Wolfe, accompanied by the wood- 
wind section of the Concert Band, sets a soft mood during 
part of the performance. 



THE UNIVERSITY'S CONCERT BAND continues with fine music long after their thrilling football performances in 
the fall when most of the musicians serve in the marching band. 





183 




MADRIGAL SINGERS -Front Row: P. Edmondson, P. Marvin. Second Row: C. Hagan, A. Martin, A. Richman, D. 
Ulrich, E. Harvy. Back Row: R. Miller, G. Harmon, K. Holloway, P. Duey, L. Maxwell, A. Carter. 



Madrigal Singers 



A N EXTENSIVE tour of the Middle East, 
-^~*-taking nearly the whole of last spring 
semester, did not exhaust the enthusiasm of 
the Madrigal Singers. Under the direction of 
Dr. Rose Marie Grentzer they prepared and 
presented a full slate of performances for home 
consumption this year. 

Last spring's tour, sponsored by the State 
Department, included visits to most of the 
Arab states of the Middle East and to portions 
of the British Isles. Lauded everywhere they 
went, the Madrigal Singers enhanced the fine 
name of the University with their great talent. 

The Madrigal Singers present a variety of 
programs, but most of them focus on the group's 
specialty, a vast repertory of music from the 
fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. Their mastery 
of this centuries-old music does not hinder their 



skill of presentation of other types of music, 
for at a concert, the Madrigal Singers display 
a wide variety of resources. 

This year has found the Singers busy with 
many events, including a tour through the sur- 
rounding area with a program designed to cap- 
ture the mood of the Christmas season. In ad- 
dition, the Madrigal Singers were featured on 
WBAL-TV, Channel 11 in Baltimore, perform- 
ing three individual sets of Christmas works. 

The Madrigal Singers have planned to per- 
form on campus during this spring semester. 
The University community can be assured that 
whether they perform in their gala Renaissance 
attire or in formal tuxedo, whether they sing, 
play instruments, or employ all their vocal 
and instrumental reserves, it will be a perform- 
ance of great merit. 



184 



Chapel Choir 



ORIGINALLY, the University Chapel Choir 
was organized for one specific purpose, to 
perform for services taking place in the Memo- 
rial Chapel. The Choir's official functions have 
been adequately fulfilled; they have always, 
and always will, sing at the annual Baccalaur- 
eate held for the graduates. Nothing else has 
really been required of the Choir. 

But requirements don't always dominate 
the picture when a group of spirited students 
come together for the mere love of singing. 

In recent years, the Choir has performed at 
the Casals Festival in Puerto Rico, at the New 
York World's Fair, in Carnegie Hall with the 
New York Philharmonic, in the Lyric Theatre 
with the Baltimore Symphony and in Constitu- 
tion Hall with the National Symphony, just to 



mention a few. 

This year showed no diminishing interests. 
The annual performances of the "Elijah" and 
"Messiah" oratorios by Mendelssohn and 
Handel respectively, a stunning performance 
with the Baltimore Symphony of another 
Handel oratorio "Judas Maccabeus," plus a 
traditional excursion to Boca Raton, Florida, 
highlight what definitely has emerged as an- 
other successful season. 

The Choir's rendition of "Judas Maccabeus" 
remains one of the most thrilling undertakings 
of a musical group this year! Not only did the 
Choir reach musical heights of breath-taking 
dimensions, but the Choir's versatile director, 
Fague Springmann, revealed a similar caliber 
of performance singing the role of "Simon." 



CHAPEL CHOIR -Front Row: J. Campa, D. Engleberth, B. Himes, B. Bishoff, J. Watson, R. McLaren, J. Alvey, B. Hop- 
wood, J. Baer, L. Kahl, B. Mayo, M. Black, L. Danneburg, E. Rubenstein, M. Baily, C. Magnus, W. Boyd, P. Goodenough, E. 
Eaton, C. Hayes, T. Early, B. Johnston, P. Lesmonde, P. O'Neill, J. Betts, S. Welsh, P. Hofstatter, J. Benson, A. Day, E. 
Heninger, C. Dicus. Second Row: V. Adamson, D. Bradley, N. Bertram, B. Brough, E. Purdam, H. Lee, J. Seagel, D. Mann, 
J. Horman, S. Tillotson, G. Bottom, J. Itzel, D. Brown, G. Riess, M. Daton, T. Henson, J. Stevenson, C. Rockwell, B. Sopher' 
B. Grimm, M. Bass, M. J. Eheart, S. Flannigan. Third Row: N. Carr, B. Grimm, C. Woodly, J. Rice, S. Miller, P. Moore, J. 
Morarre, D. Shue, B. Winebrenner, K. Rupsis, T. Towson, L. Vosloh, B. Burdette, J. Sylvester, B. Berger, C. Kyne, B. Mil- 
ler, S. Mast, P. Worfield, H. Ryan, R. Draper. Back Row: C. Peterson, M. Baily, R. Pfeiffer, C. White, M. Miller, P. Gabbert, 
D. Blanchard, F. Williams, J. Meyers, R. Heaton, B. Stabnow, K. PoweU, B. Walker, L. Mills, A. Longe, S. Oliver, H. Goebel! 
J. Draper, A. Wilkes, L. Algaze, J. Ryder. 



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Queens 



187 




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Leslie Streeii 
Freshman Queen 



Margie Krause 
Sophomore Queen 





Nancy Van Sant 
Greek Week Queen 



Deena Sponsler 
Pledge Queen 






Sandra Johnson 
Miss Student Union 



Margaret Hall 
Military Queen 




Joan Quigley 
Campus Chest 




Robin Kessler 
Homecoming Queen 



191 




ROBIN KESSLER, Homecoming Queen, takes time out from school to play games with some of her students. 



IMOGENE HABER, Miss Maryland, catches up on her studies after winning this contest. 




2B5S222 




Imogene Haber 
Miss Maryland 



193 




I 





Mickey Moore 

Alpha Gamma Rho 



Martha O'Neill 

Alpha Tau Omega 



Linda Boardman 

Delta Sigma Phi 




Fraternity 
Sweethearts 





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Edythe Kandall 

Phi Epsilon Pi 



Susan Stefanowicz 

Phi Kappa Sigma 



Lynn Ruzicka 

Sigma Nu 



Lucy Tolson 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 



June Toye 

Sigma Pi 






194 






Sandra Stine 

Delta Tau Delta 



Bonnie Glenn 

Lambda (!hi Alpha 



Lynn Mudd 

Phi Delta Theta 






Linda Pollack 

Phi Sigma Delta 



Linda Schotta 

Phi Sigma Kappa 



Kris Weaver Bowers 

Pi Kappa Alpha 



Joan Quigley 

Tau Epsilon Phi 



Patricia Neubert 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 



Ernestine Gichner 

Zeta Beta Tau 






195 




Groer 




Organizations 



ACCOUNTING CLUB — Front Row: C. Edelson, fac. adv.; W. doCarmo, pres.; J. Stewart, sec. Second Row: J. Salomone, 
L. Miller, J. Shelton, R. Lesche, R. Warner. Back Row: R. Clelard, P. Brown, B. Moore, D. Hall, M. Albersheim, L. Lewis. 



Accounting 

fyHE ACCOUNTING CLUB consists of 30 
-'- members interested in the field of account- 
ing. The members have sponsored various 
speakers on campus to deal with such subjects 
as "The accountant vs. the lawyer; Can one 
man do both?" In addition, they have sponsored 
a film shown on campus, "Business and Infla- 
tion." 



Ag. Council 

'T'HE AGRICULTURAL Student Council is 
-'- composed of organizations and clubs whose 
object is the promotion of the profession of 
agriculture. This year the Council published a 
brochure of seniors in the College of Agriculture, 
sponsored a Barbeque, and held an Agriculture 
Convocation featuring Charles Shuman, Presi- 
dent of the American Farm Bureau Federation, 
as speaker. 



AGRICULTURE COJJJSCIL- Front Row: B. Debnam, R. Wiley, treas.; D. Miller, pres.; S. Miller, sec: R. DeLauder. 
Back Row: J. Rinehart. J. O'Mara, E. Cissel, W. Ragsdale, D. Haggard, K. Stiles. 



"41 



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Ag. Projects: 

The Campus Farm 

A TASTE OF country life amidst miles 
of libraries, computer centers and adminis- 
trative offices is as far away as Wordsworth 
and as close as the campus farm. The Uni- 
versity farm used for agricultural experimenta- 
tion for the state, raises heifers with ideal 
breeding backgrounds, gives them ideal food 
diets and comes up with the best milking cat- 
tle in the country. 

Of course, such top quality cattle sometimes 
strive for higher things. This truth was evident 
one morning when several cows were seen on 
the Cambridge Complex path attempting to 
attend an 8 a.m. class. On another day however, 
one trespassing cow was punished by an anony- 
mous sharp-shooter with a shot in the head. The 
cow still lives, and is the pride of the farm. 
The farm also offers physiology courses for 
zoology students in one of its buildings. For 
urbane high school students in the area, who 
are tired of looking at textbook pictures, the 
farm provides a guided rural tour. 




CHILDREN FROM the metropolitan Washington area 
readily make friends with the University's livestock dur- 
ing tours through the buildings. 



ONE OF THE FEW areas on campus which is not daily overrun by masses of students and parked full of thousands of 
cars is the farm on the northern perimeter, adjoining Cambridge Complex. 



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THIS IS a cow's land where man toils for beast. 



Animal Farm 

THE UNIVERSITY keeps nearly 200 head of 
cattle, 25 sheep and 25 swine. In the spring- 
time there are numerous little pigs. Between the 
main campus and Cambridge Complex, the 
University is also set up in the chicken business, 
though many of the coops have been demolished 
for the Computer Science Center. Rural resi- 
dents of the Complex should feel at home. 




COW CHOW 

stomachs. 



is hay and it takes a lot to fill four 



EVERY TIME and every place men work, there will always be a "sidewalk supervisor," leaning up against the nearest 
fence (or cow's rump) and looking over what is done. 










AGRONOMY CLUB-Fron^ Row: G. Schnappinger, pres.; M. Tapper, v. p.; W. Walker, B. Coffman. Second Row: J. 
Trumbauer, H. Jeffries, S. Gillen, E. Ketel, E. Beyer, adviser. Back Row: D. Cooper, J. Carr, C. Kresge, adviser. 



Agronomy 

THE AGRONOMY CLUB'S 20 members 
strive to promote fellowship among agricul- 
ture students and their faculty members and to 
bring about a better understanding of agronomy. 
The club sponsors a soil judging contest, a club 
banquet, and student-faculty volleyball games. 
The officers are: Gary Schnappinger, president; 
Mike Tapper, vice-president; Bill Walker, secre- 
tary; and Ben Coffman, treasurer. 



Alpha Phi Omega 

A LPHA PHI OMEGA, the national service 
-^"^fraternity, showed a strength of 35 men on 
campus this year. They devoted themselves to 
service of the campus, community and nation. 
The fraternity sponsored its traditional Ugly 
Man and Miss Campus Chest Queen contests, 
as well as its book exchange, Orphans Christ- 
mas Party and Santa Claus Service. 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA-Front Row: R. Strand, rec. sec; P. Thomas, v. p.; H. Reines, v. p.; G. Berry, pres.; G. Stephens, 
treas.; M. Jennings, sec; P. Lawrence. Second Row: R. Stevens, L. MacMillan, sec; F. Thompson, R. Pollock, R. Owens, J. 
Shott, R. Eveson, D. Walker. Third Row: H. Simmons, M. Tull, J. Mansolillo, R. Henrichsen, J. Durrett, R. Rosenthal, D. 
Chen, J. Jacono. Back Row: I. Lerner, D. Cook, H. Wolpert, F. Cox, B. Booberg, W. Busse, J. Horstkamp. 



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AMATEUR RADIO CLUB- Front Row: A. Akin, P. Goodwin, vice pres.: D. Crone, pres. Second Row: E. Krieg, R. 
Piepoli, J. Burdette, D. Schneider, G. Baltz. Third Row: R. Minter, D. Madison, M. Pearey, A. Rose, G. Powell. Back Row: 
M. Stark, W. B. Feidt, L. Brune, P. Wise. 



Amateur Radio 



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THE AMATEUR Radio Association is com- 
posed of University students interested in 
building and operating amateur radios. This 
year the club has built up a new high power 
station and a new VHF station. The 30 members 
operate a station for the Air Force and have 
completed contact with all 50 states and 75 
foreign countries. 



ORGANIZED last February, the American 
Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics 
invites any interested student at the University 
to membership. Numerous films on aeronautics 
are shown and speakers from all over the East 
Coast are presented. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICS AND ASTRONAUTICS -Frofif Row: C. Marriott, pres.; P. Leroy, 
J. Oliver, R. Lange, R. Sancewich. Second Row: J. Glazer, A. Stern, M. Bensimon, J. Brakman, P. Perry, J. Williams. Back 
Row: A. Sherwood, R. Cassaza, A. Melnik, G. Cannon, G. Corning, J. Cole. 




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AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION -Fron< Row: D. Earle, J. Baum. treas.: S. Lamb, J. Neily, pres.; C. Kromer, 
v.p.; R. Saunders, N. Barnett, v.p.; H. Cedars. Second Row: M. Dawson, T. Huddleston, P. Miller, J. Shimer, N. Luchini, J. 
Smallwood, J. Kane. Back Row: G. Carothers, R. Hopkins, J. Rallo, M. Pinkos, W. Clipper, E. DiSilvestri, M. Newpher. 



A.M.A. 



AJ.Ch.E. 



OPEN TO ALL students who express an in- 
terest in the science of marketing, the 
American Marketing Association features a 
monthly speaker program presenting prominent 
businessmen in the metropoHtan area. The as- 
sociation also co-sponsors the SGA Occupa- 
tional Roundtable series on Retail Store Man- 
agement and Advertising. 



■pvESERVING the high respect they com- 
-L'mand in the Engineering Department, the 
Institute of Chemical Engineers has an active 
schedule. Each year they present the Berman 
Award to the outstanding junior and the A.L- 
Ch.E. Award to the outstanding student in 
chemical engineering. In addition an annual 
Engineering Open House, Student-Faculty 
Picnic, various plant trips and speakers are 
scheduled. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERING-Fronf Row: G. Moxon, D. Baublitz, treas.: W. Pente- 
cost, corr. sec'y.; T. Stepanoff. pres.; R. Jordan, v.p.; C. Clark, rec. sec'y.; R. Cohen, C. Carey. Second Row: J. Farhood, J. 
Dyrkacz, J. Llansa, M. Potter, Jr., A. Schwartz, R. Engel, C. Seaton, J. Eheart. Third Row: B. Sullivan, T. Kirchner, P. Brun- 
drett, R. Taylor, J. Grams, E. Lieber, B. Jollett, R. Huddleston, C. Steele, J. M. Boyd, B. To. Fourth Row: J. Levin, J. Schnell, 
D. Owings, D. Davis, W. Grant, L. Jones, J. Carter, R. Gallo, R. Rhinehart, J. Glomb, adv. Back Row: W. Arthayukti, G. 
King, R. Munson, D. Drehmel, A. Hais, V. Mendes, D. Rosser, L. Mauck, D. Merchant, T. Renner. 



AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR CIVIL ENGINEERS -Fronr Row: H. Medicos, C. Jones, C. Strong, T. Foster, treas.; 
B. Conner, v. p.; W. Shinker, pres.; L. Dickinson, K. Downey, G. Vaughn, V. Clark, T. Mahan. Second Row: W. Hammond, C. 
Gilmore, R. Canova, C. Harris, T. Shepard, B. Kurtz, R. Plantholt, A. Epstein, R. Sheer, R. Gordon, A. Bistrain, R. Mannion. 
Third Row: R. Strachan, S. Weissberg, F. Springer, W. Merski, T. Hamer, R. Streib, B. Silverman, R. Anderson, W. Chry- 
sam, R. Taylor, D. Newberry, T. Watts, R. Shagogue. Back Row: G. Snyder, K. Spates, W. Sawyer, S. Bennett, S. Stahl, R. 
Allen, T. Burke, A. Recachinass, J. Stamberg, A. Ohebsion, R. Ball, L. Jernigan, A. Sartwell. 



A.S.C.E. 



A.S.M.E. 



OFFERING a source of enrichment to the 
Civil Engineering curriculum and estab- 
lishing a means of contact with various com- 
panies and associations, the American Society 
of Civil Engineers holds an annual conference 
with other Washington area universities, spon- 
sors a summer "job-finding" program for under- 
graduates, and numerous trips to meetings of 
the Baltimore section of the A.S.C.E. 



STRIVING to acquaint its members with the 
aspects of life as an engineer, the American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers sponsors films, 
discussions and open forums. At their monthly 
meetings, the student engineers hear speak- 
ers from local engineering firms and govern- 
ment agencies and discuss their particular 
fields of specialization. The members also 
participate in field trips which give them ex- 
perience in the practical application of modern 
engineering techniques. 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS-Front Row: W. Sangrey, G. Kotzias, R. Thomas, R. HaU, 
pres.; E. Davis, sec: E. Hemey, v. p.; R. Thomas, J. Bunch. Second Row: C. Dedoulis, W. Sell, R. Carpenter, H. Kim, M. 
Kuklewicz, W. Leasure, R. Para, B. Rickard, W. Hinckley. Third Row: F. Schor, J. Morris, J. Carey, R. Speight, E. Schinner, 
B. Kuroda, M. Etheridge, D. King, G. Vella, J. Warwick, E. Pennington. Back Row: S. Rome, D. Koutek, W. Wujek, M. 
Bayne, L. Faul, F. Kuehl, D. Carl, R. Breeback, R. Courtney, B. Schmalbach, P. Zubritsky. 



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ANGEL FLIGHT— Front Row: C. Smith, oper. off.: L. Flaningam, info, off.: M. Hall, comdr.: M. Pittman, a.s.o.: M. Howe, 
compt.: R. Higgins, pldg. trainer. Second Row: D. Dameron, L. Chase, E. Dunavan a.s.o.: P. Kittle, chapln.: K. Longridge, 
M. Brabant, L. Edgley. Third Row: S. Kraus, P. Lloyd, E. Cahill, E. McClench, N. Sayre, C. Foster, J. Jorgenson. Back Row: 
T. Smith, S. Ford, L. Small. 



Angel Flight 



A NGEL FLIGHT members are chosen on the 
-^^basis of poise, intelligence and interest in 
the organization. This year the members have 
been adopted as the sweethearts of the 95th 
Interceptor Squadron of Delaware. 

As the official auxiliary to aid the Arnold Air 
Society, the Angel Flight coeds act as hostesses 
at events and lead University tours. Their drill 
team has participated in area and national com- 
petitions. In addition, the drill team represents 
the University in several parades during the year. 



The Angel Flight coeds are kept busy with 
many activities and functions which they spon- 
sor and plan throughout the year. This year 
they co-sponsored the Military Ball and acted 
as assistants and secretaries in the Cadet Of- 
fice. One of this year's highlights was a trip to 
Air Force installations and the Pentagon for of- 
ficial briefing on the Aerospace Program and the 
role of the Air Force. Miss Margaret Hall headed 
the Flight this year. 



ANGEL FLIGHT PLEDGES-Front Row: J. Zimmerman, pres.: L. Hildebrand, treas.: C. Turoff, sec; R. Seaton, G. 
Timin, v. p. Back Row: K. Trebilock, B. Tobias, D. Meyer, S. Sanford, N. Baker, P. Allen, T. Crowley. 




ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY — Fro/i< Row: W. Vier, comp.; J. R. Campbell, operations officer; C. Markline, commander; A. 
C. Hamby, adviser; P. Bragaw, exec, officer; R. M. Mills, P. Ertel. Second Row: H. Mills, W. Howarth, R. DeVoss, L. Zim- 
merman, T. Symonds, W. Meara, S. Bury. Third Row: R. Besson, E. Oyola, F. Marlow, P. Hickok, E. McGuirk, R. Lazurus, 
R. Carpenter, B. MacMillan. Back Row: J. Blauch, J. Harling, F. Stark, G. Shupp, P. Phelps, M. Perry, S. Griffith. 

Arnold Air Society Cadet Training 



ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, commanded by 
C/Col. Harold Mills,, encourages AFROTC 
cadets to take up officer careers. Social and 
professional in nature, the Society is the only 
cadet organization officially recognized by the 
Air Force. This year the unit sponsored the 
Military Ball and a dinner for detachment active 
duty officers and guests. Members also took 
care of seeing that the 4,000 cadets of the 
division received plastic name tags. In addition 
to their regular duties, members of the Society 
instructed the College Park girl's drill team and 
initiated the Maryland Cup, an award to the 
most outstanding squadron of the Society in the 
nation. 



THE CADET Officer Training Squadron is a 
unit of the University's AFROTC Corps. 
Composed of 50 cadets it provides each with 
an intensive program designed to develop the 
individual's leadership abilities and potential. 
The squadron gives each member a working 
knowledge of the Air Force rules and regula- 
tions and upon completion of one semester of 
training the cadet then assumes a position of 
leadership in the Corps. The Training Squadron 
is not a special organization but is a part of the 
regular Corps. It was formerly called the Cadet 
Leadership Academy. 



CADET TRAINING -Front Row: S. Griffith, commander; R. Mills, exec, officer. Back Row: J. Persall, W. Meara, G. 
Carothers, L. Beebe. 




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CALVERT DEBATE — Front Row: L. Fussell, D. Sabbath, treas.; R. Mirin, pres.; S. Spalter, v. p.; J. Fitzgerald, coach; 
C. Bailey, sec. Second Row: K. Lemon, T. Wagner, E. Williamson, K. Silverman, P. Siegel, D. Dunietz. Back Row: S. Caminis, 
S. Pendergast, W. Wermine, P. McMahon. 



Calvert Debate 

T^O ENABLE members to better express 
-■- themselves on current issues, and to 
promote the intellectual atmosphere on campus, 
are two of the goals of the Calvert Debate 
Society. The Debate Squad travels extensively 
each year, participating in inter-collegiate 
tournaments, such as the Capitol Hill Debate 
Tournament. In past years the Society has 
served as the host group for several inter-col- 
legiate debate tournaments and has given ex- 
hibition debates. 



Cambridge 

CAMBRIDGE COMPLEX Council represents 
the 1,500 residents of the University's rural 
resort housing development along Farm Drive. 
The Council acts as a coordinating and advisory 
body for the 24 dormitory governments of the 
Complex. Headed by President Lawrence E. 
Dorsey, the Council has been active with spon- 
sorship of an International Week, an Art Week, 
Cambridge Complex Presents — Bud and Travis, 
and several dances and speakers. 



CAMBRIDGE COMPLEX- Front Row: C. Debuskey, W. Pentecost, treas.; L. Dorsey, pres.; D. Johnson, v.p.; E. Rubin- 
son, sec'y-; C. Lapausky. Second Row: M. Egorin, D. Baublitz, M. Smith, M. Leverton, R. Kirby, M. Jacobs. Back Row: M. 
Eisenberg, E. Trout, N. Mullinix, R. Freeny, R. Owens. 



Chesapeake Bay 

EMERGING as Maryland's third political 
party, the Chesapeake Bay Party has en- 
tered the annual race to obtain positions in the 
Student Government Association for their as- 
piring and qualified candidates. Representing 
mostly the Independent element at Maryland, 
the party attempts to secure positions for their 
candidates by effective campaigning and a far- 
reaching platform. 













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CHESAPEAKE BAY PARTY-Fronl Row: C. Boyer, 
deputy chm.; J. Lyle, chm. Back Row: D. Drehmel, 
parliamentarian; L. Bloce, sec'y- 



Chinese Club 



'X'HE CHINESE CLUB draws its 150 members 
-^ from lands as far flung as South Viet Nam, 
Thailand, the Philippines and Canada, as well 
as the U.S. The club aims to show the Oriental 
culture to the American people as much as pos- 
sible; they sponsor a weekly tea and lecture on 
Chinese culture for the student body. Rev. Chou 
and Mr. C. P. Pend, first secretary of the Chin- 
ese Embassy, have talked about Chinese history 



and shown films on the war in Viet Nam. Club 
members performed a dragon dance at the In- 
ternational Fiesta and celebrated the Chinese 
New Year, the Year of the Snake. The club is in 
the process of planning a three-day camping 
trip to West Virginia next fall. Gorden Wu and 
Miss Nancy Oren served as president and vice 
president respectively of the organization this 
year. 



CHINESE CLUB -Front Row: Y. Chan, L. Wu, M. Wu, K. Suvanamas. Second Row: Y. Chuang, R. Yee, E. Huang. Third 
Row: C. Lin, D. Myees, A. Chang, P. Liad, M. Ling. Back Row: G. Wu, pres. 





COLLEGIATE 4-U:Front Row: D. Fretta, H. Morgan, B. Debnam, S. Miller, pres.. J. Bladden, P. Harmsen, E. Folk. Second 
Row: P. Streaker, R. DeLauder, S. Adams, M. Brown, J. Jarrett. Third Row: M. Smith, K. Trosh, D. Larrimore, C. Bell, G. 
Wise, M. Sutton, C. Bounds, A. Stambourgh, B. Hull. Fourth Row: D. Grove, P. Walkins, M. Davis, D. Ahalt, C. Wentzel, 
B. Hahn, J. Martin. Back Row: E. Hawker, J. Robinson, D. Street, B. Malkus, W. Gordon, J. Renehart, D. Valentine, S. Stan- 
ton, T. Stanton. 



Collegiate 4-H 

XpNCOURAGING the advancement of 4-H 
-'--'activities on both a local and state level, 
the Collegiate 4-H group is comprised of 4-H 
Club members as well as all students interested 
in this type of activity. Acting as a service 
organization, this chapter promotes social work 
in the community and ushers receptions. 



Free State 



/^NE OF the major political parties on cam- 
^^pus. Free State is composed of 41 groups 
whose aim is to improve the Student Govern- 
ment and create smooth relations between the 
Administration, faculty and students. The 
party presents a program of ideas and qualified 
candidates arrange a dance, magazine and 
Campus Guide. 



FREE STATE-Front Row: P. Savanuck, B. Scott, pres.; B. Tail. Back Row: E. Dodd, L. Seabolt. L. Kauffman, E. Stoer. 





GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA — Fron; Row: D. Wilson, pari.; A. Carbone, corr. sec'y-: K. Favaloro, rec. sec'y.; M. Edmunson, 
treas.; C. Debuskey, 2nd v. p.; S. Mark, pres.; G. Fitzgerald, 1st v. p.; C. Loveless, alum, sec'y-: E. Shinners, hist.; M. Daniel, 
hist. Second Row: N. Crowther, B. Katz, B. Weisberg, R. Goldman, S. Marks, C. Davis, V. Weinberg, L. Green, P. Trimble, 
M. Brabant. Third Row: E. Brick, J. Murray, F. Grizzard, L. Choin, J. Ritz, K. Skruch, I. Caplan, M. Brafman, N. Lugar, M. 
Sadur, B. Palacios. Back Row: B. Martin, V. Marcuse, M. Wecker, S. Durm, C. Davis. 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 



r^ AMMA SIGMA SIGMA is a national service 
^^^sorority which was founded in New York 
City on October 10, 1952. The name Gamma 
Sigma Sigma was chosen because the initials 
"GSS" stand for "girls' service sorority." The 
motto adopted was "Unity in Service." At pres- 
ent, there are approximately 40 chapters in the 
country and six alumnae chapters for those 
girls who have either graduated or left the col- 
lege or university in good standing, and who 
wish to continue rendering their services to the 
sorority. In each odd-numbered year, a national 
convention is held. In June of 1963, the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Chapter was honored to be 
the hostess group to the National Convention. 
The Xi Chapter located here at Maryland 
was installed on June 22, 1957 in Detroit, Mich- 
igan. Membership in Gamma Sigma Sigma gives 
the Maryland coed the opportunity to serve her 
school, her local community and her nation. 
Through the sorority she can become a better 



citizen by learning to work in conjunction with 
women from all segments of the campus, and 
by exchanging customs with women from all 
parts of the nation. Since the main objective of 
the sorority is to provide services, it is a mem- 
bership policy to include both independent and 
affiliated women who are undergraduates, have 
reached second semester freshman status or 
above, and have at least a 2.2 overall standing. 
This year the pledge class numbered 25. 
Members are active in all aspects of cam- 
pus life; dorm presidents, members of Col- 
lege Board, Women's Choir, University Band 
and the SGA Legislature. Their on-campus 
projects include ushering for the National Sym- 
phony concerts, selling programs for the IFC 
Presents, running concession booths at Col- 
lege Casino, cleaning the campus and giving 
guided tours for parents. In addition. Gamma 
Sigma Sigma renders services to many area 
schools, hospitals and orphanages. 



2ii 




GYMKANA-fronf Row: M. Smith, V. Crofoot, J. Chew, P. Yakely, S. Riley, sec: C. Steiner, hist.; B. MiUer, P. King. 
Second Row: N. Crone, P. Petersen, C. Toula, P. Siskind, D. McKamey, A. Crowther, D. Glenn, A. Streib, B. Keeny. Third 
Row: M. Patterson, W. Bond, T. Jackson, E. Harne, P. Howe, D. Pittman, M. Ling, J. Murray, v. p.; C. Patterson, pres. Fourth 
Row: J. Addabbo, R. Rhinehart, S. Mann, D. Zier, A. Holtan, R. Graham, E. Steel, V. Grier, O. Benisek, R. Bracey, C. Her- 
ring. Back Row: W. Thielz, B. Biehl, H. Gordon, E. Buxton, R. Schaffer, treas.; D. Zeisel, H. Sohn, D. Rosser, M. Friedel, 
J. Tanner. 



Gymkana Troupe 



A COMBINATION of patience, hard work 
-^~*- and skill characterizes the members of the 
Gymkana Troupe. The top performances put 
on by this group require much dash and individ- 
ual stamina, for tired muscles seldom get a rest. 
The Troupe, made up of 54 active members and 
pledges, encourages all students on campus to 
seek membership. Pledges are trained in the 
fall. Requirements for membership include: a 
2.0 average during the semester prior to initia- 
tion; attendance at a minimum of 10 weekly 
night meetings during the semester prior to in- 
itiation: participation in a minimum of two- 
thirds of the Troupe's full-time performances 
during the semester prior to initiation: and pro- 
spective members must also receive a favorable 
vote from no less than three-fourths of the 



quorum at the initiation meeting. During the 
year the Gymkana Troupe puts on eight per- 
formances at various junior and senior high 
schools throughout the state. Each show lasts 
approximately one hour and forty-five minutes, 
presenting various feats and skills on the hori- 
zontal bar, in pairs on the apparatus, and swing- 
ing from the ceiling. The shows are all part of 
the Troupe's yearly road show. At the end of the 
Troupe's season a culmination of all the road 
shows is presented to University students and 
faculty in the "Home Show," which is given 
April 2 and 3. Gymkana not only provides an 
opportilnity for students to participate in gym- 
nastic activities, but it also develops good- 
will relationships between the surrounding com- 
munities and the University. 



212 




HILL AREA COVNCIL-Front Row: K. Marx, R. Woolf, F. R. Weathersbee, pres.; J. Zebelean, treas., J. Branyon, I. 
Kaplan. Second Row: M. Marcoot, T. Shepard, C. Munderloh, L. Brock, D. Couchman, D. Eisler. Back Row: J. Wortman, J. 
Thomas, J. Humphreys, C. Croft. 



Hill Area Council 



TJEPRESENTING 41 dorms, the Hill Area 
-'-^Council attempts to further the cultural, 
social and political welfare of its students. 
The Council is composed of presidents of each 
dorm who solve the problems of dormitory life 
and provide opportunities for Independents in 
the Student Government. The main objective 



of this group is getting residents interested in 
their campus and coordinating their activities 
with the Student Government. By encouraging 
voting, their efforts were rewarded with a 66 per 
cent turn out. This Fall the Council presented a 
program by Sandy Barron and Bud and Travis. 



Indian Students 

'T^HE INDIAN Students Association composed 
J- of 75 students is a growing and active body 
on campus. Membership in the Indian Students 
Association is open to all students of the Uni- 
versity. There is a subscription fee of $1 a 
semester. Among the activities of this campus 
group are the get-together and welcome to new 
members in the beginning of the Fall semester 
and a Republic day which welcomes new mem- 
bers in the beginning of the Spring semester. 
The celebration of "Diwali," the festival of 
lights, is celebrated with Indian music, Indian 
dances and Indian dinners. The Association 
cooperates with the International Club and the 
People-to-People organization in sponsoring 
various activities for foreign students. 



INDIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION -Fronr Row: P. 
Vashist, K. Strinivas, .S. Bose. Back Row: G. Oberdi, A. 
Longmore, S. Singhal. 





INTERNATIONAL CLUB- Front Row: H. Fong, pres.; D. Monos, adv.; C. Okikade, v.p.: S. Lindsay, sec; C. Nielson. 
soc. chm.; M. Buchwald. treas.: P. Johnson, soc. chm. Second Row: J. Toro, M. Shakhashiri, E. Chalom, S. Whipp, M. Avila, 
A. Arauz, R. Torres, S. Arauz. Third Row: R. Valencia, T. O'Conner, L. Vassilios, L. Roth, C. Jacob, B. Saldukas. L. Blow. 
Fourth Row: M. Rojas, C. Suvanamas, D. Stewart, M. Mitchi, S. Parker, R. Huriaux, W. Hall, S. Adeoye. Back Row: R. Scio- 
ville, E. Reaud, P. Myers, S. Potzner, O. Koleade, T. Cau, J. Nader, A. Adham. 



International Club 



HOE BING FONG leads orphan children in Christinas 
carol singing. 




TNTERNATIONAL CLUB exists primarily to 
-*-give students from other lands a .place to go 
on campus. The organization is composed 
basically of foreign students, though there are 
many U.S. students with an interest in foreign 
cultures on the roster. The club's fall member- 
ship stood at about 175. 

International Club sponsors a social gath- 
ering every other weekend; at these socials 
the students of a particular country present 
their homeland's customs to the membership of 
the entire club. This year the organization had 
programs about China, Latin America, Ireland 
and India. During the fall semester, they 
traveled to Harpers Ferry for a picnic. The 
club's most important cultural event was an 
address by the press secretary of the Ghana 
Embassy. The secretary defended his nation's 
political situation. 



International Fiesta 



IN ADDITION to its standing schedule of cul- 
tural and social events. International Club 
sponsors two major events during the school 
year. In the fall semester, the club takes part 
in Christmas caroling and gives a party for 
orphan children in the area. During the spring 
semester, they hold their most important event, 
the International Fiesta. The Fiesta presents a 
multi-cultural picture, being representative of 
all the students of the club. 




SOME PEOPLE would rather have their picture taken 
than help decorate the Christmas tree. 



INTERNATIONAL CLUB adviser. Dr. Furman A. Bridgers, discusses economics and politics with several graduate stu- 
dents from Africa. 






LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA-Fronr Row: S. Peck, J. Wise, v.p.; P. Eigenbrot, adv.; C. Sandberg, pres.; K. Chris- 
tiansen, sec'y.-treas. Second Row: J. Althoff, K. Dougherty, J. Frye, M. Mclntire. Third Row: R. Rohrer, L. Fillah, D. Secan, 
D. Gomien, M. Cone. Back Row: L. Shortall, K. Thwaites, V. Hunter. 



Sisters of 
Minerva 



Mobile 
Unit 



T^HE LITTLE Sisters of Minerva is a national 
-*- organization of SAL Fraternity, founded to 
bestow honorary memberships upon girls who 
have shown a sincere interest in the fraternity as 
a whole. The Maryland chapter, begun in Oc- 
tober of 1963, has a maximum membership of 
thirty girls. Its activities center around helping 
and working with the brothers in their fraternity 
and campus projects. 



'T^HE MOBILE units consisting of three sec- 
-'- tions of trailers, Belvedere, Catoctin, and 
Antietam, and a dormitory, Damascus, house 
480 men. The units house a closely knit group 
of men who function under the regulations set 
up by the Hill Area Council. The Mobile units 
have existed since 1960 and have become a 
popular residence area for male students. They 
sponsor various athletic and social activities. 



MOBILE UNIT— Front Row: L. Merling, sec., v.p.; L. Uzarowski, pres.; P. Kowzun, treas. Back Row: T. Boyle, J. Bembe, 
C. DeBuskey, C. Weincek, D. Freitag. 





IL 



''^'^ 




MODERN 

C. Beck, C. 



DANCE 

Goodin, S 



CLUB -Front 
. Delaney. Back 



Row: K. 
Row: K. 



Moore 
Smith, 



, A. Turmelle 
B. Ryland, K 



, pres.; C. Dickerman. Second Row: I. Herstone, L. Way, 
Rinker, C. Kruse. 



Modern Dance Music Educators 



THE MEMBERS of the Modern Dance Group, 
in striving to maintain a level of technical 
ability, emphasize creativity as well as per- 
formance ability. This year the members per- 
formed an opera entirely with line and move- 
ment, gave a concert at Ft. Meade, modelled for 
art classes and gave demonstrations on campus. 



'T'HE MUSIC Educators' National Conference 
-'- chapter on campus is composed of 27 stu- 
dents enrolled in music education. Besides at- 
tending state and national conventions, the 
members hold a reception for graduated music 
educators and faculty members and a reception 
for freshman music education majors. 



MUSIC EDUCATORS' NATIONAL CONFERENCE -Front Row: J. Campa, 


pres.; 


R. 


Blanchard, 2nd v. p.; C. Peter- 


son, rec. sec'y- Back Row: J. Al\ 


'ey, librarian; Dr. M. de Vermond, adv.; S. Oliver, corr. sec 


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OLD LINE PARTY — Fron< Row: A. Parker, treas.; J. Kahn, v.p.; R. Lorber, pres.; J. Dwyer, v. p.; R. Martin, sec. Second 
Row: R. Rubin, S. Dubnoff, exec, bd.; S. Pokotilow, W. Kleid, G. Kelley. Third Row: J. Prusch, F. Sirlin, G. Basford, L. 
Anderson, B. McKenna, G. Moneypenny. Back Row: T. Dudley, D. Mortimer, R. Ashkenasy, T. Weinberg, A. Hongell. 



Old Line 



'X'HIS YEAR the Old Line Party instituted 
-*- precinct committees to inform Independents 
of the plans of the party. This was a drive for 
Independent participation, emphasizing the 
theme of campus unity within the party. Old 



Line won 56 per cent of the Cabinet positions 
and 53 per cent of all offices in the 1964 SGA 
elections. With this majority, the party was 
able to pursue the planks in its 1964-65 platform, 
one of which was the reorganization of the SGA. 



NATIONAL SOCIETY FOR INTERIOR DESIGN - 

Front Row: P. Miller, treas.; J. Kane, v.p. 




Natl. Society for 
Interior Design 



A RECENTLY instituted organization on 
-^~^ campus the National Society of Interior 
Designers welcomes students majoring in 
interior decorating at the University who are 
recommended for membership by the faculty 
sponsor. Each year in conjunction with the 
Baltimore chapter of the NSID, a contest is 
conducted for the outstanding interior design 
student. 



218 



Pershing Rifles 

SQUADRON A- 15th Regiment, National 
Honor Society of Pershing Rifles numbers 46 
members. Organized nationally in 1894 and 
locally in 1935, the Society's requirements for 
membership are a 2.0 average, pledging for 
one semester, and the exhibition of outstanding 
potential as an Air Force Officer. Outstanding 
activities on campus this year include the 
sponsorship of the Maryland Invitational Drill 
Meet, participation as honor guard at various 
athletic contests, sponsorship of the local Good 
Will Food drive, attendance at several national 
drill meets, and the George Washington, Cherry 
Blossom and Inaugural parades. Sweetheart of 
the Regiment this year was Miss Patricia Kalec. 
Outstanding honorary members include Uni- 
versity President Dr. Wilson Elkins, and the 
late President John F. Kennedy. 




PERSHING RIFLES REGIMENTAL STXFF-Front 
Row: J. Vanderburgh, commander. Second Row: U. 
Thomas, T. Boyer, C. Lovelace. Back Roiv: A. Michaels, 
J. Blauch, M. Bensimon, R. Bessom. 



PERSHING RIFLES-Fronf Row: J. York, W. Kirkpatrick, R. Smith, commander; R. Bathke, capt.; P. Kalec, sweetheart: 
L. Zimmerman, exec, officer; S. Mamorstein, J. Yarrison, C. Soellers. Second Row: P. Churchill, J. Riordan, J. Peeke, R. 
Landers, A. Johnson, W. Chicca, C. Edlund. Third Row: W. Reid, J. Sorge, R. Rivers, R. Fox, D. Skillman, D. Zevitas, J. 
Edwards, C. Catterton, V. Metta. Fourth Row: T. Stearns, T. Propst, D. Ahalt, T. Johnson, R. Cain, F. Marinaro, B. Brun- 
stein, K. Brittin, S. Ockrassa, G. Miller. Back Row: A. Oliver, S. Jarvis, T. Ramick, W. Townshend, O. Riddick, J. Fowler, 
R. Ward, T. Kieby, M. Sullivan, B. Johnson, T. Purdin. 



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219 




PHYSICAL THERAPY-fro«( Row: N. Schnepp, M. Lebow, pres.; A. Jonas, sec'y.; E. Kaplan, v.p.: J. Medley, C. Mac- 
CaUum. Back Row: L. Alexander, M. Kaiserski, M. Miller, B. Joslin, M. Landgraf, J. Scanlon, V. Richard, B. Schwartz, 
S. Katz. 



Physical Therapy 

'yHROUGH SERVICE projects, presentation 
-*- of various speakers, a recruitment program, 
and participation in the annual Open House 
demonstration at the Bahimore Medical School, 
members of the Physical Therapy Club gain 
knowledge of and experience in their chosen 
field. 



Physics Club 

'X'HE PHYSICS CLUB, a local extension of 
-■- the American Institute of Physics, wel- 
comes all undergraduate students majoring in 
sciences at the University. This year the club 
accomplished completion of a radio telescope 
located in Beltsville. 



PHYSICS ChUB — Front Row: M. Burchick, pres.; E. Talbert, B. Rennex, sec; L. Kurzweg, v.p., treas. Back Roiv: D. 
Twitty, J. Twitty, J. Schoenberg, L. Treptow, D. Wallace. 




220 



Political 
Science 



"C'ORMED AS a medium to com- 
■*- municate political attitudes and 
ideas to the student body, the 
Political Science Club brings prom- 
inent national, state and local 
political leaders to campus to dis- 
cuss current governmental problems. 
The club sponsors various debates, 
discussions and programs to give the 
student an active political founda- 
tion from which sound judgments 
can be made. 



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POLITICAL SCIENCE -Fron/ /?o;t'; R. Daigle. v.p.; K. Folstein, pres.; 
S. Keeler, sec. Second Row: S. MacDonald, J. Niland. J. Katz, D. Ellison. 
Back Row.: P. Hagans, S. McCleary, A. Terl. 



Pre-Med 



TO PROVIDE a keener insight into the world of medicine 
and to counsel medical students is the ideal of the Pre- 
Med Society. To belong to this society, a student must be 
enrolled in the Arts and Sciences, preferably with a pre- 
medical major. Besides presenting the student body with 
lectures by eminent doctors, the Society makes trips to the 
National Institutes of Health and the University Medical 
school. This year it also sponsored basketball games for emo- 
tionally disturbed and retarded children. 



PRE-MED SOCIETY-Fron/ Row: S. Kessler. J. Oryshkerych, v.p.: H. Canter, pres.: M. Simmons. Second Row: E. 
Quinn, L. Shpritz, J. Howard, E. Taylor, E. Fernandez. Third Row: R. Rubin. M. Wei.ss, E. Aston, M. Kamoroff. M. Norton. 
Back Row: M. Boyle, B. Schneebeli, T. Kline, D. Cramer, G. Mitchell. 





UNIVERSITY RECREATION ASSOCIATION -Front Row: N. Gustapon, P. Dinger. Second Row: J. Lafleur, R. 
Hoglund, C. Harris. Third Row: E. Temple, J. Churchill, F. Henning, S. Wright, G. Bronstein, B. Dain. Back Row: O. John- 
son, J. Andre. 



Recreation Society 



TNTERESTED in the advancement and pro- 
-'-fession of recreation, the University Recrea- 
tion Society is composed of 42 students majoring 
various schools of the College of Physical Edu- 
cation, Health and Recreation on the College 
Park campus. Not a social organization, but a 
professional one dedicated to aid the recreation 
major at the University, the society's main 
purpose is to prepare its members for their 
life's work which will be the leadership of people 
in both public and private recreation, admin- 
istration of parks, hospital and YM-YWCA 
recreation programs. This year the society's 
largest activity was held Homecoming weekend 



when 252 high school students participated in 
the University Career Day. Another event in 
their schedule is an annual Alumni Banquet for 
Recreation graduates at which an award is given 
to the outstanding student in Recreation that 
year. Various speakers are sponsored includ- 
ing leaders in recreation direction in Maryland. 
Also service projects are planned each semester 
in which members may plan a recreation pro- 
gram at an old age home, orphanage, or mental 
institution. Field trips included trips to the 
Eastern Shore to set up a public recreation 
center. 



222 



)i9aii^'. 



AFROTC — Fron/ Row: C. Markling, commander; S. Harrison, vice-commander. Second Row: K. UeVoss, N. Quarles, G. 
Curtin, S. Miller. Back Row: R. Emerson, S. Griffith, H. Grant, J. Williams. 



AFROTC 



COMMAND of the University's last 
compulsory cadet division rested upon 
C/CoL Charles K. Markline in the fall 
semester and C/Col. Richard A. DeVoss in 
the spring semester. The division was 
composed of nearly 4,000 men, making it 
one of the largest cadet formations in the 
nation. 



Scabbard and Blade 

SCABBARD AND BLADE, a professional military 
society, is dedicated to the recognition of ad- 
vanced cadets. Commanded by C/Col. G. Brian Mc- 
Millan, the unit has eight members. Membership is 
limited to cadets who have a 3.0 in ROTC courses and 
who are acceptable to the active membership. 



SCABBARD AND BLADE-Front Row: C. Markline, P. Bragaw, exec, officer; B. MacMillan, commander; J. R. Camp- 
bell, treas. Back Row: R. DeVoss, H. Mills, P. Hickok, IVJ. Perry, S. Griffith. 




223 




SOCIETY FOR THE ADVA^CEMENT OF MANAGEMENT- B. Cohen, J. CuUison, J. Parton, T. Strohm, K. Marx. 



S.A.M. 



S.A.M.E. 



'T'HOUGH MEMBERS Of the Society for 
-'- Advancement of Management are generally 
drawn from the schools of management, busi- 
ness administration and industrial education, 
the Society is open to everyone with an interest 
in management. The 15 members of the Society 
have taken field trips to NASA and the National 
Brewery. The Society holds an annual initiation 
dinner. This year the Society's 15 members 
were under the leadership of President Bernard 
Cohen. 



rpNGINEERING STUDENTS or members of 
-'-^federal military training units at colleges or 
universities are eligible for admission to the 
Society of American Military Engineers. This 
year, members at Maryland heard speeches on 
aviation, engineering and military finance. They 
also undertook a trip to Fort Belvoir in order to 
promote their organization's general goal of 
understanding careers in military engineering. 



SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS-Fron< Row: R. Eldridge, L. Snapp III, v.p.; F. Schor, pres.; A. 
Oliver, A. Baker. Second Row: A. Barth, R. Freemire, N. Addleman, J. York, L. Scanlon. Back Row: S. Pawliuk, W. Karplis, 
R. Bessom, D. Davis, H. Dorney, W. Hamer, D. Robinson. 



I«» *^ 






Sociology 



PEACE CORPS veteran Max Simpson ad- 
dressed the Sociology Club on the role of 
sociologists in the Peace Corps. The club also 
sponsored a get-acquainted dinner with the 
faculty of the sociology department. Under the 
leadership of President Upton Thomas, the 
club conducted a special discussion on voting 
habits and cooperated with sociology students 
from other area schools in checking IBM cards 
and drawing up statistical abstracts for the 
Prince Georges County Mental Health Com- 
mission. The club has 25 members and requires 
only an interest in sociology for membership. 




SOCIOLOGY CLUB-Front Roiv: F. Shaeffer, v.p.; 
S. Steinberg, treas. Back Row: C. Rader, sec; V. Thomas, 
pres.; G. Harper, adv. 



Sports Car Club 



'X'HE UNIVERSITY Sports Car Club is an 

-■- active organization of forty members, many 

of whom are noted racing drivers. When not 

competing in sports car events themselves, 



these enthusiasts can be found observing at 
races, rallies and similar gatherings. Organized 
early in 1959, the club now welcomes all inter- 
ested students and their friends to join. 



SPORTS CAR CLUB — front Row: R. Rea, pres.; R. Yingling, v.p.; W. Dixon, sec. Second Row: G. Battisfore, T. Lamb, P. 
O'Malley. Back Row: J. Harrison, autocross capt.; R. Lamb, race chm.; J. Ames, pub. rel. 





TERRAPIN SKI ClAJR — Officers: Barry Chute, pres.; Robert Warner, program director; Johnni Jimmyer, sec.-treas. 



Terrapin Ski Club 



'yHE TERRAPIN SKI CLUB has, during the 
-*- past several years, been one of the fastest 
growing groups on campus. This year it offered 
its more than 250 members varied activities. 
Over 100 members participated in the annual 
Learn-To-Ski Weekend in early December. 
Christmas and semester break were highlighted 
by trips to Mont Sulton, Quebec. Members were 
also treated to films, lectures and demonstra- 
tions on the techniques and equipment of skiing 



at weekly meetings. A pre ski wear and the 
traditional gluwein were the main attraction at 
several get-togethers during the year. A great 
interest in competitive skiing has been en- 
couraged by transfer students from the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Ski Club in Munich. Along 
with this growing interest the club belongs to 
such regional organizations as the Blue Ridge 
Ski Council, Eastern Amateur Ski Association 
and the Intercollegiate Outing Club Association. 



226 




TRAIL CLUB — Fron? Row: J. Jimmyer, R. Blumberg, B. Laester, pres., J. McElroy, A. Brodmerkle, B. Brady, K. Lauster, 
A. Braithwaite. Second Row: R. Banning, R. Sadler, B. Chute, P. Grant, C. Kelly, L. Dicky, L. Hobbs, H. Stacy, C. Laughlin. 
Third Row: S. Philpula, W. Bailey, G. Burrows, S. Dodds, B. Jones, M. Cogn, D. Hall, L. Dodds, K. Maine, T. Pearce. Fourth 
Row: A. Lord, M. HiU, S. Field, J. Peake, J. Olmacheri, J. Reich, P. Fitzgerald, G. West, G. Schafferi, P. Mallary, K. Engler. 
Back Row: A. Bush, M. Morgan, D. Phillips, L. Sturgill, J. Peake, L. Patton, J. Demarr, D. Hammers'eglag, D. Ziskind. 

Terrapin Trail Club 



lyrOST PROFESSORS start the fall semester 
-'-"-'-with a determined squaring of the should- 
ers: most students greet September by buying 
books and making good resolutions. But those 
Marylanders who are members of the Trail 
Club have a unique manner of starting off the 
academic year: they go climb a mountain, Vir- 
ginia's Old Rag Mountain to be precise. This 
year, led by president Barbara Lauster, some 40 
outdoors enthusiasts made the traditional climb. 
And that was only the beginning of a most active 
year. Each weekend found at least one trip 
planned, either to go mountain climbing, cav- 



ing, rocking, or canoeing. During Christmas 
vacation there were trips to Alabama and West 
Virginia, and Easter vacation, short though it 
was, gave Trail Club members an opportunity 
to go canoing at Cacapon State Park. Now al- 
though rain has been known to dampen more 
than one hike this year, and one or two caves 
have shown an odd disposition not to be where 
maps indicate they ought to be, still enthusiasm 
never lessened, nor did the number of this 
spunky group of Marylanders. Membership is 
open to anyone with an interest in the outdoors. 



227 



; 



NATIONAL STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION -Fro«; Row: S. Babin, sec: M. Haber, v. p., C. Davis, pres.: 
V. Marcuse, pari., M. Levin, treas. Second Row: I. Petra, C. Grubman, J. Rodner, E. Shinners, J. Kandel, D. Frazzanu. Back 
Row: J. Clements, S. Leventhal, B. Blonder. 



N.S.E.A. 



'T'HE NATIONAL Student Education Associa- 
-'- tion is the professional society for college 
students who plan to make a career in the field 
of education. The association provides an oppor- 
tunity for students to learn more about the 
major issues in education at present. 



Student Union 

T^HE MAIN objective of the Student Union 
-^ Board is to make all parts of the Student 
Union warm and colorful. The members sponsor 
eminent guest speakers, numerous dances, 
coffee hours and movies, foreign and American. 



STUDENT UNION BOARD- Front Row: L. Davidson, pub. chm.: S. Klavens, programing chm.: B. Erler, pres.: E. Kelly, 
sec'y.: J. Cammermeyer, treas. Second Row: J. Kuppe, soc. chm.; F. Patrick, Jr., spec, events co-chm.: D. Dye, pub. v. -chm.; 
M. Trater, hospitality chm.; J. Wolpert. Third Row: R. Congour, pub.: S. Klemmick, sec'y- spec, events; J. Sullivan, co-chm. 
spec, events; E. Zsuffa, distribution; E. Dodd, speakers chm. Fourth Row: M. Kahue, B. Heidenberg, S. Russell, C. Floegel, 
S. Amos, S. Andrews, ch. stud.-fac. coffee hrs. Back Row: S. .Sydmey, R. Lippman, M. Refert, L. Kitschik, L. Weaver, N. 
Rogers. 



Vandenberg Guard 



"T^ESIGNATED as a squadron within the 
-'--'Corps of Cadets, the Vandenberg Guard is 
one of the few sabre drill teams in the United 
States. Members are selected from the out- 
standing cadets enrolled in the basic AFROTC 
program. 

Composed of a Trick Sabre Drill Team, a 
Precision Marching Unit and a Color Guard, 
the Vandenberg guard emphasizes training in 
close order sabre drill, military leadership 
and aptitude, and academic superiority. 

The pledge training program stresses the 
traditions, customs, and courtesies of well 



trained Air P'orce officers and installs these 
principles in its future guardsmen. High- 
lighting the pledge program is the annual 
pledge banquet held in January of each year. 

The Guard has represented the University 
at parades in Maryland and Virginia and has 
competed in drill meets at Villanova and 
Boston. 

Named in honor of the late General Hoyt S. 
Vandenberg, the unit was presented its formal 
charter by General Vandenberg's wife on June 
12, 1955. 



VANDENBERG GUARD-Front Rotv: R. Elsberry, F. Stark, J. Snyder, commander; L. Altpeter. G. Smith, flight com- 
mander; R. Nicholas, flight commander. Second Roiv: J. Meahl, R. Thomas, R. Bass, L. Cross, B. P. Robertson, W. G. Lech- 
ert. Third Row: G. Wall, C. Collison, J. Cox, P. Littlefield, E. Cox, J. Koermer. Back Row: K. Scharenberg, E. Prater, H. 
Wolpert, G. Peacock, J. Ritz, M. Leibelson, R. Dawson. 




229 



% 




m 



I '- 



UKRAINIAN CLUB-Fronf Row: J. Oryshkevych, treas., M. Mykietczuk, D. Kupchyk, pres.; A. Ely, adv. Second Row: 
J. Chareczko, S. Pawlivk, M. Lupiwok, N. Waszczenko. Back Row: W. Karpus, R. Iwaszko. 



Ukrainian Club Veterinary Science 



SMALL in number, but mighty in campus 
participation is Maryland's Ukrainian Club. 
Setting up a display in McKeldin Library 
showing unique characteristics of Ukrainian 
culture utilized the talent of some members, 
while others planned a colorful presentation 
of folk dances at the International Fiesta. A 
Christmas dance was sponsored, as was a talk 
on "Touring Europe." 



'y HE UNIVERSITY Veterinary Science Club, 
-'- established in the early 1950's, and number- 
ing at present 40 members sponsors lectures 
on various phases of Veterinary Science, films, 
and tours to places of interest to the members. 
The sole requirement for membership is a 
sincere interest in veterinary medicine. 



VETERINARY SCIENCE -fronY Row: M. Ellrich, sec'y.; D. Haggard, pres.: R. Street, v.p.: G. Gross, treas.: W. Pope. 
Second Rotv: E. Senker, E. G. MacEwen, S. Weaver, A. Severtsen. Back Row: J. O'Mata, C. Harris, E. Noble, D. Devine. 







\ 




rr- 



WOMEN'S PRESS CLVB-Front Row: D. McGee, pres. Second Row: C. Hanna, S. Jackson, M. Odgers. Third Row: M. 
Richardson, B. Ayers, M. Maynard, E. Burke. Back Row: S. Draut, C. Whitmore, S. Leibovitz. 



Women's Press Club 



'X'HE CLASSIC example of the saying "If you 
-'- can't join them, beat them" may well be 
applied to the coeds in the Women's Press Club. 
Denied the privilege of joining the exclusively 
men's journalism fraternity, Sigma Delta Chi, 
these women formed their own club and are 
now petitioning for membership in the national 
professional organization for women in journa- 
lism and communications, Theta Sigma Phi. 
The organization has 19 members, all majoring 
in communications fields. In their first year of 
operations they have established a clipping file 
for the Diamondback and sponsored various 



speakers, faculty teas and tours. Mrs. Gertrude 
Poe, editor of the Laurel News Leader and Vladi- 
mir Shamberg, head of the Institute of World 
Economics, Academy of Sciences of the U.S.- 
S.R., have both addressed the organization. 
The group intends to initiate an occupational 
roundtable for students majoring in communica- 
tions and hold a rush tea in the fall. 

Officers of the club are: Miss Diana McGee, 
president; Miss Susan Leibovitz, vice presi- 
dent; Miss Janelee Keidel, treasurer; and Misses 
Maria HoweU and Martha Odgers, secretaries. 




YOUNG DEMOCRATS -Fron< Row: M. Kadlecik, parliamentarian: J. Katz, v. p.; J. Niland, pres.; K. Folstein, treas.; 
S. Keeler, sec'y. Second Row: M. Machen, J. Emanuel, A. Terl, G. Fleming, A. Schneider, M. Tarses. Third Roiv: L. Kitschik, 
S. Schwartz, R. Felter, C. Debuskey, D. Tepper, L. Dorsey, Jr., A. Speizman, H. Martin. Fourth Row: D. Dye, S. Miller, C. 
Byrd, N. Rogers, S. Tropin, S. MacDonald. R. O'Connell, M. Rojas. Back Row: E. Cooper, J. Wolpert, W. Boyd, B. Murik, 
E. DeVries, C. Blancke, C. O'Brien, E. Block. 



Young Democrats 



'X'HE YOUNG DEMOCRATS Club, number- 
-*- ing 120 members on campus, was organized 
locally in 1920 to foster interest in politics and 
the democratic process through trips to Con- 
gress, state legislatures, and the analysis of the 
state and federal constitutions. 

Requirements for membership include a 
sincere interest and belief in the governmental 
process, its theory and practice, and particular- 
ly as it is practiced by the Democratic party. 

Under the present officers: Joseph Niland, 
president; Joseph Katz, vice-president; Ken- 
neth Folstein, treasurer; Shirley Keeler, secre- 
tary; the Young Democrats have carried on 



numerous activities this year. In cooperation 
with the Young Republicans a Mock Election 
was held on campus prior to the national elec- 
tions. A John F. Kennedy Memorial Fund Drive 
was launched to build the J.F.K. Memorial Li- 
brary and a campaign booth was set up in the 
Student Union during the elections. 

The Young Democrats worked during the na- 
tional elections individually and as a group 
for various Democratic candidates. This in- 
cluded "caravans" through local shopping 
centers, paper work at campaign headquarters, 
handing out flyers and contributing their youth 
and exuberance to the campaign. 



232 



pK)STERS WERE raised and handshaking 
-■- was common as the Young Repubhcans 
did their campaigning during the local, state and 
national elections last fall. Working for their 
candidates at campaign headquarters, by dis- 
tributing flyers and in various other services, 
this club performed a vital service for the Na- 
tional Republican Party. 

This being an election year, the Young Re- 
publicans v^fere especially active. A Mock Elec- 
tion for the University students was staged to 
sample political opinion prior to the national 
election. Various speakers such as Mr. Potts 
and Mr. David Scull appeared to talk to the 
members and to inform them on the election 
issues. 




YOUNG REPUBLICANS -Fron^ Row: M. Peebles, 
M. Cato, K. Petraitis. Back Row: R. Bryce, S. Kaplan. 



Young Republicans 



ANSWERING QUESTIONS about extremism took up much Republican energy this year, even on the grassroots level of 
this campus. 







2»,ji^ 



Heilpern 




Fall Sports 









1964 



THE TERRAPINS-f ;rs/ Row: G. Stem, C. Krahling. T. Bresnahan, B. Dorn. J. Frattaroli. R. Adams, L. Bury, J. Fishman, 
C. Martin, F. Joyce, L. Chiaverini, O. Drozdov, D. Hill, L. Bagranoff. Second/ ftoir.- D. Markoe, J. Keveryn, P. Petry, B. Bil- 
ancioni, J. Trachy, R. Schaefer, M. Arbiitina, B. Stcilick, J. Kenny, J. Nussbaum, B. Humphries, M. Kildea, C. Hotze, D. 
Absher. Third Row: J. Simoldoni. T. Proffitt, M. Patryn, D. Proudfix.t, W. Hill, B. Aquilina, R. Sullivan, B. Hunt. L. Mc- 
Queen, T. Lalli, J. Doe, W. Marciniak, T. Hickey, K. Ambrusko. Fourth Row: B. Donaldson, J. Spangler, J. Cave, B. Bauer, C. 



236 




Mib^s«- 



TERRAPINS 



Myrtle, D. Foran, B. York. C. Wolford, B. Leckie. W. McQuown, T. Cerra, T). Klingerman, B. Springer, J. Corcoran. Fifth 
Row: G. Viereck, D. Nye, D. Guyton, B. Collins, P. Baker, F. Cooper, M. Yacamelli, M. Vucin, J. Gibson, J. Ake, R. Nale- 
wak. T. Bisbano, B. Pettit. Sixth Row: D. Mann, K. Mettler, D. John, F. Stevens, J. Smith, H. Whilden, W. Burnotes, B. Raid, 
L. Corso, C. Huntress, H. Hunter, T. Nugent, F. Tooniey, R. Arrigoni, W. Dovell, E. Bagranoff, N. Gibson, G. Costavella, 
H. Childs, D. Wyre. 



237 



■^ % 




ANOTHER GAIN of five yards as Bo Hickey (35) penetrates into the Navy backfield. 



DRAW OVER GUARD and Hickey finds 
the South Carolina Hne plugging the hole 
tight. 



The Lost Goat 



jVTAVY HAD a rough week in November when 
-L ^ it lost its goat, its temper and its football 
game to Maryland. Ken Ambrusko's electrify- 
ing 101 -yard kickoff return in the fading mo- 
ments of the contest put a 27-22 victory in the 
Terp's win column. In a game that was enliv- 
ened by action not seen on the scoreboard, as 
well as some outstanding play leading to scoring 
by members of both teams, the Terps defeated 
the Midshipmen for the first time since 1952, 
to win the mythical crown of Maryland state 
football champion. Before Ambrusko's run, 
which came with less than three minutes re- 
maining in the game, Maryland was down, 22-21, 
and appeared headed for its sixth loss of the 
season, against only two wins. Instead, the 
victory gave the gridders a 3-5 record, com- 
pared to Navy's 2-5-1 mark at that stage of the 
season. 



238 







4 





NAVY'S ROGER STAUBACH hurriedly leaps to lob one of his long passes while the Maryland defense comes crashing 
through to stop him. 



240 



Staubach 



Stumped 



THIS YEAR the Naval Academy invaded 
College Park with visions of an easy victory. 
Despite the best offensive display of the season 
by last year's All-American and Heisman 
Trophy Winner Roger Staubach, a last minute 
touchdown run by Ken Ambrusko sank the 
Middies and snatched victory from defeat. 
Though Staubach completed 25 passes, Mary- 
land's defense smothered Navy's ground at- 
tack and came up with two timely interceptions. 
Journalists trod lightly in their accounts of the 
emotion-packed final quarters when Maryland 
Linebacker Jerry Fishman gave the Midship- 
men a very non-regulation salute. Navy coach 
Wayne Hardin called it "a disgrace to college 
football;" Coach Nugent said, "Both teams 
appeared to be just a bunch of red-blooded guys 
trying to kill each other." 




END JOHN KENNY gulps a cup of water during a 
brief respite. 



CAUGHT FOR A LOSS -Navy quarterback Roger Staubach is bowled over by the cross tackle of Fred Joyce and another 
unidentified Maryland defender. 





"-^ 






DISPLAYING THE bruising form with which he gained the 
Terps 440 yards on the ground is fullback Walt Marciniak (34). 



Team Statistics 



TERPS 


TEAM STATISTICS 


OPPONENTS 


674 


Total plays 




672 


477 


Times carried 




476 


158 


Total first downs 




159 


111 


Rushing 




97 


41 


Passing 




49 


6 


Penalties 




13 


2,061 


Yards gained rushing 




1,841 


195 


Yards lost rushing 




258 


1,866 


Net yards rushing 




1,583 


941 


Yards gained passing 




1,159 


2,807 


Total yards offense 




2,742 


197 


Passes attempted 




196 


86 


Passes completed 




93 


10 


Passes had intercepts 


■d 


11 


43.7 


Passing percentage 




47.4 


47 


Number of punts 




46 


37.4 


Average yardage of punts 




37.0 


11 


Own fumbles lost 




19 


58-524 


Penalties, yards lost 




44-497 


164 


Total points 




126 



242 







The Kicker 



SOCCER PLAYER turned football star, 
Bernardo Bramson booted 44 points for the 
Terps during the 1964 season and set a new 
Maryland record for field goals scored in one 
season. With each point he scored, Bramson re- 
turned to the bench to change his jersey — his 
number indicating the total number of points 
he had scored during the season. It was Bram- 
son who delighted the Homecoming crowd by 
kicking four straight extra points and two field 
goals. It was Bramson who booted a field goal in 
the opening Oklahoma game which kept the 
Terps in front until the last moments. And it was 
Bramson who found himself on the CBS tele- 
vision show "To Tell The Truth." 



LINEMAN Matt Arbutina (66) gets some last second 
instructions from Coach Nugent. 




SLASHING THROUGH enemy opposition, tailbac k Doug Klingerman (43) carries for several more yards of his season 
total, 140. 






FUTURE CHEERLEADERS? Sizeable crowds turned 
out at home games to urge the team on. 



A BROKEN FIELD greets Tailback Doug Kling- 
erman as he looks for room to run. 

The Offense: 

"P NTHUSIASM DEVELOPED with a 
-'--'maturing Terp offensive punch which 
would up the season with victories over 
Navy, Clemson and Virginia. Tailback 
Doug Klingerman gained 140 yards on 30 
carries, making him fourth leading rusher 
on the squad. Tailback Tom Hickey was 
the second leading ground gainer in the 
ACC as well as being among the top ten 
rushers in the country. His 894 yards on 
the ground this year was the second highest 
total in Maryland history. Hard-running 
sophomore fullback Whitey Marciniak 
gained 440 yards on the ground for an 
average gain of 3.9 yards a carry. Although 
he was the second leading ground gainer 
on the team, Marciniak was more valued 
for his solid blocking in the backfield. 
Quarterback Phil Petry, forced into action 



244 




Potent Punch 

in the first game by an injury to Ken Am- 
brusko, stayed on the starting offensive 
team for the remaining nine games, com- 
plementing the Terp ground attack by con- 
necting 45 per cent of his passes for 809 
yards and 7 touchdowns. Flanker Chip 
Myrtle was a favored target for Petry's 
passes, being the second leading pass re- 
ceiver on the team. He also averaged six 
yards to carry rusliing. End Dick Absher 
took top honors as a pass receiver. All of 
the year's backfield is expected to return 
next year; they will be reinforced from the 
highly successful freshman team by quarter- 
back Billy Van Heusen, halfback Ernie 
Torrain and fullback Alvin Lee. Hope exists 
for next year's Terp gridders to enter the 
promised land — a bowl game. 




IF ENCOURAGEMENT irom the bench helps bring 
victory. Bill Donaldson (72) did his part. 



245 



The Future: 



►Vi3 




IV-EXT YEAR'S PROSPECTS, 
-'- ^ based on this year's performances, 
appear bright for the Terp gridders. 
Of this year's regular squad of 44, 37 
are expected to return. The team will 
lose defensive tackle Olaf Drozdov and 
guard Fred Joyce and offensive end 
Bill Pettit, tackle Joe Frattaroli and 
center Charley Martin. This year's all 
sophomore backfield, veterans of half 
a season's trial under fire, are all re- 
turning. To take over the vacated slots. 



OFFENSIVE LINEMAN Mo Arbutina (left) 
cheers on the defensive hne. 



\ 



s^;^i^ t^ 



246 




Bright Hopes 

are members of an outstanding freshman 
team which posted a 3-1 record, including 
a 42-34 triumph over the Navy Plebes, and a 
group of men from the Scout team who were in- 
eligible to play this year. Included among these 
are Ron Cichowski, a 6-4, 243 pound tackle; the 
Melcher twins — Dick and Mick — who were out- 
standing last year as sophomores; 222 pound 
freshman end Charhe Tine, and the Baby Terps 
quarterbacking star, Billy Van Heusen. The fate 
of the team still hangs on its academic achieve- 
ment however. 




RAZZLE DAZZLE (below) Retry (16) gives to Marciniak (34) who will return to Petry who will then lateral to Humphries 
(86) while Absher (82) and Hickey (35) keep out tacklers. Above running back Bo Hickey bulls the Navy line. 





Other Things 



rr\HE TERPS TOOK the Tiger out of Clem- 
■*- son's tank Homecoming Day, November 14. 
A lopsided 34-0 Maryland victory greatly en- 
hanced the pageantry of Homecoming for a 
crowd of 26,500. In competition other than 
that on the field. Miss Robin Kessler was 
elected to the campus royal family as Home- 
coming Queen while Sigma Chi, Alpha Epsilon 
Phi, Chestertown A and Cumberland North 
were named winners in the various categories 
of the traditional float building competition. 
The Homecoming theme "Maryland Goes Inter- 
national" brought copious multi-colored floats 
featuring various versions of harassed tigers 
to the cinder track. 

DEFENSIVE GUARD Fred Joyce (left) was part of the 
Terp wall that held the Tigers to only 68 yards gained on 
the ground. 



PRESIDENT WILSON ELKINS, in what must be one of his favorite duties of the school year, puts the official seal of 
approval on newly crowned Homecoming Queen Robin Kessler. 



■^xl'^'^ii/ '••'-■ 






V.r 





te^ 



^ 











:/ 



PLEDGES GET weird assignments; these grease-covered Sigma Chi troopers, manhandling a safari-load of four coeds 
around Byrd Stadium, probably carried out the slickest job of the year. 




OFFENSIVE BACK Whitey Marciniak was part of the Terp strike force that gained 324 yards in the 
face of Tiger resistance. 





? * 

>'.' 


.-MwM^ 





Game's Over 

T^EFENSIVELY, the gridders gave up only 
-'--'126 points during the season's ten games, 
for one of the better defensive records in the 
ACC. There were some dark moments though; 
following the 21-17 upset loss to Wake Forest in 
October, Coach Nugent moaned, "Defensively, 
there were so many lapses I don't know where to 
begin." By season's end the Terp defense ap- 
peared to tighten up, shutting out both Clemson 
and Virginia. Offensively, the Terps scored 164 
points. With all of the year's starting backfield 
returning next season, the future looks bright. 
From the defensive unit, the gridmen lose tackle 
Olaf Drozdov, guard Fred Joyce and linebacker 
Jerry Fishman. From the offensive squad end 
Bill Pettit, tackle Joe Frattaroli and center 
Charlie Martin are leaving. 

EVERY PLAY does not produce a gain. Quarterback 
Phil Petry (left) is caught behind the line on a rollout. 



DEFENSIVE BACK Bob Sullivan gets a pat from Coach Tom Nugent. 




n»«Ti»< 



'/"4»\;y 





r 



K-y. ■■■•.'. 







'-•^?':-'-^e;^ 



LOYAL SUPPORT for tackle Rich Schaefer comes especially from his family and girl friend. 



251 




ACC CHAMPION CROSS COUNTRY -V. Clarke. D. French, C. Middleton, G. Henry. D. Wann, M. Matthews. C. 
Koester, M. George. 



SOPHOMORE GEORGE HENRY led the Terp cross 
country team to its first ACC crown since 1955. 




Cross Country 

MARYLAND'S CROSS-COUNTRY team 
won its first ACC championship since 
1955 and took a giant step toward the triple 
crown of ACC track. The triple crown includes 
cross-country, indoor and outdoor track, and 
no team in conference history has won all three 
in a single season. Sophomore George Henry 
finished third in the conference championships 
and established himself as one of the top dis- 
tance men in the league. Four other sophs, Dick 
French, Mih Matthews, Barey Middleton and 
Charlie Koester, were among the leaders of the 
eight man squad, and this youth gives coach Jim 
Kehoe promise of more cross-country plaques 
to go on his heavily laden office wall. Seniors 
Mike George and Don Wann and junior Charhe 
Harris rounded out the well-balanced squad 
which swept to a 6-1 regular season record. To 
further enhance Kehoe's optimism for the fu- 
ture, this year's frosh harriers were undefeated 
and finished second in the I.C.A.A.A.A. frosh 
championships to highly regarded Villanova. 



252 



Soccer 



TERPS 1964 RECORD 

6 N.C. State 

7 Penn State 

1 

2 

11 

6 



6 North Carolina 

8 Duke 



OPP. 

2 

3 

Army 3 

Virginia 

Georgetown 

Pitt 3 

Navy 1 

1 





5 Catholic University 

Michigan State 1 

The Terp hooters again reached the National 
Collegiate Athletic Association soccer finals, 
only to be knocked out by Michigan State at a 
game at East Lansing during a swirling snow- 
storm with 23 degree temperatures. 




ALL AMERICAN co-captains Dan Kupchyic (left) and 
Eb Klein (right) sparked the soccer team. 



SOCCER TE\M-Front Row: D. Wood, W. Kurinij, E. Klein (co-captain), D. Kupchyk (co-captain), R. Eales, A. Medina, L. 
Bernhardt. Second Row: A. Muys, G. Hoffman, J. Siminou, R. McAlHster, G. Holland. L. Davis, J. Dill, F. Contino, W. Oxen- 
ham, R. Sterk, J. FeUer. Back Row: D. Royal (coach), D. Darling. T. Osztreicher, R. Merbler, C. Shelton. W. Hults, R. New- 
kirk, L. Rushing, L. DiPompo, R. Scioville (manager), B. Bramson, B. Teeple. 








Ringgold 



254 



■■* .n il li t y 



kWMBMMlBlMMk^ 




Winter Sports 




PULLING DOWN one of his 80 rebounds this sea- 
son is sophomore Gary Williams. 



Duke Dumped 



ONE OF THE highlights of this year's 
basketball season was an 85-82 win over 
Duke — the first Blue Devil defeat at the 
hands of the Terp quint in several years. 
The Terps jumped off to a 18-point lead 
at half-time, then fought off a late Duke 
rally for the win. 

Jay McMillen led the Red-and-White in 
scoring that night, with 32 points, while 
Mike DeCosmo's clutch free throws at the 
end of the contest clinched the win. A 
crowd of 12,700, slightly more then the 
official capacity of Cole Field House 
watched the game. Crowds of more than 
10,000 supported the team on six different 
occasions, including two games at the ACC 
Tournament in March. 



CLEMSON'S DEFENSIVE NET closes on Gary 
Williams as he pushes into vulnerable territory. 








^- 




. tiSl'- 



256 



^ mm^ 




\ 







THE LOOK of defeat -Clemson, 
Navy and Duke. 




mm' 



'.K^ 



258 



V^ 




a -^ 




l^ 




LOOKS LIKE a solid tackle is about the only way this North Carolina player could stop Gary Wil- 
liams from moving the ball downcourt. 



Season's Record 



Place 


Opponent 


Won/Lost 


Score 


Lead Scorer 


Lead Rebound 


er 


Attendance 


Home 


Penn State 


Won 


72-71 


McMillen 




26 Ward 


16 


8,200 


Home 


G. Washington 


Won 


83-80 


MeMillen, 


Ward 


24 Ward 


12 


10,300 


Away 


Virginia 


Lost 


59-61 


Ward 




24 Ward 


7 


3.300 


Home 


N.C. State 


Lost 


62-63 


Ward 




22 Harrington 


7 


6,100 


Home 


W.Va.(OT) 


Lost 


73-80 


Ward 




21 Wise 


12 


11,200 


Home 


Wake 


Won 


82-64 


Ward 




25 Ward 


17 


5,800 


Home 


Kansas (OT) 


Lost 


61-63 


McMillen 




26 Harrington 


7 


9.600 


Away 


Tulsa 


Won 


66-59 


McMillen 




18 McMillen 


12 


5,000 


Away 


Miami 


Lost 


73-80 


McMillen 




31 Ward 


15 


5,700 


Home 


N. Carolina 


Won 


76-68 


McMillen 




21 Ward 


7 


10.000 


Away 


Clemson (20Ts) 


Won 


67-65 


McMillen 




17 Ward 


12 


4,500 


Away 


S. Carolina 


Won 


75-70 


Ward 




22 Ward 


11 


2.500 


Home 


Navy 


Won 


77-58 


Harringtor 


1 


19 Harrington 


14 


7,500 


Away 


Wake (20Ts) 


Won 


93-85 


McMillen 




31 Ward 


9 


5.200 


Away 


N.C. State 


Lost 


67-73 


McMillen, 


Ward 


19 McMillen, Ward 


9 


7,100 


Away 


N.Carolina 


Won 


91-80 


McMillen 




28 Ward 


11 


5.000 


Away 


Duke 


Lost 


64-82 


McMillen 




21 Ward 


9 


7,500 


Away 


W. Va. 


Won 


86-78 


Ward 




21 Ward 


15 


5.300 


Away 


Georgetown 


Won 


85-67 


Ward 




25 Ward 


13 


3.500 


Home 


Virginia 


Won 


52-47 


McMillen, 


Ward 


12 Brayton, Ward 


9 


6.500 


Away 


Navy 


Won 


70-57 


McMillen 




16 Ward 


13 


3.000 


Home 


Duke 


Won 


85-82 


McMillen 




32 Ward 


9 


12.700 


Home 


Clemson 


Won 


88-71 


McMillen 




24 Ward 


12 


7,000 


Home 


S. Carolina 


Won 


73-59 


McMillen 




16 Harrington 


14 


9.200 


ACC 


Clemson 


Won 


61-50 


Ward 




18 Ward 


13 


12,400 


ACC 


N.C. State 


Lost 


67-76 


McMillen 




17 Ward 


7 


12,400 



,. .a 



259 



The Triads 



WHEN MARYLAND'S trio of sophomores 
wasn't leading the basketball team to 
victory, a trio of juniors was. Rick Wise be- 
came the top "sixth man" in the ACC, Neil 
Brayton was a standout defensive player and 
Gary Ward, the second leading scorer on the 
team, was one of the outstanding players in the 
Conference. The cagers will have every member 
back from this year's starting team for next 
season. 




FROM OUTSIDE Jay McMillen readies a shot in the 76-68 Terp victory over 
North Carohna. 





4 



OVERWHELMING CLEM- 
SON'S defense for several 
points of an 88-71 Terp vic- 
tory is junior Neil Brayton. 





THIS IS what happens when a man gives it everything he's got. 



A LONG ARM comes in handy for junior 
Rick Wise as he helps the Terps to a 85-82 
victory over Duke in Cole Field House. 



A HARD PASS from junior Gary Ward, one of the 
quint's highest scoring players. 





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TERP SHARPSHOOTER Neil Brayton became a temporary casualty in the second Navy game, literally knocked flat in 
attempting a shot. 



Brayton Is Fouled 

'yERP HOOPSTER Neil Brayton was fouled 
-■- in this year's second Navy game, won by 
Maryland, 70-57. The foul was typical of Navy's 
play throughout the game, as several Tar play- 
ers fouled out, and Maryland went to the free 
throw line 32 times, a season high. Center 
Rick Wise took 11 foul shots and made 14 of 
his attempts, to spark the cagers to the win. 
Wise had 17 points in the contest, all of them 
in the second half. Brayton, after having the 
wind knocked out of him, came back to play 
for the Terps that same afternoon. For the sea- 
son, Brayton averaged more than eight points 
a game and played aggressive defensive ball. 
Against Georgetown, Brayton hit a seasonal 
personal scoring high of 24 points. 



WHEN MARYLAND and Navy clash, the situation al- 
most always resolves into something of a minor war. 



263 






V 



COACH MILLIKAN passes one of a million minor 
crises. 



Sparkplugs 



SOPHOMORES Jay McMillen (54), Gary 
Williams (14) and Jay Harrington (50) 
were three big reasons for the success of 
the Terp cagers this year. McMillen was the 
leading scorer on the team, averaging nearly 
20 points a game. Williams, the "quarter- 
back" of the squad, was an outstanding passer 
and defensive player, and Harrington was the 
third leading scorer on the team, averaging 
more than 11 points a game. The trio teamed 
with juniors Gary Ward and Neil Brayton to 
give Maryland a 17-7 regular-season record, 
the first winning season for a Terp basketball 
team in several seasons. In the ACC Tourna- 
ment, the cagers defeated Clemson, 61-50, 
but lost in the semi-finals to the eventual win- 
ner. North Carolina State, by a score of 76-67. 



264 



•-* » >'l» .l« >.: ' 




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GARY WARD in action against Clemson. 




fln^^ 




265 




266 



Varsity 



Grappl 



ers 



C INCE THE BEGINNING of ACC Wrestling 
^Competition, Maryland has won every 
championship. This year, the Terps not only 
won the title, but almost took every individual 
championship as well, taking home eight of a 
possible ten crowns. Grapplers Bob Kopnisky 
and Olaf Drozdov were two big reasons for 
success this year. Both went undefeated in 
regular season ACC competition and then cap- 
tured titles in the tournament. Kopnisky was 
named the outstanding wrestler of the tourney, 
the second time he has won that award, and took 
his third ACC championship in three years of 
varsity wrestling. 




CHEERING ON a teammate during the ACC tourna- 
ment are Tom Norris (left) and Olaf Drozdov (right). 



BOB KOPNISKY readies a single leg pickup for Elliott Dworin of North Carolina in the ACC tournament. 





Mat Power 



fyHIS SEASON started out dismally forMary- 
-'- land's wrestlers. They lost non-conference 
matches to Army and Iowa State, the latter by a 
24-0 score. Mid-way through the season, how- 
ever, things began to change. The Terps de- 
feated arch-rival Navy, avenging last year's 
defeat and, for the first time in mat Coach 
"Sully" Krouse's career, the grapplers toppled 
Penn State. In addition, as no surprise to any- 
one, the grapplers rolled past all ACC oppon- 
ents without a loss. Besides having only a few 
men graduate from this year's squad, the mat- 
men have several promising wrestlers coming up 
from this year's freshman team. Bob Kopnisky, 
Tim Geiger and Nelson Aurnad are the only 
men to graduate from this year's squad, which 
captured its twelfth consecutive ACC title 
this year. 



ALL AMERICAN Tim Geiger prevents ACC champion 
Bob Raliegh from North CaroHna State from scoring 
a two-point reversal. 

NATIONAL WRESTLING CHAMPION Bob Kopnisky, 157 pound class, pins Elliott Dworin of North Carohna. 




/ 






COACH WILLIAM KROUSE congratulates Olaf Drozdov on his being named ACC heavyweight champion. 





SENIOR JOHN BERINATTI scores a reversal for 
two points against Duke. 



269 



Grapplers Pin the ACC 



A FTER THE ACC Wrestling Tournament, 
-'^Terp Coach "Sully" Krouse was kind 
enough to say that several ACC teams looked 
stronger this season than in years past. His 
words were surprising, since Maryland won 
eight of ten possible individual titles. Win- 
ners for Maryland were: Tom Norris, Jim Arn- 
oult, Kent Webster, Bob Kopnisky, Tim Geiger, 
Nelson Aurand, Bob Karch and Olaf Drozdov. 



John Henderson finished third in the tourna- 
ment in his weight class. The matmen went 
through the season without Tom Schleicher, the 
ACC champion the year before. Schleicher was 
injured in an opening day meet against Army 
and was lost for the season. Tom Norris filled 
in for Schleicher and did a solid job the rest 
of the way. Schleicher will return to action next 
year. 



SHOOTING FOR the pin against North Carolina's Jack Saunders is Terp Tim Norris, a 115 pounder. 



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LATERAL DROP takedown attempt made by All American Tim Geiger. 



271 




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SWIMMING TEAM -Front Row: J. Minninger, J. Mc- 
Caslin, J. Gracie, J. Williams, R. Livermore. Second Row: 
R. Leahy (diving coach), H. Roddin (assistant coach), 
D. Dunphy, J. Harding, R. Rebillard (co-captain) T. Man- 
fredi (co-captain), B. Doheny, J. Eyler (manager). Third 

IF THEKE IS little splash when he hits the water, Terp 
diver Bob Livermore will earn the Terps 10 points. 



<i?^-^ 



Row: J. Greary, J. Thompson, B. Dranginis, B. PhiUips, 
B. Nullmeyer, B. Gray, P. Denkevitz, W. Campbell 
(coach). Back Row: J. Weschsler, J. Green, C. Virpes, 
N. Lessin, B. Bondy, B. Beatty, E. Lampe. 





Swimming 



'T'HE VARSITY SWIMMING team completed 
-*- its most successful season in its 9-year 
history in March by competing in the National 
Collegiate Athletic Association's national 
championships held at Ames, Iowa. The mer- 
men suffered only one dual meet loss, that to 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Among its out- 
standing victories was an overwhelming defeat 
of Villanova in the opening dual meet of the 
season. Villanova was rated one of the top swim- 
ming teams in the nation, but before the power 
and depth of the Terp mermen they fell easily. 
Other outstanding victories include runaways 
from Duke, Wake Forest, and Clemson, and a 
hard-fought meet against American University. 



Champions 



pHIL DENKEVITZ, a tall, strong sprinter, 
-'- was the big man for the Maryland mermen 
this past season, although he did not beat his 
National fifty-yard freestyle record of 21.0 set 
as a freshman. 

There were other mermen who helped the 
Terps win their first ACC swimming champion- 
ship. The 400-yard medley relay team of Bruce 
Phillips, Bill Doheny, Doc Dunphy and Den- 
kevitz earned a number of important victories 
and helped the Terps win the ACC champion- 
ship with their efforts. Bob Livermore helped 
the Terps with his diving, and a second place 
finish in the championships sewed up the trophy 
for the Terps. Co-captains Raoul Rebillard and 
Tom Manfredi were also important cogs in the 
Terp's winning swimming machine. 




A PERFECT START into the Cole Field House pool, 
and the Terp mermen are on their way to an upset victory 
over Villanova. 



TOP ECHELON of Terp Tankers: Co-captain Raoul Rebillard (left), Coach William Campbell (center) and Co-captain 
Thomas Manfredi (right). 





Spring Sports 




SPIRIT AND ENTHUSIASM reign as the Terps smash Wake Forest. 



276 



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BASEBALL TEAM- Front Row: J. Kreissig, J. Ryan, 
B. McCarthy, S. Graves, T. Bichy, R. Conlin, C. Sole, 
M. Long. Second Row: L. Hendershot (manager), D. Wy- 
cherley, B. Siedling, I. Isaacson, S. Lipman, J. Pitt, J. 



Watkins, B. Johnson, G. Harmeyer, B. Rayne (manager). 
Back Row: E. Jackson (head coach), J. Fowler, J. Quat- 
trocche, J. Lund, J. Vezendy, D. Bower, L. Butts, H. 
Burbridge (assistant coach). 



A PERFECT follow-through usually means a hit; this 
one by Wayne Bower probably had Virginia fielders 
scurrying. 




Baseball 



TERPS 1964 RECORD OPP. 

1 South Carolina 2 

2 South Carolina 8 

6 Clemson 3 

8 Clemson 11 

1 Yale 2 

7 Duke 5 

13 Wake Forest 3 

North Carolina 7 

3 N.C. State 2 

3 North Carolina 4 



7. 
9. 
5. 
3. 
6-. 
4. 
2. 
12. 



.N.C. State 4 

.Georgetown 3 

.George Washington 4 

.Wake Forest 4 

.Duke 5 

.Navy 5 

.Penn State 8 

.Penn State 6 



8 Virginia. 



277 




5<:;^^*«:*?v^^' 



ACC GOLF CHAMPIONS -fronr Row: M. Rash (man- 
ager), F. Herrelko. R. Jamison, M. Rota, H. Rash (man- 
ager). Back Row: T. Righter, M. Statz, V. Novak, P. 






Rivera, R. Home, B. McFerren, R. Chappell, G. Cozad, 
F. Cronin (coach), R. Myers (freshman coach). 



ALL-AMERICAN GOLFER Vern Novak led the Terp 
golf team to an 11-3 record last season. 




ti 



278 



Golf 



TERPS 

7 

7 

6 

121/2 

151/2 

18 

3 Penn State 

17 N.C. State. 



1964 SEASON OPP. 

Dartmouth 

M.I.T 

Princeton 1 

South Carolina 8I/2 

Johns Hopkins 2V^ 

Clemson 3 

4 

4 



6 Georgetown 1 

121/2 Wake Forest 8>/2 

101/2 North Carohna IOI/2 

91/2 Duke UVz 

121/2 Virginia 81/2 

3 Navy 4 

Terp golfers shot a 751 total in ACC competi- 
tion to tie for first place with South Carolina. 
It was the first time a Maryland team finished 
first in ACC golf competition in eleven years. 




Tennis 



TERPS 1964 RECORD OPP. 

5 Clemson 4 

9 South Carolina 

9 Syracuse 

~ Virginia Forfeit 

8 N.C. State 1 

7 Duke 2 

8 Georgetown 1 

5 North Carolina 4 

5 George Washington 4 

8 Penn State 1 

9 Johns Hopkins 

7 Wake Forest 1 

6 Navy 3 

9 Lafayette 

9 Dartmouth 



PLAYING NUMBER 1 , Jim Busick turned in a spec- 
tacular 11-2 season record. 



AGO TENNIS CHAMPIONS -Fro/it Row: T. Stryker, 
D. Geirrett, J. Busick, D. Gaines. Back Row: D. Royal 



(coach), G. Gerber, L. Dobies, T. Marcellino, B. Cleve- 
land, L. Modzelewski. 





ACC CHAMPION TRACK TEAM -front Row: S. 
Markley, E. Bennett, T. Krueger, P. Davis, R. Vermillion, 
M. Cole, R. Scheer, K. Gilson, W. Samora, M. George, 
J. Prettyman, C. Harris, R. Saslaw. Second Row: R. 
Thomas, P. Kowzun, H. Thompson, J. Wallach, L. Walsh, 




D. Duffy, D. Boyer, S. Lamb, G. Clark, B. Rambo (man- 
ager). Third Row: J. Kehoe (coach), K. Mettler (trainer), 
J. Byrnes, C. Croft, W. Godwin, E. Bury, T. Finley, E. 
Hearon, H. Nonenberg, A. Torrice, R. Williams, G. Kuntz, 
G. Butler (asst. coach). 



Track 



STUART MARKLEY, ACC outdoor pole vault champ, 
led a team of crack Maryland vaulters who dominated 
the conference championships. 



ly/TARYLAND'S TRACK TEAM racked up 
-'-'^-■-one of its most successful seasons ever with 
another ACC championship for coach Jim Ke- 
hoe, a close second place in the I. C. A. A. A. A. 
meet at New York, and a tie for fourth in the 
N.C.A.A. championships. Terrapins Frank 
Costello and Mike Cole, won national collegiate 
championships in the high jump and broad juinp 
respectively, as Maryland became the only 
school in the nation with two individual cham- 
pions and the only club in the east wi^h any 
champs at all. The thinclads sprinted away from 
the rest of the league in the ACC champion- 
ships in Raleigh, scoring more points than the 
rest of the conference put together. Terp ath- 
letes took eight of the twelve individual league 
titles, with Costello, Cole, Ramsay Thomas (600 
yard dash), Dick Sheer (low hurdles), Mike 
George (two mile). Bob Williams (pole vault), and 
the one and two mile relays grabbing conference 
honors. The Terrapins also took their only dual 
meet of the winter, 69-32 over arch-rival Navy. 



280 




Frank Costello 

TTIGH JUMPER Frank Costello tied for the 
-'--'-number one spot in the nation and third 
in the world as he leaped seven feet to take the 
I.e. A. A. A. A. championships at Madison Square 
Garden. One week later, he grabbed the na- 
tional collegiate championship at Detroit. Dur- 
ing the winter season, this leaping Terrapin 
also captured titles at the ACC championships, 
the Richmond Invitational and Philadelphia 
Inquirer meets and the VMI Relays. As the 
youngest seven-footer around, Costello will be 
much sought after by the leading meets in the 
nation. Frank tries to copy some of the best 
around, and his latest is Russia's Valery Bru- 
mel, the world's number one jumper. And it is 
Brumel's world record of 7-5-plus that is 
Frank's ultimate goal. Before that however, the 
ACC and University outdoor high jump records 
need revising and Frank will make that the first 
order of business in the spring. The spring 
figures to be a big one as Maryland goes for the 
I.e. A. A. A. A. outdoor crown and Frank leaps 
at the N.C.A.A. and A.A.U. titles. 






Mike Cole 

SENIOR MIKE COLE, the most versatile 
of Maryland's trackmen, makes a habit of 
winning I. C. A. A. A. A. broad jump champion- 
ships. Mike won the indoor crown for the 
second straight year this year with a leap of 24-5, 
but that was only a warm-up when compared to 
his jump of 25-1 which won him the first N.C.- 
A.A. broad jump championship in Detroit in 
March. Mike's longest leap gave him a tie for 
second in American and world rankings and 
that's jumping with pretty fast company. Mike 
also won the ACC championship for the second 
straight year while leading the Terps to the 
title. But the word for Cole is "versatile" and 
that's with a big "V." In addition to being a 
stellar broad. jumper. Cole participated in the 
triple jump, low hurdles and sprints for the 
Terps, and last spring it was not unusual to see 
Cole going in five events for the Terps. Mike 
was the ACC indoor low hurdles champion in 
1964 and has been the high scorer for coach 
Jim Kehoe's thinclads for the past two years. 
Although he will face stiff opposition out- 
doors. Cole would like to bring the I. C. A. A. A. A. 
crown to Maryland this year. 




GOALIE JACK SCHOFIELD shows the form that helped stop many opponent goals. 



282 



Lacrosse 



TERPS 

23 

10 

19 

9 

13 

16 

13 

3 



25 North Carolina 

3 

14 

21 

8 

17 



1964 RECORD OPP. 

Wesleyan (Conn.) 4 

Princeton 5 

M.I.T 3 

Brown 7 

New Hampshire 3 

Baltimore U 6 

Penn State 4 

Virginia 13 

3 

Navy 11 

Army 6 

Duke 

Maryland Lacrosse 12 

Club* (non season) 

Johns Hopkins 12 



Attackman Bill Pettit set a University record 
by scoring 103 points during his three-year 
college career. 




ATTACKMAN FRED BETZ poses with a grin that he 
doesn't use during games. His shots helped the stickmen 
to an 11-3 season record. 



LACROSSE TEAM- Front Row: P. Smith, P. Clem- 
mitt, S. King, B. Pettit, F. Betz. J. Anderson, B. Scheid, 
D. Snyder. Second Row: A. Kirson, B. Fisk, C. Surmace- 
wicz, J. Trosian, J. Kenworthy, B. Rombro, J. Schofield, 





* IS t 



K. Fisher. B. Wright. Third Row: A. Levine, R. Newkirk, 
E. Stoer, E. Helman, R. Smith, B. Buck, N. Wilson, G. 
Rehorn. Back Row: H. Knoblock, C. Davie, M. Fesche. 



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WRA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL -f row/ Row: P. Con- 
nelly, F. Trager. J. DeGaston, pres.; B. Miller, C. Salzman. 



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Bac^ Row: C. Taylor, P. Zimmerman, J. Gregory, A. Ul- 
man, M. Kernan, S. Holzberg. 



Women's Recreation Association 



W^OMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 
' » is the heart of the sports program for coeds. 
This organization, made up of 50 women, car- 
ries out an intramural program and annual 
banquets and picnics. The Fencing Club, 



Aqualiners and Modern Dance Club are af- 
filiates of WRA. The organization also supports 
an intercollegiate hockey and swimming teams. 
This year's president was Jean DeGaston; vice 
president was Pat Connolly. 



WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION -fron^ 

Row: P. Connelly, F. Trager, J. DeGaston, pres.; B. Mil- 
ler; C. Salzman, Miss E. Kesler, adviser. Second Row: 
S. Wynne, M. Lehan, D. Shnider, P. Zimmerman, J. 



Gregory, A. Ulman, M. Kernan, S. Holzberg. Back Row: 
L. Kassalow, S. Zitomer, B. McKenna, H. Meseks, A. 
Weatherby, C. Migliorini, C. Taylor, S. Mandy. 







Cheerleaders 



TTOPPING INTO ACTION to cheer the Terp 
-■--■-football, basketball and lacrosse teams on 
to victory is the cheerleading squad. This year's 
squad was composed of nine coeds and three 
men; co-captains were June Toye and Judy 
Klein. Not pictured with the squad are Molly 
Wueste, Glenn Watts, Charlie Hartley and Jack 
Grier. 

The cheerleaders participated in every home 
football game and traveled to Duke, Virginia, 
North Carolina and Penn State of the away 
games. They cheered at all home basketball 
games and traveled to Navy. The cheerleaders 
agree that the biggest thrill of the season was 
the Navy football game and pep rally. 

The team holds a week of tryouts in the fall. 
The first three days is spent in practice and the 
final two days in actual tryouts. The varsity 
team judges the semifinals while a faculty- 
student group judges the finals. The team keeps 
up a stiff practice schedule in the fall, practicing 
nearly every day; towards the spring their prac- 
tices taper off, but at least one is held every 
week. 




MARJORY KRAUSE 



ROBIN KESSLER 




285 



IRIS BENJAMIN 











JANE PENNEFEATHER 



BRIDGET FORESHEW 



GAIL KLAGER 






JUNE TOYE 
CO-CAPTAIN 




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ANNE ARUNDEL HAhh-Front Row: C. Feder, J. Chew, A. Chaney, 
S. Jaronsinski, M. Lewandowski, P. Courchen, J. DeVito, P. MacAuley, 
J. Abraham, S. Streeter, E. Pastor. Second Row: i. Colinson, M. Naecker, 
M. Potter, S. Kriss, M. Goloman, A. Passalacqua, D. Thompson, C. 
Heether, G. Friedman, D. Exler, P. Beneze, K. Althaus, S. Katz, M. 



BriU. Third Row: P. Martin, L. Curlee, J. Wilson, N. Williams, C. 
White, M. Abell, A. Caplan, S. Winter, A. Long, C. Hoehl, K. Hager, B. 
Stewart, N. Kotmair, J. Cronin. Back Row: S. Barnes, B. Gross, K. 
Whelehan, president; J. Flayhart, J. King, C. Herbert, J. Boyd, K. 
Lunz, M. Coates, D. Kohne, M. Pepper, C. Jezorek, D. Kowalski. 



CAROLINE HALL-Front Row: C. Doles, L. Kudirka, J. Bigham, B. 
Hull, P. Schaener, C. Buck, D. Larrimore, A. Brownstein, L. Caplan, 
D. Fingerhut, N. Dulys. Second Row: K. Schuerholz, P. Spooler, M. 
James, A. Richman, B. Free, A. Musgrove, N. Pacunas, S. Hetzler, I. 
Wobbeking, S. Greenfield, J. Wolpert. Third Row: S. Tapscott, N. 
Benjes, P. Smith, T. Levinson, J. Rosenthal, M. Phillips, J. Masser, 
P. Perna, M. Taube, M. Bonkoski, B. Blonder, D. Holloway. Fourth 



Row: N. Knight, D. Rebert, P. Harmsen, S. Philpula, J. Rohrer, M. 
Swift, S. Herfzler, S. Mahan, L. Davis, C. Kiersarsky, R. Kudirka, A. 
Dawson, L. Boyer, J. Messer. Fifth Row: S. Adams, K. Knight, C. 
Billy, C. Henry, S. Oliver, L. Jori, L. Case, M. Milwicz, G. Donovan, 
T. Smith, P. Neil, G. Murphy. D. Poitras. Back Row: R. Berg, S. Ray- 
mond, S. Miller, D. Kravetz, D. Case, M. Gabor, M. McNulty, J. Walstad, 
M. Berlinicke, D. Baesch. 




's. 



i§ 11-^1 J%% 



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Phone Lines 



BEING a fairly old campus, Maryland has 
developed many traditions. One of these has 
to do with communication with the world. Often 
entitled 'If the operators don't commit hari- 
karr, why should I?', this delightful endeavor 
precedes in the following manner: 7 o'clock — 
Coed carefully packs together curlers, hair- 
spray, sun lamp, coffee. Zoology text. Health 
notes, manicure set, and copy oi House at Pooh 
Corner. 7:05 — Coed descends to payphones in 
basement. She settles down, surrounded by 
gear; her position — 8 turns away from the 
phone. Three hours later, her hair set, face 
sunned, health notes flipped through. Coed 
reaches her objective, only to meet failure in 
the form of a busy signal. Undaunted by such 
frustration, however, our heroine gathers her 
belongings and returns to her room, already 
planning the next night's attack. 




TELEPHONE QUE? The only organization with more 
lines than the University is the Army. 



CARROLL HALL-Froni Row: C. Cornick, N. McDoweU, F. Petro, 
C. Peltz, M. Haber, vice-president: D. Zeigler, president: 1. Weaver, 
L. Ferris, S. Mead, M. Rosenbaum, P. White. Second Row: B. Carpenter, 
C. O'Connell, R. Weinlsranz, L. Bell. K. Favaloro, M. Ragland, N. Can- 
namucio, M. Kahoe, S. Hughes, S. Gold, J. Redd. Third Row: J. Cerrito, 
C. Kubeluis, E. Hook. M. Boskin, M. Niemeyer, M. Brafman, 1. Caplan, 



A. Caplan, L. Sandler, J. Clements, T. Russo, M. Rosenfield. Fourth 
Row: S. Johnson, M. Schwartz, C. Hanger, J. Siegrist, P. Celly, M. 
Mulhern, J. Rowley, J. Branyan. L. Williams, G. Furman, K. Hall, Y. 
Bennett, S. Menard. Back Roiv: C. Ford, L. Elefante, E. Antin, D. 
Horder, R. Katz. P. Roberts, N. Daly, D. Hall, C. Davis, M. Perkins, 
J. Watson, B. Stylrz. 




ii tiltiiyr II il II II It 11.11 



Happy Birthday Wishes and Presents 




CHRISTMAS comes but once a year, but 
birthdays come everyday at the University. 
With 10,000 students on campus this year, there 
are approximately 28 birthday parties given a 
night. No wonder there are so many fires! 
Birthdays mean extra calories, and most of all 
wishes. Wishes come in all sizes, shapes and 
colors. Sizes range from 100 on the sociology 
final to a lucky 40 on a chemistry exam. Shapes 
range from 36-24-36 to 34-22-33. The common 
wish in the third category is to pass with flying 
colors. 

A wise variety of presents are given. There 
are IFC Presents and Senior Class Presents. 
When the sidewalks are glazed, there are slips. 
There are also Dean's Slips, Indisposition slips 
and late leave slips. But the best slip of all is 
the pink slip — one with loads of A's. 



A BIRTHDAY PARTY, and she's at that age. 



CE^TREVILLE NORTH HALL-Front Row: B. Palacios, I. Even- 
chich. S. Smith, G. Fairbrother, C. Headlee, C. Debuskey, president; 
B. Schumann, J. Wilhelm, T. Hauser, B. Brown, L. Ball. Second Row: 
B. Burcham, S. Kloss, L. Danneberg, K. Vucin, M. Donelan, B. Doyle, 



K. Rosdal, D. Davidson, M. Hopcroft, S. Lief, J. Sachs, S. Johnson. 
Back Row: A. Besore, M. Daniel, E. Kessler. B. Crampton, M. McCord, 
P. Plunkert, D. Jump, K. Seganish, S. Kirk, B. Miller, N. Freg, A. Mc- 
Gurty. 





CUMBERLA>D HALL NORTH -fron( Row: A. Taylor. D. Ake- 
hurst, R. Woodward, P. Watkins. S. West. J. Ritz. president; S. Stewart. 
C. Ericson. M. DeMatteis. S. Schlimme, E. Kocher. Second Row: G. 
Prince. M. Rollins. P. Herring. K. Francis. S. Sills, S. Weitzman. E. 
Dougherty. E. Goodley. R. Rohrer. C. Seidman. S. Levin. K. Skruch, J. 
Eddy, K. Henry. Third Row: M. Smith, A. Welfield, C. Speck, V. Rich- 
ard, S. Dean, E. Carson, S. Abramovitz, S. Ashurst, J. Hawk, S. Smith, 



C. Melomet, J. Gooding, P. Lawrence, J. Brickell. Fourth Row: D. 
Schreck, S. Nathanson, M. Harding, R. Price, C. Dempsey, M. Prial, 
A. Levitt, J. Weiss, J. Clericuzio, M. Eden, P. Gooladay. M. O'Bryen. 
J. Palmer, C. Pelham, S. Durant, V. Buckson. Back Row: N. Adams, N. 
Goddard, A. Atkinson, E. Sinclair, M. Baldwin, B. Getsinger, K. Seward, 
V. Adamson, P. Corun, S. Snedker, M. Noone, D. Guppy, D. Francies, 
L. Conway, C. McCallum, M. Lebow, A. Katz. 



CENTREVILLE SOUTH HALL-Fron( Row: D. Baur, C. Smith. A. 
Mirvis. D. Schneider. B. Krupen. vice-president; L. Parr, president: 
L Esau. C. O'Neil. C. Gilson, M. Dawson. Second Row: J. Stewart. C. 
Leverton, J. Murray, G. Kozak, L. Nicholson, P. MuUinix, C. Porter. 
F. Polky, C. Lindsay, E. Embray, C. Capoiti. J. Fleming. L. Neakam. 
Third Row: C. Tomalovitz. N. Edwards. J. Campbell. D. Marciewicz. 
E. Blanken. M. Bowen. C. Holm. S. Norris, H. Palmer. A. Crowther. C. 



Lapausky. L. Badger. Fourth Row: S. Spear, P. Callanan. M. Mintzes, 
C. Porter, D. Clarke, L. Hardesty, A. Pumpphrey, C. Feaster, J. Put- 
nam, C. Turner, M. Karl, J. Maxey. M. Weed. Fifth Row: P. Shuck, C. 
Hurd, A. Dobbs, L. Hesoun. S. Blake, J. Bobus, L. Sobczak, B. Nutter, 
S. Williams, S. Willey, C. Steinberg, S. Spitler. Back Row: L. Gregor, 
M. Moore, J. Martin, M. Tammaru, L Heisserman, M. Leverton, M. 
Fields. J. Leber. J. Gawthrop. P. Griffiths. D. Johnson. 




Pjij^yf^^^i 




DENTON HALL- From Row: S. Carley, D. Long. J. Hoffman, K. 
Knabe, S. Bisser, D. Silverstein, D. Feinblum, J. Spinner, R. Duvall, 
M. Sneider, J. Larrimore. Second Row: S. Wierenga. L. Lazarus, L. 
Silverman. S. Spencer, C. Truppner, M. Sprich, M. Outlaw, president; 
B. Goodman, D. Berger. K. Anderson. P. Otto, M. Feller, D. Fox. Third 
Row: D. Early, G. Letts, A. Johnson, S. Bix, L. Boulay, B. Hagan, B. 
McPhee, A. Herron, N. Klasson. R. Kern, M. Vastine. B. Hosier. R. 



Caldwell. Fourth Row: D. Mann. L. Chitty, vice-president: D. Dayton, 
F. Klatzkin, A. Silman. R. Munro. J. Roemer. D. Danor, P. Lowenstein, 
K. Ebbeler, N. Shearin. C. Harris. Fifth Row: F. Burke. P. League, J. 
Habicht, P. Buser, G. Weinstein, S. Friedlander, J. Dwyer, J. Nash, B. 
Udamer, E. Disharoon, M. Sherbert. B. Franz. L. Thielz. Back Row: J. 
Smith. M. Glazer, M. Blose, A. Gehringer. E. Jones, L. Restivo, B. 
Simpson, N. Scott, B. Lindzey, S. Adams. 



DORCHESTER H\LL-Front Row: T. Saoukas, S. Lipman. H. 
Barkan, B. Polen, S. Berney, P. Mullen, president; j. Melton, vice- 
president; S. Hazard, M. Wilson, S. Russ. R. Woolf. Second Row: E. 
Heninger. C. Lamison. K. Gunderman. B. Penn. M. Kern, S. Press. 
S. Merritt. B. DePalma. P. Bennett. L. Thorwarth. J. Tower. E. Kaplan. 
Third Row: S. Glackin. E. Erdesky. B. Brooks. D. Zimmerman. F. Jar- 



boe, L. Mclntire, D. Johnson, P. Lausch. P. Olmer. B. Beach. B. Ball, 
I. Horn. Fourth Rotv: C. Whitcup. B. Acton, S. Stern, S. Levy, N. 
Altman, K. McGrew, C. Neumann, M. Mondshine, S. Lewis. Back Row: 
J. Streckfus, D. Norton, K. Corbin, B. Robinson, C. Gardiner, J. Schuer- 
holz, E. Moerschell. D. Greenfield, F. Jordan, D. Creighton, S. Gairo- 
ard. J. Lloyd. 





^1^14^ 




MONTGOMERY CENTER H\LL-Froni Row: S. Sydney, B. Winn. 
E. Himelfarb, J. Markridge, J. Rodner, G. Korb, C. Baker, C. Walter, 
A. Johnson, N. Sadghir, L. Carton. Second Row: S. Polara, A. Suskind, 
K. Snyder, S. Thompson. C. Dumine, S. Gordon, R. McMinn, S. Kurak, 
S. Kern, D. Eversman, S. Yager. Third Row: K. Trebilcock, E. Powell, 
V. Cramer, S. Ratner. F. Grafton, C. Kaufman, J. Galup, K. Maddox, 



K. Rankin. J. Boyarsky, S. Gordon, A. Levin. Fourth Row: L. Coleman, 
D. Ariosa, J. Berodt, P. McConnell, K. Dolan, C. Walter, E. Donnellan, 
R. Apgar, P. Thomas, N. Minargo, L. Chase. A. Herboldsheimer, B. 
Buttonose. Back Row: A. Wooden, H. Huber. P. Davies, K. White, N. 
Ginsberg, M. Kisielewski, M. Davis, S. Harris. 



The Gamblers 



ALTHOUGH slot machines have been out- 
lawed in the State of Maryland, note the two 
gambling devices in the background. The 
"mackehanical" monstrosities have turned this 
fair lounge of a young ladies' residence hall into 
a little Las Vegas. 

You put in your dime (or three nickles) and 
you take your chance. Sometimes you get two 
(COUNT "EM) cokes for the price of one, 
sometimes none for the price of two, but such 
is the hungry life of the dorm snacker. 

In the foreground is a friendly little game of 
poker (five-card draw). Notice that there are 
no chips on the table. 

"And ITl see your promise to type up my 
two term papers, an' raise a ballpoint pen, a 
copy of last year's final in History 42, one 
GIGIF and three cokes at Hot Shoppe. 

"Tee bee. Full House." 



HAS HE THE OLD MAID or is this a poker game? 




295 




MONTGOMERY HALL EAST-Front Row: S. Klein, L. Winter- 
ling, B. Henke, D. Hopkins, E. Kritz, D. Secan, J. Gill, S. Reidy, S. 



Molesworth, B. Petrou. Back Row: R. Malamut, J. Webster, L. Brown, 
J. Wise, C. Wells, A. Tenrich. 



MONTGOMERY HALL WEST-Froni Row: S. Stup, S. Lipsitz, 
A. Brenner, C. Eberlin, R. McLaren, S. Escann, H. Rosen, L. Perlow, 
R. Hutchinson, J. Deitz. Second Row: A. Snyder, C. Byrd, A. CoUins, 
P. Oletsky, J. Henn, D. Blun, C. Berry, D. Haight, S. Miscoski, J. Brown. 



Third Row: D. Chew, C. Sullivan, A. Stupler, M. Danoff, C. Crystal, 
P. Bank, R. Pearson, B. Mcllvaine, E. Krantz, R. Becker, J. Maxa. 
Back Row: J. Puckett, S. Pristoop, R. Turner, C. Promutico, S. Maciolek, 
G. Grundborg, P. Bowers, K. Millar, S. Long. 




The Mailman Always Brings Goodies 



IVTAIL'S IN! Slowly, methodically, the Uni- 
-L'-'-versity couriers unbuckle their bundles 
and place their contents in assigned boxes. 
Behind them, anxiously waiting dorm dwellers. 
Heh, Don't push! Just a minute, fella! And then, 
with a twist of the knob, eager grasping for 
coveted contents. A moment of silence, a 
chuckle, and a smile of satisfaction. And for 
some, life gives way to a better Lz/e and — love — 
the Beatles, the dream of every University co-ed, 
the four mop-topped, trim tapered troubadours 
of the British Isles. Even in this bastion of ra- 
tionality could occasionally a wistful note of 
sentimentality be heard emitting from the fe- 
male quarters as the moan of passionate love 
came oozing from the speaker system. Oh, to be 
near them, perhaps even to hold their hands! 
Oh, Ringo, thou art too much with us! 




CONTAGIOUS BEATLEMANIA complicated co-eds' 
mental state and helped to bolster the pound. 



QUEEN ANNE'S HALL-Front Row: N. Silva, E. Cohen, K. Geller, 
N. GoldblatI, M. Tabor, D. Pricliett, president; C. Detra, vice-president; 
P. Datres, B. Baker, J. Turlet. Second Row: R. Strully, S. Knox, K. 
Landis, J. Foster, M. Maslak, K. Kaiserski, E. Deptoff, P. Brenner, J. 
Wexler. N. Tippett, F. Dunkle, M. Pegahi, P. Warfield. Third Row: K. 
Brently, R. Hall, P. Mullinix, H. Vanek, J. Carasso, A. Foster, J. Willie, 
L. Petrisin, J. Smith, J. Harrison, E. Shiners, J. Krueger. Fourth Row: 



C. Medeiros, N. Ordway, B. Miller, G. Carraway, S. Knox, L. Eierman, 

D. Alexander, M. Harness, D. Blencowe, M. Morgan, K. O'Boyle, L. 
Weaver, L. Oederberg, S. Payne, H. Zverev, S. Fleury. Back Row: C. 
Billett, A. Bush, M. Burkhouse, S. Littleton, M. Howie, M. Koudella, 
B. Holland, M. Kupin, H. Goebel, E. Grover, J. Thot, E. Kinsey, G. 
Finkelstein, J. Mudd, C. Boiler, L. Grant, V. Betz. 




l^KiM.ji^lk\mMMmx\L 



The Last Minute Rush to Sign 




■piRST- Well, waddya know! 12:59 A.M. Why 
-'- don't they make these spaces bigger? 
Second — Where's my name — Let's see, this 
looks like it. ZWE-P Myrna, how do you spell 
my last name. Wait a minute. Say that 
SLOWLY. 

Fourth — Nol so loud. Her Benevolency is in- 
side watching TV. 

Desk Worker — Yes, and she wants to know why 
you signed out for the Library. Don't you 
know McKeldin closes at 10:00 P.M.? 
Fourth — I was referring to a private book 
collection off campus. 

Third — Aher all, which looks worse on the 
record — the Library or Parking Lot L. 
DW— We're running a contest for the most 
imaginative excuse for late minutes used this 
week. Drop your entries in the box. The prize 
will be a watch with no hands. 



THE 1 A.M. RUSH, a phenomenon produced by the 
potent social catalyst "Late Minutes." 



ST. MARY'S UALL-Front Row: B. Payne. J. Taylor, A. Speizman, P. 
Moore, P. Brady, vice-president; V. Trinter. president; P. Day, B. 
Williams, L. Rensch, L. Burdehe, D. Sullivan. Second Row: P. Smith, 
J. Pickett, D. Will, S. Rohrer, L. Seidenman, F. Sarubin. C. Sweetman, 
F. Pigeon, S. Miller, D. Smith. Third Row: D. Creech. C. Lewis, J. Ross, 



E. Younkin, N. Hooker, E. Kaiser, S. Scerback, M. Bunyan, B. Meseke, 
B. Miller, B. Dunn, M. Landgraf. Back Row: P. Rouzer. L. Algaze, L. 
Wolin, J. Lambert, P. Eckel, C. Engle, L. Roth, M, Dare, C. Walker, C. 
Thacker. 





SOMERSET HXLL-Front Row: M. Epstein, H. Fearing, D. Wilcox, 
C. Day, S. Batro, vice-president; B. Perna, president; P. Weed, A. Ake- 
laitis, E. Berman, P. Affeld. J. Carr. Second Roiv: M. Litman, S. Scherr, 
G. Feldman, C. Lanzillotti, C. Deckelbaum, J. Carroll, E. Abbott, S. 
Townsend, B. Deitrich, V. McManus, L. Lyek, H. Morgan. Third Row: 
J. Saftlas, A. Ivanitski, D. Harrison, N. Corkran, A. Dudderar, B. Tucker, 
L. Parker, N. Torchia, J. Brulinski, M. Schiller, M. Lane, C. Holstein. 



Fourth Row: S. Burke, M. Forrest, J. Griggs, .S. Blatt, B. .Sklar. V. Holten, 
E. RatlilT, G. Wilson, J. Carter, E. Guggenheimer, 1. Plotkin, D. Stone. 
Fifth Row: S. Larson, K. Endslow, E. Gratz, G. Richmond, M. Novinsky, 
A. Young, C. Free, B. Soper. P. Wallace, \. Healy, S. Norton, S. Greene, 
J. Galloway. Back Row: N. Wagner, F. Whitely, B. Januska, M. Sippel, 
E. Grauer, P. Triplet!, J. Stieber, S. Hyman, L. West, S. Walsh. 



WICOMICO nXLL-Front Row: L. Bloom, J. Lipsitz, B. Klein, M. 
Kelly, vice-president; F. Mason, president; C. Silverman, K. Moore, D. 
Rothert, J. Schndyman, J. Melnicove, M. Koplin. Second Row: S. Cal- 
lagan, P. Scott, N. Sipes, A. Schwab, G. Ferrari, S. Bort, B. Krauliecki, 
C. Shaw, S. Phillips, D. Sullivan, P. Cole, S. Serf. Third Row: E. Poff, 
J. Boggs, S. Hottinger, B. Wyatt, J. Douglas, B. Rakes, J. Coady, M. 
Levin, D. Harker, S. Simmons, M. Merzel. Fourth Row: S. Strieker, K. 



Brown, C. Kyne, A. Strawsburg, R. Sjoborg, K. Delander, C. Remsburg, 
E. Sasiader, S. Wright, D. Eggleston, L. O'Bryon, C. Clark. Fifth Row: 
J. Thomas, E. Rovine, D. Johnsim, T. Hopkins, C. Stup, J. Davis, T. 
Gardner, L. Davidson, B. Slonecker, G. Terry, R. Selke, B. Sherr. Back 
Row: D. Pearce, S. Eraser, F. Montblatt, L. Backhaus, S. Zarkin, J. 
Schneier. 





WORCESTER HALL-Front Row: S. Walker, B. Parkin, P. Walker, 
M. Blanton, J. Willsie, president: M. Marshall, vice-president; C. 
Seabrease, P. Vinsant, C. Caldcleugh, P. Burney, I. Hackerman. 
Second Row: G. Conklin, K. Betts. G. Tilley, J. Mercer, M. Earle, M. 
Dolphin, D. Bossle, M. Bohlen, J. Keith, J. Ford, E. Goodman, A. Slam- 
baugh. Third Row: S. Whipp, J. Epstein, R. Blumberg, M. Lane, C. 



Thompson, S. Hess, L. Coblentz, N. Friedlander, A. Cantor, B. Stafford, 
S. Bemder, A. Rosen. Fourth Row: J. Murray, C. Church, D. Wray, N. 
Swomley, E. Stephens, A. Parker, P. Wharton, B. Braunstein. R. Carp, 
J. Rowe, A. Billmeier, K. McGill. Back Row: E. Walpert, C. Johansen, 
S. Everngam, M. Hull, J. Hofferberth, S. Fried, V. Hoover, J. Newcomer, 
J. Johnson, S. Ebel, P. Waters, S. Bushey, L. Fahrney. 



AN IMPROMPTU HOOTENANY bends the sacred 
quiet hours rule in Centreville North. 




Lullaby Alibi 

46W^E'VE BEEN reported to Judicial Board 
' ' for making excessive noise. Oh, you must 
be joking! Why there are only six girls, two 
guitars, and one vase of flowers in here. Why, 
yes, we did forget to shut the door, but we were 
singing very softly — a lullaby as a matter of fact 
and we couldn't have been bothering anyone. 
As a matter of fact our whole hall is in here. 
Where are you from anyway? Oh, from third 
floor and you have three exams tomorrow. Well, 
we do too. but we thought maybe a study-break 
would be good for us. After all, 'All work and 
no play,' you know. Oh, you don't know and 
you have been studying for eight hours. Eight 
hours!!! My goodness, it's time for you to take 
a break and relax for a while. Come on in and 
join us. Now then, let's start off with . . ." 



300 




Clark 



Mens Dorms 




Fire Service 



^ I ^welve students here at the University play a 
-'- dual role of student and volunteer fireman. 
They live in the Fire Service Dormitory which 
is located in the Fire Service Building, and are 
either majoring or minoring in Fire Protection 
Engineering. All being members of the College 
Park Fire Department, w^hich responds to over 
five hundred alarms a year, they find some of 
their busiest alarm nights during examination 
weeks. An uninterrupted night's sleep is oc- 
casionally experienced. Professor John L. 
Bryan, who is head of the Fire Protection Cur- 
riculum, is also the faculty advisor for the dorm. 



A STUDENT fireman receives a fire alarm from the 
County Fire Control Board. 



FIRE SERVICE DORMITORY- R. Williams, R. Jones, E. Willey, E. Radford, J. Walter, T. Seymour, C. Wright, E. Lebowitz, J. O'Neil, W. Miles, 
W. Benefield, W. Clark. 




BECAUSE every second counts, the firemen dash to the apparatus floor to don their protective clothing. 



A typical "run" for the ■fire laddies follows 
-^~*- this general pattern. When a fire is dis- 
covered on Campus, the reporting person uses 
either an emergency telephone or dials ex- 
tension 333. This is answered by the Campus 
switchboard operator who in turn connects the 
call with the Prince George's County Fire Con- 
trol Board by a direct line. The Control Board 
then alerts the fire companies who are due to 
respond by sounding their house sirens. All 
normal activities terminate immediately. The 
firemen "answer-up" in the stations on their 
direct line to the Control Board and acknowledge 
the receipt of alarm. Firemen dash to the ap- 
paratus floor, don their special protective gear, 
and jump into the fire apparatus. When the Of- 
ficer-in-Charge determines that everyone is in 
their assigned position, the equipment then 
"hits the street" using sirens and flashing red 
lights. Once on the scene of the emergency, the 
firemen use both mobile and two-way radios to 
help coordinate their operations. Without the 
use of the radios, the firemen in the buildings 
would not be in constant contact with other 
personnel at the apparatus. When the emer- 
gency has been declared over, the men return 
to their stations and get their firefighting equip- 
ment ready for the next alarm. Activities then 
return to "normal," always being under the 
pressure of not knowing when the ominous 
bells will sound for the next alert. 



CLIMBING on the rear step of the fire engine, the 
volunteers man their preassigned positions. 



303 




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Clark 

MEMBERS of the Fire Service Dormitory train regularly at the University's training area to gain proficiency in their opera- 
tional techniques. 



304 



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ALLEGHENY HALL-Front Row: J. Beck. Jr., W. Chang, S. Dowling. 
B. Beck, Sr., B. EUenson. B. Elder. L. Courtney, president: D. Wirth. 
E. Collins, S. Dibbern, C. Blische. Second Row: P. Smith, C. Collison, 
T. Fiscetti, K. Boyd, W. Armacost. R. Bloomfield. J. O'Day. F. Pandol- 
fino, R. Damsgaard. C. Dingman. W. Leasure. Third Row: G. Berry. J. 
Bell, R. Hill, C. Edlund, J. Lissy, J. Fradin, R. Harrill, T. Murphy, L. 



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Hawthorne, S. Book, J. Eccard. Fourth Row: B. Hoeflich, J. Speargas, 
L. Breeback, K. Robertson, D. Jackson. R. Whitelock. D. Appier. C. 
Johnson, T. Arnaoutis, D. Hewitt, R. Pencek, G. Woodward. Back Row: 
M. Whelan. W. Keir. D. Wiesman, B. Tydings, R. Brown, A. Branch. 
G. Colliflower, R. Shelton, Jr.. J. Daniel. R. Fleming, B. Taylor, G. 
Tamansha. 



ANNAPOLIS HALL-fron( Row: J. Duke, M. Behm, B. Laken. N. 
Bain, D. Budd, president; Mrs. Potter, B. Simmons, vice-president; D. 
Brager, W. Gray, J. Tanner, A. Azhdam. Second Row: A. Lewis, S. 
Oden, S. Manch, K. TiUes, L. Gordon, H. Klein, D. Taylor, B. Malkus, 
C. Applefeld, J. Herbst, R. Attman. Third Row: V. Coindreau. E. Von 
Bergen, M. Rioux, T. Milans, B. Robbins, S. Podberesky, S. Tawes, J. 



.Shapiro. B. Cherkis, G. Hardwick, D. King, R. Beauchamp. Fourth 
Row: R. Gschwandtner, R. Davis, J. Van Patten, R. Willen, R. LaSota, 
G. Fitzgerald, L. Caperoon, N. Froelich, R. Garrett, J. Purnell. R. War- 
ren. W. Frederick. Back Row: W. Lawson. M. McFadden, G. Dahl, G. 
Belsinger, N. Saxe, R. Sacks. L. Yarmosky, A. Fritts, E. Kansler, M. 
Wolf, J. Porter. R. Minter, C. Minkove, S. Boston. 



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Long Practice Makes a Tough Team 



m 










^T^ HE SCENE is outside Animal Farm — a cute 
-*- nickname bestowed by the maidens of Cam- 
bridge Complex upon a certain men's cell block. 

"OK Flash, you go out on the left for a long 
pass. STOP WATCHING THAT BROAD AND 
GET THE IDIOTIC GRIN OFF YOUR FACE- 
not that kind of pass, stupid." 

"Aw Coach, we wuz out drinking beer lasht 
nite in D.C. Besides, I been eatin' breakfast 
regular this week." 

"You guys are lookin' weak, real weak. BUT 
with a little more practice, we just might be 
ready for tough, top caliber, championship 
intramural competition." 

"D'yuh mean it. Coach? Huh? D'yuh, 
d'yuh?" 

"That's right, keep up the fine work, men 
and we'll be able to take on Montgomery West 
sometime before Christmas. 



EVERY MAN A TIGER when four make up a team. 



ANTIETAM A & B- Front Row: J. Sterens. L. Jones, J. Drydale, M. 
Barker, vice-president: J. Earlier, president: G. Grobaker, president: 
N. Smith, vice-president: M. Ebersberger, W. Wittman. D. Tapper, D. 
Yeagle. Second Row: J. Regula, L. Miller, C. French, R. Hichey, A. 
Lebson, S. Beberich. M. Chilcoat, J. Foreman, R. Trakas, N. Bolton, 
G. Kelleher. Third Row: M. Kanrad, J. Erskine, M. Kesler, E. Wildasin, 
R. Ashton, V. Alekna, T. Swank, P. Lee, E. Muchow, R. Lipp, E. Kacher, 



R. Weishaupt. Fourth Row: R. Wilkinson, J. Beaston, D. Jacobs, C. 
Kubelick, L. Rushing, J. Miceli, D. Hurst, M. Novak, D. Pillit, J. Chaires, 
G. Ross, M. Anderson. Fifth Row: M. Xillas, J. Blizzard, D. Middlekauf. 
G. Schmittle, D. Aydelotte, W. Machin, R. Plank, J. Bassett, W. Mel- 
hursh, H. Elliott, L. Meeks, C. Norton. J. Cassizzi. Back Row: W. 
Pierrel, M. Davis, T. Amsley, J. Derda, J. Cooper, B. Netherwood, A. 
Naylor, N. Quarles, D. Binks, S. Fishkind, C. Hurt. 





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BALTIMORE HALL-/>on/ «o«.: P. Kutzenberger, A. Gayle, E. 
Ealiin, R. Adkins. M. Marcoot, Miss Hugg, J. Cullison, L. Scott, F. 
Latham, J. Brown, K. Marx, president. Second Row: J. Pritchard, B. 
Neistadt, J. Snieby, A. Grahe, C. Corson, E. Boresevic, V. Bauniel, 
W. Lebue, B. Dashiel, J. Gulp, D. Bogert, C. Cantales. Third Row: G. 
Asch, R. Johnson, F. MacCauley, M. Leibowitz, I. Newman, W. Ruley, 



R. Sothoron, E. Pritcard, R. Maslin, T. Hodges, R. Marzo, M. Maicral, 
P. Jackson. Fourth Row: D. Quein, D. Carmen, P. Loercher, T. Quin- 
tilian, C. Maistros, L. Leahy, R. Hamilton, R. Frazer, D. Curtis, W. 
Dobrzykowski, C. Anderson, D. Marsh. Back Roiv: R. .Skinner, W. Mc- 
Donald, S. Markle, J. Lund, S. Kane, J. Kirkemo, W. Boyd, B. Stabnow, 
T. Purdin, D. Schanberger, R. Kuhns. 



BEL AIR HALL K-Front Row: W. Ward, W. Linthicum, W. Clark, 
L. Shannahan, J. Graff, J. McDermott, E. Nawrocki, B. Samm, B. 
Sauter, J. Coyle, T. Beandreault. Second Row: N. Brandt, R. Gorschboth, 
R. Bryce, M. Eberly, A. Bonde, T. Wheeler, J. Middlestadt, S. Freder- 



icks, J. Fudold, B. Smith. Third Row: B. Jung, E. Lohmeyer, J. Bark, 
E. Herbert, J. Farhc)od,'W. Woods, J. Badger, F. Hoenack. Back Row: 
W. Vier, president: T. Schlesinger, D. Hill, G. Title. 




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BEL AIR HALL B-f"ron/ Row: G. Brittingham. L. Melka, L. Cutler, 
J. Keyes, C. Boteler, C. Carey, M. Jacobs, president: B. Duffee, J. 
Pinto, N. Waszczenko, M. Aumack. Second Row: R. Bailey, B. Alston, 
J. Morris, C. Pascale, D. Richman, R. Smith, M. Gorin, R. Dieterich, 



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G. Suljak, F. Falin. Third Row: M. Zimring, M. Bayne, J. Paradise, R. 
Rabuck, E. Trout, D. Royston, R. Caldwell, R. Spacek. Back Row: A. 
Beale, C. Diekmann, M. Benesch, S. Blum, R. Hess, R. Webster. 



BELVEDERE HALL-Froni Row: J. Regan. G. Priebe, vice-president; 
C. Old, F. Sacks, J. Fitzpatrick, J. Caldwell, E. Walsh, J. Clarke, L. 
Cross, R. Helfrich, C. Mann. Second Row: H. Davis, W. Choroszej, A. 
Weinstein, E. Tancibok, S. Gull, H. Dunn, M. Bailey, J. Jefferson, R. 
Kreiser, J. Hartlove. Third Rou: W. Toula, S. Weintraub, T. Boyle, 
J. Slade, E. Diamond, B. Stafford, H. Morris, W. Samet, T. Langley, 
R. Taylor, K. Miller. Fourth Row: B. Spicer, D. Lipstein, A. Bidle, G. 




f ^ 



Bond, B. Eberwein, L. Heslin, B. Greenwood, R. Williamson, V. Elhai, 
C Weincek, G. Dodge, M. Dorsch, R. Staubach. Fifth Row: C. Pearl, 
E. Griggs, J. Armstrong, K. Schuler, G. Bowden, H. Callender, J. Bridner, 
J. Nicholson, T. Stormer, J. Hober. Back Row: D. Zerivitz, W. Hayes, 
P. Myers, D. Valentine, A. Evangelist, T. Bradley, W. Barger, D. Raine, 
J. McWhirter, R. Holmes, A. Rose. 



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CALVERT HALL A & B-Fronl Row: A. Brzostowski, R. Barber, F. 
Bowman. J. Leshinsky, C. Brown, G. Walton, J. Snake, M. Keating, E. 
Beres, D. Lessner, S. Von Lewis. Second Row: D. Stevens, W. Gardener, 
A. Scepaniak, D. Roland. M. O'Connell, E. O'Malley, W. Reid, C. Enis, 
D. Rattan, K. Gambrill. Third Row: T. Wilson, resident assistant; 



L. Morris, W. Howarth, president; J. Reichenberg, J. Foster, T. Bright, 
S. Bennett, J. Rohde, G. Noppenberger, R. Fuchs, C. Guertler, T. 
Caldwell, M. Collins. Back Row: J. Heckendorf, A. El-Gamil, J. Humph- 
reys, M. Johnston, J. Szlasa, L. Butler. J. Murray, H. Pleines, C. Gels. 



THAT PARTICULAR SMILE comes not from reading 
deep editorial consideration of Viet Nam. 



Avid Readers 



IVr OW IT has often been said that the younger 
■^ ^ generation has lost its zest for the finer 
things in hfe. Along this vein, professors, be- 
moaning the fate of Parmenides and his ilk, 
have long since given up the idea of finding in a 

Maryland student a spark of interest in things of 
a literary genre. Somehow, in the hustle of re- 
quired science and physical education courses, 
the love of reading for the sake of reading has 
met a tragic death. Indeed, it is a pity. How- 
ever, there breathes yet a spark of potential 
salvation! For how can ail be lost when once 
monthly is read, widely and with avid interest, 
a journal such as the one here pictured, one 
fuU of fact, opinion and artistic endeavor 
unequalled in the annals of scholarly achieve- 
ment. Fear not, older generation; we're still 
reading. 



309 







r^' » ^^0 ^«^^ 



CALVERT HALL C, D, E-Front Row: R. Arenson, T. Monteleone, 
S. Zweig, D. Teitelbaum, B. Hill, C. Wiedecker, R. Lowe, J. Zebelean, 
S. Mahan, M. Schlining, R. Pass. Second Row: R. Insley, B. Borisevic, 
E. Robertson, C. Washington. L. Strube, M. DiPaula, J. Christhilf, 
R. Cano, A. Shank, K. Perry, T. Gentile. Third Row: C. Rhyme, S. Fox, 
J. Bullinger. B. Wenderoth, R. Chais, E. Kopp, D. Harrington, R. Eskow, 



R. Stennett, L. Panebaker, W. Dahl, M. Levine. Fourth Row: T. Klus, 
J. Motsko, A. Bennett, T. Hickey, J. Stires, B. Zander, P. Bauersfeld, 
E. Budd, J. Collins, G. Billingsley, R. Leasure, S. Bokat. Back Row: 
G. Piepenbring, D. Fair, J. Congour, D. Embroy, R. Holder, S. Banister, 
B. Wiatrak, R. Sears, P. Montgomery. T. Miller, C. Day, T. Applestein, 
D. Couchman, C. Cilento, C. Peters. 



CAMBRIDGE HALL A.-Fronl Row: J. Bodycomb, R. White, W. 
Taylor, B. Stonebaker, M. Hayman, E. Ladon, I. Weiner, T. Nichols, 
J. Lee, E. Aston. Back Row: R. Bost, M. Sindler, L. Ries, R. Beck. J. 



Lieb, R. Wishart, M. Minnich. J. Roeder, K. Waibel, V. Skinner, G. 
Smith. 



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The Watchers 



NOTICE the scholarly, distinguished faculty 
resident. He is in the center of the picture, 
neatly attired, bespectacled, and smoking a 
scholarly, distinguished pipe. FR speaks to 
scruffy, T-shirted inhabitants of his dormitory. 

"Gentlemen, it's precisely 12:55 A.M. 
Eastern Standard Time. As soon as I deposit 
fifty cents in our pitiful portable pay television 
set we shall see one of the great works of 
twentieth century literature, presented in mo- 
tion picture form for the first time, via this 
miserable mass media. I refer of course to 
LOLITA." 

"Yeah, yeah . . ." 

"Sue Lyon (double yeah, pant, pant, pant!)" 
Now, as do all dorm idiot box types, they settle 
back for an hour of focusing, and several com- 
mercials, followed by sleep (?). 




MAKE IT WORK or we'll have to study tonight. 



CATOCTIN HALL-Front Row: J. Smith, J. MaUonee, D. Arnold, 
J. Keys, R. Templon, G. Smith, C. Diekmann, T. Stanton, G. Stanton, 
P. Ertel. Second Row: J. Hoeg, J. Plummer, A. Daidaicis, W. Berg, J. 
Edelstein, J. Storrs, G. Haines, M. Stalberg, C. Simeler, P. Lerch, T. 
Speicher, M. Somers. Third Row: L. Koziarz, B. Kerb, W. Dyke, S. 
Stahl, J. Motz, D. Worth, president; H. DeBisshop, J. Renner, W. 



Phelps, J. Wiesner, A. Blitz, N. Feldman. Fourth Row: J. MunhoUand, 
W. Rothfuss, D. Evans, E. Kirkley, L. Uzarowski, president; R. Garner, 
D. Schuler, F. Finkelstein, J. Bember, W. Rader, R. Granger, J. Hesoun, 
j. Jones. Back Row: R. Eveson, J. Eurich, D. Zelenka, J. Harrison, B. 
Conard, D. Freitag, R. Walter, W. Nicholson, B. Waller, J. Schneider, W. 
Miller. 



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News Hawks 



A UNIVERSITY campus tends to become a 
-^-^ world of its own and to become completely 
separated from the outside masses. Because of 
this, a student soon discovers after arriving 
here that a real effort is required to keep up with 
the rapid changes in our confused, or rather, 
complex society. As an impoverished Mary- 
lander, however, this can prove difficult. After 
all, why buy a year's subscription to a magazine 
if you are only here for nine months? And news- 
papers can be expensive. Because of this, the 
destitute student is forced to other means of 
satisfying his insatiable thirst for information. 
One such method is known as "leeching." Its 
only requirements are the ability to roU one's 
eyes very far to the right or left and to have an 
innocent smile. By assuming a precise position, 
one can then clandestinely read an entire page. 
But, oh, is it worth it? 



A QUIET EVENING at home with the boys. 




CECIL HALL-fronf Row: J. Hancher, J. Maxwell, W. Davies, vice- 
president: D. Coleman, president; H. Martin, J. Roche, R. Castro, G. 
Sponaugle, A. Dashoff, F. Freeman. Second Row: P. Conner, A. Fabias- 
zak, A. Johnson, P. Ensor, H. Voight, D. Hare, C. Himmelheber, D. 
Bennett, J. Mikolaycik. Third Row: M. Levin. J. Marhzewski, M. Meyer, 



® JLA-L^ 



R. Harden, R. Carr, L. Potter, D. Wilmoth, J. Savage, G. Bulmash, C. 
Nyborg. K. Ford. Fourth Row: A. Capizzi, N. Bunting, R. Roberts, E. 
Way, D. Hackett, E. Hallengren, J. Mihok, J. Herder, J. Anthony, C. 
Ash, F. Kready. Back Row: B. Salzman, M. Cornfeld, M. Gibbs, E. Smith, 
E. Donnelly, R. Tractcnterb, W. Dent, R. Culbertson, C. Lenhoff. 



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CHARLES HALL-fronf /Jow; P. Neal, M. Patashna, H. Lipsey, A. 
Sobhani, 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, F. von Sholly, S. Hash, B. Barr, R. Benchoff, 
R. Hubbard. Third Row: C. Brown, W. Rice, B. Siedbng, 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, J. Pasko, B. Swartz, B. 
Baker, D. Konte, F. Fick, J. E^ton, 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. 



CHESTERTOWN HALL A- Front Row: E. Steel, R. Sorace, J. 
Olivio, R. Bartnik, D. Baublitt, president; J. Corl, R. Schultz, G. Shupp, 
vice-president; D. Osmond, F. Makonnen. Second Row: J. Reger, W. 
McGonigle, L. Lowrimore, T. Carski, E. Hevner, R. Davis, J. Tucker, 



J. Gainer. R. Steffensen. Third Row: M. Levie, M. Boyd, W. Murphy, 
W. Coleman, W. Heilman, R. Downing, C. Young, M. Swartz, J. Add- 
abbo, T. Pack, J. Donahoe. Back Row: K. Kolkhorst, R. Griffin, R. 
Mazzotta, R. Berner, L Somf, R. Zuinn, W. Glazier. 




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CHESTERTOWN HALL B- Front Row: E. Savage, L. Shpnitz, N. 
Addleman, D. Rochlin, R. Streett, J. Thompson, R. Rodgers, vice- 
president: R. Bafford, A. Cucina, W. Holland, G. Frushour. Second 
Row: C. Cole, C. Loew, P. Keckel, J. McDermott, P. Wilson, G. Brahms, 
C. MacConney, W. Stevenson, W. Karpus, W. Hartley. Third Row: C. 



Shelton, D. Drackley, D. Furtney, G. Bassett, R. Smiley, C. Roberts, 
R. Fossbender, C. Kleinhandler, L. Ettlin, T. Dutterer, D. Parker, W. 
Pope. Back Row: T. Hurlock, M. Cluster, J. M£irshaU, R. Riggs, A. 
Lohrfinck, E. Fernandez, P. Maggitti, J. Inzanza, B. Berman. 



CUMBERLAND HALL A & D-Front Row: F. Shap, H. Brown, R. 
Bloom, T. Kettle, B. Smookler, E. Lieber, W. Thomas, R. Cleland, D. 
Lindley, C. Johnston, Jr., S. Shap. Second Row: I. Saw, A. Darling, C. 
Deuced, O. Yeah, Y. Knot, M. Price, M. Beaven, L. White, R. Crum, Z. 
MuUendore. Third Row: L. Beernink, M. Alpersheim, R. Rokoff, R. 
Daly, J. Quinlan, J. Gaver, K. Billotte, J. Karsden, B. Little, C. Serpent, 



F. Seawolfe, L. Abrams. Fourth Row: E. Huang, H. Goldman, L. Cydylo, 
R. DuChateau, M. Baer, E. Engle, A. Dragunas, O. No, B. Lowery, S. 
EUman, T. Kirchner, D. Durrett. Back Row: D. Klevan, W. Mullinix, 
president; P. Wright, E. Cunningham, T. Phillips, P. Goodritch, D. 
Bartnik, M. Kllk, R. Lane, E. Stanley, L. Hotchkiss, G. Bennett. 



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CUMBERLAND HALL B & C-Froni Row: W. King, C. Lowe. R. 
Barber, C. Creveling, D. Feigin, P. Marvin, R. Owens, president; R. 
Engel, vice-president; J. Llansa, C. Greasley, J. Travisand. Second Row: 
M. Pearcy, J. Moser, T. Aaron, R. Nieburlein, R. Rome, M. Neuhaus, R. 
Oakes, J. Carnes, D. Allen, A. Holt, J. Grier. Third Row: T. Soya, R. 
Garrison, F. Jester, R. Schultz, G. Moxon, T. Nawrocki, B. Selig, J. 
Chalupsky, D. Soloweszyk, D. Pryor, G. Spaulding, T. Williamson. 



Fourth Row: M. Harris, S. Karr, C. Jackson, H. Diehl, T. Germroth, R. 
Winkler, D. Weaver, D. Pranginis, A. Capone, T. Galento, B. Barnhart, 
P. Thomas. Fifth Row: R. Saslaw, J. Stewart, A. Myles, G. Kemp, J. 
Grams, R. Lehr, G. Tanaka, S. Hagis, J. Hoelzer, E. Hemby, T. Watts, 
D. Krepp, G. CoUison. Back Row: R. Raab, J. Morgan, C. Weisel, J. 
Setta, T. Tate, J. Hauswald, M. Siloh, J. Skruch, J. Barnes. 



LIGHT OF LEARNING must not exceed 100 watts. 



Late Lights 



THE LAMP OF KNOWLEDGE? The ceiling 
fixture in a dormitory room can be an ex- 
asperating thing. It invariably collects dust and 
dead bugs, and when a bulb burns out it is a 
half hour's project to replace it; most of the time 
the University-supplied replacement bulb is a 
mysterious brand of 40 watts which doesn't last 
too long or shine too brightly, but the demand 
goes on. Anyone driving around campus at mid- 
night will see light streaming brightly from every 
dormitory, except on those occasional dark, 
stormy nights of the restless springtime when a 
stray lightening bolt plunges the halls of knowl- 
edge into darkness and the faculty residents 
into panic, but those times are rare. The only 
real question about the dormitory rooms being 
so brightly lighted so late at night is that of what 
the students are doing. They are writing letters 
to their sweethearts, and playing cards, and 
some might even be studying. 



315 




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DAMASCUS HALL — fronf Rou;; M. Tarses, G. Beneman, M. Stein- 
berg, J. Lissauer, P. Kowzun, D. Ahern, P. Sheldon-Moir, R. Baker, L. 
Marling, president; S. Venable, A. Sugiura. Second Row: D. Miller, T. 
Moschetti, M. Vince, W. Harding, P. Michaels, R. Rivers, T. Ludwig, 
A. Meyerowitz, D. Kozlovsky, P. Grossman, V. Gramling, K. Giffin. 
Third Row: D. Zevitas, D. Nowaskey, M. Dubeck, A. Ballant, D. Roz- 
zelle, F. Merkel, R. Sampson, J. Dalton, G. Shannan, H. Gersch, A. 
Temple, D. Kirb)". Fourth Row: R. Blunt, L. Smith, E. Cockey, T. 



Thompson, J. McCormick, H. Ward, L. Ahlstrom, R. Larson, S. Tufts, 
W. Ray, R. Hunsicker, B. Palmer, D. Schneider, C. Zirkle. Fifth Row: 
R. Cunningham, E. Wiskman, P. Bochnak. M. Tomic, W. Westphale, 
R. Bearman, M. Phillips, A. Leibowitz, P. Whal. R. Wales, vice-presi- 
dent; P. Zappala, C. Schneider, D. Schaff. Back Row: B. Sampson, F. 
Korber, E. Weissner, A. Weide, J. Myers, W. Grove, R. Sexton, P. 
Tobin, B. Marden, D. Bialostocky, R. Rykken, D. Rodgers, R. Ingles, 
R. Melintz. 



EASTON HALL A-Front Row: C. Rechner, R. Marder, J. Keller, D. 
Mintzer, B. Beckett, J. Sauve, D. Greek, president; J. McClean, vice- 
president; B. Holstein, M. Somers, S. Greenfeld. Second Row: P. Fisher, 
Jr., G. Ashcraft, R. McCormick, B. Shelley, D. Decker, K. Eister, K. 



Lentz, B. Rhine, R. Toth, A. Cote, M. Kamoroff, C. McGee, B. Samar- 
tina, G. Lingenfelter. Back Row: W. Lueck, O. Wright, E. Goodrich, R. 
Gage, J. Lewandowski, C. Engle, C. Richardson, W. Pierce, B. Black, 
J. Nale, J. Bentowski, D. Harrington. 




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The Writers 



A W, C'MON, guys! You don't mean we've 
-^~*- got to study tonight? This is really rough. 
I can't write an English theme. What? You've 
got an English book to help me? That doesn't 
help my thinking very much, though. You're 
sure you can't help me? O.K., I'll have to put 
that record on, so I can concentrate better. 
That's it! Fabulous — cha-cha-cha! English? 
Oh yeah! I've got to get a Coke, though. Have 
ya' got a cigarette, too? I better go get some of 
my own, then. See ya' later . . . Well, I'm back. 
Guess what — I saw Suzie on the way back and 
she told me she needed someone to show her the 
way home, so I did and . . . You've finished 
writing your English theme? Good for you. I 
guess I'll have to start mine now. What'd you 
write about? Hey, that's a good idea! Can I 
use that idea? No? You mean I've got to write 
it myself? Aw, c'mon! I'm gonna be an engineer, 
not a writer. Gee whiz. . . . 




WHAT'S THIS sentence "Given to megalomaniacal 
propensities" mean? 



EASTON HALL B-Front Row: T. Ingram, P. Chaney, president: R. 
Shafer, vice-president; G. Gottwals, K. Clore, L. Rixham, L. Coster, N. 
Mahoney, B. Phillips, B. Welch, B. Denny. Second Row: L. Yocum, S. 
Yoffe, R. Miller, B. Young, S. Witt, L. Hohns, D. Ebersole, R. Collier, 
D. Tilley, K. Chapman. Third Row: W. Gross, C. Johnson, H. Brown, 
A. Myatt, R. Rodgers, J. Rannels, C. Miller, P. Sullivan, R. Curry, B. 



Clutter, J. Higgjns, B. Glickman. Fourth Row: J. Koontz, R. Balciunas, 
B. Parkinson, C. Sockwell, A. Gerard, M. Hanice, M. Beck, R. Mooney, 
S. Flook, J. Keller, R. Reinke, J. Knight. Back Row: D. Krizek, R. 
Deitzel, J. Dodson, D. Crane, G. Taylor, N. Leatherman, D. Blankinship, 
E. Hanson. J. Barnett. G. Duvall. 



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Scooter Corps 



i^XJEY, that's some scooter ya got there 
-■--■-pal! You, know, lots of guys are buyin' 
'em these days. Campus is gettin' so big ya 
can hardly get 'round without one — 'specially 
if ya got a class in the gulch and you're in 
Chem! Soon there'll be so many scooters on 
campus ya won't be able to see the cars from 
'em on Lot 1. Oh, God, would that I had a 
scooter of my own! Just like my little red wagon! 
'Gee, Dad, all the guys got 'em, an' I sure want 
to be one of the gang.' How's that sound? Think 
Pop'll give out with that line? Besides, you know 
how all the girls go for guys with scooters, es- 
pecially the ones in Denton. My girl said to me 
just the other night: 'Harry, this is scooter 
country, an' you ain't even got a helmet! Gee, 
Harry, I really go for guys who ride scooters.' 
You know what they always say, 'Love me, love 
my scooter!'" 



ON CAMPUS COMMUTERS, the garrison at Easton 
really has to have will-power when it snows. 



EASTON HALL C- Front Roto: F. Kelly, P. Wright, president; B. 
Merbler, D. Buckler, R. Huddleston, M. Pazornick, S. Beitsch, J. 
Derwart, N. Handler, J. Carpenter. Second Row: W. Bond, G. Laki, L. 
Redmond, B. Agins, S. Caminis, V. Daugherty, E. McLaughlin, J. 




Yates, D. Webster. Third Row: L. Marvel, C. Seaman, F. Gebler, P. 
Mullan, D. Daniel, B. Warner, J. West, J. Gross, R. Harvey, J. Necker, 
R. Berglowe. Back Row: J. Lechy, L. Jordon, B. Larson, B. Kerns, J. 
Kluge, J. Shuler, R. Walker. 



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EASTON HALL D-Front Row: N. Taylor, C. Carey, P. Tribull, D. 
Weiss, R. Kramer, P. Foster, L. Glassman, H. Collins, W. Nielson, G. 
Walls, C. Messick. Second Row: F. d'Eustachios, D. Danor, J. Auer, B. 
Atwood, K. Waters, R. Thompson, T. Kooken, R. Levin, P. Onion, M. 
Ryan, M. Braun, president, R. Heller. Third Row: P. McDowell, M. Mc- 



Cracken. W. Cropper, L. Faul, W. Wujek, H. Beard, H. King, C. Lidard, 
B. Triplet!, P. Thomas, J. McAllister, G. Phillips, A. Pimp. Back Row: 
G. Wood, P. Sewell, J. Renner, F. Rhem, D. Austin, P. Arel. C. Powers, 
J. Finn, M. Goldstein, A. Schwartz, N. Bressan. 



EASTON HALL E- Front Row: S. Langfeld, R. Schneider, W. Till- 
man, C. Dorsey, D. Goettee, D. Yeomans, D. Yates, president; M. 
Gephardt, R. Winebrenner, H. Bernheimer, M. Rhoderick. Second Row: 
P. McCartney, O. Sagel, M. Adler, D. Ackerman, G. Shipley, W. Hucke, 



D. Harrington, P. Ergler, Jr., P. Sewell. Back Row: T. Rosenthal, M. 
Church, J. Jimmyer, J. Godsey, J. Mix, D. Fields, T. Carroll, W. Kelley, 

E. Stock, D. Corbilt, J. Santaro. 






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EASTON HALL F-Front Row: E. Kopp, A. Conn, P. Milliard, J. 
Kirshen, W. Wachter, J. Danek, R. Horton, president; L. Jacoby, F. 
Wilkins, R. Decker, J. Steger. Second Row: J. Crane, P. Kittas, R. Hout, 
J. Nelka, R. Goldschmidt, C. Walston, W. Thompson, R. Hoenes. W. 
Knicely, S. Huff. Third Row: R. Starr, G. Harrison, R. Rosenkpff, R. 



Nutwell, P. Griffith, H. Conklin, E. Graves, C. McFendonden, J. Bart- 
owiak, R. Barrows, D. Smith, R. Bradt. Fourth Row: R. Greenwalt, B. 
Mallalieu, M. Selway, T. Imhoff, J. Ekas, M. Fowler, B. Marsnall, D. 
Geofges, S. Izac, R. Dickey, R. Dorsey. Back Row: W. Worsham, R. 
Schlossberg, R. McKenny, J. Krause, D. Mann, R. Howatt. 



GET A SHOVEL and we'll clear that desk long enough 
to pass room inspection. 




Housekeeping 



NIGHT BEFORE INSPECTION. At least one 
day a week every man supposedly has his 
room squared away for inspection. The Housing 
Office puts out a long check sheet for the faculty 
resident or his assistant to use while making 
his rounds. With admirable thoroughness, this 
document tells the inspector to examine the 
radiator for dust, the trash can for trash, the 
bed for straight sheets and so on; fortunately 
no faculty resident is known to utilize this docu- 
ment. The general philosophy among the men is: 
If you're able to get in the door and sleep on the 
bed, the room is straight enough. Some ad- 
ministrators are known to take a dim view of 
this attitude however, and so an occasional dis- 
order rectifying campaign is made to humor 
their eccentricities. This effort generally con- 
sists of hanging up clothes, stacking books and 
and papers neatly and sweeping the ever- 
present dust tumblers out into the hall. 



320 




EASTON HALL G-Front Row: J. Tennant, P. Smith, D. Wiles, B. 
Port, R. Menton, M. Holden, B. Rader, president; J. Hastings, P. 
Lerch, G. Kijowski, vice-president; R. Moore. Back Row: E. Moxley, 



P. McGuire, M. Donnelly, R. Bright, J. DeOms, B. Cotton, J. Graben- 
stein, J. DiBenedetto, J. Fields, A. Smith, L. Hogue, M. Cohen. 



EASTON HALL U- Front Row: R. Reif, T. Moore, J. Pastore, R. 
Helm, J. Davis, M. Goldman, C. Stolte, R. Hyman, J. Garde, M. Abajace, 
R. Bricker. Second Row: P. McOrmond, C. Fromlich, J. Faulkner. R. 
Sadur, J. Knox, S. Proudfoot, M. Lenet, J. Miller, J. Blasko, R. Seabrook, 
F. Burgess, M. Hinderson. Third Row: A. Schneider, J. Jones, J. Yarri- 



son, A. Kidwell, E. Quinn, C. Walsworth, D. Clark, R. Hedden, K. 
Bridgford, F. Hochman, T. King, B. Herrick, president. Back Row: C. 
Deltuva, R. Stilwell. N. Kimpel, R. Merritt, J. Goldman, J. Mahoney, C. 
Ferguson, C. Kelly, W. Fountain, A. Hickey, M. Blendy, J. Hull. 



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FREDERICK HALL-Front Row: A. Herbst, W. Ferkler, E. Turnes, 
N. Byrd, R. Phillips, C. Croft, president; L. McKee, A. Torbit, S. Stein- 
berg. Second Row: M. Shulman, D. Pickett, J. Dorsey, R. Koehler, W. 
Burnotes, T. Neuhauser, D. Henry, E. Wicks, D. Schwarz. Third Row: 
E. Meade, D. Walp, M. Rosenfeld, D. Humphreys, R. Stansbury, B. 



Harrison, R. Morgan, J. Lehman, D. Ahalt, R. Spencer, J. Siegmund. 
Fourth Row: P. Engler, T. Field, J. Kuppe, B. Specker, J. Dreifuss, D. 
Danor, A. Rosenstock, J. Miller, J. Lang, A. Lincoln, B. Dorer. Back 
Row: B. Sherman, R. Barber, E. Ohanesan, J. Smith, T. Roane, D. 
Morschauser, S. Svatnik, D. McCabe, W. Schucker. 



GARRETT HALL-Front Row: D. Cramer, A. Loomis, D. Burrows, H. 
Burns, R. Clow, vice-president; P. Otto, R. Martz, M. Pearman, C. 
Sachs, Jr., P. Frizzell, D. Edwards. Second Row: D. Houseman, H. 
MaUow, B. Kubat, D. Zeisel, G. Merriman, A. Rosenfeld, W. Copper- 
smith, I. Mildred, W. CroU, K. Hunt, M. Daugherty. Third Row: J. Mc- 
Mahon, R. Berlin, R. Spinella, S. Calvert, S. Jacobs, J. Parkin. R. Frantsi, 



W. Nicol, L. Allen, R. Price, E. Thomas, E. Eldridge. Fourth Row: S. 
Hyman, S. Dackson, D. Jenkins, R. Reale, M. Keeney, J. Leitch, N. 
Gounaris, J. Florin, R. Para, C. Marriott, W. Davidson, D. Fausel. Back 
Row: B. Brooks, T. Owen, J. Wechsler, J. Toro, C. Rader, W. Gosnell, 
S. Trump, B. Schnetzka, J. Cox, W. Compton, R. Dabbieri, F. Love, R. 
Wood. 







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'Good Thoughts 



NOW JUST take your time, think good 
thoughts, take one step forward, drop the 
ball, raise your foot — and away you go! See, 
it's not so hard! Just like the coach told us. But 
you've got to concentrate! Remember, this is the 
big game comin' up, and we want to be dorm 
champs just like we were last time. Boy, re- 
member that game! And all the girls came down 
to watch us. Boy did we play great! But you got 
to remember to kick it in the right direction this 
time. You kicked it right into the ROTC forma- 
tion last time, and boy was that Lieutenant mad! 
Why, he almost gigged the whole team! Boy, 
how would we explain that at the next dorm 
meeting — the whole team workin' off demerits. 
An' we ain't even in ROTC. But, you've got to 
remember, think good thoughts, that's all the 
University can ask. 




GIVE IT the good old Bramson touch. 



HARFORD HALL- From Row: T. Hamer, T. Fox, F. Damico, S. 
Prowser, P. Barrett, U. Columna, T. Peters, W. Malesh, A. Coulter, 
E. Stump. Second Row: J. Haifley, R. Poling, B. Dize, R. Flohr, T. 
Pavlovsky, C. Strobel, president; R. Hogan, B. Jollett, G. Timberlake, 
M. Burke. Third Row: R. Kegley, W. Sullivan, J. Krebs.J. Anderson, H. 
Heise, D. Philbrifk, G. Downs, A. Chantker, W. Reinhardt, W. Hayes, 
E. Grund, E. Jendrek. Fourth Row: D. Donaldson, T. Kravitz, L. Soslrin, 



A. Law, E. Kiraly, B. Thomas, J. Williams, G. Tarutis, D. Van Asdlen, 
A. Terl, J. Forkish, A. Brucker. Fifth Row: R. Tucker, M. Potillo, Jr., 
C. Shmitt, O. Beniser, R. Billups, L. Mickie, B. Rees, T. Curley, B. 
Rigler, J. Zsakany, D. Boston, W. Alexander. Back Row: G. Rybczyn- 
ski, G. Renner, R. Wood, Y. Laporte, M. Beauchamp, R. Liston, R. 
Krebs, D. Jones. 



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HOWARD HALL — Fron/ Row: J. Benus, S. Grossman, J. Cooper, J. 
Efrom, B. Hare, M. Beek, president: J. Belmont, B. Elliott, P. Radler, 
H. Wachter, G. Erbe. Second Row: U. Norris, S. Feigin, R. Mallgnee, 
B. Echard, M. Noonberg, J. Hoffman, L. Brock, D. Danor, T. McGarry, 



G. Yoder, J. Bryant. Back Row: E. Broughton, R. Bandiers, P. Dugent, 
S. Willie, J. Cianos, R. Grimes, K. Knabe, R. Gledhill, D. Smith, A. 
Wagener, T. Gillen, S. Kimble. 



KENT UAhL- From Row: G. Altmeyer, J. Happ. B. Harryman, D. 
Jeffries, D. Pfoutz, S. Friedlander, G. Weinstein, B. Perkins, L. Jack- 
son, J. Cooper, Q. Truong. Second Row: W. Lechert, W. Kleid, J. Leven- 
thal, N. Kaplan, D. Edwards, D. Lesher, W. Heckman, B. MacDonald, 
A. Mather, T. Noble. Third Row: F. Grue, A. Metro, W. Boyd, J. Krug, 



M. Minor, L. Jallade, W. Dryden, R. Obrycki, E. Winston, R. Herberg, 
D. Carneal, S. Walker. Bach Row: H. Baker, R. Wright, R. Bergroos, 
M. Tubio, Jr., R. McKnett, J. Belt, A. Bostillo, M. Scaboo, D. Reedy, S. 
Lebow, F. Weatherbee, president. 



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PRINCE GEORGE'S UALL-Front Row: L. Fleming, G. Owings, J. 
Glenn, S. Hearne, S. Horwitz, A. Mueller, 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. Thorne. Third Row: 



W. Selfridge, D. Sunderland, J. Creger, S. Pendergast, D. Porter, J. 
RaiDs, J. Fleming, R. Bowlus, R. Hoffman, J. Veise. Bach Row: R. Skeba, 
R. Helstowski, B. Reiss, L. Reinstein, G. Stroup, L. Townsend, W. 
Swezy, T. Jones, J. Dennis, J. Hamilton. 



HEY, WHERE do you expect me to put my legs? 



Exodus 



WEEKEND WARRIOR is what the Uni- 
versity community calls those dormitory 
residents who seem to disappear from Friday 
evening to Monday morning. Though the term 
conjures up visions of Plato's silver-souled social 
class, it has more real connection with the 
Bible's prodigal son, for though these people 
seem to leave each Friday evening with heavy 
laden suitcases, they always reappear by Mon- 
day morning. Psychologists could no doubt 
come up with some plausible reason why a tiny 
co-ed packs an enormous suitcase and hauls it 
all the way down to the bus stop in College 
Park without complaint. It is apparently a very 
basic drive which prompts such strenuous be- 
havior. The net result of all this urge to get away 
for the weekend resembles a lemming migration 
to Baltimore; the highways are covered with 
vehicles bearing the University of Maryland 
decal on the rear window and a One Lot sticker 
on the front. 




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TALBOT HALL-Froni Row: H. Schmidt, K. Larash, M. Stefanik, 
R. Skalinski, J. Thomas, president; B. MacMillan, vice-president; N. 
Hendershot. D. Bianca, J. Sadowski, P. Rawleigh. Second Row: R. Hart, 
S. Bell, R. Anderson, J. Badinelli, J. Strandgnist, Sr., J. Sanders, P. 



Hearn, R. Cohen, M. Bierig. Bach Row: R. Strietman, M. Hubbard, F. 
Kuehl, J. Murray, R. Wimbrow, S. MacDonald, R. Heird, G. Woodward, 
T. Hanley, J. Poffel.T. Willard. 



TERRAPIN HALL-f ronr Row: J. Comi, R. Wampler, C. Metger, R. 
Zimmerman, G. Wall, L. Kaplan, vice-president: J. Jacobs, president; 
W. Kurinij, C. Larson, J. Schnell, D. Maher. Back Row: C. Nagle, J. 



Daniels, J. Robison, F. Philpot, V. Seskunas, A. Zitnay, E. Benjeli 
Wilhelm, J. Sherald, E. Strassberger, E. Dill, E. Bond, C. Young. 





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Just a Teenie 



SETTIIVG: A dorm girl in the oldest social 
club on campus, Sigma Epsilon Chi (SEX). 
Time: Anytime after the last class on Friday. 
Plot: Now really, who're you kidding? 
BEDA — Jus' a teenie — thas all I've had. Course 
I didn't shay how many teenies! 
FELIX — Forget it. Counting's no fun. Let's 
have a quickie to your housemom, then we'll 
toast my housemom, and then — 
BEDA-Lishen, don' forget-l:00 A.M. and you 
change into a pumpkin if I'm not back in my 
wicked stepmother's castle. 
FELIX — We change to standard time tonight, 
don't we hon? That means lucky you gets to 
stay out one more hour with me. 
BEDA — You can't fool I'il me. That means if 
I sign in at 1:01 it's really 2:01, an' believe me, 
if you think I've got shixty late minutes to 
sphare, bushter. . . . 



WASHINGTON HALL-from Row. B. Charamella, M. Noll, R. Mot- 
tern, J. Flanigan, T. Sheperd, president; W. Routson, R. Rivera, H. 
Morison, A. Alexander, L. Long. Second Row: L. Hartman, H. Fleischer, 
M. McGuire, B. Sullivan, F. Gross, J. Leturgez, B. Geer, C. Crum, J. 




SPACE BETWEEN CARS on "One" Lot during the 
Navy game? Frosh intellectual level? Give up? 



Davis. Third Row: P. Cohen, J. Fleischmann, V. Spong, W. Lawrence, 
D. Wike, J. Schneider, J. Rawn, J. Smith, T. Brown, L. .Summers, A. 
Wolfe. Back Row: R. Taylor, C. Frey, C. Russo, J. Freda, P. Patterson, 
Jr., G. Sohn, A. .Stark, vice-president; J. Ricketts, B. Coupal. 




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328 




Greeks 



329 




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"THEY CAN'T SING, but they sure are cute!" 



Harmony Hall 



'C'ACH YEAR the Greek organizations an- 
-'-^ticipate the annual Harmony Hall competi- 
tion sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. 
Harmony Hall consists of barbershop quartets 
from each fraternity and sorority, with separate 
judging in each of the two divisions. This year, 
four members of Sigma Delta Tau captured 
first place with "Yes, Sir, That's My Baby," 
while four Alpha Tau Omegas won with their 
rendition of "Side by Side." Delta Gamma and 
Phi Delta Theta took second place at the event 
which is enjoyed by both spectators and 
participants. 



"IF IT WEREN'T for that chemistry exam, we'd feel 
just great!" 



Heilpern 



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IFC Presents: 



The Smothers 
Brothers 



ONE OF the highlights of the fall semester 
is the annual IFC Presents, the only fund 
raising project of the year for the Interfraternity 
Council. This year's Presents was the most 
successful ever as more than 12,000 people 
jammed into Cole Field House to watch the 
Smothers Brothers perform. The Presents cul- 
minated the first fall Greek Week and continued 
the jubilant atmosphere ignited by Maryland's 
victory over Navy that afternoon. The well- 
known folk singing duet of Dick and Tom Smoth- 
ers is familiar to college students across the 
nation for its tongue-in-guitar brand of humor. 
Along with the Smothers Brothers, the audience 
was treated to selections by Abraham and Ester 
Ofaimin, two Israeli folk singers. 



'WHO SMOTHERED my brother?" 



"HEY ABRAHAM, you forget to wash behind the ears!" 



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THE SMOTHERS BROTHERS play around with the hearts of University students. 



333 



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"THIS IS WAR ladies. Forget that mutual non-agression pact!" 



Groer 



Sorority 
Olympics 



ONE OF the highlights of Greek 
Week for the sororities as well 
as the fraternities is the Sorority 
Olympics held on the mall of Fra- 
ternity Row. Here the sororities 
have the opportunity to display their 
athletic ability in Olympic games. 
Lambda Chi Alpha sponsors the 
competition in which all the soror- 
ities vie for top honors. The events, 
as sanctioned by the International 
Olympic Committee, commence 
with the mug relay and are followed 
by the chair race, the hammer throw, 
the shot put, the tug-a-war, and the 
centipede race. In last year's games. 
Alpha Delta Pi won first place with 
Delta Gamma and Alpha Omicron 
Pi winning second and third re- 
spectively. 



"BUT I CAN'T sit down — someone put a thumb- 
tack on this chair!" 



335 




Panhellenic 
Council 



'T'HE PANHELLENIC Council is the govern- 
-'- ing body of the sororities on campus. It 
works for good scholarship, service to the school 
and community and cooperation between sor- 
orities. Every national sorority on campus has 
two representatives to the council. Panhel 
sponsors many activities during the year. It 
supervises sorority rush, Panhellenic Work- 
shop, sorority exchange dinners, AWS-Panhel 
Workshop and the annual Panhellenic Dance, 
at which a pledge queen is chosen. Along with 
IFC, Panhel sponsors Fall and Spring Greek 
Weeks. It supports a foster child through the 
Foster Parents Plan and presents a scholarship 
award to the sorority with the highest grade 
average. 




PANHEL EXECUTIVE COVTSClh-Fronl Row: M. Nystrom, rush 
chm.; H. Hyre, pres.; D. Davidson, first v.p. Back Row: S. Babin, second 
v.p.; J. Quigley, sec'y-; N. Tilford, treas. 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-fronf Row: J. Quigley, S. Babin, M. J. 
Nystrom, H. Hyre, pres.; C. Davidson, N. Tilford. Second Row: C. Fon- 
dren, N. Chotiner, S. Gold, R. White, A. Sykes, B. Field, M. Kernan, J. 



Klein. Back Row: S. Swartz, D. Skirven, K. Hober, S. O'Meara, D. Shee- 
ler, P. Graf, J. Epstein, D. Chase, S. Jacobs. 




336 



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INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL-fron; Row: C. Dombrowski, R. 
Kaplan, B. Laake, J. Evans, J. Moore, H. Kesmodel. Second Row: 
G. Ayres, T. Corbin, H. Brierley, J. Owens, S. Tulkin, B. Rombro. Third 



Row: J. Curtis, R. Frederick, M. Paul, F. Knowles, J. WiUiamson, I. 
Fogel. Back Row: S. Dubnoff. C. Quarles, M. Perry, D. Duncan, B. Mad- 
dox, H. Child. 



Interfraternity 
Council 



PROGRESSIVE improvement through change 
is the keynote as the Interfraternity Council 
through fraternal association constantly strives 
to broaden the college experience. This year the 
Council has enlarged its scope of direction by 
adding progressive and farsighted programs to 
its sphere of activity. The new fall Greek Week 
combines IPC and Panhel into a program of con- 
structive criticism of internal problems. Realiz- 
ing the need for the development of future lead- 
ers, the IFC formed a Junior Interfraternity 
Council made up of presidents and representa- 
tives from the individual house pledge classes. 
This body works through committees to 
strengthen the foundation of the fraternity 
system. Additional programs of the IFC in- 
clude: The Greek, a monthly newspaper of 
fraternity happenings; the Rush Booklet, a 
preview of fraternity life for the prospective 
rushee; the IFC Ball; and the traditional spring 
Greek Week. 





Frederick W. Arrotta Frederick M. Dunn 



In Memoriam 

Two fraternity men died in accidents during the 
fall semester. Frederick W. Arrotta, a freshman 
Sigma Nu pledge, was killed in an automobile 
accident in Rock Creek Park. Frederick M. 
Dunn, a junior and brother in Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon, died fighting a blaze as a volunteer 
fireman. 



337 



Front Row: C. Hardin, R. Seaton, L. Light, J. Knopp, vice-president; 
K. Reynolds, president; Mrs. Brinley, T. Jeffords, vice-president; B. 
Beckham, K. Boesch, C. Hasslinger, J. Campa. Second Row: N. Lugar, 
C. Fugitl, S. Mark, C. Kadan, B. Springer, C. Griggs, C. Holland, A. 
Ross, A. Cable, S. Waple, B. Mayer, E. Barney. Third Row: J. Spangen- 



berg, B. Prophet, J. Ostermeier, E. Best, L. Lightbody, S. Miller, C. 
Pike, C. Peterson, A. Mills, S. Lasher, M. Refert, J. Wiltbank. Back 
Row: S. Riley, E. Folk, S. JaUade, S. McCausland, M. Mayer, P. Reik, 
A. Wilks, J. Ippolito. 



"YOU REALLY think he'll recognize me in my new 
hat?" 




Alpha Gamma 
Delta 



A HECTIC WEEKEND including fast clocks, 
-^^ candlelight study without electricity and 
a variety show featuring the pledges' rendition 
of the Beatles brought Alpha Gamma Delta's 
pledges to active membership. The sorority's 
44 active members have put in a busy year under 
the leadership of their president, Karen Reyn- 
olds. Suzanne Mark was elected president of the 
service sorority Gamma Gamma Sigma, while 
her sisters Elaine Folk and Jayne Knapp were 
tapped to membership in Tau Beta Sigma, the 
band honorary, and Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish 
honorary. Members Christine Peterson and 
Josephine Campa are both members of the 
women's music honorary, Sigma Alpha Iota. The 
year's social life was highlighted by a winter 
formal at Skyhne Inn. The house also spon- 
sored a deans dinner in honor of many of the 
college heads and an Apple Polisher's Dinner 
for favorite professors. The chapter has been 
active since 1947. 



338 



Alpha Gamma 
Rho 



rpUE ALPHA GAMMA RHOS have the 
-'- distinct honor of being the fraternity with 
the highest overall average for six out of the 
past eight semesters. In addition, the AGR's 
reputation on campus is widespread, with Ken 
Stiles in the junior Legislature, Frank Downey 
the SGA treasurer, and Don Holmes a Diamond- 
back make-up editor. They have brothers in 
ODK, Kalegathos, and President Max Perry 
was chosen outstanding AFROTC cadet for two 
years. In the social light, they held the South 
Sea Islands Party, and two brothers were the 
outstanding men of two sororities. 




THE FIRST one to the beer gets the turkey. 



Front Row: E. Page, L. Jones, C. Delnam, F. Downey, K. Stiles, vice- 
president; M. Perry, president; D. Miller, A. Mclntyre, J. Rinehart, 
D. Donharl, J. Marter. Second Row: L. Hodgson, W. Gordon, P. Brun- 
drett, J. Hannawald, D. Jarrett, S. Graham, Mrs. M. Bernard, T. Robert- 



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son, R. Edwards, L. Hevner, D. Leishear, L. Ridgely, T. Hoshall. Back 
Row: C. Huff, R. DeLauder, C. Ay, E. Hawker, S. Klein, C. Streaker, L. 
Pue, W. Boyd, D. Fretts, E. Cissel, S. Weslin, B. Stiles, E. Benton, J. 
Messer. 



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A TOUCH more green, my dear, and you shall achieve 
that haunting look. 



Alpha Delta Pi 



WITH ZEALOUS enthusiasm the Alpha 
Delta Pi's captured first place in the 
Sorority Olympics, second place in Sigma 
Chi's mud madness and third place in Skit 
Night. In the scholarly vein members were 
tapped into Alpha Lambda Delta and Diamond. 
Mary Smith was active as a senior legislator and 
Carol Lawson and Patricia Smith took part in 
Angel Flight. Bettie Field headed the Panhel- 
lenic Philanthropic Committee, while Fran 
Lange took part in People-to-People, Mickey 
Martin helped with the Flying Follies and Car- 
olyn Dickerman participated in the Modern 
Dance Club. Socially the sorority defected and 
had a dessert with the Naval Academy. They 
also had a Halloween dinner, a pledge tea and 
queen hopefuls. 



Front Row: R. White, C. Lawson, K. Volland, L. Gurney, P. Smith, presi 
dent: Mrs. Smith, housemother; L. Gooding, vice-president: F. Lange 
B. Field, B. Maker, M. Martin. Second Row: M. Nelson, J. Dardex, H 
Yagerhofer, K. Matera. K. Oberle, L. Parsons, M. Nelms, J. Kaper, N 
Peck, C. Thomas. P. Miller, M. Walter, P. McGuire. Third Row: J 



Picha. C. Schorr, E. Bailey, D. Casselberry, J. Davis, K. Palmer, K. 
Martin, D. Mills, A. Bascom, D. Holmes, K. Waugh, J. Tamorria, V. 
Luke, D. Creech. Back Row: S. Rowland, L. Gault, K. Thrasher, D. 
Withers, M. Weaver, K. Earnest, M. Goley, S. Roberts, C. Mcintosh, 
N. Gotthardt, M. Smith. K. Mcintosh. 




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Front Row: C. Schein, D. Ruderman, G. Legum, R. Cohen, R. Jacobson, 
president; Sloe Pi, mascot; S. Binstock, S. Schwartz, R. Bortnick, vice- 
president; B. Miller, S. Cutler. Second Row: L. Waldorf, H. Gitelson, 
M. Rinis, M. Worf, P. Kay, P. Hoffman, D. Klein, J. Malickson,J. Luntz, 
F. Weiss, J. Morin. Third Row: R. Weinfield, P. Summerfield, B. Gordon, 



S. Kimmel, S. Abramovitz, R. Weinraub, P. Sobel, J. Baumel, L. Gold- 
berg, M. Silverstein, R. Armstrong, P. Kagen, M. Turk. Back Row: 
S. Andelman, J. Weisleder, M. Freedman, B. Klein, L. Walczak, L. 
Baker, P. Goldsmith, M. Cohn, S. Rosenfeld, S. Moss, J. Brakman, M. 
Gelman, R. Leven. 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 



OUR LEADER, Michael Mendelson, presi- 
dent of the SGA, is a member of Alpha 
Epsilon Pi, and commands immediate atten- 
tion. He is backed up by 52 other actives in- 
cluding Paul Savanuck, vice-president of Free 
State Party, and Gary Legum, an all-IFC line- 
backer. Sharon Volk of Sigma Delta Tau is the 
brotherhood's sweetheart. This year Alpha 
Epsilon Pi conducted its affairs under the 
leadership of Robert Jacobson, president; 
Mike Hess, vice-president; Jerry Weintraub 
and Ronald Kohen, secretaries; Richard Keller, 
pledgemaster; and Sheldon Binstock, treasurer. 
The active membership was bolstered by 23 
pledges. The fraternity presents an annual 
Christmas party for children and an orphans 
picnic as a joint project with a sorority on a 
Sunday afternoon. They also conduct an annual 
Homecoming dance at the Shoreham Hotel. The 
national fraternity was begun in 1913 and the 
local chapter dates to 1940. 



"THE NEXT time you serve us food like this, you're 
going to get it — right in the digestive tract !" 



341 





Front Row: E. Rosenberg, C. Sachs, A. Markowitz, M. Skaist, K. Pol- 
lack, L. Mazoh, president; H. Simon, vice-president: B. Rosen, I. Ben- 
jamin, J. Klein, T. Rubin. Second Row: S. Scherr, S. Abramson, T, 
Gross, M. Caplan, I. Hackerman, B. Goffman, B. Zager, S. Stringer, 
J. Eisenberg, S. Steinback, I. Zetlin, E. Brener, B. Reamer, S. Posin. 
Third Row: T. Cohen, S. Resnick, D. Heymann, L. Streen, R. Katz, 
I. Botkin, N. Lasky, M. Davison. L. Cohen, F. Sirlin, M. Cohen, J. 



Asner. Fourth Row: J. Morrell, S. Podgur, J. Markin, P. Gimbel, S. 
Goldstein, D. Jolles, E. Kaplan, S. Rappoport, B. Katz, B. Fox, G. Kleger, 
R. Goda, M. Schuman, S. Mann. Back Row: E. Harris, T. Rothstein, B. 
Heidenberg, R. Kaplan, B. Malin, B. Schimel, E. Krause, C. Coburn, 
M. Scherr, G. Teitel, C. Fisher, H. Kofnig, C. Shapiro, C. Himelfarb, 
D. Hantman, S. Watts. 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 



DID YOU really learn to play with the Beatles? 





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TpXTENSIVE INVOLVEMENT in campus ac- 
-■-^tivities marked the women of the Alpha 
Epsilon Phi house. Their service to the SGA was 
outstanding: five members sat with the senior 
Legislature, one sat with the junior Legislature, 
one served as junior class treasurer and one 
served as AWS sophomore representative. In 
the Panhellenic Council, members of this 
sorority held the Judicial Board chairmanship, 
the People-to-People Committee Chairmanship 
and the Philanthropic chairmanship. Repre- 
sentatives of the sisterhood served as FOB 
chairman. Bridal Fair treasurer and chairmen 
of the Community Service Council and National 
Symphony sub-group of the Cultural Committee. 
AEPhi coeds were also active on the TERRAPIN, 
and in the WRA bowling tournament and 
Campus Chest activities. Three members were 
active on the cheerleader squad and others 
were elected to the social royalty and honorary 
organizations of the school. 



342 



Alpha Omicron Pi 



' I "'HE FIRST national sorority on campus, 
-'- AOPi boasts a busy schedule, both socially 
and academically. As campus leaders they 
claim Panhel president Helen Hyre, SGA secre- 
tary Maria Valencia, and AWS senior represent- 
ative Sally Reed. AOPis are also prominent 
in the publication field. Maria Valencia serves 
as editor-in-chief of M-Book, and Donna Skog- 
lund as co-editor-in-chief of TERRAPIN. Ann 
Wire was active as senior legislator. Representa- 
tives of the sorority were active in Women's 
Chorus, Who's Who, Diadem, Diamond, Mortar 
Board and Phi Kappa Phi. Beauty queens 
abound, among them Phi Kappa Sigma sweet- 
heart and finalists in the Miss Maryland and 
Miss Prince George's County contests. 




LET'S SEE now — what should I have them do next? 



Front Row: C. Sierlc, S. Reed, B. Hardy, D. Skoglund, A. Wire, vice- 
president; M. Valencia, president; B. Barnsley, P. Crowe, J. Allen, C. 
Holmes, D. Amoroso. Second Row: S. Schloss, A. Nicholas, A. Zouck, V. 
Ordey, R. Richard, N. Crowther, P. Moore, B. Schroeder, N. Brien, A. 
Kruger, S. Sears, A. Sadtler. Third Row: S. Gerwe, K. Bell, B. Dent, 



L. Gibbs, M. Koziol, L. Rose, B. Reed, S. Waldie, S. Samsel, M. Gleason, 
M. Miller, N. Rydell. Back Row: A. McLaughlin, J. Harris, L. Shinkoff, 
K. Kowal, S. Miller, D. Skirven, A. Green, N. Herchenroeder, H. Hyre, 
L. Lyon, G. Forrest, S. Landrieu, L. Maier, S. Mast. 




W. 




Alpha Tau Omega 

T>EST SCHOLARS in the national organiza- 
-'-'tion of 128 chapters are the University's 
95 Alpha Tau Omega brothers. The fraternity 
took first place in the IFC sing, swim meet and 
cross country competition. They also won at 
Harmony Hall and placed second in Greek 
Week bike racing and phone booth stuffing. 
Among the brotherhood's more prominent 
members are Don Robertson, Homecoming 
chairman; Kent Haspert, senior class treasurer 
and Who's Who chairman; Charles Rhudy, 
managing editor of the Diamondback; Bob Mal- 
colm, chairman of People-to-People; Bill Scott, 
president of Free State; John Ross, head of 
freshman orientation; Phil Wise, elections 
board co-chairman; Robert Gibson, central 
student court chief justice and Pete Michael, 
senior class vice president. 



THIS WILL patch things up between us. 



Front Row: F. Cummings, J. Harding, B. Grewell, A. O'Neill, J. Harris, 
J. Smith, president; J. Pietrzak, G. Jump, D. Robertson, J. MitcheU, 
F. Ochra. Second Row: R. Graham, P. Wise, J. Gingell, W. Robertson, 
T. Monahan, B. Mildenberger, R. Jones, D. King, F. Clark, K. Clagett, 
T. Carruthers. Third Row: R. Lamb, J. McAllister, M. Statz, R. May, R. 
Childers, B. Shafer, R. May, F. Herrelko, J. Frank, B. Benson, D. 
Buckingham, S. Spero. Fourth Row: J. Ditto, D. Drewyer, B. MitcheU, 



B. Barr, R. Wyscarver, G. Brouillet, E. Hallengren, A. Ronald, R. Ott, 
F. Gatchell, K. Swanson. Fifth Row: C. Neach, C. Rhudy, T. King, J. 
Fleming, J. Smith, B. Insley, R. Garreth, M. Patton, R. Bombthrower, 
D. Drury, F. Althaus, B. Meseroll, M. Greathouse. Sixth Row: T. Car- 
rodus, D. Blanche, J, Coll, J. Koziol, D. Sealing, H. Gemberling, B. 
Moore, A. Trempler, L. Chamblee, F. Christensen, S. Proudfoot, B. 
Laing, J. Kidder. 



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From Row: A. Wright, J. Simon, P. Slevin, P. Murphy, C. Anderson, 
president; Mrs. Wood, C. Lutheran, vice-president; M. Franz, E. Cahill, 
C. Davidson, S. WiUis. Second Row: K. Church, B. Kelley, C. Smith, 
B. Smith, L. Baker, M. Yourth, M. Wise, R. Cheney, M. Kesecker, G. 
Grubbs, S. O'Meara, M. Rupprecht. Third Row: P. Grams, C. Neely, 
R. Lawton, P. Fenimore, J. Zihlman, E. ToUefson, S. Kornegay, C. Davis, 







J. Powers, D. Smith, B. Dunn, D. DuVal. Fourth Row: H. Rodgers, N. 
Funkhouser, M. Alder, R. McMinn. A. Centines, J. Reeves, M. Praetor- 
ius, B. Preston, P. Roach, G. Baker, J. Hawkins, B. Lawson. Back Row: 
C. Sherman, M. Witt, R. Ferguson. M. Cockey, C. Bascom, C. Patter- 
son, D. Stoner, C. Radkin, M. HaU, W. Melvin, C. Kane, N. Best, K. 
Zihlman. 



Alpha Phi 



ALPHA PHFs Delta Zeta Chapter established 
in 1961 is the newest sorority on campus. 
Although it is a young sorority, its members are 
active in many phases of University life. They 
represent their sorority in WMUC, AWS, Aqua- 
liners and WRA. Carol Davidson is the first 
vice-president of the Panhellenic Council. There 
are several Alpha Phi's in Diamond, Angel 
Flight, Sigma Tau Epsilon and Gamma Sigma 
Sigma. As a group, they won first place in the 
WRA bowling tournament and fourth place in 
the annual swim meet. Their national conven- 
tion was held last year at Colorado Springs, 
Colorado, and two coeds from the chapter re- 
presented the Alpha Phi's there. Marlene 
Ruppersberger was a finalist in the Homecom- 
ing contest, as was Pat Murphy in the annual 
Sophomore Prom Queen contest. Very socially- 
minded, the Alpha Phi's entertained Hawai- 
ian students and conducted a spring formal. 



THIS IS the best way to accustom yourself to the 
marshes at Maryland. 




345 



pmmF 




Front Row: J. Zimmerman, E. Zurborg, B. Jiles, B. Evans, B. Williams, 
president; Mrs. Matheke, L. Barron, vice-president; L. Ruzicka, C. 
Cady, P. Frallic, S. Bond. Second Row: P. Barlous, J. Brewer, L. Laugee, 
M. Beneke, J. Sykes, J. Munk, L. Rachuba, T. O'Neill, N. Gustafson, 
M. Muller, J. Gray, L. Cayton. Third Row: M. Slant, L. Jenkins, J. In- 
ouye. J. Arnold, J. Ward, S. McCarty, T. Temple, D. Emmert. B. Tail, 



C. Orban, J. Orban, B. St. Clair. Fourth Row: G. Sharp, B. Grim, C. 
Mintz, A. Hassler, R. Hughes, J. Conradis, K. Tulin, K. Edgley, S. Mc- 
Kean, S. Valentino, J. Geiger, S. Bruce, E. Morreale, M. Sibley. Back 
Row: S. Jackson, B. Domingus, S. Bubert, A. Herrmann, G. Smetana, P. 
Geiger, L. McCleary, B. Cox, L. Emel, L. Wood, L. Chase, M. Altman. 



Alpha Chi Omega 



HERE'S THE best way to "ace" an exam. 




A BUSY YEAR found its way to the Alpha 
Chi's 68 members this year. From their 
membership came Marie Howell to edit the 
Diamondback, Tina Temple to lead the major- 
ettes, Lynn Edgley to command the area's 
Angel Flight, Susan Odgers to head the AWS 
Judicial Board, Gloria Sharpe, Sue Robinson, 
and Sharon Bruce to preside over Mortar 
Board, Diadem and the Women's Chorus, 
respectively. Under the leadership of President 
Barbara Williams, the sorority has developed 
an added accent on academics with several of 
the members tapped into Mortar Board, Diadem, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta 
Gamma Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon, and several 
other campus honoraries and professional 
organizations. Having formulated a balanced 
program in academic affairs, student leader- 
ship, and the campus activities in which they 
take part, the sisters of Alpha Chi Omega enjoy 
a rich and enjoyable social life, while running a 
close second in scholarship. 



346 



Alpha Xi Delta 



THE WHITE-PILLARED house on Knox 
Road is the home of the Alpha Xi Deltas. 
The sorority life of each Alpha Xi is a good 
cross section of the busy life of a Maryland stu- 
dent. Among the Alpha Xi's are the sweethearts 
of Sigma Chi, Pi Kappa Phi and Alpha Gamma 
Rho. Academically, several of their members 
have been cited for achievement at the Honors 
Convocation. The campus organizations 
Diamond, aqualiners and People-to-People 
have several Alpha Xi's on their staffs. Work on 
the publication, the Greek, is also popular in 
the sorority, while several members are active 
in campus politics. Their local philanthropy 
project this year was the prevention of juvenile 
delinquency among younger children through 
group work. 




LUNCHTIME is fun-time for everyone. 



Front Row: J. Woods, J. Binks, B. Thorn, B. Blades, N. Glasgow, R. 
Trainor, president; Mrs. Kennedy, D. Spring, viee-president: P. Nowell, 
M. Masucci, D. Barker, D. Turton. Second Row: B. Vance, R. Kaminski. 
N. Knauff, P. Jacobs, S. Miller, M. Canedy. A. Davidson, E. Ott. P. 
Militzor, C. MuUis, R. Matteson, J. Mullis. P. Fuller. Third Row: J. 



Toula, S. Kowalaski, A. Muse. M. Lopez, M. Smith. J. Cox, K. Millar. 
J. Brill. J. Grove, G. Godfrey, J. Stanne, S. Townshend, A. .Snyder. Back 
Row: N. Ayer, M. Brewer. J. Freeman, P. Nucci, G. Ferraro, C. Wey- 
mouth, B. Boring. B. Joslin, M. Thompson, S. Kelbaugh, G. Bliven, J. 
Van Kuzn, L. Davis, J. MacLeod, J. Beegle. 




#MPi5tm%,,«j4\i 




Gamma Phi Beta 



WITH VERSATILITY their key word, 
Gamma Phi Beta has filled the year with 
activities that ranged the spectrum from folk 
fests to a Parent's Tea. Under the leadership of 
President Maureen Watkins, they planned and 
carried out the "Basin Street Stomp," a dance 
with the benefits going to Campus Chest. Mem- 
bers Lu Kauffman and Ella Jane Peebles are 
active in the Free State Party while Earlene 
Dunavant and Phyllis Allen march with the 
Angel Flight. This year the chapter gave a tea 
for its visiting national grand president, Orra 
Spencer Reid. Busy, too, with Harmony HaU 
and the IFC Sing, members still find time to 
participate in the Greek Car Wash and carry 
out a Christmas date-dinner and party. 



THIS IS the best kind of note taking there is. 



Front Row: E. Blumenthal, C. Ross, M. Alter, M. Goodrich, M. Watkins, 
president; Mrs. Dutton, N. Lewis, G. Holland, E. Dunavent, E. Aller, 
A. Gaddis. Second Row: B. Grim, R. Kern. J. Kaiser, S. Tropin, S. 
Henry, G. Renaud, N. Rogers, S. Johnson, M. Sprinkle, N. Swall, M. 



Avram, R. May. Bach Row: B. BosweU, K. Turnbull, M. Kuhl, P. Allen, 
J. De Marr, E. Higginbotham. M. Lynch, C. Ash, A. Otis, V. McKenney, 
S. Rathbone, S. Lovell. 




? ~# 




Front Row: B. Brouillet, S. Johnson, B. Moats, J, Carnevale, P. Win- 
berry, vice-president: J. Edwards, president: .S. .Slahley. J. Hazelbaker, 
D. Kessler, J. Hardman, P. Edwards. Second Row: T. Triplett, P. Mac- 
cubbin, D. Fulkerson, D. Hasslinger, P. Brown, S. Brooks, B. Hicks, M. 
Farris, M. Kidder, B. Hosier, E. Kaiser, S. Amos, C. Coker, D. Sponsler. 
Third Row: S. Mossberg. L. Sullivan, S. .Smith, D. Sloat, K. Hober, J. 
Polek, S. Andrews, S. Miller, L. Quick, P. Taylor, J. Quigley, L. Lanham, 



L. Flaningham, L. Hildebrand. Fourth Row: P. Lloyd, P. Randolph, S. 
.Sandford, I. Bowden, H. Crown, J. Brown, S. Bryan, A. Ulman, M. Wil- 
liams, C. Cedarland, .S. McCeney, C. Faulkner, L. Hamilton, I. Taylor. 
Back Row: C. Engle, M. Vastine, L. Cornwell, J. Vastine, M. Teubner, 
B. Cooper, M. Cato, C. Birely, W. Parrh, B. Finn, C. Vallely, M. Harper, 
D. Brown. 



Delta Delta Delta 



"PJELTA DELTA DELTA was founded in 1888 
-'-^and has been on campus since 1934. The 
Tri-Delts acted as the hostess chapter for the 
75th Convention and received the National 
Leadership award for the most outstanding 
member, Teddie Lou Kelly. Members of the 
sorority served on the Cultural Committee, 
Angel Flight, SGA Legislature, Student Union 
Board, Campus Chest and Gymkana. Louise 
Flanagan was chosen Miss Southern Maryland, 
and Joan Quigley, Miss Campus Chest. Tri-Delt 
sponsored the annual IFC Sing and the Summer 
Program. Memorable events included the 
Pledge Debut, Delta Week, the Spring Formal, 
Pansy Breakfast, the Faculty Tea and Found- 
ers Day. The House had "a wonderful new 
housemother," a third floor lounge, painting in 
the attic, a "muddy trophy," fresh cocoanut 
for a week, guitars everywhere, "serenade by 
proxy," all of which added up to a memorable 
year for the girls. 



YES, we had forty per cent fewer cavities this year, see. 





349 




Front Row: C. Sandberg. B. Gingell, M. Wueste, B. Foreshew, K. 
Dougherty, president: Mrs. Allan, J. McAllister, vice-president; J. 
.Athanas. B. McLean. N. Calloway. L. Moore. Second Row: D. Fowler. 
N. Marshall. C. Morris. M. Warhol, N. Wells. S. Cox. G. Althoff. S. 
Waters. M. Hageage. B. Althoff. R. Wasielewski, C. Werner. Third 
Row: L. Stouffer. M. Fuzo. D. Hackman, D. Bartoo. O. High. S. Mai. 
M. Pullen. B. Capasso, J. Milliken. L. Young, E. Cissel, J. Bode. Fourth 



Row: H. Thomas. N. Scott. A. Baetz. B. Harper. O. Harrison. N. Ooster- 
hous. R. Zetter. P. Huntington. K. O'Brien. J. Baker. M. Orr, K. Rasmes- 
sen. B. Graham. Fifth Row: J. Johnson. A. Mahoney. A. Sykes. E. Kelly, 
G. Trainor. V. Neal. S. Davis. J. Winstead. J. Dunn. A. Olmstead, D. 
Siepert. M. Wright. C. Ortiz. J. Rinewalt. Back Row: K. Gallagher, A. 
Tucker. N. VanSant. B. Seim. P. Long, S. Coppage. M. Zetter, J. Messer, 
C. Baker, S. Mech. 



Delta Gamma 



IS IT TRUE that if you pull up the anchor the house will 
float away? 




ON AND OFF CAMPUS, the sisters of Beta 
Sigma Chapter of Delta Gamma Sorority 
accepted active and responsible positions in a 
wide scope of campus activities. Outstanding 
members were tapped for Diadem, Diamond, 
Mortar Board and Alpha Lambda Delta. Janet 
Bode served as secretary of the senior class, 
while Kay Dougherty headed Campus Chest. 
Bridget Fdreshew and Molly Wueste were ac- 
tive on the cheerleading squad, and Muriel 
Zetter was elected to the freshman legislature. 
Possessing beauty as well as charm and intel- 
ligence, members Roselaine Zetter, Nancy Vans- 
sant and Connie Sandberg were named Student 
Union Queen, Greek Week Queen and Glamour 
Best Dressed Girl on Campus respectively. 
Barbara Graham captured second place in the 
Homecoming Pageant at Rutgers. It was a busy 
year for the active Delta Gaminas as they placed 
second in the annual Sorority Olyinpics and won 
the highly coveted and honored WRA Participa- 
tion Cup. 



350 



Delta Sigma Phi 



ii'T'HE FRATERNITY of engineering leader- 
■*- ship" with a mature outlook on both 
academic and social life sums up the goals of 
this year's Delta Sigma Phi brothers. The organ- 
ization has initiated a Sphinx Scholarship Pro- 
gram through which any pledge obtaining a 2.5 
or better average gets a sum equal to one-third 
of his tuition as an award. Delta Sig David Besa 
is active in Calvert Review while brothers Robert 
Ferguson and William Erler have represented 
the organization in the SGA. Other members are 
active in the honorary Kalegethos and the plan- 
ning of the IFC Presents. The fraternity holds a 
49ers Ball, two formals and an annual Christ- 
mas orphan's party. Their housemother, Mrs. 
Dixon, established a Pyramid Club for the moth- 
ers of actives. 




AFTER AIN intensive English course, these boys have 
learned to play around with the word. One boy gets in- 
side the letter for deeper meanings. 



Front Row: D. Besa, G. Harrison, C. Bongar, H. Demoll, E. Myer, presi- 
dent; Mrs. Ruth Dixon, L. Munson, vice-president: W. Bottoms, J. 
Crook, J. Reeve, R. Sybrant. Second Row: W. Kahler, C. Yanwood, P. 
Kaylor, J. Smith, E. Reich, L. Turney, F. Baktis, R. Trogolo. L. FoxweU, 



J. Gregg, A. Estella. Back Row: J. Williams, E. Bair, L. Jones, R. Fritz, 
J. Bender, J. Moffett, R. Frazer, S. Mullen, F. BeU, D. Kyzer, E. Howe, 
B. King. 



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Delta Tau Delta 



A LIVING ROOM, newly decorated at the 
cost of 130,000, is the pride of the Delta 
Tau Deha house. The project was accomplished 
under the direction of the noted designer Bour- 
ouche Baker. Academically, the University's 
chapter of DTD ranks fifth among the 97 active 
national chapters. Founded here in 1948, the 
chapter has worked its way up to an excellent 
standing on campus. Candidates for the SGA 
presidency and Old Line chairmanship have 
come from the organization. The main social 
event of their year is the Spring Formal Week- 
end. They also hold a Shirt Tail Party and a 
campus-renowned Wine Party. On the athletic 
field they participate in nearly all inter-fraternity 
tournaments. 



THIS COULD be the best way to study for an economics 
practical. 



Front Row: J. Brown, D. Arnold, A. Hongell, A. Biniase, R. Liskey, 
vice-president; J. Prusch, president: R. Lorber, F. Cirillo, M. Caulk, 
D. Zier, S. Fisher. Second Row: R. Zukowski, J. Andrew, N. Hallman, R. 
Rodriguez, S. Schuettinger, R. Purvis, T. Andrew, J. Roche, C. Warner, 



D. Coleman, D. Laramore, J. Jeffcoat, T. Buckwalter, B. Koenig, B. 
Stevens. Back Row: C. Washburn, T. Clarke, M. Redden, J. Kaye, W. 
Nicholson, W. Bixby, D. Calvin, B. Naylor, G. Crowlher, B. Rilter, D. 
Duffus, J. Koontz, D. Collins. 



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Front Row: S. Goldstein, S. Babin, J. Huber, K. Schneider, S. Farb, 
vice-president; Mrs. Jessie Hall, J. Goldberg, president: D. Pollekoff, 
S. Sher, H. Blumberg. E. Sommers. Second Row: N. Horwitz, V. Slat- 
man, S. Schneider, A. Meyerowitz, S. Rubin, B. Forman, H. Goldberg, 
E. Burg, M. A. Roth, C. Fink, B. Hillman, M. Meyn, L. Rosen. Third 
Row: S. Deitz, J. Rubin, J. Hubert, S. Landsman, J. Gold, M. Kaplan, 



W. Klotzman, G. Weiss, B. Bergman. J. Kandel, D. Fishbein, A. Muld- 
awer, M. Cheren. Back Ron: F. Glaser. L. Feld, B. Boykoff, C. Hil~ 
berg, K. Rosenbluth, 1. Granat, P. Beldock. M. Blauer, J. Greenbaum, 
R. Brandon, L. Danoff, I. Rofsky, C. Pintzuk, B. Cooper, G. Zwirn, 
B. Bacharach, S. Zitomer, M. Levin. 



Delta Phi Epsilon 



DELTA PHI EPSILON is one of the newer 
additions on the "Graham Cracker." From 
their 63 members come Judy Selznick, a justice 
on the central student court; Debbie Pollekoff, 
a senior legislator; Sue Babin, second vice 
president of the Panhellenic Council; and Judie 
Goldberg, president of the sorority and member 
of the honoraries Alpha Lambda Delta, Diamond 
and Diadem. This sorority has for three years 
in a row won the blood drive competition in its 
class. They also took a first place in the Har- 
mony Hall competition. At Halloween these 
coeds went pumpkining on Graham Cracker 
Square, giving pumpkins to all the houses on the 
Square. They are well represented in the senior 
honorary. Phi Kappa Phi; the speech honorary, 
Sigma Alpha Eta; the history honorary. Phi 
Alpha Theta and the education honorary. Kappa 
Delta Pi, of which Sharon Goldstein is vice 
president. Eight members belong to the fresh- 
man honorary Alpha Lambda Delta. 



"SO THAT'S what they used to do at the kissing 
tunnel!" 




353 



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,Fronl Row: G. Ciccone, R. O'Neill, A. Bowie, C. Bucheister, W. Thomas, 
president; Mrs. Margaret Cooley, K. Tuchtan, vice-president; R. Lind- 
say, J. Hershberger, F. Uphoff, Maxmillian, mascot. Second Row: L. 
Mellen, S. Lechliter, R. Alexander, J. Bennett, D. Eby, C. Noren, J. 
Mclnerny. C. Smith, D. Beardmore, E. Brooks, R. Thomas. Third Row: 
K. Miller, A. Crisafulli, R. Sullivan. D. Pepersack. M. Hardesty, B. 



Cave, J. Gibbons, W. Howard, B. Borcz, J. Birmingham, J. Fava. Fourth 
Row: E. Snisky, B. Thomas, L. Dougherty, S. Serio, J. Turpin, B. Hinkel, 
J. Ripken, J. Di Benedetto, M. Davis, S. Hines, B. Szymanski. Back Row: 
M. Savage, K. Sullivan, M. O'Rourke, H. Aviles, S. Skipp, G. Raffo, 
V. Kalkman, S. Krug, D. Mahaffey. 



WHAT ARE you trying to do to me, guys? You know I 
can't possibly pass this exam without my keg of whisky. 




Kappa Alpha 



KAPPA ALPHA ORDER holds the distinct 
privilege of being the first house on Frater- 
nity Row. It was established on this campus in 
1914. KA is a very versatile fraternity having 
members in campus activities competing in in- 
tramural athletics and holding varied social 
functions. Members are in the campus honor- 
aries Kalegathos and ODK. In the SGA, KA 
holds the position of Chief Justice of the IFC 
Court. At IFC Sing, it received the all-Fraternity 
Bronze Buck Award. KA annually participates 
in inter-fraternity football, basketball, and soft- 
ball. For their philanthropic project they hold 
a Christmas Orphans Party. KA's major social 
function is the Rose Dance held during the 
winter and to climax an eventful evening, they 
crown a Rose Queen who is the fraternity 
Sweetheart. A new addition may be seen at the 
KA house; this is their new mascot, Max, a 
large but lovable St. Bernard. 



354 



Kappa Alpha 
Theta 



SORORITY of the year. Kappa Alpha Theta is 
a kite-flying crew endowed with brains, as 
shown by their three semester top honor in 
scholarship, and the beauty of sisters such as 
Susan Schwartz, Miss Glen Burnie. From the 
Row voices singing "The Sound of Music" 
could be heard, which brought Theta second 
place in the IFC Sing. Thetas hold offices in 
WRA, positions on the M-Book, and Kathy 
Fondren was named "Outstanding Sophomore 
Woman." Thetas participate in Color Guard, the 
Bridal Fair, and also the SGA. 




"AND THIS is the way we got the highest sorority 
average." 



Front Row: C. Fondren, J. Yeager, C. Stump, P. Ginger, J. Kerr, vice- 
president; J. Buckingham, president; C. Morougham, G. Schwarting, 
J. Long, S. Ford. G. Townshend. Second Row: W. Eyster, J. DeGaston, 
J. Tilley, L. Laffan. M. Stack, D. Crawford, E. Christner. P. Ashmen, 
N. Auleta, S. Jouck, D. Gushing, D. Daudelin. Third Row: L. Tolson, 
L. Wilson, C. Smith, S. lovino. B. Hobart. D. Larkin, S. White, J. May- 



berry, C. Moran, S. Gibson, C. Burns, B. Bourgeois. Fourth Row: J. 
Lee, M. Carr, S. Hold, K. McHugh, B. Koester, K. Portman, J. Fondren, 
M. Schaub. C. Hooker, S. Cromer, K. Cooney, S. Swartz, P. Habib. 
Fifth Row: A. Hayes, A. Herron, S. Huff, J. Davis, K. Loveless, B. 
Dismer, C. Cripps, S. Anderson, B. Reynolds, B. Britton, J. Penne- 
feather, M. Dovvell. 







fflJLrfr iiL^ Jri^ ^ u 




'HOLD IT! You forgot to say "May T." 



Kappa Delta 



OERVING in every conceivable activity, 
^ Kappa Delta women are indispensable to a 
well-organized campus. From this sorority's 
38 energetic actives come Senior Legislator 
Carol Lee, People-to-People Hospitality Chair- 
man Gerry Cox, Student Union Committee 
Chairman Lynda Bassett and Greek events 
writer Lorraine Ernst. KD's black diamond 
shield finds its way to Gymkana, the WRA swim 
meet and the finals of the pledge queen contest. 
They took first place in the IFC Sing with their 
presentation of "Milk and Honey." Annually 
pledges are presented to the campus at the KD 
Black and White. The group maintaing a busy 
social life highlighted by the Orphan's Party, 
the Christmas Party, a Father-Daughter 
Banquet and the Spring Formal. 



Front Row: C. Fetter, G. Forman. C. Houghton, G. Cox, C. Lee, presi- 
dent: Mrs. Ruth Smith, housemother; N. Tilford, vice-president: S. 
Ward, G. Blooh, E. Harlman, J. Hopkins. Second Roiv: L. Bassett, L. 
Ernst, J. Scales, P. Sadler, C. Caputo, B. Wordfield, R. Martin, J. 
Martin, S. Bradshaw, C. Foster. Third Row: C. Glasgow, J. Shirrefs, 
K. Scott, S. Walker, K. MacDonald, T. Harrison, J. Tulacek, P. Winch, 



M. Wall, L. Kauffman, V. Reed, J. Fowler. Fourth Row: F. Merendino, 

B. McKenna, J. Davies, B. Miller, S. Curd, E. McClench, A. Morris, 

C. Padnick, J. Filan, S. Crandell, J. Pascale, E. Meyer, R. Meyer. 
Back Row: D. Sumner, K. Murphy, S. Yingling, J. Andrews, B. Betts, 
C.Steiner, M. Perkins, A. Bender, C. Langer, J. Jorgensen, L. Sharp, 
K. Curtis, C. FitzeU. 





Front Row: B. Bauer, R. Kessler, S. Corn. B. Walker, M. Barrett, 
vice-president; Mrs. Kreig, housemother; S. Hughes, president: L. 
Brown. B. Earnhardt. M. Mclntire. J. Toye. Second Rote: S. Wills, B. 
Hornbake, S. Stine. C. Snoddy, E. Edmunds, G. Rowell. P. Holton, J. 
Tracy. J. Shuping. V. Power. B. Hanson. J. Allbee. Third Row: L. Boice. 
M. Delcanto, J. Lamond, L. Beveridge, M. .Smith, J. Waters. H. Cooper. 
R. Flesner. M. Nyslrom. A. White. M. Krause. T. Kincaid, M. Qu'in- 



Fourth Row: S. Bagwell. J. Ault, D. Kirchenbauer, M. Kernan, K. 
Kearns, G. King, M. Eheart, S. Southmayd, S. Foster, M. Kraflf, C. 
Spicer, K. Wilson, S. Delaney, S. Riggle. Fifth Row: H. Heise, D. 
Laudenslager, C. Wright. K. Moonly. A. Jones. M. Warburton. J. 
Walker, M. Miller, G. Keithley. S. Wells. S. Well. S. Connilly. C. Cheney. 
Back Row: T. Deming, T. Clarke, M. Trofast. K. Park. S. Hansen, D. 
Cook. D. Benoit, C. Pennefeather, R. Sisler. 



Kappa Kappa 
Gamma 



/^UTSTANDING on campus, Kappa Kappa 
^^ Gamma made this election year truly "the 
year that was" by sponsoring a pledge skit night 
with that theme. Diversity of membership and 
activities keynotes this sorority. Members Sandy 
Hughes and Robin Kessler headed organizations 
as heterogeneous as Diamond and the cheer- 
leaders respectively. Pat Connelly, Tay Kincaid, 
Sue Wills and Carol Cheney represented the 
Kappas in various student government positions 
while Bunny Walker served as treasurer of 
Mortar Board. Social royalty is abundant among 
these coeds. Marty Krause reigned as Sopho- 
more Prom Queen; her sisters Rosemary Sis- 
ler, Terri Etienne and Margaret Smith also 
found places in the campus court royalty. June 
Toye was the Sweetheart of Sigma Pi, while 
Sandy Stein held the same position in Delta 
Tau Delta. Besides all this. Kappa's football 
team beat Alpha Tau Omega's team. 



MAINTAINING a proper balance in life is extremely 
important. It helps one to come out on top. 



357 




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front /?o«i; R. Tanner, A. Tortora, J. Schwerin, J. Mosteller, L. Adorian, 
P. Morgan, M. Parker. Second Row: F. Angier, R. Pecora, P. Hoffman, 
W. Smith, W. Gager, president; Mrs. Mayo, T. Verzi, vice-president; 
L. Pearson, C. Hoffman, J. LeDoux, C. Kirkpatrick. Third Row: E. 
Browne III, B. Plumb, F. Henning, J. Erskine, D. Melton, R. Trout, P. 
Roebuck, P. Clancy, G. Alexander, B. McClugh^n, K. Brace. R. Titus. 
Fourth Row: J. Loney, T. Whisenand, B. Allen, C. Behymer, D. Wiles, 
G. Thompson, T. Ellington, J. Daly, W. Davies, C. Trader, W. Rine- 



hart, M. Wilder. Fifth Row: C. Dombruwski, E. Pupens, B. Saunders, 
J. Szymkowicz, G. Hollidge, W. Sabbagh, B. Poole, J. Jenkins, W. Mast, 
T. Colwill, B. Windham, E. Santucci, J. Averill. Sixth Row: R. Burgess, 
E. Hadlock. D. Klemcke, J. Hitchcock, J. Kennedy, J. Horgan. T. Bos- 
well, J. Lowman, M. Smarioa, J. Williamson, D. Biggs, F. Jones, J. 
Comeau. Back Row: J. Barron, J. Graef, P. Barnes, B. Cowman, J. Bollie, 
D. Boyle, F. Faff, J. Roth, P. Lawrence, P. MuUan, B. Bilancioni, P. 
Bradt, A. Hickey, P. Clark. 



Lambda Chi Alpha 



POP GAVE it to me. It's mine, it's mine! 




■pPSILON PI Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha 
-■-^led all 160 chapters in the number of mem- 
bers pledged, with a 53-man total. These new 
pledges hope to improve Lambda Chi's per- 
formance in interfraternity athletics which last 
year included bowling and weightlifting cham- 
pionships. Lambda Chi brothers are active in 
many sports activities on campus. In politics. 
Lambda Chi Alpha boasts the president of the 
Freshman Class, the Chief Justice of the stu- 
dent traffic court and members of other campus 
political organizations including the Sophomore 
and Junior Legislatures. Chapter officers this 
year are: Bill Gager, president; Tom V erzi, vice- 
president: Larry Pearson, secretary; John Le- 
Doux, rush chairman: Wayne Smith, treasurer; 
and Pat Hoffman, social chairman. Charlie 
Dombrowski, Steve Bennett, and Jay Rappelt 
are all members of Kalegathos. "Behind the 
green door, brotherhood is our most important 
product." 



358 



Pi Beta Phi 



TAKING THEIR CUE from President Sue 
Dayton, members of Pi Beta Phi led quite a 
busy year. With Betty Shaaf active in Diamond, 
Mortar Board and senior Legislature; Jill Jeffries 
working on the AWS Constitution Committee 
and Diamond; and Betsy Ruth Johnson involved 
with the FOB Committee, this sorority was well 
represented in campus life. Laurie Mills was the 
candidate from Virginia in the Miss World Con- 
test; she was also named Miss Severna Park and 
won honorable mention in the Azalea Blossom 
Festival. The sorority also sponsored a settle- 
ment school tea as a philanthropic project. At 
Christmas they have established a contest to 
determine which group has the best door decora- 
tion. The sorority has 55 members. 




GREEN STAMPS certainly won't buy a diploma —just 
a nice frame for it. 



Front Row: J. Urch, A. PuUia, S. Fleming, J. Hazen, B. Schaaf, vice- 
president; S. Dayton, president: J. Kugler, N. Mott, C. Schneider, M. 
Cunnare, P. MuUendore. Second Row: E. Simons, J. Johnson, M. Man- 
ser, L. Smith, K. Kramer, P. Laramore, S. Harper, S. Shallo, J. Adams, 
L. Diwoky, L. Weaver, C. Siegman. Third Row: T. Clark, P. Geiger, P. 



Clark, C. Kerr, N. Terry, B. Johnson, P. Tolson, C. Hjertberg, C. Flaegel, 
K. Longridge, A. Miller, D. Shielir. Back Row: S. Jefferis, S. Myrant, P. 
Cahill, C. Albert, P. Miles, S. Fellabaum. K. Foster, D. Dugan, J. Hart, 
C. Zome, M. Repetti. 



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so THAT'S what it's like to be in front of the Jud Board! 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



TDED FIRE ENGINES and tigers symbolize 
-'-'-the spirit and humor of the 45 men at the 
Pi Kappa Alpha house. This growing house with 
"the most and best busboys on campus" has 
leaped from a membership of only four men two 
and a half years ago to its present strength. 
Although small in number, their enthusiasm 
seems boundless. As athletes they released 
their energy wrestling and playing lacrosse. 
The more scholarly were asked to join Delta 
Sigma Pi and Delta Nu Alpha. The house lead- 
ers participated in the sophomore legislature 
and SGA committees while the more talented 
sang in the Chapel Choir. Pi Kappa Alphas 
combined efforts to win first place in their class 
in the blood drive and to support an active 
social schedule. 



From Row: C. Crowe, J. Schickler, T. Ogle, L. .Seabolt, A. Harvey, 
president: Mike, mascot; R. Calogero, R. Phillippy, C. Randle, T. 
Brogan, A. Carswell. Second Row: W. Callaghan, S. Ehringer, M. 
Marley, J. Benson, F. Faffley, M. Collins, W. Phinney. W. Yacola, R. 



Marshall, C. Besser. Back Row: C. Bowers, L. Haines, J. Shaw, W. 
Cavanaugh, J. Savage, P. Jankovic, E. Stacy, A. Muegge, D. Sothoron, 
G. Miller, F. Pandolfind. 






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Front Row: J. Peterson, D. Tackett, T. Roop, C. Dye, K. McCann, Mrs. 
Galbrasth, H. Bensetler, president: E. Cone, A. Eigenbrot, D. Schrell, 
S. Obrecht, R. Davis. Second Row: M. Sweeney, W. McLaird, C. Tufts, 
D. Tyson, J. Trumpower, R. Helm, Donut. mascot; R, Gould, K. Pekr- 
sow, J. Murphy, W. Taylor. Third Row: H. .Sinclair, E. Shockey, J. 
Conkey, B. Shriver, D. Merritt, R. Hoover, A. Anthony, W. Guidotti, 
A. Preisser, C. Wise, G. Cramer, F. Sanders. Fourth Row: J. Swindle, 

Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon 



THE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILONS are an 
academically, politically and athletically- 
minded fraternity. Brothers Rick Robinson, 
Dave Sullivan and Hal Brierley are presidents 
of the senior class, IFC and IFC chief justice 
respectively. The SAE's have an outstanding 
representation in all athletic events, achieving 
third place for the All-Sports Trophy. Several 
members participate in varsity football, track 
and golf teams. They sang their way to second 
place at the annual IFC Sing with the spiritual 
"That Great Come and Get It Day." The organ- 
ization's social life is built around many yearly 
fraternity parties, the winter formal, a spring 
picnic and the co-educational wing of their 
fraternity, the Little Sisters of Minerva. The 
brothers of SAE put a great deal of accent on 
the academic side of fraternity life, and find 
enough time to promote scholarship so that at 
present they are in third place in academic 
achievement. 



T. Jones. G. Haupt, J. Krause, T. McCary, R. Hurley, J. Tansey, G. 
Blair, W. Dorm, B. Simms, H. Browne, T. Redd. Fifth Row: W. Beer, 
C. Blischo, D. Wann, D. Moore, H. Mann, J. Sutherland, F. Burrows, 
R. Redding, R. Kirkwood, R. Race, R. Parks, L. Thomas. Back Row: 
G. Obrecht, T. Hendrickson, G. Hendrickson, B. Preisser, M. O'Conner, 
B. Kiessling, B. Hellmann, D. Dobry, D. Lurz, M. Wilbur. 



I'VE GOT a full house. How about that? 




361 



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front /{om;.- R. Greenberg, A. Goldberg, S. Krosin, J. Feinglass, H. 
Landay, I. Fogel, president; A. Schneeweiss, vice-president; G. Fisher, 
S. Levin, A. Steinberg, P. Horelick. Second Row: R. Schwartzman, H. 
Kirk, D. Schneeweiss, D. Helman, C. Fineblum, S. Feig, A. Dorenfeld, 
D. Himelfarb, H. Sigler, M. Goldberg, S. Weiner. Third Row: A. Rosin- 
berg, E. Ladon, R. Finkelstein, A. Coven, H. Fogan, D. Hightow, J. 



Morstein, N. Engle, H. Lipsitz, P. Feldman, J. Myerberg. Fourth 
Row: G. Cohen, M. Sindler, A. Kellam, M. Feldman, J. Berenholtz, 
M. Stern, M. Zeitlin, R. Schlossberg, S. Suser, 1. Weiner, A. Weinstein, 
R. Fine. Back Row: S. Friedman, S. Becker, M. Weinberg, D. Siegel, 
J. Wohl, H. Shapiro, A. Chipman. 



"LET'S POOL our resources together so we can pass 
English." 




Sigma Alpha Mu 



'T'HROUGHOUT THE YEAR, the Sigma Al- 
-^ pha Mu's have demonstrated their true Greek 
character. Members are active in the IFC and 
the SGA. Fraternity president Ike Fogel is 
active in various IFC committees while vice- 
president Art Schneeweis heads the athletic 
committee. Secretary Gary Fisher also serves 
as rush chairman and junior class Men's League 
representative. SAM's have also chaired the 
IFC boat ride and ball committees and the 
campus elections board. The fraternity places 
great emphasis on athletic prowess. Members 
are on the varsity lacrosse and wrestling teams 
as well as the freshman swimming and golf 
teams. During the Greekana athletic events of 
Greek Week, Sigma Alpha Mu was runner-up 
in both football and Softball competition. SAM 
was organized on the national level in 1907, and 
it came to our campus in 1924. It now has 55 
members. 



362 



Sigma Delta Tau 



SKIT NIGHT victory went for the fourth time 
in a row to the pledges of Sigma Delta Tau 
this year. The sorority has also been three times 
winner of the Ugly Man Contest. Among the 
more prominent members of the sisterhood are 
Mattye Messeloff, president of AWS; Sharon 
Volk, runner-up for sophomore prom queen and 
the sweetheart of Alpha Epsilon Pi; Susanne 
Popluder, one of the campus' ten best dressed 
coeds; Linda Pollack, sweetheart of Phi Sigma 
Delta and Dede Kandall, sweetheart of Phi 
Epsilon Pi. The sorority also claims Ann Sax, 
who had the highest average of any pledge. 
Members have been tapped into Diadem, Phi 
Chi Theta, Mortar Board and Who's Who. The 
sorority's social life features hootenannies and 
parties. 




WE DON'T give a "hoot" whether this is a dry campus 
or not! 



Front Row: L. Rapkin, S. Jacobs, M. Salsbury, F. Bukzin, L. Pollack, 
president: Mrs. Solomom, M. Messelotf, vice-president; C. Schwartz, 
S. Volk, A. Schwartz, R, Fisher. Second Row: E. Nathanson, S. Bloom, 
R. Plotnick, C. Rosoff, R. Lipsic, M. Settler, R. Kobin, M. Lipson, A. 
Katz, J. Brickell, B. Bloom, A. Milner, J. Abelman. Third Row: L. 



Kempner, A. Cohen, F. Silberman, M. Meyerson, S. Shinderman, S. 
Popluder, M. Worton, C. Kremer, M. White, E. Cohen, J. Frieman, R. 
Silverman, J. Littman, S. Jolles. Back Row: L. Seidenman, D. Rice, M. 
Abrams, N. Abramowitz, J. Schwartz. J. Cohen, L. VanGrack, J. Ep- 
stein, A. Budman, B. Gimble, L. Mondell, S. Carton, M. Lieberman. 





IT'S NEVER to early to practice for IFC Sing. 



Sigma Kappa 



SIGMA KAPPA had a busy year, receiving 
an award from the National Chapter for 
outstanding activities. Margaret Hall was chosen 
junior class vice-president, as well as serving 
as commander of Angel Flight. Diadem mem- 
bers include Ceceila Hanna, Nancy Sayre, and 
Margaret Hall, who is also a Diamond member 
along with Betty Etter and Emmy Lou Moke. 
Outstanding activities on campus included the 
Military Ball Queen, as well as the Crescent 
Queen of Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Sweetheart of Stephens Tech, and the Pledge 
Queen finalist. Other members served on the 
Terrapin, Margie Pittman and Sally Kraus 
on Angel Flight, Merry Miscocki in Gamma 
Alpha Chi and Cindy Weaver in Alpha Lambda 
Delta. Sigma Kappa has 55 actives. 



Front Row: M. Hall, M. Miscoski, N. Sayre, D. Chase, R. Murray, vice- 
president; E. Moke, president; S. Kraus, S. Finn, S. Boose, J. Mcllveen, 
M. Folcher. Second Row: S. Mclntyre, S. Singleton, N. Stegman, J. 
Fetchko, L. Cantwell, C. Manifold, A. Morgan, C. Hanna. J. Banks. 



M. Pillatt, J. Banigan, D. Dameron. Third Row: R. Patterson, J. White, 
J. Pape, J. Hunt, V. Cooper, B. Etter, B. Eaton, D. Driver, B. Rochow, 
B. Brough, C. Weaver, K. Marlowe. Back Row: L. Slifer, E. Mahoney, 
K. Yablonski, S. Latimer, K. Kovat, D. Salata, M. Taggart. 





P^JLS:, 







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fronr «om;: J. Doyle, R. Groom, S. Minnick, D. White, R. Sibley, B. 
Maddox, president; R. McCauley, vice-president: R. White, D. Freeden- 
burg, J. Trocino, S. Coggins. Second Row: R. Inches, C. Zirkle, D. 
Hindman, W. Booth, C. Strickland, A. Kunz, Mrs. Huddles, B. Frost, 
W. Becker, P. Parvis, M. Kerr, R. ShuU. Third Row: K. Thompson, S. 



Crosby. D. Tanner, A. Birdwell, P. Morin, Jr., J. Conradis, T. Dutterer, 
M. Anderson, S. Christiansen, J. Rigdon, J. McNary, G. Hanratty. Back 
Row: M. Baldwin, J. Cammermeyer, R. Koehler, J. Lapes, A. Hansen, 
A. Linch, T. Mazzaccaro, J. McCullough, G. Steelberg, C. Beck, J. 
Roberts, M. Healey, J. Gurecki, D. Roland. 



Sigma Nu 



'T'HE OLDEST FRATERNITY on campus, 
■*- Sigma Nu has preserved its record of excel- 
lency and enthusiasm in all of its undertakings 
throughout the years. Active through all seasons, 
the fraternity sponsors the IFC Queen Pageant, 
the annual "Blackfoot-Whitefoot Ball" with 
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, and every Decem- 
ber brings the Orphans' Christmas Party held 
jointly with Alpha Chi Omega sorority. Each 
spring the highlight of their social season is the 
elegant "White Rose" Formal, honoring the 
flower of the Sigma Nu; later, with Phi Sigma 
Delta, they sponsor an annual Potomac Moon- 
light Cruise. The "White Feet" participate in a 
variety of campus activities such as Free State 
Party, Diamondback, Interfraternity Council, 
as well as IFC Rush Chairman, and various 
honoraries such as Kalegathos, of which Sigma 
Nu claims both the Commander, Robert C. 
Maddox, and numerous members. 



YOU KNOW what? Your singing is even worse than 
your strumming. 



365 





Front Row: T. Wright, J. Rintoul, R. Musson, C. Hartzey, G. Kaye, 
president; G. Watts, vice-president: J. Scott, D. Watson, A. Feelemyer, 
M. Klosek. Second Row: J. McDermott, W. Zvonclenko, J. Dorsey, R. 



Wadsworth, D. Benson, D. Anderson, B. Hoeflich, R. Holter, N. Massgy, 
D. Denham. Back Row: P. Shepard, D. Poole, J. Hladish, G. Mahon, 
D. Stanley, R. Worral, G. Howard. 



PANACEA for post-final blues and pre-registration 
insecurity. 




366 



Sigma Pi 



SIGMA PI is a small, busy house at 4502 
College Avenue. From its 25 members come 
Charles W. Hartley, Jr. and Glenn E. Watts, 
two very active cheerleaders. These two men 
also serve as secretary and vice-president 
respectively of the fraternity. The brotherhood's 
president is George Kaye. John Scot holds the 
treasurer's office while Terry Seelemyer is 
pledgemaster. Miss June Toye of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma is the organization's sweetheart. The 
fraternity sponsors a spring formal, the Orchid 
Ball, and a Homecoming dance for alumni. They 
also sponsor an annual pie eating contest dur- 
ing Greek Week. Sigma Pi was organized na- 
tionally in 1897. The University chapter was 
established in 1949. Several alumni of the na- 
tional brotherhood have achieved prominence. 



Sigma Phi 
Epsilon 



11! 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT is a specialty 
at the Sigma Phi Epsilon House. The fratern- 
ity's president, Dennis Dutterer is active in 
both the IFC and the Free State Party, as are 
Mark Anderson and Edward Dodd, the vice- 
president and secretary of the fraternity re- 
spectively. Treasurer Thomas Painter is more a 
scholar, belonging to three honoraries and hav- 
ing been named outstanding sophomore engi- 
neering student. Lucy Tolson of Kappa Alpha 
Theta is the brotherhood's sweetheart. These 
men are also football and volleyball champions. 



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"NOW MAYBE we'll have more space in the living 
room." 



Front Row: R. Carroll, P. Somervell, E. Dodd, J. Painter, D. Dutterer, 
president; M. Anderson, vice-president, R. Streib, "Miss Spe," L. 
Manarin, R. Williams, E. Frazier. Second Row: R. Wright. R. Toth, N. 
Craft, C. Hull, Mrs. E. Johnstun, J. Mickanis, R. Canova, D. Pickett, F. 
Preller, W. Snyder, R. Hall. Third Row: M. McMahan, J. Parker, R. 
Zimmerman, J. Stoner. E. BeU, G. Hays, C. .lohnson, J. Santoro, K. 



Coxon, M. McAlwee, S. Steel, C. Grubb. Fourth Row: L. Jallade, R. 
Hutchinson, J. Humble, W. Koontz, S. Rohrbaugh, W. Rhyne, F. Silves- 
tro, P. Weber, A. Zdobysz, D. Carr, M. Church, W. Boyd, J. Moore. 
Back Row: R. Cooper, M. Shaffer, M. Watson, R. Benjamin, T. Everitt. 
C. Ingwersen, R. Daniels. 



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Sigma Chi 



"READY NOW -One, two, three . . ." Ready now again? 



A ONE TON CROSS in concrete on the front 
yard marks the Sigma Chi House at 4600 
Norwich Road; some of the fall semester's 43 
pledges undoubtedly developed sore muscles 
from its construction. The fraternity also had a 
special interest in politics this year because 
presidential hopeful Barry Goldwater is an 
alumnus of the Arizona State chapter. This 
active group took first place in the Greek Week 
chariot race, tug-o-war and chug-a-lug contests; 
they took second place in the Sports Award 
competition and captured the Men's League 
Intramural Participation Award. The sweet- 
heart of Sigma Chi is Joan Van Kuyk. Charles 
Markline headed the ROTC division and Brian 
Barkley worked with the Men's League. 



Front Row: R. Flanagan, B. Peters, J. Minninger, M. Leighton-Herr- 
mann, E. East, H. Cohen, R. Wrenn, G. Kaminski VIII. Second Row: 
N. Quarles, R. Lawson, G. Adams, P. Prinz, J. Owens, president; 
Mrs. Marshall, G. Mester, vice-president; D. Watkins, A. Medina, J. 
Bergman, J. Stewart. Third Row: S. Mitchell, J. Banz, Jr., J. Zimmer- 
man, v. Baker, J. Moss, R. Mills, E. Gramm, L. Stanton, B. Barkley, B. 
Arnold, R. Carl, A. Nownskey. Fourth Row: E. Griepenkerl, J. School- 
field, J. Wilson, R. Hebscher, M. Ferrara, F. Lages, T. Corbin, R. Hub- 



bard, C. Markline, J. Terrill, T. DePaul, D. Beaton. Fifth Row: D. Koch, 
T. Ferry, D. Koontz, R. White, B. Tate, R. Howard, G. Walls, S. Graves, 
J. Buck, J. Rock, B. Gonce, E. Stephan, R. Howell. Sixth Row: R. Mar- 
cello, E. Blanchard, T. Martin, T. BeU, T. Bennett, A. Lipscomb, 
R. Nicholas, D. Moke, R. Brady, H. Fischer, J. Stewart, R. Casazza. 
Back Row: G. Trakas, Jr., F. Miles, J. Plummer, B. Berry, R. Prince, D. 
Wakefield, D. Lassiter, C. Brown, G. Aube, R. Beachley, B. Randall, R. 
Bryer, C. Shewchuk. 



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Front Row: B. Lerner, S. Dubnoff, H. Friedman, J. Sabloff, R. Mayer, 
M. Paul, president; R. Kaplan, vice-president; G. Landsman, L. Cash- 
koff, E. Packer, R. Flax. Second Row: R. Steckler, D. Brotman, J. Mor- 
rell, G. Langer, P. Jarvis, U. Cagan, M. Nash, 1. Isaacson, M. Komack, 
D. Simons, A. Scheffer, H. Pincus, R. Yecies. Third Row: R. Mensh, E. 
Boyer, S. Pokotilow, H. Revit, G. Layton, J. Sachs, S. Biars, S. Genda- 
son, B. Bondy, D. Mitnick, N. Leventhal, N. Rosenthal, H. Snyder. 
Fourth Row: M. Boob, T. Levin, E. Cohn. M. Alper, R. Rubin, J. Begun, 



L. Spector, A. Kanter, A. Brucker, J. Forkish, N. Perman, H. Dubin, 
W. Legum. Fifth Row: S. Sagman, R. Streimertz, A. Marcovitz, A. Mitro, 
S. Goldberg, R. Brodsky, H. Kramer, L. Statkoff, H. Goldman, S. Freed- 
man, L. Dubit, C. Weiner, J. Morgenthal, S. Ellman. Back Row: M. Ot- 
tenheimer, S. Milner, A. Macks, D. Keller, R. Levy, B. Julius, A. Wey- 
man, J. Oppenheim, B. Layton, D. Weiner, M. Farbman, M. Holof- 
cener, B. Jeweler, B. Feldman. 



Tau Epsilon Phi 



IVTENTION College Casino, the Greek, and 
-L'Areal enthusiasm, and Tau Epsilon Phi 
comes to mind. Academically, socially and 
politically the TEP's have made their mark 
here at Maryland. Among them are Ted Levin, 
Wayne Legun and Howard Metro of the SGA 
legislature; Steve Dubnoflf, speaker of the 
legislature; Alan Weyman, a Men's League 
representative and Roger Kaplan, fraternity 
representative in the Cabinet and treasurer of 
the IFC. Malcolm Paul is active as an IFC court 
justice. The fraternity claims members in ODK, 
Kalegathos, and the law, government and pol- 
itics and economics honoraries. Exceedingly 
sportsminded they take part in wrestling, 
swimming, tennis and track, and were finalists 
in both football and basketball intramurals. 
The TEP's are outstanding hosts at desserts, 
open house on Parent's Day and at their regular 
parties. They also help retarded children. 



THAT TAKES care of that. Now what other bad habits 
do the pledges have? 




369 



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Front Row: F. Contino, S. Bounds, F. Knowles, B. Comeau, J. Pfaff, 
J. Bertinatti, G. Perry, president; T. Flanagan, S. Barone, L. Bernhardt, 
G. Capone. Second Row: L. Mariany, S. Yablonski, G. Ayres, W. Eaber, 
M. Dauberman, B. Gross, J. Poffel, J. Gnibus, H. Crosswhite, J. Riley. 
Third Row: N. Collevecchio, D. Boehl, J. Benlkowski, R. Hunsicker, 



B. Smith, W. Marciniak, B. Beriett, K. Eckels, S. Lechert, D. Smith, 
B. Reuling, D. Smith. Back Row: L. Coster, R. Spinella, L. Eberle, J. 
Pappas, C. Lempke, F. Maskol, T. Catalan©, W. Kotchin, F. Scheffen- 
acker, S. Faust. 



THE LAST of the Capone mob seems to live at the Tau 
Kappa Epsilon house. 




Tau Kappa 
Epsil 



on 



A THLETICS is the focal point of interest in 
-^~*-the Tau Kappa Epsilon house. Football 
lettermen Joe Frattarolli and Walt Marciniack 
both live here. Other members of the brother- 
hood take part in wrestling and soccer teams, 
and the house placed second in intramural 
basketball competition. This year's 32 actives 
are being supplemented by 24 pledges. The 
brotherhood's officers are: George Perry, presi- 
dent; Tom Phipps, vice-president; Joe Pfaff, 
secretary; Bernard Comeau, corresponding 
secretary; Guy Ayres, treasurer; Joe Bertin- 
atti, pledge master; and Fran Knowles, social 
chairman. The fraternity's sweetheart is Pat 
Neubert of Centreville dormitory. In addition 
to his duties as social chairman, Fran Knowles 
is active as a member of Kalegathos and editor 
of the IFC newsletter. The organization hosts 
an annual Christmas party for orphans and a 
summer rush party. 



370 



Phi Delta Theta 



PHI DELTA THETA Fraternity was begun 
nationally in 1848 but did not bless our 
campus with its presence until as late as 1930. 
It now boasts of 90 members. The fraternity 
officers are Joe Moore, president; John Synder, 
vice-president; Al Parker, secretary; and Jack 
Korderman, pledgemaster. Jim Snyder, presi- 
dent of Tau Beta Pi — the engineering honorary; 
Mike Cole, president of the "M" Club; Bill 
Franey, Sports Editor of the Greek; Dick Mor- 
timer of the Diamondback staff; and Gerald 
Moneypenny, freshman treasurer, are all mem- 
bers of this fraternity. There are also brothers in 
Kalegathos, Who's Who, Phi Eta Sigma, sopho- 
more Legislature and the Student Union Board. 
The fraternity received the Hillock Award. 




NINE OUT of ten accidents happen while building 
floats. 



Front Row: S. Hamilton, L. Maynard, P. Davis, L. Hughes, J. Snyder, 
vice-president; J. Moore, president: J. Corderman, A. Parker, W. Clip- 
per, T. Hare, R. Campbell. Second Row: L. Anderson, W. Smith, K. 
Eikenberg, R. Harrington, J. Blomquist, R. Mayer, D. Jones, D. Wilson, 
R. Baikauskas, G. Bassford, W. Harper. Third Row: J. Munholland, R. 
Mortimer, T. Dudley, T. Merryweather, N. Sykes, G. Kelley, G. Money- 
penny, G. Cosper, H. Vinyard, T. Bavis, R. Gallup, Jr. Fourth Row: 



W. Dorough, M. Watson, D. Boyd, R. Stauffer, L. Powell, P. Lissy, W. 
Franklin, M. Herway, J. Hottinger, T. Finley, C. Botsford, B. Hooper, 
R. Watkins. Fifth Row: R. Baumgardner, S. Borchers, R. Boyer, D. 
Dodge, M. Brady, J. Stuart, K. Zeren, W. Baylis, N. Schaus, E. Lampe, 
R. Scott, H. Rice, N. Stoer, D. Reeser, R. Wise. Back Row: J. Bullock, 
S. Cook, M. Cawley, P. Throne, W. Davis, E. Donnelly, J. Harrison, B. 
Franey, J. Lieb, W. Woods, H. Bailey, J. Rallo. 



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Phi Epsilon Pi 



"PHI EPSILON PI fraternity was organized 
-*- nationally in 1904. It was organized locally 
in 1961 and now has 51 members. This year's 
president is Bruce Fingerhut, vice-president 
is Alan Lehrman, pledgeniaster is Bruce Fein- 
berg, treasurer is Don Hordes and secretary 
is Joel MiUer. The chapter sweetheart is Dee- 
dee KandaU of Sigma Delta Tau Sorority. The 
fraternity received a cash award from the IFC 
for the highest overall academic average. It 
also received an award from its national or- 
ganization for scholarship. Doran Levy, the 
Terrapin co-editor-in-chief, and Mike Wiener, 
last year's high scorer in the IFC basketball 
competition, are members. 



WHERE'S your beard, where's your sled and reindeer, 
Where's the BLONDE I ordered? 



Front Row: A. Feit, M. Wiener, G. Levin, B. Feinberg, A. Lehrman, 
vice-president; A. Penn, faculty resident; B. Fingerhut, president; J. 
MiUer, D. Hordes, M. Greenberg. Second Row: D. Gartinkel, H. Faden, 
J. Fine, J. Goldman, A. Levine, R. Sacharoff, R. Rosen, M. Portney, D. 



Levy, B. Fox. Third Row: E. Rosen, L. Katz, G. Schechter, J. Herman, 
S. Gelfand, J. Sandler, H. Bassen, M. Olesker, J. Menick, B. Scheiner, 
N. Weber, M. Dubeck. Back Row: S. Goloskov, G. Boyans. M. Citron, 
J. Costrell, S. Deitch, J. Cohen. 



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Front Row: R. Conca, C. Surmacewicz, R. Heck, G. Trosian, B. Buck, 
vice-president; Mrs. Hendley, housemother; H. Kesmodel, president; 
J. Gioia, M. Sargis, D. Lipinski, W. DeHoust. Second Row: P. Muller, 
R. Patterson, T. Aydelotte, C. Roche, R. Schuck, C. Leimbach, J. Fava, 
M. Edgell, J. Humler, S. Varlas, T. Mowbray, E. Adams. Third Row: 
B. Belleville, D. Abbott, B. Dawe, J. Heim, S. Lavaute, R. Johnson, L. 



A 



Winberry, P. Samids, J. MezzuUo, E. Veitenthal, H. Buppert. Fourth 
Row: D. R. Van Metre, T. Anderson, D. Sirman, R. Cabela, A. Reborn, 
B. Eiland, R. Esham, D. Head, M. L. King, W. Leimbach, E. Hearon, S. 
Blythe, B. Dunn. Back Row: A. Stewart, M. Rioux, T. Marshall, J. 
Bounds, S. Shade, W. Davis, J. Kelly, W. Fuge, C. Harlan, T. Lalli, 
T. Rubino, S. Pfeiffer, D. Ruppersberger. 



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Phi Kappa Sigma 



A SANCTUARY for both foreign and domes- 
tic creatures exists at the Phi Kappa 
Sigma house where brothers with nicknames 
like Coty Mundi, Panda Bear, Snapper Turtle, 
Hoot Owl, Three Pigs, Antelope, Platypus and 
Cricket abide. Skully, a pet dog, is also a resi- 
dent at this house. The brothers won the IFC 
Basketball Trophy this year. They also sponsor 
the Phi Kap Snatch at Greek Week and an an- 
nual orphan's Christmas party. From this 
fraternity's 88 members come Herb Child, 
president of the Young Republicans Club and 
an IFC court justice; Jeff Evans, IFC second 
vice-president and Will Davis, a freshman 
legislator. The fraternity also boasts 13 mem- 
bers on the varsity lacrosse team as well as 
representation in the engineering honorary, 
Tau Beta Pi, and the Greek men's honorary, 
Kalegathos. The organization sponsors an an- 
nual spring formal in Ocean City and a Sling- 
A-Por sling party. 



HEY FELLOWS, I finally got a date and it only took 
me one call! 



373 





Front Row: N. Young, D. Hall, R. McCall, R. Frederick, vice-president; 
L. P. Mann, Jr., J. A. Curtis, president; P. McOrmond, S. Formanek, Jr., 



J. Parton, D. Duey. Back Row: M. Cecchini, D. Flanagan, A. Elridge, K. 
Harding. 



"WE DO things in a big way around here!" 



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Phi Kappa Tau 



"IVTAKING UP in energy what they lack in 
-'-'-'-size, the 14 members of Phi Kappa Tau 
participate in all phases of campus life. Their 
steam whistle blasts victory during autumn 
football games, and during Greek Week they 
revive barbershop singing with the presentation 
of Harmony Hall. During the intermission at 
Harmony Hall, they present their "Battle-ax" 
award to the outstanding Greek housemother. 
In the spring they recognize the formost member 
of the IFC with the Bronze Bucks award. Mem- 
bers James Parton, Franklin Gurd and Rodney 
Frederick serve as president of the Society for 
Advancement of Management, president of the 
Baptist Student Union and IFC representative 
to the Men's League respectively. The fratern- 
ity's sweetheart is Ethel Griffith. The men of 
this organization award themselves an annual 
weekend at Ocean City and are working on 
designs for a new house. 



374 



Phi Sigma Delta 



EXHIBITING the valued and admirable 
characteristics of responsibility and persev- 
erence, Phi Sigma Delta has made many valu- 
able contributions to the campus community. 
Dynamic members were tapped to Kalegathos, 
speech honoraries, and public relations hon- 
orary. Other energetic men put their talents to 
use by participating in sports, IFC, and Ron 
Schimmel heads the Diamondback business 
staff. With their enthusiastic donations to the 
blood drive they earned the winner's trophy. 
Active socially as well, Phi Sigma Delta jointly 
holds an annual spring boatride with Sigma Nu, 
and each year members anticipate the spring 
formal and the infamous New Year's Eve party. 




WHOEVER HEARD of getting out of the rain to dry 
up? These boys might be all wet, but at least they're 
warm. 



Front Row: P. Henderson, E. Wolfe, N. Blinlcen, G. Krulewitz, G. Korth, 
president; I. Lapidus, vice-president; R. Zitin, S. Kahan, M. Colb, S. 
Ism2irt, K. Lechter. Second Row: J. Barrie, R. Shapiro, S. Krieger, 
N. Schwartz, D. Hurwitz, C. Goldberg, J. Cohen, B. Wohl, B. Rappaport, 



A. Brisker, R. StoU, E. Dash, J. Copeland. Back Row: M. Dubinsky, J. 
Weltstein, S. Futterman, S. Tash, M. Gewirtz, S. Michelsen, M. Brooks, 
S. Wasserman, A. Stark, R. Edlavitch, S. Jacobs, F. Moss. 




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"OKAY, NOW it's your turn!" 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



np HE MOST IMPROVED fraternity on cam- 
-'- pus is Phi Sigma Kappa. In the scholarship 
field, the Phi Sig's won first among their na- 
tional chapters. They were also runner-up for 
national chapters. They were also runner-up 
for National Phi Sig best chapter award. The 
Phi Sig's are active in the IFC, its court and 
committees. They are also athletically inclined 
and have a football AU-American Matt Arbutina 
in addition to lacrosse, soccer and wrestling 
lettermen. Members Walter Laake and Bob 
Haynes are president of Kalegathos and editor 
of the Greek respectively. Socially the Phi 
Sigma Kappas are also on top with an annual 
orphans dinner, and their sweetheart placed 
second in the national "Moonlight Girl" con- 
test. 



Front Row: B. Smith, H. Birch, J. Lebold. B. Mister, vice-president; 
E. Stark, president: Mrs. Earle, E. Stoer, M. Thiel, G. Buck, M. Rock, 
J. SulHvan. Second Row: G. Meyer, J. Griffin, J. Boiseau, B. McHugh, T. 
Beach, H. Booth. L. Johnson, T. DeBerry, D. Carpin, L. Lingenfelder, 
D. Cubbage. Third Row: J. Manuel III, C. Given, D. Johnson, B. Har- 



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rington, J. Spinella, R. Wagner, R. Fielder, R. McFall, L. Donmoyer, 
L. DeLay. B. Laake, J. Smith. Back Row: A. Sandelli, V. Guida, G. 
Hughs, N. Smith, M. Grieb, W. Barron, J. Mancini, D. McKoy, F. Den- 
vir, C. Trayers, R. Smolinski, J. Greeves, J. Midolo. 



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Front Row: I. Herstone, R. Weinstock, K. Greenhood, J. Lewis, J. 
Kahn, M. Chotiner, D. Chesler, president; S. Katz, vice-president; R. 
Leibson, S. Gold, L. Averbach, N. Sobel, P. Radler. Second Row: S. 
Martin, J. Long, G. Abrahams, C. Salzman, C. Friedman, P. Epstein. 
E. Wolff, J. Gutman, D. Arnow, N. Chotiner, L. Hoffenberg, L. Ham- 



mond. Third Row: B. Dubnoff, M. Modance, L Haber, T. Weinberg, G. 
Lapidus, M. Grott. S. -Shapiro, S. Rovin. F. Kraman, J. Sachs, L Kramer, 
D. Maizels. Back Row: C. Sussman. T. Forman, M. Miller. M. Lipsitz, 
D. Simon, J. Reitman. K. Robinson. H. Settler. B. Silber. B. Eisman, S. 
Libowitz. 



Phi Sigma Sigma 



CUPPORTING ACTIVITIES sponsored by 
^the University and the Greek System, the 
Phi Sigma Sigmas are active on campus. The 
girls are poHtically inclined, and hold the co- 
chairmanship of the Elections Board and vice- 
presidency of the Old Line Party. The Phi Sig's 
promote high standards in scholarship as can be 
seen by their membership in campus honoraries 
such as Kappa Delta Pi and Diadem. Their in- 
terest in the Greek System is demonstrated by 
their chairmanships of Greek Life Assembly and 
the Panhel Liason Committee. Membership in 
the Diamond honorary also exhibits their Greek 
leadership. Among other campus activities, the 
Phi Sigma Sigmas participate in the Diamond- 
back and the Student Union Board. Socially, the 
Phi Sig's have held an open house, scholar- 
ship dinner and a Parents' Day to round out the 
year's activities. There are 41 active members. 



HEY, this float's supposed to be a secret until tomorrow. 



377 





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Front row: D. Zimmerman, R. Neborsky, M. Miller, G. Walman, B. 
Bricken, pres., Mrs. Stump, L. Fruchtbaum, M. Epstein, E. Dackman, 
L. Howard, J. Siegel. Second Row: K. Gardner, J. Middleman, L. 
Rosenberg, M. Appel, B. Karpa, A. Zukerberg, R. Slatkin, L. Goldman, 
R. Jolson, H. Simons, M. Wilkins, S. Kaufman. Third Row: G. Huddles, 



C. Hackerman, B. Koppel, R. Skoblow, M. Mindell, R. Matz, L. Polakoff, 
M. Smith, M. Allen, B. Shapiro, B. Walpert, H. Feldman. Back Row: 
B. Margolis, C. Zeitzoff, A. Mann, H. Cohen, H. Baker, J. Nason, L. 
Bergerson, P. Gerber, R. Caplan, T. Taylor, S. Koenigsberg, R. Brenner, 
R. Friedman. 



FOOTBALL PRACTICE inside releases tension at 
the minor cost of wrecking the room. 




Zeta Beta Tau 



ZETA BETA TAU Fraternity was organized 
nationally in 1898, and locally in 1948. At 
its chapter at the University, it has 70 members. 
This year's president is Barry Bricken, vice- 
president is Al Levine, secretary is Gene Wal- 
man, treasurer is Larry Fructbaum and pledge- 
master is Ken Rosenthal. The fraternity sv^feet- 
heart is Peggy Taylor of Delta Delta Delta 
Sorority. This year the fraternity sponsored a 
Rock and RoU show which was performed at 
Harmony Hall, and also a successful bike race, 
one of the events during Greek Week. The 
fraternity also inaugurated a state-wide cancer 
drive. The organization held its annual holiday 
"Miami Beach Party" which is known through- 
out the campus, and the brothers have also 
initiated what they hope will be two new tradi- 
tions in the ZBT Spring Weekend and a trip 
to the slopes for the Ski Weekend. For Home- 
coming, ZBT made an oriental float. 



378 



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Firestone 



380 




Commuters 



381 




I'M SURE I drove to schooj this morning ... or did I take a bus? 



"OH WELL, I can always pick up my car tonight. 
At least rU get home faster this way." 




382 



The Association 



'T'HE UNIVERSITY Commuters Association, 
-^ organized in 1961, serves day dodgers. The 
club tries to make commuters an integral part 
of campus life through participation in political 
and social activities. The $4 membership fee 
helps to pay for an annual orphans* party at 
Christmas and six campus dances. In addition, 
the club sponsors a carpool service and provides 
tutoring assistance. The 450 members are 
represented in the SGA by their president, 
Caren Harnest. With the increasing number of 
commuters, this organization is becoming an 
ever more important center of student activity. 



Transportation 

SEVERAL NEW University regulations have 
increased the number of day students. Due 
to a housing shortage, all incoming Maryland 
students living within a twenty mile radius of 
the campus are commuting until space can be 
provided for them. The struggle to obtain a 
parking space is now greater than ever. Stu- 
dents entering the campus for a ten o'clock 
class are confronted with rows of tightly packed 
automobiles. This same congestion greets the 
weary student on his return from classes. Park- 
ing lots have been expanded, however, to reduce 
this pressure. With the completion of the new 
Beltway, travel time has also been greatly re- 
duced. Further improvements to the Beltway, 
such as the addition of lights, are now being 
planned and will contribute to the effective- 
ness of the highway. Buses also leave the cam- 
pus frequently to transport the commuter to 
the neighboring suburbs. The journey to and 
from school is still a problem for the com- 
muter, but is being eased by many community 
improvements. 




IF I GET another ticket again I'm going to start walking 
to school — I'll have to sell my car to pay for it ! 



THE 8 A.M. RUSH -a phenomenon generated by ROTC 




383 



mum 




\ii^'.,-c^^?^"?.- 



"HELLO MOM? I won't be home tonight . . . I'm stranded at the Student Union ... I just can't get my new Wejuns wet." 



COMMUTERS UTILIZE breaktimes by studying in 
the Student Union study halls. There they can forget the 
world around them and delve into the problems of the 
past ... or the problems of last Saturday night. 




Commuter Retreat 



'y HE MARYLAND Student Union is a retreat 
-'- for all students, but is especially designed 
for the commuters. The numerous lounges 
offer ample space for studying or just relaxing. 
A large cafeteria, offering anything from a full 
course meal to a coke, dominates the lower level 
of the Union. Bowling alleys are also found in 
the lower section. An elaborate ballroom graces 
the upper level of the Union. The numerous 
meeting rooms are the site of many discussions 
with faculty and visiting professors. The Uni- 
versity Commuters Association and the Student 
Union Board also conduct their meetings in the 
Union. During student government elections, 
the area is transformed into a haven for eager 
candidates with buttons, brochures, and ban- 
ners. The Union is the center of campus ac- 
tivities, a gathering place for day students, and 
an integral part of the University. 



384 



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"WE CAN THROW our dough around, too!' 



US POM POM eaters would rather fight than switch! 




Tutor Program 

TN EARLY September the Commuters As- 
Asociation organized a committee to work on 
the academic problems of its membership. The 
committee has made a file of exams and a Hst 
of all tutors who are available to University stu- 
dents. The file also lists all tutoring services on 
campus, such as those sponsored by Alpha 
Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma, the freshman 
honoraries. Although the file is intended prima- 
rily for commuters, it is open to all students. Pat 
King headed the committee which took over the 
work of a similar organization from last year. 
Only a few upper level courses and almost none 
of the lower level courses were represented 
when Miss King began on the project during the 
first week of September, however. The exam 
file is kept with a list of available tutors and 
rates of charge in the Commuters Den. The com- 
muters have also looked into "Fireside Chats," 
another popular innovation on the intellectual 
side. 



386 



Third Annual 

Playboy Ball 



THE THIRD annual "Playboy Ball" was held 
in the Student Union Ballroom on November 
21. It was complete with bouncers, freshmen 
bartenders who served "exotic" drinks, and 
17 Bunnies. Appropriately enough, the music 
was provided by "The Playboys." The Playboy 
Rabbit, Bob Gurin, made sure that the Com- 
muter-sponsored dance was a successful event. 




"I HATED TO make you run over here like this, but I 
just can't get this thing off my head." 



"AH, IF EASTER were only everyday!" 

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THE ROUND TABLE IS the group with fewer cavities. 
The rest don't brush their teeth. 



"A LOAF OF bread, a jug of coca-cola and thou beside 
me in the Commuters Den." 






ALL RIGHT, IF you won't hold hands with me, I'll 
hold hands with myself . . . but I could have sworn I 
only had ten fingers! 



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The Den 



^ I "'HE DEN, a cyprus-panelled room in the 
-'- basement of the Student Union is the com- 
muters' hideaway. Abundant stuffed moose 
heads, which are sometimes stolen, and notices 
of campus events, which are sometimes read, 
decorate this stronghold. Here, commuters 
congregate to discuss upcoming activities, to 
study, or to eat lunch. It is the gathering place 
for those in carpools, or a convenient place to 
play bridge. It is the focal point of commuter 
activity and a place to meet new friends. 



ANNE ROGERS enjoys chicken salad a-La-Commuters 
Den with two companions who would rather have food 
for thought. 




389 



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Seniors 




WITH THE CLEARING of his record, another student is helped one step closer to graduation by Mr. Richard Staufen- 
berger, assistant registrar. 



ROWS AND ROWS of well-tied bows -thanks to Miss 
Barbara Wright, Miss Margaret Trask and Mrs. Eliza- 
beth Turner. 





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The Final ChecL 



JUNE IS DRAWING close. The campus pro- 
cedes with the business of being a university, 
seemingly at an even pace. But little do stu- 
dents realize that behind the as-always serene 
appearance of the Registrar's office, there is 
activity fierce and fevered. For before gradua- 
tion, the academic record of each senior must 
be reviewed for overall University requirements 
as well as for specific college curricular require- 
ments. Commencement programs copy must be 
prepared, guest tickets and announcements 
made ready for distribution to students, and 
diplomas ordered and properly arranged. Com- 
mencement invariably goes smoothly, but con- 
sidering the many Maryland seniors involved 
this year, the Registrar's office deserves extra 
credit for its invaluable final check. 




SIGNING THIS, as he does every diploma received by a Maryland graduate, is Dr. James P. Hill, associate director and 
registrar. 



395 



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TODAY IS ONE to be caught and kept for tomorrow's remembrance of beginnings past. 



.-^••V.- 



TURN AROUND and you're young; turn around and you're old. 




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"TO A WISE MAIN, the whole earth i^ ..p.-n; for the 
native land of a good soul is the whole earth." 



Maryland, My Maryland 



WHAT THEN to remember of the past four 
years? Registration perhaps? It always 
rains during registration week; how appropriate 
a nickname is 'Mudland.' Or Freshman courses? 
Yes, those are the ones in which no one gets an 
A; but then, beginnings ought to be humble. 
Sophomore year arrives, and with it, the choos- 
ing of a major. An arbitrary decision to some 
perhaps, but one of great concern to others. 
English, chemistry, journalism, art; just what 
should one spend these next three precious 
years learning? The decision is eventually 
made, however — and suddenly, there's junior 
standing. Upper level courses, junior papers, 
the beginnings of some research perhaps, all 
fly by too quickly;- senior year always comes too 
fast. And what to recall of these last ten months? 
SGA elections for the last time? Or perhaps in- 



volvement in politics of a higher order, for this 
is the year of civil rights. A last football season 
passes quickly, as does the final Homecoming 
to be experienced as a student and not as an 
alum. Christmastime on campus — that is as- 
suredly a time never to be forgotten; it has an 
even more special quality this year. Final exams 
this February are truly final, as is registration 
the following week; of course, this time is no 
exception to the pattern begun in freshman year. 
But then, one grows accustomed to puddles after 
eight semesters. Then, seemingly all at once. 
Commencement. What to recall of it, save sun- 
shine and crowds and words one is far too ex- 
cited to truly hear. Full of such memories and 
the hopes they inspire, farewell, Maryland . . . 
My Maryland. 



397 




c^. 



a H'^ ' ii 



AARON, MYltA J.-Boltimore; Art-AE*; Feature Magazine, odvertising chm.; People to 

People; Art Leogue. 

ADAMS, BEVERLY E.- Salisbury; Personnel Administration. 

ADAMS, YVONNE L.-Greenbelt; Home Economics -Home Economics Club. 

ADKINS, ROBERT T. -Parsonsburg; Industrial Education- Dorm, house rules comm. chm., 

house improvement chm., v. p. 

AGELOFF, SANDRA M. - Miami Beach Fla.; English - CALVERT REVIEW, staff. 



AGULIAR, MARCIA C.-Buenos Aires, Argentina; Art Education-OLD LINE MAGAZINE; 

Dorm, publicity chm.; Art League; Scholarship Aword; Deon's List. 

AGUS, EDNA -Baltimore; Speech Therapy- Dorm, Jud Board; Hillel. 

AHLBERG, JUDITH L.-Silver Spring, English-DIAMONDBACK; Young Democrats; Lutheran 

Student Assoc. 

AKERS, JAMES L.-Adamstown; Education for Industry. 

ALAND, BARBARA J. -Birmingham, Ala.; Radio and Television Production. 



ALBERSHEIM, MICHAEL J.-Boltimore; Accounting. 

ALEXANDER, WALTER L.-Timonium; Electrical Engineering-IEEE. 

ALLEN, ANDREA-Washlngton, D.C.; Physical Theropy-APTA. 

ALLEN. JUNE P.-Silver Spring, Elementary Educotion-AOn, rush chm.; Terrapin, stoff; 

Aqualiners; Blood Drive. 

ALLEN, RICHARD H.-Silver Spring; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 



SENIORS 




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ALLEN, ROBERT D.- Silver Spring; Arts and Sciences. 

ALTHAUS, KAREN K. - Bethesdo; Sociology - Dorm, trees.; Sociology Club 

ALTMAN, NANCY L.-Silver Spring; Speech Therapy- Terrapin, staff; Dorm, exec, council. 

ALTSHULER, ROSS E.- Baltimore; Psychology, Pre-Med. 

AMATUCCI, ANTHONY -Wheaton; General Business. 



AMODEI, MARCIA -Greenbelt; Arts and Sciences. 

AMOROSO. DIANNE M.-Tokomo Pork; English-AOri; Terrapin; Blood Drive; Daydoger 

Big Sister; Dorm Affiliation Program, chm.; Soph. Prom Queen Comm. 

AMOS, HOWARD W. - Londover Hills; Geography. 

ANDERS, GERALD K.-Thurmont; Government and Politics -Dorm, social chm.; Gov't and 

Politics Club; John Morsholl Society. 

ANDERSON, CAROLE-Towson; English-A<J>, pres., treas.; Diamond; Free State Party; 

Panhellenic Council. 



ANDERSON, CHARLES D.-Boltimore; Journalism -SAX; KAM; DBK, drama critic; Dorm, 

v.p.; Wm. Randolph Heorst Scholarship; SA X Memorial Scholarship. 

ANDERSON GERALD L.-Riverdole; Economics. 

ANDERSON, JOHN S.-Chevy Chose; Education. 

ANDERSON, KATHLEEN E.-W. HyoHsville; English -DBK, staff; FOB. 

ANDERSON, KENNETH B.- Baltimore; Geography- Dorm, treas. 



ANDERSON, KNUTE A. -West Palm Beach, Fla.; Transportation, BPA-Ski Club. 
ANDERSON, ROBERT P.-Tokomo Pork; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 

ANTHONY, JOSEPH P.-Hyottsville; Transportation -Newman Foundation; Alcoa Founda- 
tion Scholarship Award. 

ANTONETTI, MARIO A.- West Haven, Conn.; Fire Protection Engineering. 
APICELLA, ANTHONY J. - Baltimore; Biological Sciences. 



398 



APPEL, ELIZABETH -Silver Spring; Microbiology -AAA, historian; Freshman Prom Comm; 

Junior Prom, Queens Comm.; University Commuters Club; Newman Club. 

APPEL, GUY T.- Washington, D.C.; Physical Education -Sports Cor Club; Intramurals. 

APPLEBAUM, CAROL N.- Silver Spring; English. 

APRIL, PATRICIA A. -Washington, D.C.; Elementary Education -FOB; Campus Casino. 

ARAVANIS, JOHN P.- Washington, D.C.; Physical Education. 



ARNOW, DOROTHY L.-Old Toppan, New Jersey; Spanish -1>22, jud board, activities chm.; 

AWS Daydoger Big Sister; Soph Cornival; Election Poll. 

ARONSON, DIANE P. - Hyattsville; History - Hillel Club. 

ARROWSMITH, KATHRYN A.-Bethesda; Early Childhood Education. 

ASHMAN, GEORGE A. - Baltimore; Accounting - Dorm, v.p.; Intramurals. 

ATER, RICHARD W.-Boltimore; Accounting -AA2; Ski Club; Newman Club. 



ATHERTON, BARBARA L.-College Pork; Music-AAA v.p.; SAI; Diadem; AWS Daydoger 

Big Sister; Flying Hollies; Women s Glee Club; University Commuters Assoc. 

ATKINSON, C.E.- Laurel; Government and Politics- M Club; Baseball, vor., frosh. 

AUGUST, LORRAINE C. - Silver Spring, Education. 

AUNGST, MARILYN A. - Newport News, Vo.; History. 

AURAND, NELSON W. - Lewistown, Penn.; Agricultural Economics; Wrestling; Agricultural 

Economics Club; FFA. 





CLASS OF '65 



AVIS, LOUISE M.- Baltimore; Elementary Education -Dorm, exec, council; Soph Carnival. 
BABOYIAN, MALKON S.- Chevy Chose; Economics. 
BACHMAN, CHARLES W.-Cheverly; Moth Education. 
BADIAN, SAUNDRA L.- Chevy Chose; Mathematics. 
BAERENT, HORST P. -Hyattsville; German-German Club. 



BAGRANOFF, BORIS L.- Kensington; Physical Education -Dorm, pres.. Football, var. 
BAILEY, JOHN P. -Baltimore; Accounting. 

BAKER, ALBERT C- Springfield, Vo.; Mathematics -Advanced AFROTC; Bridge Club; Re- 
serve Officers Assoc. Ribbon. 
BAKER, BEVERLY A. - Baltimore; History. 

BAKER, JUDITH D.- Washington, D.C.; Spanish Education -AAA; M BOOK; FOB; Central 
Student Court; Away Weekend, chm.; Jr. Prom Comm., chm. 



BAKER, RAYMOND C.-Combridge; Psychology -Pre-Med Club; Dorm, intramurols. 

BAKER, VAUGHN H.- Salisbury; Marketing -SX; M Club; Tennis, vor., frosh. 

BALL, PATRICIA A. -Annapolis; Social Studies. 

BALL, STANLEY R.- Hyattsville; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 

BALLING, RICHARD E.-Dundolk; Education for Industry-UCA. 



BALYS, PETER G.- College Park; Geography -<t>2K; r0Y. 

BANNETT, DIANE E.- Silver Spring; Childhood Education. 

BARALOTA, RONALD A. - Porkville; English. 

BARBEE, WILLIAM C- Kensington; Economics -Glee Club; Concert Band. 

BARBER, JAMES M. - Rockville; Physics - 4>H2; NSF Scholarship. 




399 




BARBOUR, ROSEMARY C. - Port Tobacco; Science. 

BARGLOWSKI, LEO V. - Soyreville, N.J.; History - <l>Ae, AZ A. 

BARNES, DENNIS C.-Ellicott City; Education for Industry -Vandenberg Guord; SAM. 

BARNSLEY, BETSY W.-Rockville; English -AOn, corresp. sec'y; Terrapin, ossoc. ed.; 

People to People. 

BARON, MORTON -Washington, D.C.; American Civilization-TE<t>. 



BARONE, SAIVATORE R.- Peterson, N.J.; Pre-Dent-TKE; Football, Vor.; Dorm, v.p 

BARR, BRIAN G.- Syracuse, N.Y.; Business and Public Administration. 

BARRON, LESLEY S. - Bethesda; History - AXO; People to People. 

BARRON, MARY G.- Mount Rainier; Social Studies -Dean's List. 

BARRY, LINDA R.-Frostburg; Home Economics Education- Dorm Council, pres. 



BARTOL, KAREN M.-Tokomo Park; English -<t>Xe. 

BAST, JOHN L.- Baltimore; Statistics. 

BATES, ANNA M. - Reisterstown; Sociology. 

BATTEN, ALAN G.-Rockville; Speech -HAE, pres., OAK; AFROTC; WMUC, Station Mgr., 

Bus. Mgr., Pub. Mgr. 

BAUBLITZ, DONALD J.-Owings Mills; Chemical Engineering-AICE, treos.; Dorm, pres., 

v.p. 



BAUER, BETH H.-Silver Spring; English-KKF, public relations chm.; DBK; M BOOK. 

BAUER, BETTY A.-Clear Spring; Elementary Education -DBK, reporter; Collegiate 4-H 

Club, sec'y; Lutheran Supper Club; Dorm, summer pres.; Agr. Queen contestant. 

BAUM, STUART B. - Boltimore; Marketing - ZBT; AMA, treas.; Intramurals. 

BAUTRO, SUSAN A. - Baltimore; Mathematics -AAA; AWS, Orphans' Party, constitution 

comm; Dorm Jud. Bd., treas., sch. chm.; Dorm, Outstanding Soph. 

BAXTER, J. ALEX -Phoenix; History -AFROTC. 



BAYORS, JAY W.-Glen Burnie; Zoology. 

BEACHUM, EDNA B.- Bethlehem, Pa.; Fine Arts -Dorm, ocad. chm. 2 yrs., upperclass 

counselor. 

BEARD, HELEN L.- Silver Spring; Home Economics -Chapel choir. 

BEAUDREAULT, THOMAS J. - Suitlond; Accounting. 

BEAVERS, HARVEY C, JR. -University Park; Sociology and Music. 





BECK, HARRIET P. -Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 

BECKER, ROSE M.-West Hyattsville; Social Studies -KAH; CARDINAL, ed.; Newman 
Foundation; Commuters Club. 

BEEBE, LAWRENCE R.- Kensington; Accounting -BA^I'; Advanced ROTC. 
BEEGLE, JUDITH R.-Cheverly; Education -AHA, hist., pledge trainer; KAH, treas.; Dia- 
mond. 
BELL, LANSFORD C- Silver Spring; Engineering. 



BELT, NORMAN J.-Waterford, Pa.; Fire Protection Engineering -Men's Glee Club; SFPE, 

pres.; Dorm, v.p., soc. chm. 

BENEFIELD, WESLEY K. - Baltimore; Fire Protection Engineering - SFPE. 

BENESCH, HOWARD I. -Boltimore; Psychology- Pre-Med. Club. 

BENJAMIN, CAROL J. - North East; Comparotive Literature. 

BENJAMIN, IRIS J.-Silver Spring; English -AE<t>; SGA, legis.; Cheerleader, co-capt.; Flying 

Follies; Soph, Carnival, comm. chm. 



400 




BENNETT, ALTON L. - Augusta, Go.; Government & Politics - XX. 

BENNETT, MICHAEL J. - Catonsville; Zoology. 

BENNETT, SUSAN P. - Catonsville; Childhood Education. 

BENOIT, PETER A.-Bethesda; English -CALVERT REVIEW, ed. -in-chief, Publications 

Board. 

BENSIMON, MARC - Rockville; Aeronautical Engineering. 



BENSON, LAWRENCE R.-Annopolis; Social Studies. 

BERARD, JOHN H.- Riverside, R.I.; Economics. 

BERCU, BARRY B.- Baltimore; Pre-Med.-<ti^; sec'y, Pre-Med Club; Soph. Cornival; 

Greek Week. 

BERG, JOEL M.- Baltimore; Arts & Sciences. 

BERGER, SHARON L- Washington, D.C.; Elementary Education. 



BERGER, VINCENT F. - Silver Spring; Psychology - ^X. 

BERGIDA, JAY R. - Cambridge; Economics - Dorm, sch. chm., cult, chm.; Forum for Dissent. 

BERGROOS, RAYMOND -Northeost; Personnel. 

BERK, SANDERS H.-Silver Spring; Zoology-*5;A; Pre-Med. Club; Chess Club; Dean's List. 

BERLIN, BETH A. -Juneau, Alaska; Elementary Education- Dorm, holl pres.; Old Line Party 

Rep. 



BERLIN, DONNA L.-Silver Spring; Physical Therapy- DC. A.; Physical Therapy Club, 

program chm.; Physical Terrapin, ed.; W.R.A. 

BERMAN, PETER J. - Silver Spring; General Business. 

BERNEY, SUSAN B.-Boltimore; Home Economics- Dorm, exec, council, house chm., 

fire marshal!, sec'y; Hillel. 

BERNSCHEIN, WILLIAM F.- Baltimore; Accounting. 

BERNSTEIN, STEVEN J. -Silver Spring; Finance -AEn. 



BERRY, GERALD J.-Crossett, Ark.; Psychology -AOfi; Veterans Club; Circle Francois. 
BERTINATTI, JOHN A.-Teoneck, N.J.; Marketing -IKE, house mgr., pledge trainer; Wres- 
tling, fresh, varsity. 

BESTERMAN, BARBARA J. -Silver Spring; Textiles -iAT. WRA 

BESTERMAN, GAIL S.- Silver Spring; Early Childhood Education -1 AT; Bridal Fair; Hillel; 
Deon's List. 
BETZ, FREDERICK R.- Arbutus; Marketing- KA; Lacrosse, var.; Dorm, treas. 



V*^' ^'T^^l 7^* C^^ 










BEVARD, PAUL B. - Hyottsville; Economics. 

BIANCHI, MARION F.-Bel Air; Executive Secretary- Dorm, jud. board. 

BICKLEY, CYNTHIA A. - College Park; Art - Art League, pres.; EXPRESSION; Fine Art Award, 

1964. 

BIEHL, BRIAN L.-Wheoton; Electrical Engineering -Gymkano; IEEE. 

BIGELOW, GEORGE E. - Hyottsville; Arts & Sciences. 



BIGGS, MARY K. - Silver Spring; Early Childhood Education. 

BILOKIN, NINA - Baltimore; Elementary Education - Ukrainian Club. 

BINIASZ, ALBERT C. - Annapolis; Electrical Engineering - ATA. 

BINSTOCK, SHELTON M.-D.C; Accounting-AEn, treas., house manager; IFC; Accounting 

Club; Dorm, v.p. 

BIOSCA, RODERICK F- Silver Spring; Zoology. 



401 









SENIORS 












BIRKS, JEANNE K.-Takoma Park; English-AHA, rec. sec'Y.; Commuters Club; Panhel; 
Young Republicans. 

BLACK, JAMES F. - Bethesdo; Physical Education. 
BLACK, JUDITH M.-Rockville; English -Women's Chorus. 

BLADES, BETSY C.-Sudersville; Zoology-AHA, treos., membership chm.; Pre-Med. So- 
ciety; Diamond; FOB. 
BLANCHARD. RICHARD R.- College Pork; Music -4>MA; Chapel Choir, pres. 



BLANCHETTE, NANCY A.-Jessup; Journalism -<S>Xe; OBK; Big Sister Program; FOB. 
BLANTON, MARIAN L.- Baltimore; Business and Public Administration -Big Sister Pro- 
gram; Homecoming Comm.; Dorm, Jntromurols. 
BLASKO, JOHN C.-Hyattsville; Zoology. 
BLAZEK, FRANK J. -Baltimore; Economics. 
BLICHER, CHARLOnE R.- Silver Spring; Early Childhood Education. 



BLOOM, RICHARD L.-Baltimore; Electrical Engineering-IEEE. 

BLUM, HOWARD M. - Goithersburg; Journalism - KTA; Weightlifting Club; DBK. 

BLUMBERG, HELEN D.-Silver Spring; Speech Therapy -A<I>E, pledge mother, publicity 

chm.; Sweetheart of <J>En. 

BOBB, SHARON -Washington, D.C.; French -AE<t>. 

BOCCUTI, MARIE L. - Baltimore; Elementary Education. 



r. u.-.S'^"/;-*'..?-"" te)*i?iafe'?:fSii«s«!; 



BODE, JANET H. - College Park; English - AF; AAA; Diadem, pres.; Diamond; Mortar Board; 

Panhel, first v.p.; Sr. Class, sec'y.; Outstonding Soph. Woman. 

BOILIE, JERRY L.- Silver Spring; Industrial Education -AXA, rush chm.; UCA; Pep Club. 

BONEBRAKE, HENRY S.-Chevy Chase; Mechanical Engineering-ASME. 

BONGARTZ, THEODORE R.-Baltimore; Industrial Educotion-Vandenburg Guard. 

BONIFACE, GEORGE B., JR. - Parkland; Accounting. 



BOONE, CAROLYNE L.-Oxon Hill; Textiles and Clothing. 

BOOSE, SANDRA E.- Westminster; Textiles ond Clothing -SK, social chm.; Outstanding 

Pledge Award; SGA Legis.; M BOOK, sect, ed.; WRA, rep., comm. chm.; Old Line. 

BOOTH, MARILYN M.- Westminster; Textiles and Clothing-TBS; Morching Band. 

BOOTH, WILLIAM N., JR. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -IEEE. 

BORDEN, HARRINGTON R., JR. - Silver Spring; Economics. 



BORTNICK, MARCIA R.- Chevy Chase; Childhood Education. 

BOURDON, E. RICHARD, JR.-Morlow Heights; Economics -SAM; Young Republicans; 

Dorm, cult, comm., house Improvements comm., intromurols. 

BOWDEN, KATHRYN L. - San Francisco, Col.; Speech and Hearing Science. 

BOWEN, NANCY P.-Hyottsville; Early Childhood Education. 

BOWSER, MAX F.-Accident; Agricultural Economics -Dorm, pres.; Resident Assistant. 



BOYCE, EDWARD H. - Poughkeepsie, N.Y.; Art Education. 

BOYD, MICHAEL D.- Lexington, Ky.; History -Baptist Student Union, sec'y., pres.; ROTC, 

Best Flight in Division. 

BOZOF, BARBARA G.- Silver Spring; English. 

BRABANT, MARY M.-Foyetteville, N.C.; Education- PXS; Angel Flight; Women's Chorus; 

SGA; Dorm, v.p., iud. board. 

BRADFIELD, ELIZABETH J. -Bethesdo; English. 



402 



BRADY, MARY M. - Paris, France; Sociology - Dorm jud. board chm. 
BRAGAW, PAUL H. - Lanham; Arts & Sciences. 

BRAKMAN. JAY M. - Washington, D.C.; Aeronautical Engineering- AEn. AIAA. 
BRALOVE, BARBARA A. - Washington, D.C.; Elementary Education. 
BREEDON, PAUL D. - Great Falls, Va.,- Industrial Arts Education. 



BREES, EARL R., JR.-Cheverly; Business and Public Administration. 

BRENER, ELAINE L.-lnterlaken, New Jersey; Elementary Education -AE<t>, steward; People 

to People; Soph. Carnival; Parent's Day, connm.; f rosh Prom; SGA elections, poll worker. 

BRENNAN, JOHN F. - Somerville, Massachusetts; Business- Newman Club. 

BRICKEN, BARRY l.-Baltimore; Accounting- ZBT, pres.; Accounting Club; Old Line, frosh 

rep. 

BRIERLEY, HAROLD M.-Hyattsville; Chemical Engineering-IAE, pres., v. p., soc. chmn., 

rush chmn.; OAK, v.p.; Kalegethos, v. p.; TBII; <I)HS; IPC Court, chief justice; FOB, chmn. 



BRIGHAM, DAVID A. - Sandy Spring; Government & Politics - Speech Night. 

BRIGHOFF, WILLIAM F., JR. - Marriottsville; Animal Science- Newmon Club. 

BRILEY, BARBARA L- Kensington; Microbiology -:iAO, treas. 

BRILL, MARILYN J. -Chevy Chase; English-AHA, marshoil, philanthropic chm.; Soph. 

Carnival; FOB. 

BRILLANTE, ROBERT P.-College Pork; Economics. 




CLASS OF '65 



BRINCEFIELD, CALVIN M.-Riverdale; Accounting- Accounting Club. 
BRINKER, ELIZABETH J. - Washington, D.C.; Mathematics. 
BRISKER, ARTHUR B.- Chevy Chase; Pre-Law-4>^A; Debate Team. 
BRISSETTE, JUDITH A. - Chevy Chase; Elementary Education - WMUC. 
BRODKIN, BARBARA P. - Baltimore; Speech Therapy - A Capella Choir. 



BRODSKY, ARNOLD N.-Wheaton; English-AEn, chaplain, historian; Bridge Club, pres. 
BRONSTEIN, GARY-Greenbelt; Recreation -*S A, soc. chm.; Intromurols; Recreation 
Society. 

BROOKE, CLINTON D.- Silver Spring; Personnel Administration -^(IiE. 
BROOKS, BARBARA J. - Silver Spring; Mathematics. 

BROSNAN, CAROLINE K.-Maryland Park; Elementary Education -Commuters Club; New- 
man Club. 



BROUGHTON, ROBERT D.-Hillcrest; Industrial Monagement. 

BROWN, ARLENE R.- Baltimore; Early Childhood Education -Women's Chorus, pres.; 
FOB, sponsor; Frosh Prom, decor, comm.; Soph. Carnival, entertainment; Dorm, orienta- 
tion chmn. 

BROWDER, NATHANIEL C- Murphy, N.C.; Art. 

BROWN, ELIZABETH F.- Kensington; Elementary Education -KKF; Soph. Prom, flowers 
comm. 
BROWN, FREDERICK A., JR. - Baltimore; Mathematics - Weight Lifting Club. 



BROWN, HARRY W. - Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering - ASME. 

BROWN, HOWARD B.- Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -ASME. 

BROWN, JONATHAN G.- Chevy Chase; Pre-Medicine-Pre-Med. Society. 

BROWN, ORRIN J. - Hyattsville; Transportation. 

BROWN, PHYLLIS J.-Hyattsville; Inferior Design-NSID; Home Economics Club. 




f^ fl^ O ^f^ 





i^iMM 



403 




'^^^^fll H^^^HI HHHH I" ^^^. 




BROWN, RICHARD W. -Chevy Chose; Physics. 

BROWN, SANDRA J. - Baltimore; English - Modern Dance Club. 

BROWN, TERENCE A. - Garrett Pork; Transportotion- UN Club, pres.; Dorm, pres. 

BROWNING, JANICE E.-Hyottsville; Sociology -SGA, legis., soph., jr.; Soph. Carnival, 

treas.; Dorm, section pres., treas. 

BRUBAKER, JAMES I. -Lancaster, Penno.; Social Science -rMCF, pres.; Chapel Choir; 

Dorm, academic chm.; Dean's List. 



BRUCE, SHARON L.-North Linthicum; Commercial Art-AXn, FAX, section reporter; 
Women's Chorus, pres., Aquoliners, v. p.; Bridal Fair Decor., chm.; Dorm, new/spoper. 
BRUDER, WALLACE A., JR. -Arlington, Vo.; General Business - Nevi/man Club. 
BUCHANAN, ROBERT J.- Baltimore; History- Dorm, scholarship comm.. Library assistant. 
BUCHMAN, DEBORAH N. -Baltimore; Mathematics- Dorm, big sister, fire marshall. 
BUCK, CAROLYN A. -Upper Marlboro; Home Economics Education -TXX, Dorm Council- 
Hill Area Council; Dorm, pres. 



BUCK, WILLIAM H.- Huntington, N.Y.; Government and Politics -*KS; Lacrosse, var.; 

IFC rep. 

BUCKINGHAM. JEANNE E.-York, Pa.; English -KA0, pres., treas.; Mortar Board, secy.; 

AWS, constitution comm. chm.; FOB; Nev^mon Club; Who's Who. 

BUCKLEY, BARRY K. - Hyottsville; Arts and Science. 

8ULIK, EDITH P. - Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 

BULLINGTON, KATHRYN A. - Roanoke, Vo.; Elementary Education. 



BULLOCK, JOHN E.-Dorsey; Psychology — Baseball, var. mgr.; "The Music Man;" Pershing 

Rifles, best-drilled frosh cadet. 

BUNCH, JAMES E.-Mt. Rainier; Mechanical Engineering -ASME; PHS; Chess Club. 

BUNDT, GUDRUN M. - Koblenz, Germany; German. 

BUONAGURIO, JULIANA I. - Wheaton; History - Newman Club; Dorm, social chm. 

BURCHICK, MICHAEL J. - Greenbelt; Physics - Physics Club; Newman Club. 



BURDINSKI, ANNE M.- Baltimore; English. 

BURKE, MICHAEL W.- Silver Spring; Government and Politics -<t>^K. 

BURKLEY, JANESSE I. - Hyottsville; Accounting - Newman Club; Accounting Club. 

BURKMAN, WILLIAM A. - Baltimore; History- Dorm, pres. 

BURKS, TEMAN L.-Tokomo Park; Chemistry. 





BURNETT, WILLIAM M. - Silver Spring; Physics- Physics Club. 

BURT, LOIS D. - San Antonio, Texas; Music. 

BUTCHER, WILLIAM W.- Hyottsville; Social Studies Education -:£<I>E, pres.; IFC; Intra- 

murois. 

BUTLER, LINDA J. - Elkins Pork, Pa.; English. 

BUTZ, JULIA L.-Oxon Hill; Home Economics. 



BYE, BARRY V.- Baltimore; Mathematics. 

BYERS, GORDON E.- College Pork; Pre-Dentol. 

BYRD, CAROL L. -Silver Spring; Textiles and Clothing - Home Economics Club. 

CALDERWOOD, TIMOTHY D.- Hyottsville; Marketing -AAS; Cadet Leadership Academy. 

CALLOWAY, NINA L.-Bethesda; Early Childhood Education -AF, corres. secy.; AWS, 

Daydodger Big Sister Program. 



404 



^^ v^ 




CALOGERO, ROBERT -Hyattsville; Electrical Engineering- nKA, sec'y.; Pershing Rifles; 

IEEE; ACM. 

CAMPA, JOSEPHINE C.-Bethesdo; Music Education -Ari\; SAI; Sponlsh Club, treas.; 

MENC, pres., sec'y.; U.T. 

CAMPAGNOLI, KATHLEEN M.- District Heights; Elementary Education. 

CAMPBELL, ROBERT B.- Baltimore; Chemical Engineering-AIChE. 

CANOVA, ROBERT F.-Adelphi; Civil Engineering -S<l>E, scholorship chm.; XE, v. p.; ASCE. 



C APLAN, ANN E. - Pikesville; Elementary Education. 

CAREY, CHARLES C.-Salisbury; Chemical Engineering-AIChE. 

CARL, DAVID, F.- Cumberland; Mechanical Engineering-ASME. 

CARL, RICHARD S.-Towson;Sociology-SX. 

CARLIN, CAROL A. - Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 



CARMINE, DOROTHY J. -Baltimore; Home Economics Education. 

CAROTHERS, GEORGE E.. JR. - Bethesdo; Marketing - ANA; AM. 

CARPENTER, ROBERT F.. Ill-Mechanical Engineering-*H5;; nTj;;TBn; Arnold Air Society. 

CARRODUS, THOMAS R.- Silver Spring; Industrial Administration -ATH; SAM. 

CARROLL, LEE S. - Pikesville; Transportation - ANA; Intramurols; Track Teem. 



CARSON, REBECCA - Washington, D.C.; English - Flying Follies. 

CARSWELL, ALEXANDER, JR. - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering - nKA. 

CARTER, JAN S.-Sykesville; Pre-Med.-Dorm, pres., v.p.; Independent Men's Rep.; NAA- 

CURH. 

CASE, DACY v.- Baltimore; Radio and Television -Dorm, sect, pres., exec, council, hall 

pres., iud. bd., big sister. 

CASSIDY, JANE A.-Elkton; Elementary Education -Chapel Choir; UCCF. 



CASTILLE, MAURICE, J.- Atlanta, Go.; University College. 

CASTONGUAY, MARIE, L- Washington, D.C.; Home Economics -NSID; Home Ec. Club. 

CAULK, MARTIN, E.-Silver Spring; Economics- AT A; FOB. 

CAVALLARO, JOHN C.-Branford, Conn.; Sociology -A<W1; Vandenberg Guard. 

CECCHETTI, GEORGE R. - College Park; Education for Industry. 






^ '^ 







h§k^ 



CECCHINI, MAURICE J.-Oxon Hill; Personnel-*KT, corr. sec'y., house mgr.; Newman 

Club, publ. chm.; SAM, placement officer, DBK; UCA; Dorm, v.p. 

CHAMBLEE, LAWRENCE W. - Hyattsville; Arts and Sciences -ATO. 

CUAMNESS, LINDA L. -Takomo Park; Elementary Education. 

CHANCY, PAUL E.- Bethesdo; Political Science- Dorm, v.p., house improvements chm. 

CHAPMAN, KENNETH J.-Orrtanna, Pa.; Geography. 



CHAPPELL, RAYMOND E.-Hillcrest Heights; General Business -ATO; Golf Team; FOB; 

SAM; AMA; Homecoming Committee. 

CHARNEY, FRANCES B.- College Park; Elementary Education. 

CHARRICK, ABRAHAM N. - Baltimore; History- Deans List. 

CHEN, PING-YAO -Taipei, Formosa; Journalism- DBK; People to People. 

CHEN, YUNG K.-College Pork; Accounting-Accounting Club. 



405 










SENIORS 



^l^B^p f^^ C^f L^i!, 




f^**^^f^ 



CHERNEY, BERIE A. - Baltimore; Radio & Television -FOB, College Bowl Comm., Flying 

Follies, pres. 

CHESLER, DEENA M.- Wilmington, Del; French-*il, pres., v. p.; Diodem, treas., Panhel 

Council, first v. p.; Election Boord, co-chm.; Panhel Recognition Key. 

CHILD, HERBERT -Haddon Heights, N.J.; History-OAK, hist.; Kolegethos, IFC, court 

justice, pub. dir.; Young Rep. Club, pres., pub. dir.; Athletic Trainer, var. 

CHIIDERS, RICHARD C. - College Pork; Arts & Sciences. 

CHO, HACK Y. - Korea; History. 



CHOTINER, MARILYN R.-Bowie; Elementary Education -4>^1, scribe; KAH, sec.; Soph. 

Carnival, pub!.; Panhel, rush counsellor; Porent's Day; Commuter's Club. 

CHRISTENSEN, FREDERICK W.-Saiisbury; Government & Poiitics-ATO, pledge class pres.; 

Lacrosse, vor.; IFC, rep. ball comm., research comm., intra sports comm. 

CHUBB, WAYNE L. - Bethesda; Horticulture. 

CHUNG, MAIMIE Y.- Silver Spring; Mathematics -AAA; Dean's List. 

CISSEL, EDWIN l.-Centreville; Agriculture Economics-AFP; AZ; Agriculture Econ. Club. 



CLAGETT, DAVID M.-Silver Spring; Psychology -ATn, social chm.; IFC, rep.; Greeic Week, 

overall publ. chm.; College Casino, co-chm. 

CLARK, DAVID E.- Baltimore; Personnel -Dorm, officer. 

CLARK, GAIL A. -Baltimore; English -OEA; Diadem; UT, pres., sec'y.; UT, Key. 

CLARK, GRAY W.-Blodensburg; Education for Industry. 

CLARK, PERRY C.-Scotch Plains, NJ.; English-AXA, sec'y.; Free State, rep.; Dorm, v.p. 



CLARKE, JOAN L.-Catonsville; English-AAA; DBK; Chapel Choir; Dorm, jud. board, exec, 
council, section v.p. 

CLARKE, RENEE A. -Bethesda; Elementary Educotion. 
CLATTENBURG, ALEXANDER H., JR. -Baltimore; Finance. 

CLAY, RICHARD A.-McKeesport, Pa.; Accounting-TKE, pres., treas.; Dean's List; Kolege- 
thos. 

CLEMONS, THOMAS L.-Woodlown; Electrical Engineering -<t>lK; Chapel Choir; IEEE; 
Free State. 



CLESSURAS, ARTHUR J.-Aberdeen; Physical Education -TKE; M Club; Baseball, var.; 

Footboll, all frat.; Rosboro Club; Greek Week, king; Frat. football. 

CLEVELAND, R., BARRY-Cootesville, Pa.; Science Education-Tennis Team, M Club. 

CLIFTON, ANNALEE M. - Baltimore; English - Dorm, exec, board. 

CLINE, DONALD C.-New York, N.Y.; Military Studies. 

CLOW, RICHARD B.-Hovre de Grace; Social Studies -<t>IK; Morching Bond; Softball, 

intramural. 



COADY, JO ANNE E.-Frederick; Mathematics -TBS. pres., v.p.; Marching Band; Symph- 
onic Bond; Dorm, sec'y., cultural chm. 

COAKLEY HELENE W.- Woldorf; Art Education- Art League; Swimming, instructor. 
COBERLY MARY C. - Glenn Dale; Textiles & Clothing. 
COCKEY,SARA J.-Lutherville; Art- Art League; Dorm, Big Sister. 
COCKEY, WORTHINGTON E.- Baltimore; Government and Politics. 



CODD, PATRICIA E.-Cotonsville; Early Childhood Education -Dorm, holl pres.. Home- 
coming Comm. 

COENEN, URSULA -Baltimore; German-German Club; Lutheran Student Association; 
Dorm, section jud. board. 

COHAN, GAIIS.-Hyottsville; Early Childhood Educotion -SAT; Bridol Fair. 
COHEN, BARBARA L. - Silver Spring; Art - AAA. 
COHEN, CYNTHIA H.- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 



406 



COHEN, DAVID S. - Baltimore; Accounting-Hillel; Intramurals; Dorm, pres., jud. comm., 

improvements comm. 

COHEN, EILEEN -Baltimore; Childhood Education. 

COHEN, JEROME L.-Silver Spring; Physical Sciences-4>En. 

COHEN, JUDITH S.-Atlonta, Go.; Elementary Education -AE<I>; Angel Flight; Homecommg 

Queen, first runner-up; Best-Dressed Coed, 1963; SGA, legis. 

COHEN, MARCIA D.-Silver Spring; Education -AE<t; AAA; KAFI; Soph. Carnival Comm. 



COHEN, PAUU A.-Wayne, NJ.; French -AWS; Dorm, iud. board. 

COHEN, PAULA B. - Boyonne, N.J.; Psychology -<t>lS. 

COHEN, SHIRLEY L.-Silver Spring; Physicol Theropy-Hillel; Rhys. Therapy Club. 

COHEN, STEVEN F.- Baltimore; Sociology -Vondenberg Guard; Sports Car Club; Speech 

Night; Dorm, council; Cambridge Dorm Council. 

COHEN, WILLIAM l.-Baltimore; Zoology-Veterinary Science Club; Intramural Sports. 



COHN, HOWARD M.-Boltimore; Mechanical Engineering- ASME; FOB 
COLBERT, NEIL L.-Silver Spring; History — Dorm, publicity chm,, cultural comm. 
COLE, WILLIAM S.-Rockville; Geography -Weightlifting Club. 
COLLIER, WILLIAM R. -Baltimore; Arts and Science. 
COMBS, GEORGE E.- Silver Spring; Physical Education. 







wa 



4iii 



CLASS OF '65 





COMEAU, JOHN B.-Hyottsville; English -AXA. 

COMMERFORD, BARBARA A. - Ft. Meade; Home Economics Education. 

CONNAUGHTON, MICHAEL O.-Adelphi; Finance -<t>SK; Accounting Club. 

CONNOLLY, RICHARD J. -Alexandria, Vo.; University College. 

CONNOR, GEORGE B. -Baltimore; Civil Engineering- Nevirmon Club; ASCE; Dorm, pres.; 

Resident Assistant. 



CONRAD, JUDITH A. - Camp Hill, Pa.; Sociology. 

CONWAY, STEPHEN J. -Baltimore; Zoology. 

COOK, ROBERT F.- Frederick; Industrial Administration-AAO. 

COOK, WARREN F.- Alexandria, Vo.; Zoology -Dean's List; Dorm, social chm. 

COOPER, RICHARD W., JR. -Salisbury; Soil Conservation - :f:<t>E; Pre-College Orientation 

Group, pres. 



COPELAND, JAY S.-Baltimore; Zoology -<1>X A, soc. chm.; Pre-Med. Society; FOB; Pep 
Club; Bridge Club; Honors Dorm. 

CORDERMAN, JOHN P.-Hogerstown; Government and Politics - <t>A@; DBK; Student Union 
Board; Student Placement Comm. 

CORKRAN, NANCY W.-Hurlock; Childhood Education -Campus Chest; Dorm, exec, council. 
CORN, SANDRA L.-Arlington, Vo.; Sociology -KKr, scholarship chm., oss't. public rela- 
tions; Campus Chest, corr. sec'y.; AWS. 
CORRIGAN, MARGARET K. - Brentwood; Sociology- Newman Club; Commuters' Club. 



CORSTAPHNEY, MARGARET A. - Bethesda; Home Economics. 

COSTELLO, IRENE C.-StoHordville, Conn.; Mathematics. 

COSTELLO, RICHARD F.- Silver Spring; Government and Politics -Pershing Rifles; Nevi/man 

Club; Commuters' Club. 

COSTREIL, JAMES A.-Silver Spring; Aero-Engineering -<t>En; AAIA; Young Democrats. 

COTE, ARTHUR E.- Meredith, N.H.; Fire Protection Engineering -SFPE; Gymkana. 




407 



jpsn ^} '^ -^^ 


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(51 ^■ 





COULTER, CirFFORD S. - Bethesdo; Civil Engineering -ASCE, Sports Cor Club. 

COURTNEY, ROY L.-Riverdale; Mechonical Engineering -FOB, UCCF, ASME. 

COWLES, SUZANNE P. - College Park; Early Childhood Education - KAe. 

COX, GERALDINE C- Baldwin; English -KA, secy., hist.; People to People, hospitality 

chm.; Aqualiners. 

CRABBS, ROBERT F., JR.-Reisterstown; Mechonical Engineering -ASME; Dorm, pres., 

v.p. 



CRAMER, PAUL M. - Glen Head, L.I., N.Y.; Speech - Soccer, varsity; WMUC. 

CRANDELL, SUSAN -Bethesdo; English -KA; Old Line; People to People; Speech Night. 

CROTHERS, RICHARD G. - Foirlown, N.J.; Commerce - D>C. 

CROWE, CARL K. - Cumberland; Electrical Engineering - HKA; XZ; IEEE. 

CROWE, PATRICIA A. -Chevy Chose; Textiles and Clothing -AOn, house pres.; Terrapin, 

sect, ed.; Color Guard; Old Line; College Bovi'l; Senior Class Presents, treos. 



CUCINA, RONALD A. - Baltimore; Civil Li.^meering - Newman Club; ASCE. 
CULLISON, JAMES G.-Boltimore; Industrial Engineering -RMA, pres., v.p., treos.; New- 
man Club; FOB; Dorm, pres., v.p., sec'y-; House Rules Comm.; Weightlifting Club; Intra- 
murols. 

CULLISON, MAURICE D.- Bowie; Psychology. 

CUMMINS, ANN K.-Wheoton; Childhood Education -Dorm, exec, council, big sister chm. 
CUNNINGHAM, CHARLES F. -Hyottsville; Economics - Newman Club. 



CUNNINGHAM, ERNEST L.- Baltimore; History -Intromurals, basketball capt., Softball 

mgr.; Dorm, treos. 

CUNNINGHAM, MARY F.- College Pork; Home Economics Education. 

CURLEE, LOVETA L.-Huntingdon Valley, Po.; History-Church of Christ Fellowship. 

CURRIE, ANTOINETTE F. - University Pork; Psychology- Psychology Club; MCF. 

CURTIN, GARY L- Silver Spring; Aeronautical Engineering -SAME, AIAA, FOB, Adv. 

AFROTC. 



CURTIS, CAROLYN R.-Blodensburg; Elementary Education -nB<t>. 

CUTLER, JUDITH A. - Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

CUTLER, LEONARD D.-Silver Spring; Pre-Mediclne-Old Line; Pre-Med. Club; Dorm, pres., 

cult. comm. chm. 

D'ANGELO, MICHAEL J., JR. - Londover; Art. 

DANIEL, MARY F.-Bethesdo; Elementary Education -TXX; Women's Chorus, v.p., sec'y.; 

Student Union Comm.; Student Not'l. Educ, oss't. 




P'^S'^.f 





DALY, C. ROBERT -Ellicott City; Mathematics -0X; Golf, varsity; Frosh Prom Comm.; 

Dorm, soc. chm., exec, comm., football; Intromurals. 

DAMERON, DONA D. -Hyottsville; Childhood Education -XK; ril. treos., hist.; Angel 

Flight; WRA. 

DAUBERMAN, MARSHALL R.-Selingsgrove, Po.; Agricultural Education -TKE; Wrestling, 

varsity, ACC wrestling champion, 1963-64; M Club, varsity; Intromurols. 

DAUGHTON, KILMER E. - Glen Burnie; Military Science. 

DAUMIT, GENE P. -Silver Spring; Chemistry -4>En; NSF Aword; Drake Aword. 



D'AVELLA, VICTOR J. - Boltimore; Government & Politics. 

DAVIES, PAULA R.-Catonsville; Elementary Educotion-n^; Dorm, sec'y., 

DAVIS, BENJAMIN F.-Silver Spring; History-KA, sec'y., steward. 

DAVIS, DAVID E.-Hotboro, Po.; Electrical Engineering. 

DAVIS, NANCY L. - Suitland; Art Education - Kn. 



jud. board. 



408 








DAVIS, ROSS P.-Allendale, NJ.; Physical Education -lAE, SAH, Intramural Council; 
P.E. Majors' Club. 

DAWSON, MARYLU - Beaumont, Tex.; Marketing - AMA, Sophomore Carnival. 
DAWSON, RALEIGH W.-Rockville; Public Relations -DBK; SPRA; Veterans Club, Com- 
muters Assoc. 

DAY, CHRISTINA S.-Woshington, D.C.; Sociology- People to People, Dorm, secy., exec, 
council, big sister, hall pres. 

DEBITA, EVA S.-Takoma Park; Russian -Dean's List; International Club; Commuters Club; 
Russian Ploy. 



DEBUSKEY, CHARLOTTE C- Baltimore; Elementary Education -FSS, v.p.; People to People; 

College Bowl Comm.; Free State del.; DBK, reporter; Dorm, exec, council. 

DEDOULIS, CONSTANTINE E.-Vogia-Thebes, Greece; Mechanical Engineering-ASME; 

International Club. 

DEGASTON, JEAN C.-Pennsville, N.J.; Textiles & Clothing -KA(-); STE, v.p.; SGA, jr. legis.; 

Panhel.; WRA, pres.; Bridal Fair, chm.; AWS, exec, council; SGA, corres. sec'y. 

DEMPSEY, JAMES S. - Carverville, Pa.; Government & Politics. 

DENENBERG, DANIEL K.- Silver Spring; Chemical Engineering -TBH; AlChE; Dean's List. 



DENT, GREGORY A.-Adelphi; Industrial Management. 

DENT, WILLIAM H.-Temple Hills; History. 

DEVITO, JOANN C.-Northfleld, N.J.; Elementary Education -Nevi/man Club; Chapel Choir. 

DEVOSS, RICHARD A.-Hyattsville; Psychology -NSPR; ASME; Psychology Club; AAS; 

FIP Pilot; Homill Avi^ard; Commandant's Avs^ord. 

DEWEY, KATHLEEN L.-Ft. Meade; Comparative Literature- HAE; Education Literature 

Magazine. 



DIAMOND, RANDY A. - Baltimore; Aeronautical Engineering - AIAA; Dorm, treos. 
DICKMAN, GAY G. - Silver Spring; Elementary Education - Wesley Foundation. 
DIDDEN, VALERIE E. - Washington, D.C.; Elementary Education. 
DIEHL, HAROLD W.-Pikesville; Marketing. 
DIER, JERRY L- Silver Spring; Pre-Law. 



DIFABIO, ANNA C. - Silver Spring; Elementary Education - Commuters Club. 

DILLON, ANNE K.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education -Dorm, social chm., sect. jud. 

board. 

DiSMER, ELIZABETH M. -Washington, D.C.; Elementary Educotion-KA0; Jr. Prom Comm ; 

People to People. 

DIXON, ALEXANDER -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -IEEE; Advanced AFROTC; Dorm, 

house rules comm. 

DIXON, THOMAS A. - Lexington Park; General Business Administration - S<t>E. 



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DOBI, NICHOLAS S., JR. - Baltimore; Economics - Pershing Rifles. 

DOBSON, FRANKLIN S. -Annapolis; General Business-@X; Lacrosse, vor. 

DOLL, ROBERT F.-Adelphi; General Agriculture -Wesley Foundation, treas.; comm. co- 

chm. 

DONHARL, DENNIS J.-Biglerville, Pa.; Horticulture -AFP; Marching Bond; Intromurols. 

DONNELLY, WILLIAM A., Ill - Peekskill, N.Y.; Economics. 



DONOVAN, JOAN F.-Severna Park; Elementary Education -UT; Dorm, house chm., sect. 

social chm. 

DONOWAY, RONALD G. - Pittsville; Finance. 

DOOLAN, KENNETH F.-Tokomo Park; Zoology. 

DORN, CHARLES H., JR. -Baltimore; Sociology -KA. 

DORN, KAREN -Linthicum Heights; History -Mortar Board, pres.; Diadem; Who's Who; 

AAA, pres.; <1>A0; SGA, ind. v^omen's rep.; Dorm, pres.; Soph. Closs, v.p.; Frosh, v.p. 



409 




DORSEY, GEORGE A., JR.-Frederick; Social Studies. 

DORSEY, LAWRENCE A.,-Woodsboro; Government & Polltics-*H2, Young Democrats 
Political Science Club; Pre-Law Club; Dorm, pres., sec'y.; Distinguished Scholarship 
Cert; OAK. 

DOUGHERTY, CATHERINE T.-Chevy Chase; Elementary Education- AI, pres.; Campus 
Chest, exec, council; FOB; Jr. Prom Comm. 

DOUGLAS, EDWIN T. - Baltimore; Marketing - Dorm, trees., sch. chm.; Marketing Associa- 
tion. 
DOUGLAS, JEANNE E.-Edgewater; Zoology. 



DOUTHETT, CHRISTINE L.-Adelphi; Music Education -AOn; lAI, rec. secy.; Women's 
Chorus; Chamber Chorus; MENC; Young Republicans. 

DOWELL, MARY L.- University Park; Elementary Education -KA0; Chapel Choir; Boch 
Choral Society. 

DOWNEY, FRANK C.-Williamsport; Animal Science-ArP, pres.; AZ; IFC; Central Student 
Court; FFA, pres.; 4H; Who's Who. 

DOWNEY, KENNETH W.-Boltimore; Civil Engineering-ASCE; Dorm, house rules; Basket- 
ball, intramural. 
DOWNING, CONSTANCE A. -College Park; Elementary Education -Newman Club. 



DREHMEL, DENNIS C.-Carrollton; Chemical Engineering -<I)HS; IIME: TBII; <t>K*; Dio- 

gene's Society, pres.; ALCE; Men's League, banquet chm.; CBP, pari.; AICE Award; Bermon 

Mem. Award. 

DRESSEL, RICHARD A.-Bethesda; Economics. 

DRISSEL, ROGER J. -Washington, D.C.; Entomology-Newman Club; Chaplain's Award. 

DRONEBURG, DONALD L.- Frederick; Mathematics -Dorm, exec, comm., athletic chm. 

DUBNOFF, STEPHEN D.-Passaic, N.J.; History -TE*; OAK; nAE; Kalegethos; SGA, v.p., 

leg.; M BOOK, ass't ed. -in-chief; Terrapin, sect, ed.; DBK, copy chief, service key; Who's 

Who. 



SENIORS 



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DUBOW, HARRIET -Baltimore; Elementary Education-Hillel; Dorm, hall pres.; Fencing 

Club. 

DUDLEY, WILLIAM J. - College Park; Education. 

DUFFEY, JERRY 0.- Fredericksburg, Vo.; Public Relations -OiK, secy., pledge inductor. 

DUFFY, EDWARD J.-Rockville; History. 

DUKE, EDWARD L., JR. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering-Swimming, frosh, var. 



DUMBAUGH, PATRICIA J. - Catonsville; Elementary Education - UT. 
DUNAVANT, EARLENE J.-Cheverly; Speech Therapy -r*B; Angel Flight; ^S.^H: Homecom- 
ing Comm. co-chm.; People to People, Big Sister. 

DUNCAN, CARVILLE D., JR.-Arnold; General Business-SN; Men's League, jr. class rep.; 
Dorm, pres.; Soph. Carnival, chm.; FOB; Free State Party, chm. 

DUNHAM, LAWRENCE C- Santiago, Chile; Accounting -Aill; SGA, officer; Dorm, Judici- 
ary Board. 
DUNN, FREDERICK M.-Takoma Pork; Sociology-iAE, deceased. 



DUNNOCK, VIRGINIA G. - Baltimore; English. 

DUNPHY, DONALD E. - Newburgh, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences - Swimming team, var. 
DURKIN, VINCENT T. - Rockville; Business Administration. 
DUVALL, STEVEN C. - Silver Spring; Finance. 

DWIGGINS, PAUL R.-Berv»yn Heights; Civil Engineering -KK*; University Band, quarter- 
master. 



DORKIN, EDWIN L.- Baltimore; Pre-Dent and Sociology -i AM; FOB; IFC, rep. 

DYE, GEORGE W., JR.-Takomo Pork; Psychology and Pre-Dent -iAE; Ski Club; Intrqmur- 

ols; Spring week-end, chm. 

DYRKACZ, JOHN A. -Silver Spring; Chemical Engineering. 

EAGEN, ROBERT F., JR.-Oxon Hill; Civil Engineering-ASCE; ASAE; Wesley Foundation. 

EAKENS, ANNE F.- Annapolis; Elementary Education -Dorm, social chm. 



410 



EARLE, DAVID E. - Baltimore; Marketing - DBK, photographer,- MMA, v.p.; Ski Club. 
EARLY, ANTHONY J. -Park Forest, III.; Government & Politics -Dorm, house rules comm. 
EARLY, PATRICIA A. -Park Forest, III.; Elementary Education -Chapel Choir 
EATON, BARBARA J. -Clinton; Zoology -SK; Wesley Foundation. 

ECKELS, KENNETH H.-Boitimore; Microbiology-TKE; Intramural SportS; Dorm, scholar- 
ship chm. 



ECONOMOS, RICHARD G.- Detroit, Mich.; History. 

EDELMAN, LAWRENCE -Wheoton; Chemical Engineering-AEH; ME; AICE FOB. 

EDLAVITCH, RONALD B.-Silver Spring; Marketing -<t>:^ A, house mgr.; AMA; Terrapin, 

asst. circulation mgr..- DBK. 

EDMUNDSON, MARGARET A. - Adelphi: HIstory-rSI; Baptist Student Union. 

EDWARDS, JANE E.- Georgetown, Texas; American Civilization -AAA, pres.. Diadem; 

*X0; SGA legis.; M BOOK, layout ed.; FOB; Pledge Queen, first runner-up; Who's Who. 



EFFINGER, GEORGE -Maryland Park; Industrial Arts-Pershing Rifles; Flying Club, best 

overall pilot. 

EFROM, GERALD L- Baltimore; Philosophy. 

EGGERS, JANICE R. - Rising Sun; Institutional Administration - AWS; Dorm worker. 

EGGLESTON, JUDITH A.-Boltimore; Zoology-*i Society; AWS, big sister; FOB; Pre-Med. 

Society. 

EGORIN, MARVIN -Baltimore; Science Education-Cambridge complex, publicity chm., 

co-social chm.; Dorm, social comm. 




CLASS OF '65 



EIERMAN, FREDERICK W.- Baltimore; Industrial Arts- 1 A^, Pershing Rifles; Arnold Air 

Society; Dorm, sec'y. 

EINHORN, FRANCES I. -Silver Spring; Spanish -Spanish Club. 

EISENBERG, MICHAEL E.- Baltimore; Accounting- Dorm, house rules comm., Softball team. 

EISENBERG, WILLIAM M.-Boltimore; Foreign Service-Hillel Foundation, v.p.; Geography 

Club. 

EISMAN, BABS L. -Washington, D.C.; Practical Art->t>s:i, house pres.; Terrapin, sect. 

ed.; M BOOK, art ed. 



ELLIOTT, VIRGINIA A.-Worton; Home Economics Education -Home Ec. Club; Student NEA. 

ELLIS, HOWARD C. - District Heights; History. 

EMERSON, ROBERT H. -Odenton; Electrical Engineering. 

ENGEL, ERNEST L- Baltimore; Marketing -Young Republican Club; SAM. 

ENGEL, PAUL E. - Towson; Agriculture Extension - ATA. 



ENGLEMAN, ELIZABETH P. - Lonhom; English - Nev^man Club. 

ENGLISH, DAVID J. -Washington, D.C.; Business Administration-Accounting Club; New- 
man Club. 

ENGLISH, MARTHA B.- Kensington; Elementary Education- Dorm, sociol chm.; French 
Club. 

EPSTEIN, ARNOLD M.-Silver Spring; Civil Engineering -iti A, hist.; XE; ASCE; Golf, frosh. 
ERLER, WILLIAM C, JR.-Atlonto, Georgia; Business & Public Administration -AX<t>, 
v.p., rush chm., social chm.; S.U. Board, chm.; Old Line, rep.; IFC; Terrapin Ski Club. 



ESHAM, ROBERT G.-Salisbury; Agriculture -*K5:; Ag. Econ. Club; Ski Club; IFC; Sports 

Cor Club. 

ETELSON, BARBARA L.- Baltimore; Elementary Education -SGA; Homecoming Comm.; 

WRA. 

ETRIDGE, ALLAN D.- Baltimore; Education -<I>KT. 

ETTER, BETTY F.-San Mateo, Calif.; Secondary Educotion-^K; Diamond; People to People; 

Intramurols. 

ETTLE, THOMAS R. - Silver Spring; General Business Administration. 




(^\ ^ P% f^ 






411 




ETTIIN, DENNIS M.-Silver Spring; Pre-Law-4>Ae. 

EUBANK, PAUL J.-Berwyn Heights; History. 

EVANGELISTA, DIANE C- Philadelphia, Pa.; Textiles ond Clothing -Homecoming Comm.; 

Porent's Day, comm. chm.; Dorm, cult. chm. 

EVANS, ANN M.-Rockville; Elementary Education. 

EVERETT, HERBERT W.-Millington; Agronomy -Marching Bond; Agronomy Club, sec'y.; 

Dorm, house rules, chm. 



EVRY, JANET L- Aberdeen; Psychology. 

FADEN, HOWARD S.-Hyattsville; Zoology-*En, v. p., secy.; *S; Dean's List; IPC. 

FAIRBROTHER, GERRY L.-Baltimore; Chemistry-American Chemical Society. 

FAIRFAX, RUDOLPH K.- Lexington Park; Electrical Engineering. 

FAITH, ANDREW D. -Baltimore; Journolism-<PHi:; KTA; DBK, make-up editoi, Ed. Board. 

Vondenberg Guard; Hearst Writing Award, honorable mention; Terrapin, copy ed.; (lAE,^ 

Dorm pres., v. pres. 



FARHOOD, JOHN E.-Wheoton; Chemical Engineering -XAE; AICE; Dorm, social chm. 

FARNANDIS, W. WALTER -Baltimore; English-AlA, sec'y.; IFC, rush comm., pub. comm.; 

Greek Week Comm.; FOB. 

FARR, JAMES E.- Washington, D.C.; Government and Politics-*SK, v. p., pledge master; 

Kalegethos. 

FARRIS, MARCIE-LYNN S.-Silver Spring; Physical Education -AAA; AAA; <t>AE; Gymkono; 

Jr. Prom Comm.; WRA; Banquet Comm.; Intromurols. 

FAVIER, JUDITH E.-Hyattsville; History-AAA; Diadem, sec'y.; nAE; Terrapin, copy & 

section editor; AWS, jr. rep.. Bridal Fair chm.; DBK, asst. news ed. 



FEDDER, NORMA M.-Adelphi; Social Studies- Hillel 

FEDER, CAROL B.-Great Neck, N.Y.; English-Hillel, cult, chm.; SRC, trees.; People to Peo- 
ple; AWS Big Sister. 

FEELEMYER, A. NORMAN -Baltimore; Education for Industry-SH; PAS; AIEE-IRE; Swim- 
ming, vor.; SAM. 

FIEGEISON, HELANE H.- Baltimore; English. 
FEINBERG, RICHARD J. -Woodstock, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences. 



FEINROTH, NANCY S.- Baltimore; Politicol Science -Chesapeake Bay Party; Campus 

Casino. 

FEINSTEIN, HAROLD C. -Washington, D.C.; Electrical Engineering. 

FEINSTEIN, NORMAN M.- Baltimore; English -Calvert Rev. Ed. Board; Spring Weekend, 

comm. chm.; Student Activities Planning Comm. 

FEIT, ALVIN M.-Baltimore; Accounting-<t>En, treos., parliamentarian; Intromurols. 

FELBER, JULINS J.-Greig, N.Y.; Business Administration. 





FELD, HARRIET B. - Silver Spring; Moth. 

FELDER, JUANITA B.-Valdosto, Georgia; General Studies -Dean's List, transfer student. 

FELDMAN, GLORIA T.- Baltimore; Elementary Education -UT, Music Man; Laboratory 

Theatre Productions; Modern Dance Concert; Best Actress in Laboratory Theatre, spring 

1962. 

FELDMAN, LINDA R.- Baltimore; English -International Club; Librarian's ossistont. 

FELDMAN, RICHARD A. - Silver Spring; Marketing - <1>IA; Marketing Club. 



FELDMAN, WILLIAM R.-Wheoton; Radio and Television-WMUC, announcer, sales mgr.; 

Young Democrats, second v.p. 

FENIMORE PATRICIA M.-Bethesdo; English - A<t>. 

FERGUSON, MARY S. - Oxon Hill; Textiles and Clothing. 

FERNANDEZ, ERIC -Baltimore; Microbiology-Microbiology Society; Pre-Med. Society; 

Dorm, freas, social chm. 

FINGERHUT, BRUCE M.-Silver Spring; Arts and Sciences -<I>En, Pres.; KalegothoS; IFC 

Policy Committee. 



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FINK£ISTEIN, DORIS E.-Laurel; Psychology -TKA, secy.; Calvert Debate Society,- Calvert 
Debate Team. 

FINNEY, VALERIE A -Towson; Fine Arts. 
FISCHETTI, MICHAEL- Baltimore; Arts and Sciences. 

FISCHGRUND, ROBERT A.-Sllver Spring; English-SAM; Football, frosh; IFC, athletic 
chm.; GREEK, sports ed. 

FISH, GERI B. -Baltimore; Sociol Studies— OSS; FOB, chm.; Sophomore Carnival; Sopho- 
more Prom; Old Line, coordinating sec'y. 



FISHER, ADRIENNES.- Baltimore; Elementory Education -AAA; Dean's List. 

FISHER, EUGENE A.-Boltimore; Accounting -<t>SA, rush chm.; BAH'; Accounting Club; 

Dean's List; Honor's Convocation. 

FISHER, LEAH l.-Greenbelt; History -Student Zionist Organization; Young Democrats. 

FISHER, SUSAN R. - Edgewood; Mathematics- AAA; Wesley Foundation. 

FISHMAN, JUDITH M. - Silver Spring; English - DBK; Sv^imming. 



FITCH, GEORGE W. - College Park; Arts and Sciences. 

FITZELL, CAROL L. - Baltimore; Costume Design - KA; Terrapin; People to People. 

FITZGERALD, GABRIELLE Y.-Lanham; Psychology -PSS, v. p., historian. 

FITZGERALD, H. MARSHALL - Hialeah, Flo.; Arts and Sciences. 

FLAX, ROGER E.-Newark, N.J.; Psychology -TE*. historian; DBK; Terrapin, M Club; FOB; 

Tennis, var. 



FLEISCHMANN, DAVID J. -Baltimore; Accounting- ZBT; BA^l-; IFC; Accounting Club; Dorm., 

social chm., athletic chm.; WMUC; Old Line, campaign comm. 

FLIPPIN, JOHN F.-Riverdale; Accounting. 

FLISS, MELVIN-Silver Spring; Accounting -TE*; BA'f 

FLOHR, ROBERT A.-Catonsville; Economics. 

FLORENCE, GARY F.-Silver Spring; Public Relations -WX, social chm.; SPRS; College 

Cosino; Old Line, rep. 



FLOWERS, RICHARD H.,JR.-Laurel;Accounting-*SK; Wrestling. 

FLYNN, ROBERT A.-Bethesdo; Journalism -SAX, chapter reporter, v.p.; DBK, reporter, 

copy chief, copy ed.; SPRS, pres., v.p., LIME, v.p. 

FOGO, WALLACE E.- Springfield, Va.; Business. 

FOLCHER, MARRE W. -Baltimore; Sociology-SK; Intramural Bowling; AWS, orientation. 

FOLSTEIN, KENNETH B.- Silver Spring; Government and Politics -nSA; Political Science 

Club; Pre-Low Club; Young Democrats, treas. 




C->, pi. CT f^ 






FORESHEW, BRIDGET A.-Bethesdo; Physical Education -AF; Diadem; tAE; DBK, bus. 

mgr.; Campus Chest, sec, treas.; Cheerleader; FOB; Jr. Prom. 

FORMAN, E. GAIL -Washington, D.C.; Art Education-KA, rush chm.; standards; Soph. 

Prom Queen, finalist; Ponhel.; Modern Dance Club; UT; Campus Casino. 

FOWLER, JOHN W.-Bethesda; Physics-OHS; AlP; Newman Club; Honors Convocation. 

FOX, BERNARD R.-Boltimore; Geography-<t>En; TBY; DBK. 

FRALEY, SUE-Boltimore; English-AWS, secy.; IRCC, pres.; Dorm., pres., academic chm.; 

Hill Area Council. 



FRANK, JAMES P. - Hyattsville; Electrical Engineering - IEEE. 

FRANZ, MARY L.- Towson; Elementary Education -A*, pledge activities chm. 

FRAZIlR, EDWIN K.-Lancaster, Pa.; Marketing -S*E, secy., treas.; AMA, v.p.; NY. 

Ad. Convention, rep.; IFC Presents. 

FREDRICKSON, PETER R.-Homden, Conn.; Geography. 

FREEDENBURG, DANIEL J.-Catonsville; History-SN; Eumoneon Literary Society; Pre- 

Med. Club; FOB; Young Republicans. 



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SENIORS 







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FREEDMAN, MICHAEL A.-Chillum; Accounting -AEn, BA^f. 

FREELER, DOUGLAS C.-Baltimore; Sociology-Sociology Club; Psychology Club. 

FRENDACH, PAUL F.-Woshington, D.C.; Physical Education -Intramurois, P.E. Moiors 

Club; Baseball, frosh. 

FRETTS, DONALD C.-Scottdale, Pa.; Agricultural Education -ArP; FFA, treas.; Ag. Council. 

FREY, JEFFREY M.- Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering -IEEE. 



FRIEDMAN, DIANE E. -Silver Spring; French. 

FRIEDMAN, GAIL-Baltimore; Elementary Education -Dorm, cultural chm. 

FRIEDMAN, PENNY M. - Silver Spring; Economics. 

FRIEDMAN, ROCHELLE L.- Washington, D.C.; Sociology -lAT; Jr. Prom, queens comm.; 

Sadie Hawkins Donee, pub. comm. 

FRIEDMAN, SANDRA R. -Baltimore; Childhood Education -AE4>; Diamond; Old Line; Jr. 

Prom, pub. comm.; People to People membership comm.. Soph. Carnival Comm. 



FRY, GARY A. -Carlisle, Pa.; History. 

FUCHS, DONNA l.-Bethesdo; Spanish -KA0. 

FULK, DAVID W.- Cumberland; Animal Science. 

FULLER, LINDA A. -North, Va.; English -AXO, rec. sec'y.; Parent's Day, invitations comm. 

chm.; FOB, dink sales, customs comm.; Soph. Carnival; SGA Elections Board, sec'y. 

FUNCH, VALERIE A. -Bov»ie; English - International Club; People to People. 



FUNG, CAROL A.-Trinidad, West Indies; Spanish-rii; International Club; Dorm, hall 

pres. 

FUNKE, SALLY Y.-Riverdale; English. 

GAGE, ROBERT G.-LaFayette, N.Y.; Fire Protection Engineering-Intramural Softball; 

Dorm, v.p.; house rules comm., football, mgr. 

GALE, ROBERT A.-Baltimore; Education for lndustry-*A0; IPC Presents Comm.; Soph. 

Prom; IPC, rep. 

GALLAGHER, DAVID P. -District Heights; Personnel Management. 



GARDINER, MARSHA M.- District Heights; Elementary Education -Newman Club; Dorm, 

hist. 

GARDNER, ANDREA R.- Philadelphia, Pa.; Childhood Education -AAll, treas., pledge class 

pres.; People to People; FOB; UCCF. 

GARDNER, JAMES E.-Oxon Hill; Transportation. 

GARDNER, PHILIP F.- College Park; English. 

GARONZIK, R. LESLIE -Baltimore; Elementary Education -4>:i^; Old Line, whip, rep.; 

Soph. Carnival, chm.; SGA, Elections Board Comm. 



GARRETT, FERRIS 0., JR.-Bladensburg; Mechanical Engineering -HX; SAME; Arnold 

Air Society; SAME; Men's League, jud. board. 

GARST, ALLEN M. - Frederick; Veterinary Medicine -AZ; Pre-Vet Club. 

GARY, THOMAS A.-Baltimore; Education for Industry-ifl, *K<t>; Rifle Team; Rifle Club; 

Soph. Carnival; SAM 

GAUVREAU, FLORENCE M.- Chevy Chase; Childhood Education -KAll. 

GEBEL, SUSAN R.-Adelphi; Art History-Dorm, big sister. 



GEER, LEWIS E.-Woshington, D.C.; Industrial Arts Education. 

GEORGE, EDWARD G. -Worcester, Mass.; Personnel Management- ETHOS, v.p.; Young 

Democrats. 

GERSHOWITZ, SANDRA R.- Silver Spring; English -Hillel Foundation, v.p., secy. 

GIBSON, ROBERT C- Chevy Chase; Mechanical Engineering -ATU, v.p., secy., rush chm.; 

OAK; llTi.; <1>Hi; Central Student Court, chief justice; DBK; Who's Who. 

GILBERT, JAMES R.- College Park; Zoology -Band. 



414 



GILLIS, ALAN J. -Baltimore; History-iAM, house steward, homecoming committee chm. 

GILSON, CAROL A. -Baltimore; Government & Politics -Dorm, section ocodemic chm, 

GISRIEL, SANDRA P. -Boring; Home Economics. 

GLASER, FRANCES -Tenofly, N.J.; Elementary Education -A<t>E, Panhel, jr., sr., social 

chm.; FOB. 

GLASS, SUSAN L.-Baltimore; Speech Therapy-WRA; Dorm, elections chm., hall pres.; 

Dean's List. 



GLAZER, DEVERA E.-Bethesda; Zoology-Dorm, big sister, judicial boord. 

GLAZER, JOEL -Baltimore; Aeronautical Engineering-AIAA. 

GLENN, JAMES D. - Salisbury; Geography - r(-)\: Vondenberg Guard. 

GLICK, HAROLD P. - Onancock, Va.; Accounting - ZBT; Sophomore Cornivol, chm. 

GODFREY, VIRGINIA-Bethesda; History-AHA; Ponhel, philanthropic comm. chm., rush 

rules comm.; DIAMONDBACK; Aqualiners. 



GODIOVE, KATHERINE R. - Boltimore; Institution Administration. 

GOEBEL, HELEN C- Baltimore; Home Economics Education -Chapel Choir, treas.; Bach 

Society; Wesley Foundation; Home Ec. Club. 

GOELLER, EUGENE A. - Baltimore; English Education. 

GOELLER, GENEVIEVE M. -Baltimore; Education -College Cosino; Dorm, bowling leogue. 

GOGGIN, MARGO A.-Coral Gables, Flo.; English-KKH; Who's Who Comm.; Junior Prom; 

Sophomore Carnival; Modern Dance Club. 




CLASS OF '65 



GOLD, MARJORIE W.- Baltimore; Elementary Educotion-AAA; KAII, SNEA; Dean's List. 
GOLDBERG, JUDITH H. -Silver Spring; Mathematics -A<t>E, pres., v. p., secy.; AAA; Dia- 
dem; Diamond; Homecoming Queen's Chm.; FOB, chmships; Parent's Day, chm. 
GOLDFADEN, DAVID L.-Greenbelt; English. 

GOLDFARB, STANLEY- Baltimore; Psychology-Dorm, float comm. chm., house rules 
comm. 
GOLDMAN, EILEEN S.- Baltimore; Sociology. 



GOLDMAN, JEFFREY H.- Brooklyn, N.Y.; Journalism -i AX; DBK; Dorm, secy., rules comm. 

GOLDSMITH, PAUL K. -Washington, D.C.; Zoology - Beil 

GOLDSTEIN, RITA S. - Baltimore; Sociology - Sociology Club. 

GOLDSTEIN, SHARON L.-Baltimore; Elementary Educotion-A<t>E, rush chm., sociol chm.; 

A,\A; KAII, v. p.; AWS Exec. Board; Soph. Carnival, coordinations comm.. Dean's List. 

60LDST0NE, BEATRICE M.- Baltimore; English -Intramural, Volleyball; Tennis Interest 

Group; Dorm, jud. board. 



GOMBERG, ALAN I. -Cumberland; Fire Protection Engineering-SFPE, treas. 

GONCE, JERRY E.- Baltimore; International Affairs. 

GOOD, JAMES D.- Bowie; Business Administration. 

GOODING, LINDA V.-Prlnceton, N.J.; Elementary Education-AALI; Chapel Choir; Dorm, 

exec, council, big sister. 

GOODMAN, BONNIE C- Baltimore; Sociology. 



GOODMAN, EDYTHE L.-Baltimore; Elementary Education -Modern Dance Club, pres.; 

FOB; Hillel, dorm rep.; Dorm, pres., exec, council. 

GOODWIN, PHILLIP L. - Silver Spring; Accounting - Accounting Club; ARA. 

GORBAN, J AY S. - Silver Spring; Psychology. 

GORDON, CAROLYN G.-Dundolk; Social Studies-HB*; KAO; *A0; Aqualiners; Chapel 

Choir; Pre-Law Club; Young Republicans Club. 

GORDON, LINDA T.-Silver Spring; Psychology-SAM; *X, secy.; AWS Academic Board, 

sec'y.; Psych. Club, sec'y.; SU Orphan's Christmas Party Chm.; Dorm, v.p., academic chm. 




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GORDON, RONALD J. -Baltimore; Chemical Engineering -AICE. 

GORDY, EDGAR E.-Woshington, D.C.; Mathematics. 

GOTTLIEB, DAVID G.- Chevy Chase; English -Debate Team; Cross-country inframurols; 

Hillel, Book Award. 

GOTTWALS, GEORGE A.-Millersville; Electricol Engineering -IEEE; Chapel Choir; Bach 

Choral Society; Dorm, pres. 

GOULD, DOUGLAS E.- Washington, D.C.; Journalism -SAX; <t)AE; DIAMONDBACK, Sports 

ed. 



GOUNARIS, NICHOLAS L. - Baltimore; Dairy Technology- Pre-Vet Club; Dorm, fire morshall. 

GRAEF, JAMES P., JR.-Florham Park, N.J.; Economics- AXA, house mgr., pledge trainer, 

pres.; EMA. 

GRAF, PAMELA D.-Annapolis; Elementary Education- nB<t>; Womons Chorus; Terrapin; 

Daydoger, big sisters; Sophomore Carnival; Little Sisters of Minerva. 

GRAFF, JON C. - Silver Spring; Chemistry- Pershing Rifles. 

GRAHAM, ELLEN L.-Cheverly; English. 



GRANT, HARRY F.-Bethesda;History-AFROTC, advanced. 

GRASSO, ANTHONY P.-Nutley, N.J.; Mathematics -::it>E, treos., athletic chm.; FOB. 

GRAU, RICHARD P.-Hyottsville; History. 

GRAY, SALLY B.-Atlanta, Go.; Elementary Educotion-AOIl, historian; Terrapin, sect. 

ed.; Inframurols. 

GRAYfiILL, ROBERT W. - York, Pa.; Mechanical Engineering - ATA : 



GREEN, JAMES E.-Grantsville; Mechanical Engineering -ASME. 

GREENBAUM, ANNETTE B.-Greenbelt; French-French Club; International Club; Com- 
muters Club, 

GREENE, ALAN M.-Boltimore; Economics- Ski Club; Econ. Club. 
GREENE, LESLIE C.-Bethesdo; Education -:b: An. 
GREENFELD, SUSAN J. - Baltimore; Elementory Education - FOB. 



GREENSLAIT, TED B.-Ashton; Transportation -S*E; ANA; Weight-lifting Club; Dorm, 

pres. 

GREENSPON, GEORGE -Wheaton; Physics. 

GREGORY, DORIS C. - Baltimore; Music Education. 

GREGORY, JOYCE E.-Fort Washington, Pa.; History-AP; DBK; Terrapin; WRA; FOB; 

People to People; Campus Casino. 

GREIFZO, CARL W. - Halethorpe; Economics- Newman Club. 





GREPPS, PAUL R.- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering- IEEE; Chapel Choir. 
GREY, SUE A. -Snow Hill; Home Economics Education -['Si; Collegiate 4H; Wesley Founda- 
tion; Dorm, Homecoming, co-chm. 

GRIFFIN, GAIL D.-Teaneck, N.J.; Physical Therapy -Physical Theropy Club; Newman Club; 
APTA. 

GRIFFITH, SAMUEL W.-College Pork; History -Arnold Air Society; Madrigal Singers; 
Men's Glee Club. 

GRIFFITHS, MARGARET A.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education- Dorm, soc. chm.; big 
sister. 



GRIGG, CRAWFORD F.-Severna Park; Marketing, BPA-AAS; Marketing Club; Dorm, 
chm. house rules comm., chm. house improvements. 
GRIMES, CHARLES T.- Silver Spring; Speech Science. 

GROSS, LINDA A.-Annapolis; Textiles and Clothing -Dorm, house chm.; Red Cross co- 
chm.; Complex Pub. comm.; Newman Club. 

GROSS, PAUL J. -Aberdeen; Mechanical Engineering — House rules comm. 
GROSSMAN, MARILYN S.-Baltimore; Sociology -2 AT; UT Publicity Comm.; Homecoming. 



416 




GUARNIERI, CHARLOTTE L.-Piomulus, N.Y.; Elementary Education -AAA, Terrapin. 

GUELL, EDWARD M.- Randolph, Mass.; History. 

GUILFORD, PATRICIA F.- Kensington; Practical Art. 

GUNTHER, CHRISTOPHER, JR.-Edgewood; Marketing. 

GURD, FRANKLIN H.-Boltimore; Physics -"PKT; Chapel Choir, Baptist Student Union; 

Men's Glee Club. 



GUSTAFSON, BRIAN KERRY -Silver Spring; English. 

GUTHRIDGE, BETTY A.-Orodell, N.J.; Physical Educotion-Aqualiners; Intramurals. 

HACOPIAN,RIMA-lran; Chemistry-Flying Follies; International Club. 

HADLOCK, EARL C.-Hyottsville; Industrial Administration- AXA; Chapel Choir; Fraternity 

Intramurals. 

HAINES, ELIZABETH J. - Rising Sun; Education- MCF 



HALE, JACQUELINE-King of Prussia, Pa.; English-KA, hist.; Junior Prom, sec'y.; People 

to People; Old Line. 

HALE, ROGER W.-Boltimore; History-Soccer, var.; Dean's List; ACC Athletic Honor Roll. 

HALL, DAVID B.-Bethesda; Finance-Accounting Club; French Club. 

HALL, EVELYN S. - Pulaski, Vo.; History - <1>A0. 

HALL, LEROY E.-Julian, Pa.; Agricultural Educotion-ArP; FFA; Dairy Judging Tea. 



HALL, MARGARET H. -Clinton; Elementary Education. 

HALL, RODERICK M., JR.-Hyattsville; Mechanical Engineering-ASME; M Club; Rifle 

Team, var. 

HALL, WILLIAM A. -Kings Mountain, N.C.; History -UCA 

HAMER, THOMAS H. - Dundalk; Civil Engineering -ASCE; Intramurals. 

HAMERSKI, JOHN W.-Silver Spring; Personnel Management-iX; Men's Glee Club. 



HAMILTON, RONALD P. -Hampton, Vo.; Personnel Administration -<1>A(-); Track, vor., 

frosh; Cross Country, vor., frosh; M Club; Placement Comm. 

HAMMOND, LESLIE S.-Silver Spring; Elementory Education — Dorm, cultural chm. 

HAMSLEY, TERRY R.- Springfield, Tenn.; Economics -Ski Club; Basketball, Munich branch; 

Bowling League. 

HANSEN, PATRICIA A. -Taylor, Pa.; English -Chapel Choir; Newman Club; Dorm. 

HANSEN, ROBERT L.-Hyottsville; Economics-Veterans Club. 









cf^^ 



fiiii 



HANSEN, RON ALD C. - Hyottsville; Geography. 

HANSON, ERIC R.-Boltimore; Marketing-AAi, sec'y.; Cambridge Complex, p. r. council, 

house improvements chm.; Dorm, social chm. 

HANVEY, KATHRYNE E.-Boyside Beach; Elementary Education. 

H AN YOK, JOSEPH M. - Greenbelt; Electrical Engineering. 

HAPP, JOHN W.-Gapland; Chemistry-OMA; ACS, student affiliate; WMF; Dorm, treas. 



HARDER, MARGERET T. - College Pork; Music -Chapel Choir; UT Productions. 

HARDING, JOHN F.- Baltimore; Education for Industry -ATf!; Swimming, frosh, var. 

HARDY, BRENDA J.-Mt. Airy; Foods and Nutrition-AOn, treas.; Terrapin; Campus 

Chest; Dorm, sociol chm., AW/S Big Sister. 

HARDY, PATRICIA A.-Brooklyn Park; English Education -Wesley Foundation; AWS 

Academic Board; Student Religious Council; Dorm, council chm.; CM scholarship. 

HARDY, SUZANNE H.-Christiansburg, Vo.; English Education -*K<t>; DBK, ed. board; 

VMH; Modern Donee Club; Cycling Club; Dean's List. 



417 



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SENIORS 




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HARE, MICHAEL B. - Baltimore; Psychology - Dorm, v.p. 

HARGETT, JANET L. - Boyds; Social Studies Education-4H; Block and Bridle Clubs. 

HARMAN, THOMAS L. - Wilmington, Del.; Electrical Engineering- IEEE; UCA. 

HARNSTROM, EDMUND V., JR. - Beltsville; Government & Politics. 

HARPER, MARGARET W.-Columbus, Ohio; Commercial Art-dAA; FOB; Frosh and Soph. 

Proms, programs comm. chm.; Free State Party. 



HARR, ROSEMARIE C.-Rockville; Elementary Education -FOB; AWS Big Sister; Dorm. 

intramurals. 

HARRIS, DAVID M. - Baltimore; Business Administration. 

HARRIS, DONALD M.-Boltimore; Economics-Hill Area Council, dining hall comm. chm.; 

Dorm, pres. 

HARRIS, DONALD T. - Baltimore; Mechonical Engineering - ASME. 

HARRIS, MICH AEL D. - Glen Dale; Aeronautical Engineering - AIAA. 



HARRIS, SUSAN -Dundalk; Elementary Education -Soph. Carnival; AWS Big Sister Pro- 
gram; Dorm, social chm. 

HARRISON, ARLEEN F.- Baltimore; Elementary Education -5;aT, treos., rush chm.; WRA, 
archery tourn. chm.; M BOOK, sect. ed. 

HART, CHARLES M.-Baltimore; Public Relations -4>A0, secy., chaplain; SAX; IFC; Lo- 
crosse; Wrestling Intramurals; Football Intramurals. 

HARTLEY, WILLIAM B.-Monkton; History-Vet. Science Club, treas.; History Club; Dorm, 
house imp. comm.; scholarship comm. 
HARTMAN, JAMES R. - Baltimore; Accounting. 



tiis:^ 




HARVEY, ARTHUR J. - Linthicum; Business and Public Administration. 

HARVEY, JAMES E.-Odenton; History. 

HARWOOD, KENNETH M.- Winston, Ore.; Business and Public Administration. 

HASLINGER, ROBERT H.-Greenbelt; Psychology. 

HASPERT, J. KENT-Towson; Aeronautical Engineering -AT!1; TBIl; Who's Who, comm. 

chm., Jr. Prom Chm., Soph. Class, treas., Sr. Class, treas., FOB, treas. 



HASS, MERLE S.-Teaneck, N.J.; Elementary Education-AE<I>; Bridal Fair; People to Peo- 
ple. 

HAUSCH, MARION L - Laurel; Elementary Education. 
HAVENER, JACQUELINE - NevK York, N.Y.; Economics. 

HAY, MILLIE A.- Londover; Zoology -Vet. Science Club, secy.; Coll-O-Ag, reporter. 
HAYES, CHARLOTTE M.- Sparrows Point; Music Education. 



HAYNER, JOHN M.-Towson; Mechanical Engineering- AZ; ASME. 

HAYS, MILT R.-Hagerstown; Fine Arts- Dorm, secy. 

HAZELBAKER, JANET E.-Takomo Park; English -AAA, homecoming; DBK, copy editing; 

WRA; Cultural Comm.; AWS, const, comm. chm. 

HAZEN, JANET L.-Silver Spring; Geography- nB<I>; pledge trainer; Terrapin, sect, ed.; 

M BOOK, sect, ed.; Daydodger Coke Dote, co-chm. 

HEADLEE, CAROLYN K.-Silver Spring; Executive Secretary-Ski Club; WRA rep.; Dorm, 

exec, council, treas. 



HEADRIDGE, ADA L.-Dorsey; Social Studies Education -AAA; DBK; Dorm, intramurals, 

sec'y.; Outstanding Soph. Avi^ord. 

HEAGY. JOHN A.-HyoHsville; Transportation- ANA; Lacrosse, vor.; M Club. 

HECK, RONALD M.-Baltimore; Chemical Engineering-<t>Ki; AICE; Old Line. 

HEGE, BETTY A. - Bethesdo; Early Childhood Education - Dorm, exec. comm. 

HEGGESTAD, ARNOLD A. -College Park; Economics- AXA, treas., sec'y., corres. secy; 

Campus CasinO; Dean's List. 



418 



HEIL, NANCY B.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education -AHA, asst. pledge trainer, pledge 

pres.; FOB Sponsor,- WRA. 

HEILPERN, NEIL I. -Aberdeen; Journalism-AEIl, hist., welfare chm.; SAX, secy., v. p., 

pres.; KAM, v. p.; Terrapin, layout ed.; DBK, sports makeup ed.; IFC. 

HEISE, HARRY J. - Baltimore; Psychology. 

HEISLER, KAY R.- Laurel; Elementary Education. 

HELM, CHARLES J. -Silver Spring; Arts and Sciences. 



HELSEL, ROBERT A. - Laurel; Microbiology-<I>1'S. 

HENDELBERG, AILEEN - Baltimore; Art Education - College Casino; Homeconning. 

HENDELBERG, DAVID A.-Boltimore; Government & Politics-([>En; Intramurols; HBP. 

HENDERSON, DAVID R.-Takoma Park; Government & Politics. 

HENDRIX, CAROLYN C.-Hyattsville; Social Studies. 



HENNING, FREDERICK E., JR. -Baltimore; Recreation -.AXA social chm.; URS; Mens 

League, athletic chm.; Dorm, pres. 

HERBERG, RICHARD - Hollywood; German - German Club; Dorm, pres. 

HERBERT, SARA J. - Severna Park; History - Dorm, orientation chm. 

HERBST, FRANCES H.-Adelphi; Art Education. 

HERMAN, MELVYN A.-Greenbelt; Accounting. 



HERRING, PATRICIA M. - Cedar Grove, N.J.; Mothematics. 

HERSHBERG, ELYCE G.-Tokomo Park; Early Childhood Education -FOB; Big Sister. 

HERSEY, HELEN J.-Tokomo Park; Elementary Education. 

HERSHDORFER, VALCIA S.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 

HERTZLER, ELEANOR S.-Comp Springs; Elementary Educotion-TERRAPiN, sect, ed.; 

Dorm Council, sec'y.; Dorm, freos. 



HERTZLICH, RUTH A.-Silver Spring; Business Education -<t>X(-); Dorm, sect, pres., hall 

pres.; bulletin board chm. 

HERWAY, MICHAEL J.-Dayton, Ohio; English-<DAfc); Pre-Med. Club; Baseball, var.; 

Intramurols. 

HESS, GERALD N.-Hagerstown; Journalism. 

HESS, ROBERT E.-Hogerstown; Electrical Engineering-IEEE. 

HESS, ROBERT W.- Baltimore; Aeronautical Engineering -AIAA; SAME; Dorm, social chm. 



HESTER, HENRY J. - Washington, D.C.; Electrical Engineering. 

HETHERINGRON, RICHARD I. -St. Joseph, Mo.; Physical Therapy -APIA, student rep. to 

exec, comm.; Physical Therapy Club, v. p. 

HEYMAN, STEVEN E. - Silver Spring; Chemical Engineering - AlChE. 

HICKOK, PHILIP A., JR.-Wheaton; History-Newman Club. 

HICKS, BEVERLY D.-Silver Spring; Textiles and Clothing-AAA, morshall; Home Economics 

Club. 



HICKS, DONALD A.-Bethesdo; History -OKS; IFC rep.; Lacrosse, frosh, var.; Intramurols; 

Newman Club. 

HIGGINBOTHAM, SANDRA l.-Westerly, R.I.; Music-lAI; Chopel Choir; Madrigal Singers. 

HILA, JULIANNE C.-Corteret, N.J.; English -College Casino; Dorm, exec, council, social 

chm., scholarship award. 

HILDEBRAND, JAMES S.- Sandusky, Ohio; Military Science. 

HILKER, JOHN S.- Baltimore; Microbiology. 





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CLASS OF '65 




419 




HILL, BRYAN A. - Baltimore; Aeronautical Engineering -A<t>n; AIAA. 

HILLMAN, BARBARA R.-Randollstown; Music Education -A*E, SAI, treas.. Women's 

Chorus; hist.; Chomber Chorus; FOB Sponsor; A*E, sunshine, music chm. 

HINCKLEY, WILLIAM M. - District Heights; Engineering. 

HINKEL, CHARLES C.-Bolfimore; Marketing-Advertising -IX; AAS, pres.; AMA; SAM; 

DMA, Dorm, scholarship comm. 

HIRRLINGER, SUSAN C.-Cheverly; Zoology-AAll; WRA Rep.; Newmon Club. 



HISSEY, CAROL A.-Glen Burnie; Speech Therapy-Droma Wing; UT; Newmon Club. 

HITE, JERRY P.-Takoma Park; Life Insurance and Real Estate. 

HOBART, BARBARA J. - Chevy Chase; Elementary Education - KA0. 

H06BS, LINDA A.-Catonsville; English-Trail Club; WRA Intromurals; Dorm, jud. board. 

HODGE, SARA M. - Aberdeen; Mathematics — Dorm, big sister chm., hell pres. 



HODGES, GEORGE H.- Frederick; Agronomy. 

HOEG, JOSEPH G.-Shovertown, Pa.; Mechanical Engineering- ASME. 

HOFFMAN, DUDLEY C. -Towson; Advertising - AXA, steward, ritualist; NSID. 

HOFFMAN, PATRICK W.-Wharton, N.J.; Psychology -AXA, social chm., steward, infra- 

murals; EMA. 

HOFFMAN, ROBERT E. - Maplewood, N.J.; Physical Education - Dorm, v.p., house rules chm., 

Christmas comm. chm.; Intramurals; Children's Development Clinic. 



HOLLAND, BEVERLY J. - Chevy Chase; Home Economics - Home Ec. Club. 
HOLLAND, ROBERT C. - Riverdale; Civil Engineering. 

HOLLIS, DAVID F.-Wayland, Mass.; Economics-*A0; Old Line Party; Newman Club; 
IFC; Dorm, pres. 

HOLMES, CAROLYN L.-Silver Spring; Business and Public Administration-AOn; <I>Xe; 
FOB: TERRAPIN; Dov Dodger Coke Dote, hostess; Blood Drive. 

HOLMES, DONALD C, JR.-Colesville; Journalism and Public Relations -AfP; XAX; Student 
PR Assoc.; DBK, daily ed., copy chief, reporter; Herman A. Lowe Award; Memorial Scholar- 
ship. 



HOLTER, DONALD J. - Baltimore; Office Automation. 

HOLZBERG, JOHN A.-Bethesdo; Real Estate and Insurance-Golf, frosh, vor.; Dorm, 

social chm. 

HOLZBERG, SALLIE M.-Bethesdo; Physical Education -tAE, v.p.; iTE, pres.; WRA, treas., 

sports day chm.; Swimming Interest Group, chm.; Hockey Interest Group, chm. 

HONEYCUTT, JUDITH A. -Riverdale; English -Chespeake Boy Party, treas.; Volunteers 

for Mental Health. 

HOOTON, CECELIA A.-Chevy Chase; Sociol Studies-Frosh Prom, decorations comm.; 

Sports Car Club, sec'y.; Dorm, v.p.; Soph. Prom, chaperons; UT Production. 








HOPCROFT, MARILYN E.-Florham Park, N.J.; English -Cambridge Complex, chm ; Dorm, 

academic chm., hall pres. 

HOPKINS, RICHARD B.- Frederick; Accounting -Chapel Choir; Men's Glee Club; Terp-Jones. 

HOPKINS, ROBERT L.-Middletown, N.J.; Marketing-0X, secy.; a:lII; SAM; College 

Casino; Dorm, sec'y. 

HOPWOOD, BARBARA J. -New York, N.Y.; English -Chapel Choir; Lutheran Students; SRC. 

HORINE, ALVEY H., JR. - Towson; Industrial Education - ATU. 



HORU, CALVIN L.-Reynoldsville, Pa.; Fire Protection Engineering-Men's Glee Club; 
Dorm, pres. 

HORNE, RAYMOND M.- Silver Spring; Accounting -<1' AM; Golf, vor.; M Club. 
HOROWITZ, ESTELLE V. -Chevy Chose; Art Education-Flying Follies, musical director; 
Art League; French Club. 

HORWITZ, STEPHEN H. - Baltimore; Government & Politics - Dorm, pres.; Young Democrats. 
HOUSE, LINDA M.-Bethesda; Art-Aqualiners, v.p.; Competitive Swimming Team; Veterin- 
ary Science Club, sec.; Fencing Interest Club. 



420 




HOUSEMAN, DARRTL L. - Baltimore; American Civilization- Veteran's Club. 

HOWARD, FLORENCE D. - Wheaton; Early Childhood Education. 

HOWELL, DANIEL M.-Pisgah; Psychology -KK'V; University Marching Band; University 

Concert Band; University Orchestra; University Brass Choir. 

HOWELL, DOROTHY M.-Tokoma Park; Journalism -AXH; Dladenn; WS*, corr. secy.; 

IIAE, treas.; DBK, ed.-ln-chlef; 1963 SGA Parent's Day, chm.; <I>X«; FOB; MAE Medal of 

Merit. 

HOWRIGAN, PATRICK J. - Rockville; Accounting- Accounting Club. 



HUDDLESTON, THOMAS J.-Hyattsville; Marketing -AAi; Marketing Assoc.; Veteran's 
Club; Intramurals. 

HUGHES, SANDRA R.- Peoria, III.; French -KKI", pres.; Diamond; FOB Tour Leader; People 
to People, publicity; French Club; Christian Science Org., sec'y. 
HULL, CARTER - Kensington; Business and Public Administration. 
HULL, TERRANCE W. - Hagerstown; Mechanical Engineering - ASME; Dorm, pres. 
HUMPHREYS, JANET G.-Boltimore; Elementary Education-Aqualiners; Women's Competi- 
tive Swim Team; Badmitton; Softball; Dorm, academic chm. 



HUNT, WILLIAM R. - Kansas City, Mo.; Electrical Engineering - IEEE. 

HUNTER, HUGH 0. -Baltimore; Transportation- ANA. 

HURLOCK, THOMAS H.-Rhodesdale; Art. 

HURST, JEAN 0.- Silver Spring; Home Economics. 

HYATT, GORDON P.- Camp Springs; Education for Industry- Ski Club; Trail Club. 



lACONANGELO, AMELIA M. - Baltimore; Elementary Education - Newman Club. 

IMWOLD, DONALD J. -Baltimore; Social Studles-IAE. 

INGRAHAM, HAROLD L.- Silver Spring; Government and Politics -SAE; Intramurals. 

INGRAM, WILLIAM E. - Silver Spring; Marketing. 

INSLEY, WADE H. -Salisbury; Economics -ATU; Baseball, frosh; People to People; Free 

State, Comm. 



IPPOIITO, YOLANDA M.-Severna Park; Home Economics -APA, activities chm.; PSS; 
AWS, Doydodger Big Sister, public Relations comm.; Home Ec. Club. 
IRONS, SHARON L.-Boltimore; English. 

IRVIN, ROBERT K.-Conneoutville, Pa.; History-Dorm, house rules chm.; Veteran's Club; 
Resident ass't. 

ISAACS, NATHAN D.- Baltimore; Chemical Engineering -IE*; AICE. 
IVANITSKI, ARLINE- Carteret, N.J.; Speech Therapy -Newman Club; Volunteers for Men- 
tal Health; Dorm, hall proctor. 




#1 A ^ O 





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JACOBS, FERNE E.- Silver Spring; Public Speaking. 
JACOBS, MARC E.-Philodelphio, Pa.; Psychology-Glee Club; UCA. 

JACOBS, MATTHEW S.- Baltimore; Government & Politics -NAA, delegation chm.; Chesa- 
peake Boy Party: Dorm., pres., v. p. 

JACOBS, STEPHAN A.-Boltimore; Public Relations -ti A, secy., paper ed.; Dorm, v.p., 
jud. board. 
JACOBSON, MARY -Silver Spring; English. 



JACKSON, JANET-Washington, D.C.; Early Childhood Education -FOB; Chapel Choir, 

orphans comm. 

JAFFA, CAROL A. -Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

JAFFA, ELLIOTT B.- Baltimore; Psychology. 

JAFFE, ARLENE I. - Silver Spring; English - Psychology Club; Sociology Club. 

JAFFE, PAULA C- Silver Spring; Education -AE*; Dean's List. 



421 




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i 






SENIORS 





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ii ii 



JANOFF, MARSHALL A. - Baltimore; Sociology - ZBT, WMUC, Radio. 

JANOFSKY,ARNOLD-Baltimore;Philosophy-*lA, TERRAPIN; Intromurals. 

JANUSKA, MARGARET M.-Woodbing; Chemistry -Newman Club; Dorm, executive council. 

JAQUES, EDWARD T.-Wheaton; Physical Education. 

JEFFERS, FULTON P. - Salisbury; Pre-Law. 



JEFFERSON, WILLIAM E. -Washington, D.C.; Geography -Vandenberg Guard, First Sgt., 

flight leader, operations officer; Vandenberg Guard, leadersfiip award. Trick Drill award. 

JEFFORDS, THELMA L.-Glen Burnie; Home Economics -AlA, 1st v. p., pres.; Diamond; 

AWS, Day Dodger Big Sister; Free State Party Delegate; Home Economics Club. 

JENKINS, JAMES P. -Silver Spring; General Business- AXA; Men's League Jud. Boord; 

Jr. Prom Queen's comm. 

JENKINS, JOYCE L.-Baltimore; English-Hill Area Social comm.; Dorm, treos. 

JENKINS, LINDA G.- Baltimore; Microbiology -AXU, treos.; Freshman prom comm.; 

AWS Big Sister Program. 



JENKINS, MARSHA D.- North East; Fine Arts-KA, pres.; AAA; Jr. Panhel Council; Boch 

Choral Society. 

JENNINGS, GLENN E.- Kensington; Economics. 

JENSEN, ETHEL M.-Silver Spring; Entomology- Pre Vet. Club 

JERNBERG, MARY P. -Glenn Dole; Executive Secretary -Newman Club. 

JERNIGAN, LEWIS W.- College Park; Civil Engineering -ASCE. 



JEWELER, LAURENCE E.-Silver Spring; Biological Sciences-Diamondbock; People to 

People. 

JOHNSON, BETSIE R.-Lutherville; Early Childhood Education -nB4>, program chairman; 

AWS, Bridal Fair comm.. Day Dodger Big Sister Program; FOB; Dorm, exec, board. 

JOHNSON, CAROLYN R. - Bel Air; English Education. 

JOHNSON, DOROTHY L.- Washington, D.C.; French-AAA; Diadem, v.p.; AWS, Soph. Rep.; 

Frosh, Prom, decoration comm.; Soph. Prom, publicity comm.; Dorm, pres., sec'y. 

JOHNSON, EDWARD F., JR. - Baltimore; Elementary Education. 



JOHNSON, EVERETT, S., JR.-Hillcrest Heights; Government & Politics -House Judiciary 
Comm.; Newman Foundation; Intramurals; Dorm, Social comm. 
JOHNSON, FREDERICK T.-Chevy Chose; Spanish-Spanish Club. 

JOHNSON, JOAN W.-Annopolis; Secretarial Education-AF, house pres ; AWS, Area Con- 
vention Hostess comm.; FBLA, Convention Hostess. 
JOHNSON, MARIAN H.-Bethesda; Executive Secretary -Newman Club. 
JOHNSON, PENELOPE-Takomo Pork; History -People to People; International Club. 



JOHNSON, SANDRA -Federolsburg; Elementary Education -AAA, AWS Orphan's Party; 

Panhel Council; Frosh Prom, queen's comm., chm.; College Casino. 

JOHNSON, STEPHANIE Y.- Baltimore; Home Economics Education -Home Economics Club; 

Chapel Choir. 

JONES, CONRAD M., JR.-Rockville; Accounting-Vandenberg Guard; WMUC; Accounting 

Club; Dorm, officer. 

JONES, DAVID R.- Silver Spring; Elementary Education -Wrestling Team. 

JONES, GYNETH M.-Silver Spring; Executive Secretarial. 



JONES, JULIE A.-Rockville; Childhood Education -KKr, activities chairman; Cheerleader; 

Jr. Legis.; Soph., Jr. prom comm.; Soph, prom Queen Finalists; Soph. Carnival, publicity 

comm. 

JONES, PATRICIA M. - Washington, D.C.; Government & Politics. 

JONES, RICHARD N., JR. - Wheaton; Physical Education. 

JONES, SANDRA A. - Richmond, Vo.; Sociology - Sociology Club; Dorm Counselor. 

JONES, WILLIAM C- Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering- ASME. 



422 



JORAY, PAUL A.-Silver Spring; Economics -ATfl; UCA; Economics Discussion Club; In- 

IrnmurolS; Honors Candidote in Economics; Dean's List. 

JORDAN, DONALD R.-Wheaton; Chemical Engineering- AXA; AXS; AICE. 

JORDAN, JOHN W., JR.- Woshington, D.C.; Public Relations -DBK, reporter. 

JORGENSEN, JERRY L. - Fairfax, Va.; History - KA; Angel Flight. 

JUDD, JOAN S. - Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 



KACHER, FREDERICK W., Ill -Baltimore; Transportation -ANA, secy., pres.; Propeller 

Club, sec'y., pres.; Intromural Softball. 

KADAN, CATHERINE A. -Woshington, D.C.; Elementary Education -AFA, v.p.; Newman 

Club; UCA. 

KADLECIK, MICHAEL D., JR.-Adelphi; Government & Politics -<1)H'5; Young Democrats; 

UCA. 

KAHAN, SHERMAN -Baltimore; Zoology. 

KAHN, JUDITH M.-Baltimore; Social Studies Education -ipii., rec. secy., formal chm.; 

Diamond; Old Line, campaign mgr.; Soph. Carnival, pub. chm.; Parent's Day, letters chm. 



KALE, FREDERIC S.-Mount Rainier; Sociology. 

KALMAN, MICHELE J. -Morton, Pa.; English- MAE; DBK; SGA Elections Board; UCA; People 

to People; Dorm, sec'y. 

KAMIEN, MICHELLE A. -Kensington; Childhood Education -rsi; Cambridge Complex 

Council; Dorm, exec, council, sect. pres. 

KAMINETZ, MARVIN S.-Boltimore; Government & Politics-iAM, pledge master; FOB; 

Elections Board Comm.; G & P Club 

KANE, JAMES P. -Kensington; English. 



KANTER, ALAN N.-Silver Spring; Economics -TE*. 

KAPLAN, BARBARA L.- Westminster; Elementary Education -i AT. 

KAPLAN, ROGER P.-Brooklyn, N.Y.; Government & Politics-TE*; Kalegethos; IFC, all 

star basketball team; hist.; Blood Drive, co-chm.; OAK. 

KASSLER, SUEMARIE S.-Silver Spring; History-Canterbury Association. 

KASSOLIS, ALEXANDER R.- Baltimore; Pre-Dentistry. 



KATZ, HOWARD B.-Boltimore; Electrical Engineering — Swimming Intromurols; Dorm, 

social chm. 

KAUFFMAN, JOSEPH C.-Hyattsville; Finance. 

KAUFFMAN, LU A.-Bethesdo; English Education- r<l)B, M BOOK, service ed.; FOB, osst. 

customs chm., ossembly chm.; Soph. Prom, pub. comm. 

KAUL, LLOYD K.-Mortinez, Col.; Accounting. 

KAY, PAUL D.-Silver Spring; General Business-AEII, pledge master; Men's League, 

sec'y.; IFC, scholarship chm. 



KAYE, BARRY N.-Silver Spring; Economics and Transportation. 

KAYE, GEORGE H. - East Meadow, N.Y.; History - i.11, pledge class pres., scholarship award; 

Dorm, v.p. 

KEANE, CLAIRE M.-Hyattsville; Early Childhood Education -TI^; UCA; Newman Club. 

KEELER, SHIRLEY A. - Frederick; Childhood Education -Young Democrats, sec'y. 

KEIDEL, JANELEE- Baltimore; Journalism -KTA; OAE; DBK, daily ed., copy chief; Women's 

Press Club, treas. 



KEIL, RICHARD W.-Hyattsville; English. 

KEISER, RUSSELL W.- Cherry Hill, N.J.; Electrical Engineering -Arnold Air Society; RMA; 

FOB; AFA; SAME; Dorm, pres. 

KELLER, JOHN C. - Lafayette, N.Y.; Fire Protection Engineering - Gymkana. SFPE. 

KEMPER, LINDA L.- Westminster; Elementary Education- WRA, intromurols. 

KENDALL, GRACE L. - College Pork; Home Economics. 




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CLASS OF '65 

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ikUktiM 



423 




KENT, WILLIAM D- Washington, D.C.; General Studies. 

KERN, DONA L.-6reenbelt; Animal Science- Pre-Vet Club, Block and Bridle Club. 

KERR, MARY J.- Hagerstown; Psychology- KA0, scholarship chm.v. p., DBK. 

KESSLER, DIANE L.- Pittsburgh, Pa.,- Elementary Education -.AAA, WRA rep., sponsors 

chm.; Color Guard; SU Board; Dorm, sociol chm. 

KESSLER, ROBIN L.-New Haven, Conn.; Physical Education- KKP; *AE; Cheerleaders, 

copt.; Soph. Prom, queens comm. co-chm.; WRA, elections comm.; Frosh Prom, queen cand. 



KESSLER, STANTON C.-Boltimore; Pre-Medicine-iAO; Pre-Med. Club; Chemistry Club; 
International Club; Dorm, social comm., float chm. 
KEYSER, DONALD W.- Baltimore; Government & Politics -ATSi. 

KIIK, MATTI- Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering-Weightlifting Club; Dorm, house rules 
comm. 

KILIN, OLGA-Wheaton; Russian. 

KIM,HYUN J.-Seoul, Korea; Mechanical Engineering- HTS; OME; ASME; DBK, photog- 
rapher. 



KIMMEL, TERRY V.-Baltimore; Fine Arts-Olympic Weightlifting Club; Chess Club; Ski 

Club. 

KINCAID, JOHN B.-University Pork; Accounting-i;<t>E; Pershing Rifles, gold medal, 

squadron commanding officer; AMA. 

KING, GLORIA E. - Clarksburg; Accounting - *X0; Collegiate 4H. 

KING, JEAN L.-Boyd; Science Education -TBi, treas.; Flying Follies; Marching Bond; 

Rifle Teom; Dorm, fire marshall. 

KING, PAUL V. - Cocoa Beach, Fla.; General Business Administration. 



KINNEMAN, WILBUR H., JR.-York, Pa.; Electrical Engineering-IEEE. 
KINSELLA, PHYLLIS A. -Silver Spring; Sociology -Sociology Club. 
KIRK, EDWARD W.-Hyattsville; Economics. 
KIRSON, DONALD M.- Baltimore; Arts and Science. 
KLABURNER, FREDERICK A.-Glen Burnie; Industrial Education. 








KLAUSMEYER, DONALD J.-Baltimore; Marketing -AMA. 

KLEEN, VERNON M.- Laurel; Zoology. 

KLEIN, DENNIS H.-Bethesdo; Civil Engineering-AEIl; Flying Follies; ASCE. 

KLEIN, EBERHARD- Stuttgart, Germany; Electrical Engineering -Soccer, vor., copt.. 

Who's Who. 

KLEIN, JUDITH A. -Chevy Chase; Elementary Education. 





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KLEIN, ROBERT L.- Baltimore; Civil Engineering. 

KLEVAN, JACOB B.-Lakevirood, N.J.; Fire Protection Engineering -SFPE; WMUC, pub. 

dir.; SAME; Pershing Rifles, not, honor society; SU, special events comm. 

KLITENIC, EARL -Baltimore; History. 

KLOMPUS, ELLIS S.-Chevy Chose; Transportation. 

KLUAC, ROBERTA J. -Clinton, N.J.; Elementary Education-Women's Chorus; Dorm, jud. 

board, dance comm. chm., intramurols; Miss Maryland, nominee. 



KLUGERMAN, CAROLE l.-Frederick; Chemistry-Hillel, sec'y.; ACS; NSF, fellovi^ship in 

zoology, fellowship in chemistry. 

KNAPP, JAYNE E. - Philadelphio, Pa.; English -All; AAA; iAT; *<*; UT, comms. 

KNAPPER, JOHN K., JR. - Pittsburgh, Pa.; Business Administration - AXA. 

KNEELAND, BETTE S. - Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 

KNOWLES, FRAN J. -Philadelphia, Pa.; Marketing -T''?, social chm.; Kolegethos; INTRA, 

ed.; IFC, research chm.; Hill Area Council; Dorm, v. p. 



424 





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KNUESE, WINIFRED R.- Milwaukee, Wis.; Mothemotics. 

KOBREN, GINA M. -Baltimore; English -Diogenes Society. 

KOFRON, JANET G.-Paoli, Pa.; Childhood Education- Pii; Newman Club. 

KOKOSKI, ROSE MARIE -Baltimore; Elementary Education-Women's Chorus; Flying 

Follies; Dorm, decorating chm. 

KONOPASEK, FRANK W.- Westbury, N.Y.; Economics-Track; Cross-Country; M Club; 

Intromurals. 



KOPP, ERNEST C- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 

KORNBLIT, HERBERT R.-Baltimore; Accounting-Hillel; Accounting Club. 

KORTH, EUGENE F.-Silver Spring; Civil Engineering -*S A, house mgr., pres.; IFC, rep., 

service key. 

KOSATKA, GRETCHEN F.-Hyottsville; Music. 

KOTOVA, GEORGE J. -Baltimore; Civil Engineering. 



KOTOVA, GERARD J. -Baltimore; Civil Engineering. 

KOTTLER, SUSAN M.- Silver Spring; English -UC A; CALVERT REVIEW, stoff. 

KOZAK, ADRIAN S. - Hyattsville; Zoology - Ukrainian Club. 

KRAFT, MEGAN M.- College Park; Government & Politics. 

KRAUS, CHARLOTTE W. - Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 



KRAUSE, ELLEN L.-Baltimore; English-AE<t, treos., jud. board; Cultural Comm., sec'y., 
ticket chm.; SGA Elections, pollworker; Frosh Prom, decorations comm. 
KRAVETZ, DIANE F.-Baltimore; Sociology -AKA, secy.; ^'X; *K*; Campus Judiciol 
Board; Dorm, big sister, social chm.; Deon's List. 
KREAMER, BARBARA J. - Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 
KREGER, CAROLE A.-Chillum; Elementary Educotion-HilleLUCA 

KREISSIG, JON F.- Frederick; Physical Education -Baseball, var.; P.E. Majors Club; In- 
tramural Council; ACC Honor Roll. 



KREIGER, SHARON S. -Baltimore; Spanish-Soph. Prom, coordinating comm.; Sadie Haw- 
kins Dance, publicity comm. 

KRISCH, ROBERT T.- Baltimore; Social Studies Education. 

KRISS, SUSANNE M.-Baltimore; German-AAA; German Club; Tennis Interest Group; 
Dorm, v.p., jud. board chm., academic chm.; NSF Undergrad Scholarship. 
KROMER, CAROLYN - Silver Spring; Marketing - <t>X0; SAM, treos. ; AMA, secy. 
KROSIN, STANLEY E.- Baltimore; Accounting -SAM; Intramurols; Accounting Club. 




f l^ ^^B^ ^^f^ .^SK 



4 









KRULEWITZ, GARY L.-Possaic, N.J.; Pre-Dentistry-tSK, treos.; Hillel; Young Democrats. 

KRUPEN, ROBERTA G. -Silver Spring; Mathematics -AAA; Modern Donee Club; Dorm, v.p. 

exec, council, sect, v.p., jud. board chm.; FOB. 

KRUS, PATRICIA A. - Forest Hill; Home Economics. 

KUBOW, RICHARD J. - Baltimore; Physical Education - Gymkano; Dorm. 

KUGLER, JILL - Arlington, Vo.; Foreign Service- FIB*; <I)X0; Soph. Cornivol. 



KUHL, MARIA A.-lndion Head; Sociology -r*B; Women's ChoruS; Day Dodger Big Sister; 

Sociology Club. r- i. r ■ i 

KUNKOSKI, DONALD J. -Anne Arundel County; Government & Politics -Soph. Carnival; 

FOB; Dorm, Homecoming comm., social comm. 

KUPCHYK, DANIEL G.- Baltimore; Government & Politics -Soccer, frosh, vor.; Ukrainian 

Club, v.p.; M Club. 

KUPPE, JOSEPH A.-Boltimore; International Relations- Newman Club; SU, sociol comm. 

KURINU, WASYL- Baltimore; Air Transportation -ANA; Soccer, vor.; Ukrainian Club. 



425 




KURODA, ARDEN S. - Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering. 

KURTZ, BARRY N.-Hyattsville; Civil Engineerlng-ASCE. 

KYNE, JAMES E.-Catonsville; Accounting -KK^C. Band. 

LAING, ROBERT B.-Spokane, Wash.; English-ATO. 

LAMB, STEVEN P. -Baltimore; Business and Public Administration- 

MClub. 



ZBT; Track, var.; 



LAMBDIN, JAMES R.- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 

LANDSMAN, GARY B.- Washington, D.C.; Economics -TE<t>, rush chm., pledge w/arden; 

Track, frosh, var.; Intromurals. 

LANE, MARY A. -Washington, D.C.; Home Economics Education- rsi; Newman Club. 

LANG, JOHN A., II -Perry Holl; Electrical Engineering -IEEE; ISA; Vandenburg Guard. 

LANGAN, THOMAS J.-Bethesdo; Mathematics. 



LANGE, RALPH M.-Chevy Chose; Aeronautical Engineering-AIAA; SAME. 

LANGLEY, THOMAS C.-Dundolk; Physical Education- P. E. Majors Club; Soccer, var.; 

M Club; Dorm, athletic chm. 

LAPIDUS, IRA S. -Passaic, N.J.; Psychology -"ti A, rec. secy., corres. secy. 

LARKIN, JAMES J. - Baltimore; Mathematics. 

LATHROM, DONALD M.- Washington, D.C.; Economics. 





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LAUSTER, BARBARA J. -Hyottsville; French-Trail Club, sec'y.;Gymkano. 

LAWLOR, RICHARD H.- Washington, D.C.; Speech- Radio and TV Workshop; ITV. 

LAWRENCE, BARBARA G. - Essex; Spanish. 

LAWRENCE, PHILIP S.-Bethesda; Psychology-AtO, 2nd v.p.; VMH; Bridge Club; Troil 

Club; Dorm, treas. 

LAWSON, ANNE M.-Ft. Meade; Arts and Sciences. 



LAWTON, REBECCA J. - Bryantown; Elementary Education - A*; Women's Chorus. 

LAYTON, GARY A. - Baltimore; Psychology - TE*. 

LEAGUE, PAMELA J. - Richmond, Va.; English - Dorm, academic chm. 

LEAHY, LAWRENCE -Dundolk; Social Studies Education -IntromuralS; Dorm, pres., treas. 

LEASE, OSCAR W. - Rockville; Elementary Education. 








LEATHERWOOD, ANNA H. - Westminster; English. 
LEATHERWOOD, ROBERT W. - Mt. Airy; Accounting. 
LEAVEY, STEPHEN A. - Adelphi; Personnel Administration - 
LECHERT, STEPHEN J. -College Pork; Engineering. 
LEE, DIANA -Bowie; Interior Design. 



Golf, Tennis. 




LEE, FREDA F.- Washington, D.C.; Mathematics-Chinese Club. 

LEE, THOMAS C. - Silver Spring; Economics - tl>i;K. 

LEGAL, JANET E.-Elkridge; Executive Secretarial-Chapel Choir; SAM, sec'y.; ASn, Rose. 

LEGUM, GARY L.-Boltimore; Economics-AEIl, athletic chm.; Intramurols; Bridge Club, 

sec'y. 

LEIBOVITZ, SUSAN E.-Silver Spring; Journalism -DBK; FOB, sponsor; Dorm, big sister, 

publicity chm. 



426 



LEIBSON, RONNI J. -Baltimore; Sociql Studies Education -<t>25, rush chm., pledge mis- 
tress; Panhel, Mason comm. chm.; SGA Elections Board Comm. 
LEIDERMAN, EUGENE B.-Silver Spring; History-<1>A0. 
lEIZEAR, ROSEANN L- Laurel; Elementary Education. 

LEMNAH, DAVID N.- Burlington, Vt.; Physical Education -5;*E, sportS; Baseball, frosh; 
Intramurals, council, official, coordinator, Frat. All-Stars. 

LENHOFF, CARL E.- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -HKN, rec. secy.; TBn.; Dorm, 
house rules comm. 



LENTZ, EILEEN P.-Towson; Elementary Education -Intramurals; Dorm, secy., exec, coun- 
cil, big sister. 

LEONARD, GEORGE . JR.-Newport News, Va.; General Biological Sciences -Vet. Sci- 
ence Club; Track, var.; M Club. 
LEONARD, HARRIS K.- Washington, D.C.; Sociology. 
LERDA, JOHN A.-Hampstead; Social Studies. 
LESLIE, JAMES M., JR. -Long Beach, Col.; Philosophy. 



LESSER, GARY A. -Baltimore; Pre-Medicine. 

LEUTNER, CAROL E. - Baltimore; Geogrophy - r(-)^; German Club; VMH. 

LEVENTHAL, NORMAN P.-Silver Spring; Economics -TE<t>, rush chm.; Blood Drive; Speech 

Contest. 

LEVERTON, MARTHA L.-Silver Spring; Mathematics-Cambridge Complex Council; SU 

Board; WRA Intramurals; Dorm, sect, pres., jud. board chm. 

LEVIN, MERLEE- Baltimore; Speech -UT, v. p., theatre key; Nat. Collegiate Players; Dorm, 

exec, council, big sister, newspaper. 




CLASS OF '65 



LEVIN, MYRA E.- Baltimore; Social Studies Education. 

LEVIN, PHYLLIS M.-Baltimore; Childhood Educotion-Hiliel. 

LEVINE AARON-Silver Spring; Government & Politics-^EIT 

LEVINE, JUDITH O.-Chevy Chase; Speech Therapy-iAH; DBK; Hillel. 

LEVINE, MICHAEL D.-Hyattsville; Accounting -Aill, sr. v. p., jr. v. p., secy., professional 

chm.; Spanish Club, treos.; Hillel; Accounting Club; AMA. 



LEVINE, STEPHEN C. -Warren, Ohio; Economics-*EIl; Economic Discussion Club; Free 

State Party; Economics Honors Program. 

LEVINE, STEPHEN H.-Rockville; Government & Politics -<t)5: A; tennis team; sports cor 

club. 

LEVINE, STUART R.-Adelphi; Economics -tfSA. 

LEVSKY, MARTHA D.-Takomo Park; Psychology-Hillel; Volunteers for Mental Health. 

LEVY, BAYLA K.-Boltimore; Government & Politics -(tSi, corresponding secy.; Soph. 

Carnival; College Casino; Elections. 



LEVY, HOWARD S.- Arlington, Vo.; Arts and Sciences. 

LEWIS, JUDITH E.-Bowie; English-OiX, house pres., jud. board chm., fire morsholl; 

Sorority Judicial Council; Parent's Day; Su, queen rep. 

LEWIS, LAUNA A.-Clairfon, Pa.; Music Education -iAI, treos.; TB; Band, secy ; Brass 

Choir; Orchestra; Music Educators Notional Conference; Bond Director's Award. 

LEWIS, NANCY A.-Centreville; Physical Education -r<t>B, treos.; WRA Council; Dorm, 

exec, board, jud. board. 

LEWIS, ROBERT C.-Silver Spring; English -*A("); Basketball, var. 



LIACURIS, JORGE M. - Buenos Aires, Argentina; Accounting -Accounting Club. 

llAO,CHISING-Washington,O.C.; Mathematics-Chinese Club. 

LIGE, ULO - Baltimore; Government & Politics - 4>K^. 

LINDER, ROBERT W.- Baltimore; Civil Engineering -Intromurals; Dorm, pres., v. p., house 

rules comm. 

LINDSAY, JUDITH E.-Baltimore; English-AXil, ON; Women's Chorus, sec'y.; Dean's List. 




427 




m^ 





LINDSAY, WARNELL J. - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 

LINDUSKA, JAMES J. - Chestertown; Agriculture -Agronomy Club. 

LING, MICHAEL C. -China; Pre-Veterinary Medicine-Chinese Club; Pre-Vet Club; Ag. 

Council Rep.; Gymkono. 

LINZEY, WENDY A.-Timonium; Elementary Education -Dorm, trees, intromurois; Tennis 

Interest Group, head. 

LIPINSKI, DAVID J. -Baltimore; General Business -^Ki; house activities chm.; M.H. Cup. 



LIPPENHOLZ, STEPHEN P.-Baltimore; Accounting -*5;A; Terrapin, distribution; IFC 

Presents. 

LIPPINCOTT, MICHAEL D. - Wilmington, Del.; Industrial Administration - HKA, trees.; 

THE GREEK, staff: IFC, evaluation comm., service key; Campus Chest. 

LIPPY, DONALD E.-Hampstead; General Agriculture. 

LIPSEY, HARRY E.- North East; Engineering. 

LIPSKIND, STUART C. -Silver Spring; Zoology. 






LITTLE, KNOWLES G.-Rockville; Electrical Engineering -IEEE; RMA, presents comm., 

jud. board chm.; Dorm, v.p. 

LITTMAN, ARLENE S. -Silver Spring; Botany-'tS Society; Botany Honors; Dorm, sect. v.p. 

LITTS, JOAN C.-Matamorhs, Pa.; Speech and Hearing Science. 

LLOYD, BERTRAM T. - Howard County; Education - Baseball, var.; SNEA. 

LOC, TRAN Q.-Siagon, Vietnam; Civil Engineering- French Club, v.p.; International Club; 

ASCE. 



LOEBLEIN, BEVERLY J. -Havre de Grace; English Education. 

LOJACONO, JAMES F.-Hyattsville; Education tor Industry -Arnold Air Society; Newman 

Club; UCA; A*n. 

LOKSTEIN, JOANNE M. -Baltimore; Elementory Educotion-KA; Angel Flight, area officer; 

Parent's Day, tours. 

LOMBARDO, PHILLIP J. -Salisbury; Mechanical Engineering. 

LONG, JUNE M.-Valley Stream, N.Y.; Elementary Education -KAe, corres. secy.; KAH; 

Campus Chest, corres. sec'y.; Sports Day Comm. 



LONG, TIM W.-Morbury; Production Manogement. 

LONGRIDGE, KATHARINE R.-College Pork; Early Childhood Educotion-nB*; Angel 

Flight; FOB. 

LONKIDS, VASSILIOR-Thessaloniki, Greece; Electrical Engineering. 

LORBER, RAYMOND G.-Mt. Rainier; Finance-ATA; pledge class treas., alumni chm.; 

UCA, Old Line rep., treas.; Sports Car Club. 

LORD, ALLEN O.-Takoma Park; Physical Educotion-^ri; Olympic Barrel Club; Trail Club; 

Gymkano. 




o. cs 




LOVEJOY, GARY R.-Oxon Hill; Applied Design. 

LOYD, THOMAS M.-Hyottsville; Psychology -ATJI; Away Weekend, chm.; Ski Club; New- 
man Club; Current Events Club; Sports Cor Club. 
LUCHINI, NANCY L.-Elkton; Advertising -AMA. 
LUNTZ, RHEDA-Baltimore; Elementary Education -K An. 
LUTES, BRENDA L.- Kensington; Home Economics Education. 



LUTHERAN, CAROL A.-Oxon Hill; Physical Education-A*; Soph. Carnival, co-chm.; 

Judo Club; Intramurois; Frosh Prom, queen candidate; Jr. Prom, queen candidate. 

LUTSKY, BARRY N.-Silver Spring; Chemistry -ACS. 

LYNCH, RICHARD W.-Glencoe; Science Educotion-ill; Vondenburg Guard. 

MAAS, MELVIN J., JR. -Silver Spring; Personnel Administration -UCA; Dean's List. 

MACGOWAN, LYNN M. - Silver Spring; Economics. 



428 




tHkiSi 




MACMILLAN, BRUCE M.-Silver Spring; Civil Engineering-itHi, XE, ASCE. 

MADISON, DALE M.- Baltimore; Zoology- Dorm, soc. chm., athletic chm.; Bridge Club. 

MAGNER, ANNE C.-LGnhom; English -TiS; Dorm, elections chm., sec'y., jud. board; Jr. 

Prom Comm. chm. 

MAHAN, GARY C- Baltimore; History. 

MAHON, GEORGE R.-Lutherville; Electrical Engineering-SK, secy., athletics chm.; In- 

tramurals; Tennis Team. 



MALKIN, MARTHA N. - Washington, D.C.; English Education. 

MALKUS, WILLIAM C- Cambridge; Agronomy - Collegiate 4-H; Agronomy Club. 

MALTER, ELIZABETH A.-Middletown, N.J.; Childhood Education-AAll; <I>Xe; Panhel. 

MANDELSON, RALA-Boltimore; English-Civil War Club; Dorm, sch. chm.; Women's 

Rifle Team; Dean's List; Intramurals; Judo Interest Group. 

MANFREDI, THOMAS G.- Cranston, R.I.; Physical Educotion -swimming team. 



MANN, HARLEY J. - Greenbelt; Electrical Engineering - Newman Club. 
MANSFIELD, SHIRLEY L.-Hyottsville; Elementary Education. 
MARAGIDES, HARRY N. - Madison, III.; Science Education - Dean s List. 
MARCHIONE, JOHN V. - Cockeysville; Civil Engineering - Dorm, pres., v.p. 
MARIANI, JOSEPH R. - Baltimore; Sociology- Dorm, v.p. 



MARINER, WILLIAM C. - Berlin; Accounting - ex, treos; Accounting Club; SAM. 

MARK, SUZANNE -Hyottsville; Sociology-APA, membership chm.; rii, rush chm., 2nd 

v.p. 

MARKLINE, CHARLES K.-Timonium; Business & Public Administration-Who's Who. 

MARKOWITZ, ABBY J.-Moplewood, N.J.; English -AE*, corresponding secy.; Frosh 

Prom, pub. comm.; Parents Day comm.; Elections poll worker. 

MARKOWITZ, LORETTA A. - Silver Spring; English- SAT, parliamentarian. 



MARKS, D. STEPHANIE-Baltimore; Music Education-iAl, v.p., treos., secy.; University 

Orchestra; FOB; Dorm, big sister; Dean's List. 

MARQUETTE, CHARLES J. - Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -ASME; Intramurals. 

MARRIOTT, CHARLES W.-Lansdowne; Aeronautical Engineering-AIAA; Advanced 

AFROTC. 

MARRON, HUGH D.-Hyattsville; Aeronautical Engineering-:ill; AIAA. 

MARSH, GLEN W.- College Pork; History -Pre-Low Society; SAM; Economics Discussion 

Club; Young Republicans; UCA; Sports Cor Club; Psychology Club. 





» n 




ibiililisi 




MARSH, SUSAN J. - Beltville; Education. 
MARSHALL, BRUCE A.-Ellicott City; Philosophy. 
MARSHALL, DAVID R. - Durbin, W.Vo.; Electrical Engineering - 
MARTIN, FREDERICK J. -Glen Burnie; Marketing-AAi; AMA. 
MARTIN, JAN C. - Herndom, Va.; Public Relations - DBK; SPRA. 



IEEE. 



MARTIN, KATHLEEN E.-Boltimore; Mathematics-AAn; AWS, Daydodger Big Sister; New- 
man Club. 

MARTIN, MARY C. - Langley Pork; Childhood Education- Newman Club; Troil Club. 
MARTIN, NANCY G.- Silver Spring; Business & Public Administration 
MARUZEWSKI, JOHN P. - Franklin, N.J.; Government & Politics. 

MARX, KENNETH P. -Baltimore; Industrial Administration -T©*; Dorm, secy., house 
rules comm., rep. 



429 




SENIORS 









vail 




MASLAN, HOWARD J. -Baltimore; Entomology -Intramurals; Dorm, v. p. 

MASON, ALLAN N.- Baltimore; American CIvilizotion — ZBT, social chm. 

MASON, CAROL L. - N. Springfield, Va.; Education - Ski Club; SU Comm. 

MASON, FLORENCE M.- Nottingham, Pa.; Home Economics Educations-Collegiate 4H. 

MASUCCI, MARSHA J.-Oxon Hill; Economics-AHA, pledge trainer, Panhel rep.; AAA; 

Soph, legis. 



MATHES, JAMES B.-Bethesda; Government & Politics-TKE; *MA; KK1'; Marching Bond, 

music arranger. 

MATTERA, ATTILIO - Capitol Heights; Electrical Engineering - IEEE. 

MATTHEWS, CLAUDIA F.- College Park; English. 

MATZEK, CAROLYN S.- Silver Spring; Crime Control - KA<t>; AWS, chm.; Terrapin, Soph. 

Prom. 

MATZGER, SUSAN A.-Glendale, Cal.; Home Economics -AOll, social chm.; DBK, reporter; 

College Bowl, chm.; M BOOK, staff; Day Dodger Big Sister. 



MAXA, JOAN M.-Boltimore; Elementary Education -Newman Club; Dorm, v. p., jud. board. 
MAXWELL, RAYMOND T.-Lonsdowne, Pa.; Business Administration-lntramurols; Basket- 
ball, frosh. 

MAY, CAROL J.-Bethesda; Childhood Education -AX!i; FOB; DBK; Soph. Cornivol; FORP, 
sec'y. 

MAYBERRY, JANET L.-Annopolis; Art-KA(-). 

MAYER, RONALD J. -Long Beach, N.Y.; Economics-TE*, bursar; Basketball, var. Blood 
Drive. 



MAYNARD, JANET A. -Baltimore; Journalism -iK. 

MAYS, NANCY L.-Parkton; Physical Education -WRA, rep. 

MAYS, WALTER P.-Porkton; Crop Agronomy-Soccer; Dean's List. 

MAZOH, LOIS D.-Baltimore; English -AE*; Cultural Comm., co-chm. National Symphony. 

McAllister, jean A.-Potomac; sociology -AI; jr. Prom, queen chm.; AWS Rep.; Newman 

Club. 



McCARTY, THOMAS B. -Catonsville; Accounting -RMA, court justice; Central Student 

Court; Accounting Club; Debate Club; Dorm officer. 

McCLEARY, LINDA C.-Bethesda; Mathematics Education. 

McCLEARY, STEPHEN J. - Hyattsville; Government & Politics - G & P Club. 

McCLELLAN, JOHN F.-Monkton; Public Relations -KA, rush chm.; ilAX; IFC; DBK; SPRA. 

McCLENCH, ERIN L. - Whitefish, Mon.; Interior Design- KA; Angel Flight; Ski Club. 



McCLOY, MARY E.- White Plains; Elementary Education. 

McCLUNG, MARVENE R.-StewartstovKn, Po.; Speech -KA(-); Diadem; Diamond; Cultural 

Comm.; WMUC, Miss Midnight; Panhel, rush chm. 

McCORMICK, ROBERT I. - Baltimore; General Business. 

McCULLY, JOSEPH S. - Hyattsville; Economics. 

McDANIEL, NANCY C.-Bethesdo; General Home Economics. 



McGEE, DIANA C. -College Park; Journalism -<t>X0; DBK; Women's Press Club, pres.; 

College Casino; Campus Chest; Modern Dance Club. 

McGEE, ROBERT W. - Pocomoke City; Applied Mathematics - AlP 

McGOWAN, DONNA M.- North Caldwell, N.J.; Social Studies -FOB; Free State; Soph 

Carnival; Newman Club; Dorm, exec, council. 

McGUCKIAN, EILEEN S. - Silver Spring; History. 

MclNTYRE, ANDREW J., JR. - Baltimore; Transportation -AlP, secy. 



430 



McKENZIE, ISAAC l.-Montclair, New Jersey; Insuronceond Reol Estate-@X; Dorm, social 

chm., athletic co-chm. 

McKINNON, KENNETH P.-Wheaton; Accounting-Accounting Club. 

McKNETT, RICHARD T.-Pennsouken, New Jersey; Social Studies Educotion. 

Mclaughlin, ROBERT- silver spring; Accounting. 

McLEAN, ELISABETH P.-Garden City, New York; Zoology-AF, trees.; *! Society; DIA- 

MONDBACK; WRA, writer; Doydodger, big sister. 



McNEIL, SHARON N.-Hyattsville; English Educotion-AOlI, v. p.; Diadem; Diomond; riAE; 

TfRRAPiN. assoc, ed., sec. ed.; Blood Drive, chm.; Coke Date, chm.; Dutch Dinner, chm. 

McORMOND, PETER W.-Deol, New Jersey; Fire Protection Engineering -4>KT, sec'y., 

rush chm.; Society of Fire Prevention Engineers; Dorm, treas.. Homecoming float chm. 

McPHERSON, HUBERT T.-Comden, N.C.; Agronomy- Soil Fertility Achievement Award, 

Special Sch. Award. 

McVEARRY, JOAN E.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education -Soc Club; BSU; Commuters 

Club. 

McWHITE, MARTHA H. -Annapolis; Elementary Education -KA0; Terrapin, Dorm, jud 

board; Frosh Prom Queen runner-up. 

MEADE, EUGENE L.-Riverdale; Business and Public Administration. 

MEHLHOP, GERALDINE-Hastings-on-Hudson, N.Y.; Elementary Education-! SS, rec. secy , 

Miss Pledge, Outstanding Active. 

MELTON, JANE E.-Baltimore; Biological Sciences-Hill Area Council, rep.; Dorm, v p., 

iud. board, exec, council, hall pres. 

MENDELSON, MICHAEL A.-Silver Spring; English-AEIl, pres.; OAK, iplA, Kalegothos; 

SGA, pres.; Jr. Class, Pres.; Soph. Class, pres.; Frosh Legislature; Who's Who; Dean's 

List. 

MENZIE, ROBERT D.- Silver Spring; Secondary Education. 







MERCHANT, NANCY l.-Hyattsville; English -AlA; Soph. Carnival; AWS, big sister. 

MERRILL, PEGGY L. - Pocomoke; English Education. 

MESEROIL, WILLIAM P.-Cotonsville; Zoology-AT!i; Zoology Honors; Campus Chest; 

College Casino, chm. 

MESSELOFF, MATTYE R.-New York, N.Y.; Marketing -iAT, house pres., v. p.; <t>XC-), treas.; 

M BOOK, sect, ed.; Terrapin; AWS, pres.; Who's Who. 

MESTER, GRELORY E. - Glen Arm; Civil Engineering - IX; ASCE. 



METTLER, KENNETH W.-Hyattsville; Physical Education -Head Student Trainer of Ath- 
letics. 

METZ, DOUGLAS C.-Gorden City, N.Y.; Aeronautical Engineering-ATU; Soccer, var.; 
AIAA. 

MEYER, PHILIP E.-Baltimore; Accounting -BA'f; DBK, columnist. 
MEYER, RALPH A., JR. - Avondale; Zoology- Pre-Med. Society 
MEYER, RAWLE B.-Quonset Point, R.I.; History-KA; "PTK; Ski Club; Sorority Sch. Award. 



MICHAEL, PETER H.-Bethesda; Electrical Engineering and Business Administration - 

ATfl; Sr. Class, v. p.; People to People, v. p. 

MICHAEL, WAYNE T.-Woshington, D.C.; Electrical Engineering. 

MICHALEC, KAREN J. - Pittsburgh, Pa.; International Relations. 

MICHELSON, STEPHANIE E.- Wheoton; Elementary Education. 

MICKLER, ALBERT H. -Washington, D.C.; Political Science- Pershing Rifles; Newman 

Club; Dorm, pres., social chm., information officer. 



MILIMAN, GLORIA L. - Baltimore; Speech and Hearing Science. 
MILLER, BARBARA S.- Baltimore; English -Academic Board, chm.; 
council.; Dean's List. 

MILLER, BETTE J. -Tokomo Pork; General Business -<]>Xe. 
MILLER, CHARLES L. - Owings Mills; Government & Politics. 
MILLER, GORDON 0.- Baltimore; Morketing-A^LTI. 



Dorm, sec'y., exec. 





ssss;H5ss?sra!7TT?5r 



- C'">' » '*' ■ 



CLASS OF '65 





431 



f-!* ^ ',) 







MILLER, JAMES B.-Bethesda; American Civiliiotion-UCCF, ASME, AAS, Intramurals. 

MILLER, LARRY R. - Lineboro; Accounting - Dorm, f reas. 

MILLER, MARTHA A.-College Park; Mathematics- II B<t>; Homecoming Decor. Comm.; 

Jr. Prom Queen's Comm.; College Bowl Comm.; FOB Sponsor; M BOOK Stoff. 

MILLER, NOLAN G.-Greenbelt; Electrical Engineering. 

MILLER, PAMELA A.-Bethesdo; Home Economics Education -iK; Women's Glee Club; 

Home Ec. Club; Terrapin Staff; Chapel Choir. 



MILLER, PETER P. -University Park; Advertising Design -TKE; AM A; Gate & Key. 

MILLER, RALPH J. - Baltimore; Radio & Television - Soccer; Ski Club 

MILLER, SALLY O.-Frostburg; Textiles & Clothing-4-H, v.p., pres.; Agric. Council, sec.; 

Callo-Ag, ed. 

MILLER, STEPHEN H.-Boltimore; History- Pershing Rifles. 

MILLER, STEPHEN S.-O.C; American Studies-ZBT, pledge master; Old Line Magazine; 

DBK; Intramurols. 



MILLICHAP, WILLIAM A.-Glen Ellyn, III.; Marketing -Econ. Disc Club; AMA; Intromurals; 

Society for Advancement of MGT. 

MILLS, HAROLD W., JR. -Covington, Tenn.; Government & Politics. 

MILLS, ROSS F.-Ellicott City; General Business. 

MILTON, JOHN C.-Wheaton; History. 

MILWIT, CAROL R.-D.C; Childhood Education. 



MINARDO, NANCY L.-Dundalk; Textiles & Clothing -Dorm, hist., exec, coun.; Big Sister 

Program; Newman Club; Young Democrats. 

MINTZ, BARBARA E.- Kensington; English-AXU; FOB, tour leader, Inform. Booth Comm.; 

Elec. Comm. 

MOATS, BARBARA L.- Silver Spring; Textiles & Clothing -AAA, pledge pres.; Color Guard; 

Drama Wing; Frosh Prom Comm.; Jr. Prom. Comm. 

MONGELLI, ROBERT C.-D.C; Transportation. 

MONOS, DIMITRI I. -Athens, Greece; Crime Control -Dorm., pres.; International Club, 

pres.; Fencing Club, capt.; Soc. Club; ETHOS. 



MOONEY, BERNARD P. - Baltimore; Physical Therapy - Phys Therapy Club; APTA. 

MOONLY, KAREN L.-Johnstown, Pa.; Home Economics Education -KKF; Newman Club; 

WRA; Home Ec. Club; Prom Comm. 

MOORE, ANNE M.-Tokomo Pork; Foods & Nutrition -Home Ec. Club; UCA. 

MOORE, JOSEPH E. -Berlin; History -<t>A("), pres.; IFC; Old Line Party; Placement Comm. 

MOORE, LINDA J. -White Plains; English Educatlon-AI', publicity chm,; Women's Chorus. 





MOORE, MARY A.-Oxon Hill; Home Economics Education - Home Ec. Club. 
MOORE, WILLIAM A., JR.-Westwood, N.J.; Accounting-AT!!; Dorm, treos., v.p.; Intra- 
murals; Frosh Basketball. 

MORGAN, MARION L.-Andover, Mass.; English -Aqualiners; Trail Club; Dorm, sec. 
MORGAN, MORGAN -Silver Spring; Zoology- >I'^; <t>Hi; Deons List. 
MORLEY, CHARLES H.- Mexico, Mo.; Accounting -BA*; Accounting Club. 



MORLOCK, JEAN V.-Takomn Pork; Psychology ->I'X. 

MOROUGHAN, CAROL -Lonhom; Elementary Education -KAH, pledge troiner, ass't. 

social chm.; Bridal Fair, sec'y.; WRA Sport's Doy, sec'y.; Jr. Prom Queen's Comm.; UCCF. 

MORRIS, JAMES R.-Seat Pleasant; Accounting. 

MORSE, KATHLEEN A.-Catonsville; Sociology. 

MOSS, THOMAS L. - Frederick; Transportation - ANA; Varsity Boseboll; M Club. 



432 









.^^../. / 












iHi 

4% 



MOWER, GARY M. -Cumberland; Civil Engineering. 

MUEHLHAUS, ALBERT L.- Washington, D.C.; Personnel- Basketball manager, var., Com- 
muters Club. 

MUELLER, KENNETH E. -Baltimore; Aeronautical & Mechanical Engineering-AIAA. 
MUELLER, STEPHEN E.-Bethesda; Industrial Arts Education -Newman l-oundation Council; 
Commuters Club; Pershing Rifles. 
MULHERN, MELINDA E.-Boltimore; Economics -<t>Xl-J; Homecoming decorations comm. 



MULLALLY, JOHN N., JR.- Washington, D.C.; Economics- Aill. 

MULLINIX, WAYNE E.-Catonsville; Mechanical Engineering-ASNE; Wesley Foundation; 
Grochur Club; Dorm comm. 

MULTER, MARY A. - Laurel; Home Economics Education. 

MUMFORD, MARIA H. -Garrison; Sociology & Psychology -Soc. Club; Psych Club; Canter- 
bury Club. 
MUNSEY, ROBERT G.- College Park; Mathematics. 



MUNSON, ROBERT E.-Hyattsville; Chemical Engineering. 

MURADAZ, REYNERIO A. -Lima, Peru; Economics. 

MURPHY, JAMES E.-Towson; Literature. 

MURRAY, REBECCA J.-Arlington, Va.; Sociol Studies-IK, v.p., soc. chm.; M BOOK; WRA 

MUSUMECI, ROSA M. - Silver Spring; Elementary Education - Newman Club. 



jv r\ u |i"|i 



MYER, EDWARD H., 3rd-Mahwah, N.J.; Psychology -Ai*. 

MYER, MARY J.-Rockville; Elementary Education. 

MYERS, CAROL A.-Englewood, Calif.; Personnel Management-Commuters Club. 

MYERS, JAMES D.- College Park; Government & Politics -Lacrosse, var. 

MYERS, PATRICIA E.- Silver Spring; Elementary Education -KAl I; Newman Club; Dorm, 

v.p., jud. board; Campus Jud. Board; Mortar Board; INFORMATION PLEASE; Jr. Prom Comm. 



NADER, JOHN M.- Bradbury Heights; History -People to People. 

NADOL, ROBERT-Baltimore; Psychology -Dorm, pres., treas.; Men's League Justice. 

NAFTAL, ROBERT S.- Silver Spring; Sociology. 

NAHAS, GORDON F.-Waldorf; Accounting-Aill; Accounting Club 

NARBUTH, BENJAMIN L.-Shamokin; Arts & Sciences. 





NASH, KENNETH L- Pasadena; Agriculture. 

NEAL, JANET L.-Silver Spring; English-Chapel Choir. 

NEARY, MARY DOROTHY-Wheoton; English-AAA; Dorm Exec. Council; Deon's List; 

<1>K*. 

NEEDHAM, MICHAEL V.- Washington, D.C.; History-DBK; Newman Club; Feature Mag.; 

Commuters Club. 

NEEDLE, ELLEN S.- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 



NEILY, JAY E.-Boltimore; Advertlsmg-AAi; Arnold Air Society; AMA, pres.; SGA Place- 
ment & Credentials Comm., chm.; Career Convocations, chm.; Dorm, soc. chm., sch. chm. 
NELSON, CYNTHIA J.-Monte Rio, Calif.; Sociology- Dorm, house chm.; Ski Club; Ter- 
rapin; Russian Club. 

NELSON, MICHAEL D. - Riverdale; Government & Politics. 
NEUMULLER, NANCY-Fanwood, N.J.; Elementary Education -rss. 
NEWHOUSE, SHELDON E. - Baltimore; Mathematics - iAM; Mens Glee Club 



433 




NEWMAN, ALAN L.-Wheaton; Electrical Engineering -<M A, IEEE 

NEWMAN, SUSAN M.-Hagerstown; Childhood Education. 

NEWQUIST, ARTHUR L. - Laurel; Social Studies. 

NICHOLS, BERNARD L., JR. -Laurel; Economics -HX; Old Line, rep.; intramurais; RMA, rep.; 

IFC, olt.; Dorm, v. p. 

NICHOLSON, ALBERT K.- Chestertown; Americon Studies - AT A 



NICHOLSON, BRUCE L. - Baltimore; Microbiology. 

NIELSEN, DAVID H. -Baltimore; Physical Education. 

NILAND, JOSEPH M. -Cumberland; Government & Politics-Young Democrats, v. p., sec.; 

Track, frosh.; Pol, Sci. Club. 

NIMMO, CHRISTINE M.-Hurlock; English-Women's Chorus, v. p.; Campus Jud. Board; 

AWS Constitution Comm.; AWS Big Sister, comm. chm.; Dorm, v. p. 

NIXON, CAROL L.- Silver Spring; Elementary Education -KA; Chopel Choir; SGA Parent's 

Day; AWS Big Sister; Old Line. 



NOLAN, JAMES J.-Hyattsville; Education. 

NORMAN, MILDRED J.-Riverdale; Speech Therapy-iAH 

NORRIS, JAMES H. -Silver Spring; Business Administration -ATU. 

NOWASKEY, ARTHUR J., JR.-Marlow Heights; Social Studies-lX; Deans List; Intromur- 

ols; Soccer, frosh.; Newman Club. 

NYLUND, JOHN E., JR. - Washington, D.C.; Mechonlcol Engineering. 



SENIORS 




OBERMAN, RONALD D. - Silver Spring; Journalism - 'ti A; lAX; DBK, feature ed. 

O'BRIEN, EILEEN M. - Baltimore; English. 

O'BRIEN, JOHN P.-Bethesdo; Electrical Engineering -AIEE; Newman Club. 

O'BRIEN, PATRICK J.-Colmar Manor; Spanish. 

O'BRIEN, SUSAN J. - East Meadow, N.Y.; Marketing. 



O'BRIEN, WAYNE G.-Mt. Airy; Physical Education -a:^*; KKM'; IFC, rep.; Intromurols; 
Marching Band; Concert Band. 

OCH, FRANK P., JR. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering-ATU; lAH; Pershing Rifles; 
FOB; Elections Board. 

O'CONNOR, WILLIAM F.-Foirfax, Va.; Government & Politics-Wrestling, frosh.; Ad- 
vanced ROTC. 

O'CONNELL, JAMES R.- Kensington; History-Young Dem., pres.; UN Club; Newman Club; 
Pol. Sci. Club. 
ODGERS, MARTHA C.-Towson; Journollsm-DBK. 



ODGERS, SUSAN T.-Frostburg; English Educotion-AXU; Campus Jud. Board, chm.; Dorm., 

treos., jud. board.; Who's Who. 

OHEBSION, ABRAHAM A.-Teheran, Iran; Civil Engineering-Dorm., soc. chm. 

OLIVER, JOHN A.-Sovoge; Aeronautical Engineering-AIAA; Society of Americon Military 

Engineers, 

O'NEIL, CHRISTINE A. -Silver Spring; Economics -Placement Service; Aqualiners. 

ORECCHIO, ELLEN A.-Fairview, N.J.; English -Dorm,, |ud, board, exec council. 



OREM, EDGAR B., JR. -Cambridge; Industrial Administration -ATli. 

ORENSTEIN, STEPHEN C.-Bowfie; Government & Politics-lntramurols; House Rules 

Comm,, chm,; Dorm, v,p, 

ORNDOFF, N. EDWARD-Baltimore; Educotion for Industry-<I'K1. 

ORYSHKEVYCH, JEROME M.-Zolochiv, Ukraine; Microbiology -SAO; Ukrainian Club; 

Newman Club; DBK; Chapel Choir; Pre-Med, Society. 

OUTLAW, MARIE L.-Fort Meade; History- People to People; Intromurols; AWS; Dorm. 

Council; Dorm, pres,, treas., sec. 



434 



OVERTON, WINNIFREDH. -Riverdale; Physical Education-Dean's List, WRA. 

OWENS, DANIEL F.-Suitland; Business and Public Administration. 

OWENS, FRANCES L.-Rockville; Early Childhood Education -WRA, Student NEA, dornn, 

exec, council. 

OWENS, RONALD W.-Salisbury; Economics -A't'f!; Free State, delegate,- Dorm, treas. 

OWINGS, DIANE J. - Baltimore; History - Field Hockey Interest group. 



PACHEO, MARY E.-Hyottsville; Advertising -iK, Modern Donee Club. 

PACK, KAREN J. -Honolulu, Hawaii; Biology Education-Angei Flight, Dorm, v. p., jud. 

council. 

PACKER, ELLIOT L. -Baltimore; Psychology-TE'l>, Psychology Club. 

PALMER, CLIFFORD A. - Baltimore; Economics. 

PALMER, KENNETH A. - Middletown; Dairy Technology. 



PANTAZIS, JOY -Silver Spring; Sociology -Soc. Club. 
PAPPERMAN, ROBERTA D. - Silver Spring; Government & Politics. 

PARK, JOHN J. -Baltimore; Electrical Engineering -Pershing Rifles, squad officer, opera- 
tions officer. 

PARKER, ROBERT K.- Wheoton; Economics. 

PARR, LESLIE A. -Kensington; Speech -Mortar Board; Dean's List; Speech Honors Pro- 
gram; Chapel Choir; Dorm, sect, pres., sect. v. p., outstanding soph, pres. 





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^ 








CLASS OF '65 



PARRACK, ROBERT A.-Elkton; Accounting-TKE; Accounting Club; Dorm, resident oss't. 

PARRIS, WAYNE H.-Dundolk; Mathematics-Olympic Barbell Club; Intramurals; Dorm, 

house rules comm. 

PASCALE, JUNE C.-Kenilworth, N.J.; Education -KA. 

PASHKOFF, LIONEL E.- Forth Worth, Texas; Arts and Sciences -TE'l' 

PASSALACQUA, ALESSIA-ltaly; Foreign Languoge-CCUN Club; Angel Flight; Military 

Boll Queen; Dorm, v. p. 



PASSER, HARRY -Baltimore; Economics. 

PATASHNA, MICHAEL J.-Cambridge; Economics- Aill; Pershing Rifles. 

PATRICK, RUTH A.-Ft. Riley, Kansas; Germon-Dromo Club, pres.; Student Council, secy., 

social chm.; Ski Club; German Club, sec'y. 

PATRICK, TERRY L. - Pasadena; Speech Theropy - i AH. 

PATTERSON, MICHAEL S. -Silver Spring; Electrical Englneering-Gymkano, hist.; IRE; 

IEEE. 



PAUL, MALCOLM D.-Boltlmore; Pre-Med-TE1>, pres., scholarship chm.; Psych. Club, 

v.p.; Econ. Club; Campus Chest. 

PEACOCK, JAMES S.-Pikesville; Accounting- Aill, trees.; Accounting Club. 

PEAKE, JOHN H. - Hyottsville; Electrical Engineering. 

PEARSON, RITA C.-NevKork; Childhood Educotion- Chapel Choir; Dorm, social chm., 

academic chm. 

PEISACH, ROCHELLE- Baltimore; Elementary Education-Modern Dance Club; Judo Club; 

Homecoming Comm.; Dorm, activities. 



PELTZ, CELESTE -Baltimore; Speech-Dorm; intramurals, big sister. 

PELZER, SANDRA B. - Baltimore; Sociology. 

PENNEFEATHER, JANE W.-Morlborough; Home Economics- KAH; cheerleader. 

PENNINGTON, SIDNEY L.-Brandywine; Electrical Engineering-IEEE 

PENSAK, NANCY-New York, N.Y.; French-*X; ct>KII; Dean's List; Dorm, sect, v.p., 

|ud. board, academic chm., big sister; Honors Convocation. 




435 



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ii 



PEPPER, ANDREW C. -Hamilton, Bermuda; Latin Area-<l>rA, Sr Club 
PEPPIER, DAVID P.-Takoma Park; English. 
PERTICONE, VINCENT J.-Catonsville; Sociology-Newman Club 
PESSAGNO, CHARLES A., JR.- Washington, DC; Engineering-ASCE 
PETERS, WILLIAM B. -Sparrows Point; Ornamental Horticulture- AE UCA 



PETRISIN, LUCINDA A.-Springloke Heights, N.J.; Childhood Education-Ill; Dorm, 

|ud. board, exec, council. 

PETTIT, WILLIAM A., JR. -Huntington, N.Y.; Engllsh-<DKi; Football, vor.; Lacrosse, vor., 
capt., M Club; All-Amerlcan Lacrosse. 

PETTY, PATRICIA A. -Washington, D.C.; Philosophy-Dorm, hall pres., homecoming ac- 
tivities. 

PHELPS, NORMA L.-White Hall; Agriculture. 
PHILLIPS, CLYDE T.-Woshington, D.C.; Education for Industry. 



PHIPPS, THOMAS W.-Baltimore; General Business-TKE, secy ; IPC, rep , comm chm.; 

Intramurals. 

PICKETT, JUDITH L.-Winfield; Education. 

PIERCE, ROBERT W.- Baltimore; Accounting -BA>I'; Dorm, pres., treas , house rules comm. 

PIGEON, FRANCES M.-Hogerstown; Secretarial Education-Newman Club; Pep Club. 

PILL, URVE K. -Baltimore; Government & Politics -Young Republicans; International Club. 



PINKOS, JOHN M.-Seobrook; Marketing. 

PLATT, PAIGE G. -Silver Spring; Sociology-UCA 

POITER, J. JOSEPH-Glen Burnie; Electrical Engineering. 

POLING, ROBERT W. -Prince Frederick; Geography-Dorm, vp, academic chm.; Young 

Republicans; Episcopal Foundation. 

POLLACK, KAREN A. -Silver Spring; Art Education -AEiJ', treas.; FAX, v. p.; Ponhel.; exec 

board; Jr. Panhel.; SGA, cabinet, rep.; Frosh Prom; College Casino; Old Line, del. 



POLLACK, LINDA A.-Adelphi; Elementary Education -i AT, pres.; A\A; Diadem; Diamond; 
KAII, pres.; Panhel., pres.; FOB; Campus Academic Board; Mortar Board; Who's Who. 
POLLEKOFF, DEBRA A.-Chevy Chase; Elementary Education -A<1'E, social chm, corr. 
sec'y.; SGA, leg.; Cult. Comm.; Free State; Soph. Cornival; FOB; President's Assembly, chm. 
POND,STANLEYS. -Silver Spring; Government & Politics-'I'lK 
PONG, ALFRED D.-Chino; Electrical Engineering. 

PORTER, CAROLYN D. -Washington, D.C.; Home Economics Education -Dorm; Homecoming 
Comm.; Big sister; Intromurols; Home Ec. Club. 




«B lf^ if>. jP D 




PORTER, JOHN R.- Silver Spring; Pre-Med.-HX; Cross Country, frosh; Ski Club; Pre- 

Med. Club; German Club. 

PORTMAN, BONNIE J.-Brockport, N.Y.; English -KA(-), activities chm.; SGA, cult, comm.; 

Who's Who Comm.; Free State, del.; Soph. Carnival; FOB. 

PORTNEY, MARVIN L.-Boltimore; Speech-'hEII; WMUC, announcer 

POSTAL, ARTHUR D.- Silver Spring; Journalism -Terrapin, assoc. ed ; DBK. 

POTASH, SUSAN L.- Baltimore; English -AWS Orphon's Party; Dorm, exec, council; 

Big Sister program. 



POWELL, GARY J.-Lonham; Accounting. 

POWELL, ROGER N. -Baltimore; American Civilization- IlKA; Pershing RifleS; Men's 

Glee Club; EXPRESSION. 

POWERS, LAWRENCE A. -Washington, D.C.; Accounting. 

PRESTON, RONALD A. - Silver Spring; Zoology -Commuters Club; Pre-Med Society 

PRETTYMAN, JOHN C. -Wilmington, Del.; Music Education-'I'MA; Cross Country; Concert 

Band. 



436 




PREZIOSI, ROSEMARIE - Pompton Palins, N.J.; American Civilization. 

PRICE, CARIL, E. - Baltimore; English. 

PRICHARD, DAWN R.-Boltimore; Moth Education. 

PRIN2, PETER F. -Baltimore; Industrial Educotion-lX, pres,; Kalegathos; Dorm, pres.; 

FOB; IFC Presents, chm,; Free State Party, v. p. 

PRITCHETT, DOROTHY M.-Bethesda; Social Studies -Dorm, pres.; AWS; People to People; 

UCCF; Mental Heoltti volunteer. 



PROCHASKA.FRANKLYNK.-Cleveland, Ohio; History. 

PROfFITT, WILLIAM P.-Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering -<|)Hi; HKN, v.p ; TBII; 

If EE, chm,; Intramurals; Soph. Physics Award; Douglas Aircraft Scholarship; OAK. 
PRUITT, DOROTHY G.- Baltimore; Early Childhood Education- Dorm; Homecoming Chm. 
PULIEN, MELONEE E.-Honolulu, Howaii; Entomology-AP; 111; Dorm, soc. chm., exec. 
council, Aqualmers- 

PULLIA, ARLENE M.-Hommonton, N.J.; Psychology- 1 IB'I>, soc chm; Terrapin; FOB; 
College Casino, 



PUMPHREY, ADRIENNE L.-Suitlond; English -UCA; Newman Club; Young Democrats, 
PUMPHREY, WILLIAM E., JR.-Towson; Personnel Management & Labor Relations -Dorm, 
pres,. soc, chm,, athletic chm., house rules comm,; Cambridge Complex Council, 
PURDY, ANNE C — Silver Spring; German — German Club; International Club. 
PURNELL, JOHN G.-Pikesville; Mechanical Engineering- ASME; Intramurals 
PUTZEL, BARBARA R. - Baltimore; Art Education. 



QUELET, THOMAS E. - Baltimore; Office Automation & Technique -Wrestling, var.; M Club. 

QUICK, JOANN- Denton; Textiles & Clothing -WRA; Dorm, hall pres.. Homecoming Comm, 

QUIGLEY, JANICE A. - Boltimore; Government & Politics - KA(-), 

QUINN, LEO V. -Baltimore; Education for Industry -Newman Club; SAM 

QUINTILIAN, ANTHONY L., JR. -Baltimore; Education for Industry- Dorm, pres., v.p., 

othletic comm.; SAM; Hill Area Council; Intramurals, 



RADER, REX E., JR.-Silver Spring; Economics -Rifle Team, var,; M Club; Pershing Rifles; 

All American Rifle Team, 

RADLINSKI, RICHARD W.-Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering-'PHi; llTi; TBII 

RAINKA, J ANICE S. - Fords, N.J.; English - Newmon Club 

RAINS, JAMES W.- White Marsh; Public Relations -SPRA, DBK; Newman Club; Dorm, 

cult, chm., pub, chm. 

RAINS, NANCY E.-Silver Spring; Psychology -Newman Club; Volunteer for Mental Health. 



^^\ 





^iJ^^Mil 




RAKES, BONNIE S. - Rising Sun; Textiles & Clothing - Bridal Fair 
RALEY, DAVID E.- Louisville, Ky.; Military Studies -Al A 

RALLO, JAMES G. -Baltimore; General Business-<I>A(-); Aill, faculty comm. chm,; In- 
tramurals; SAM 

RANDLE, CHARLES A. -Baltimore; Business Administration- OKA; Pershing Rifles; RMA, 
rules comm,. Dorm, soc, chm,, house rules; Intramurals, 
RANDLE, JAY W- Indian Head; History. 



RANEY, LARRY M.- Silver Spring; Economics. 

RANKIN, KENNETH E.-Silver Spring; Sociology-Soc, Club; Volunteers for Mental Health; 

Young Democrats; Political Science Club; Adelphi Debate Team. 

RASMESSEN, KAYE-Chicago, III.; Sociology-Al'; People to People; Bridal Fair; Soc. club; 

Homecoming Queen Finalist, 

RATHBONE, SUSAN G.-Silver Spring; Spanish-Commuter's Club; Modern Dance Club; 

Spanish Club; Ukrainian Club, 

RAWLINS, SANDRA L.- Andrews Air Force Base; Spanish. 



437 



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SENIORS 








Mil 









RAY, RICHARD I., JR.- Cafonsville; Animal Husbandry -PreVet Science Club. 

RECHNER, CHARLES F.-College Park; Educafion. 

REDEMAN, ERNEST F. - Baltimore; Arts and Sciences. 

REED, ELIZABETH C. -Annapolis; Childhood Education. 

REED, SARAH L. -Pikesville; English Educatlon-AOll, standards chm., chorister; AWS, 

sr. rep.; Terrapin; Dorm, sec'y.; Sorority Jud. Council; INFORMATION PLEASE. 



REEVE, JANET W.-College Park; Elementary Educafion. 

REEVES, MARY C.-Leonardtown; English-lntromurals; Bowling League. 

REHMERT, JOHN C- Arbutus; Educotion tor Industry-ASCE; Deans List. 

REHORN, GEORGE F.- Franklin Square, N.Y.; Personnel Management-'I'Kl, house rules 

comm.; Lacrosse, vor. 

REICH, JOANNE S. -Baltimore; Geography-AAII, house manager, standards chm., |ud. 

board chm.; FOB. 



REID, FRANCES D.- Charlotte, N.C.; Government & Politics. 

REILLY, ROBERT G.- Bowie; Marketing. 

REILY, NANCY D.- Kensington; Economics-AHA, pledge trees. 

REINHART, MARY 0.- Silver Spring; History. 

REISENWEBER, KENNETH W. - Baltimore; Electricol Engineering. 



RENNER, THOMAS J. -Lutherville; Chemical Engineering- AXi; AICE. 

RENNINGER, NORMAN C.-Oakland;English-lntramurals 

REPETTI, DOMINICA M.-Baltimore; English -IIB*; Bach Choral Society; Dorm, treas , 

exec, council; Women's Chorus, treas.; Pledge Queen Comm. 

REVER, DIANE A.-Longley Pork; Early Childhood Education-ni. 

REVER, JOHN N.-Kodiok, Alaska; Electrical Engineering-*i:K; SGA; IFC, rep., Stewarts 

comm. chm.; Soph. Class., v. p.; Jr. Class, v. p. 



REVER, PATRICIA M.-Glen Burnie; Speech Theropy-AXU, social chm.; Diadem; Angel 
Flight; Frosh Class, sec'y.; Soph. Class, sec'y.; Jr. Class, sec'y.; FOB; SGA; <J'iK Moon- 
light Girl. 

REVIT, HOWARD R.-New York, N.Y.; Government & Politics -TE*; '1>BK; Latin Club; 
History Club. 

REYNOLDS, IRENE H. -Silver Spring; Childhood Education-Newman Club; Commuter's 
Club. 

REYNOLDS, KAREN L.-Temple Hills; Home Economics Education-AI A, pres.; AWS, day- 
dodger big sister; Free State; Home Ec. Club. 

REYNOLDS, MEREDITH A.-Bethesdo; Early Childhood Educotion -A<t>; Chapel Choir; Harm- 
ony Hall. 

RHUDY, CHARLES S.-Towson; Journalism-ATU, pledge master, public relations officer; 

iAX. sec'y.; DBK; FOB; IFC; Soph. Carnival; College Casino. 

RICH, ANN M.-NevK Brunswick, N.J.; Elementary Education -1 AT. 

RICH, CAROLYN A.-Silver Spring; Elementary Education-Newman Club; Commuters 

Club, 

RICHARDSON, DONALD W., JR.-Bethesdo; Psychology -Dorm, house rules comm., chm. 

RICHARDSON, LAWRENCE S. - Silver Spring; Economics - >I'AH. 



RICHMAN, DEBORAH B.- Baltimore; Elementary Education -AE>I>, Sorority Coordinator; 
Campus Chest, 

RIDDIESPURGER, CHARLES L., JR. - Baltimore; English. 
RILEY, RICHARD A.-Ruxton; Marketing. 

RIVERA, PEDRO, JR. -Brownsville, Tex.; Foreign and InternationnI Affairs -Dorm, news- 
paper ed.; Golf, var,; M Club. 
RIVERS, GEORGETTE F. - Ridgefield, N.J.; Elementary Education. 



438 



ROBERTS, CRAIG Y.-Timonium; Mechanical Engineering- 1 ITi.; ASME, Homecoming, 

comm, 

ROBINSON, RICHARD H.- Silver Spring; English -iAE, pledge tramer,- OAK; Kalegethos; 

Frosh, pres.; Soph. Legis.; SGA, v. p.; Sr. Class, pres. 

RODDIN, HUGH J.-Staten Island, N.Y.; Physical Education -OAK; Swimmmg Team, capt.; 

M Club, v.p. 

ROEDER, GEORGE H., JR. - College Pork; English. 

ROGERS, ANDREA M.- Washington, D.C.; Textiles & Clothing. 



ROGERS, THOMAS J., JR. -Madrid, Spain; Foreign Service -i'hE; Resident Assistant. 

ROHRER, JUDITH E.-Boonsboro; Home Economics Education-Collegiate 4-H. 

ROOF.MYNEYA.- Phoenix; Microbiology. 

ROOP, DONALD J., JR.-TovKson; Zoology-lAE; Young Republicans; Pre-Med. Society; 

Newman Club. 

ROOT, PATRICIA A. - Beltsville; Elementary Education. 



ROPKIN, SUSAN S.- Silver Spring; Psychology. 

ROPPELT, NORMAN J. -Baltimore; Education for Industry- AXA, pledge trainer; Kal- 
egethos; Intromurals. 
ROSEN, BARBARA F.-Hyattsville; Education -AE<J), recordmg secy.; KAIl; DBK, Soph. 

Carnival; Open House. 

ROSEN, MARIA T.- Silver Spring; English-Bridal Fair; Commuters Club; A'I'E pledge queen 

candidate. 

ROSEN, ROBERT H. -Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering -*E[1, parliamentarian, see. 

chm., rush chm., treos.; t>Hi; HKN; TBll; Sports Cor Club. 



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CLASS OF '65 



ROSENBERG, ARLENE S. -Silver Spring; Textiles-A.\A; 'l>K't>; ON; Hillel; Home Economics 

Club; Certificate of Distinguished Scholarship. 

ROSENBERG, DAVIS E. -Silver Spring; Microbiology-'l'EII. 

ROSENBERG, FLORINEH. -Baltimore; Spanish. 

ROSENBLATT, THOMAS M.-Chevy Chase; Real Estate. 

ROSENBLUM, CAROL L.-Pikesville; Elementary Education -i. AT, soc chm , rush chm.; 

M BOOK; AWS; Elections. 



ROSENFELD, MARK S.-Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering -Dorm, v p.; ASME; Intromur- 
als. 

ROSENFIELD, LINDA S.-Baltimore; Elementary Educotion-Dorm, soc. chm., exec council 
ROSENTHAL, MARILYN B.-Oxon Hill; Biology. 
ROSENZWEIG, MICHAEL B.-Greenbelt; Mathematics. 
ROSS, BARBARA A. -Annapolis; English. 



ROSS, CAROL R.- Washington, D.C.; Applied Design. 

ROSS, CHARLES D.-Takoma Park; Education tor Industry. 

ROSSITER, CHARLES M., JR. -Baltimore; Public Relotions-CBP, pub. director; SPRA; 

WMUC; DBK; THE TIDE, assoc. editor. 

ROSWELL, PATRICIA A.-Elkridge; German-German Club. 

ROTA, MICHAEL T. - Silver Spring; Industrial Education - 1 \:i; Golf Team; M Club. 



ROTHACHER, LARRY L. - Hyattsville; Economics. 

ROTHENBERG, SUSAN A.-Baltimore; Sociology-Free State Party; College Casino; Soc 

Club; WRA. 

ROTHGEB, DONALD M.-Takoma Park; Entomology. 

ROTHMAN, LAWRENCE D.-Takoma Pork; Mathemotics-AEIl, pledge treos., soc. chm. 

ROWE, ANDREA R. - Silver Spring; Art Education - FOB 




439 



f^t.^«5 








RUBIN, EVE A.- Annapolis; Art Education -AE*, Campus Chest; College Casino, decorating 

chm.; Soph. Carnival; Homecoming; IFC Calendar Girl. 

RUBIN, JOANNE L. - Chevy Chase; Elementary Education - A<t'E, big sister chm. 

RUBIN, PAUL B.- Silver Spring; Accounting -Accounting Club. 

RUBIN, ROBERT S.- Silver Springs; Philosophy -Calvert Debate Society, v. p.; G & P Club, 

treas. 

RUBIN, SANDRA L.- Baltimore; Elementary Education- Homecoming Comm.; Red Cross; 

AWS Big Sister. 



RUCK, DENNIS I. -Woshington, D.C.; Music - DBK, music critic. 

RUHLING, HOLLY G.-Silver Spring; English-Aquoliners; Dorm, intromurols. 

RUSSELL, FRANCIS J.-Piney Point; Government & Politics -Dorm, house rules comm. 

RUSSELL, STEPHANIE P.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education -Biology Club; Commuters 

Club; Women's Physical Activities. 

RYKKEN, VICTOR T. -Chevy Chase; Arts and Sciences. 



SABLOFF, JEFFREY D.- Livingston, N.J.; Psychology -TE*, scribe, in-house-board; Ter- 
rapin sports staff; FOB; DBK. 

SACHS, FRANCES M. - Baltimore; Early Childhood Educotion - Dean's List. 
SACKS, LINDA J. -Chevy Chose; English. 

SAIDMAN, SHELDON B. -Silver Spring; Journolismlond Public Relations- (t>v^. tME, trees ; 
llAE, treas.; i.AX; DBK, bus manager; Sr. Class, v. p.; SPRA. 

SAKS, MARILYN L. -Winston-Salem, N.C.; Elementary Education -(tSi, social chm., 
philanthrophy chm.; FOB Comm.; Elections Comm.; Old Line, convention comm. 



SALOMONE, JOSEPH G. - Levittown, Pa.; Accounting. 
SALOUKAS, EFTHALIA- North Plainfield, N.J.; Arts and Sciences. 
SAMORODIN, CHARLES S. - Baltimore; Zoology - Pre-Med Society Member. 
SAMPLE, JOHN A. -Bethesda; Electrical Engineering -Dorm, secy. 
SANCEWICH, ROBERT E.-Adelphi; Aeronautical Engineering -AIAA. 



SANDA, JOHNA-Baltimore; Commerce. 

SANDBERG, CONNIE G.-Mobile, Ala.; Fine Arts-AF; iAE, Little Sister's of Minerva, 

pres.; AWS, hist., arts comm. chm.; Bridal Fair Chm.; Glamour Magazine Best Dressed 

Girl on Campus, '64. 

SANDBERG, HARRY-Silver Springs; Zoology- DSF 

SANDERS, MARY A.-Takomo Pork; Food and Nutritlon-TBi; Marching & Symphonic 

Bands. 




Q^^ 




9i '^^ V 





SANDILANDS, MARIANNE - Greenbelt; Elementary Education - I'll. 

SANDLER, MARSHA A. - Newport News, Vo.; History. 

SANDLER, SANDRA -Chevy Chase; Elementary Education- Dorm, co-social chm. 

SANSOUCY, GENEVIEVE W.-Chevy Chase; History. 

SARI, GLORIA H.-Cockeysville; French -111. publicity chm.; Nevi^mon Club; French 

Club; Swimming Marathon. 



SASLAW, RICHARD L.-Sllver Spring; Economics-Cambridge Complex, pres.; Dorm, pres., 
house rules comm.; Track Team; M Club. 

SASS, JUDITH B.-Baltimore; Speech Therapy-IAH; Dorm, big sister, hall pres.; Hillel; 
Frosh Elections, '61. 

SAVAGE, JOHN L.-Boltimore; Pre-Medicine-'I'Hl; Dean's List 

SAVAGE, SUSAN L.-Berlin; Early Childhood Education-Women's ChoruS; Big Sister Pro- 
gram; Dorm, intramurals- 
SAVAGE, WILLIAM J.-Hyattsville; Electrical Engineering-IEEE; Amateur Radio Club. 



I 



440 




SCHAAF, BETTY J.-Cotonsville; Social Studies Education — riB4>, v. p.; Diamond, Mortor 
Board; Campus jud. board; Sr. Legis., sec'y.; Dorm, v.p., social chm.; Chapel Choir. 
SCHAEFER, AUDREY J.-Baltimore; Microbiology -IIB*; Newman Club; Ice Skating In- 
terest Group. 

SCHAEFFER, CHARLOTTE A.-Davidsonville; Sociology-Disciples Student Fellowship; 
Soc. Club. 

SCHAFFER, ROY U.-Brookeville; Education For Industry-Gymkono Troupe, treas 
SCHAENER, PAMELA M.- Baltimore; English -Dorm, pres., dorm v.p.; jud. board; exec, 
council. 



SCHAUB.STEPHANIE-Towson; English-Young Republicans. 

SCHEINER, BARRY H.-Silver Spring; Physics -*En. 

SCHERR, SANDY L.-Boltimore; Elementary Education -AE*; College Casino, gifts chm.; 

FOB Sponsor; Campus Chest; People to People, membership; DBK, Miss Sept. 

SCHIMEL, BARBARA R.-Hillside, N.J.; English -AE*, news ed.; DBK, staff; SGA Elections, 

poll worker, 

SCHINNER, EDWARD N. -College Park; Mechonical Engineering -IIT^. 



SCHLEGEL, ANNE-MARIE - Hyattsville; Advertising Art- Newman Club; TAX; UCA. 

SCHMADEBECK, RICHARD L.-College Pork; Electrical Engineering -A*!!; Newman Club; 

UCA. 

SCHMALBACH, V. ROBERT - Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering - ASME. 

SCHMERTZING, STEVE W. - Kensington; History. 

SCHNAPPINGER, MELVIN G., JR.- Halethorpe; Agronomy - Agronomy Club. 



SCHNEBLY, JULIA C.-Hagerstown; English. 

SCHNEIDER, CAROL M.-Clinton, N.J.; Physical Education -<:>B*, house pres., jud. board 

chm.; WRA; P.E. Majors Club. 

SCHNEIDER, FLORA E.-Silver Spring; Fine Arts. 

SCHOENBERG, JEFFREY M. - Elberon, N.J.; Physics - Physics Club. 

SCHOENFELD, BERNARD-Boltimore; Mathematics-Madrigal singers. 



SCHOENFELD, MARILYN -Baltimore; Moth Education. 

SCHOR, FREDERICK D.-Miami, Flo.; Mechanical Engineering. 

SCHRIEBER, NORMAN F.-Pikesville; Zoology. 

SCHULKIN, PETER A. -Baltimore; Economics -Bridge Club; Frosh Tennis. 

SCHULMAN, JANET M.- Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 





IkiMihM 



SCHUMANN, HARRIET N.- Baltimore; Speech Therapy -i.AH; Dorm, jud, board; exec. 

council; hall pres, 

SCHUTT, CLEMON W.- Williomsport, Pa.; Finance-Accounting Club; Newman Club. 

SCHWARTZ, ANDREA- Baltimore; Fashion Design-iAT, historian, chaplain; DBK, copy 

staff; Bridal Foir; Homecoming, decorations; Campus Chest. 

SCHWARTZ, BARBARA S.- Silver Spring; Elementary Education -People to People; UT; 

Flying Follies. 

SCHWARTZ, STANLEY M.- Washington, D.C.; History-AEll, intromurals, house Xmas 

Food Drive chm., house pres.; FOB, customs comm. 



SCHWARTZMAN, RONALD S.-Plkesville; Public Relations -i AM, v p., treas.; intramurols; 

Kolegethos; DBK, editorial board; Atlantic Coast APT. Award; GREEK, bus. manager, 

layout ed.; IFC. 

SCHWEITZER, MARTIN H. -Baltimore; Accounting-Accounting Club; Dorm, secy., soc. 

chm.; Intramural football, basketball. 

SCOTT, JOHN O.-Silver Spring; Education for Industry-in; IFC rep., treas., house mgr. 

SCOTT, MAURICE L. - District Heights; Physical Education, Recreation and Health 

SCOTT, NANCY S.-Chevy Chase; Education-AI"; Terrapin; FOB; Soph. Carnival; Campus 

Chest; People to People. 



441 





i^i(^^ii 




SENIORS 













SCURATO, THERESA A.-Monmoufh Junction, N.J.; Physical Therapy-APTA. 

SEABOLD, WILLIAM H.- Baltimore; Psychology-TKE, Ski Club. 

SEALING, CHARLES D. - Laurel; Education for Industry - ATU. 

SEEBALDT, BARBARA L. - Detroit, Mich.; English Education. 

SEIDLER, JOSEPH J.-Boltimore; Mechanical Engineering -iti A; OTi; ASME; IK Presents, 

pub. chm.; Sr. Class Presents, tickets chm., overall chm. 



SEIELSTAD, DAVID N.-Silver Spring; Journalism -KAM; DBK, reporter photographer 

daily ed. 

SEMANCIK, STEPHEN D.- Columbia Park; Accounting. 

SEMMA, SANDRA J. -Baltimore; Secondary Art Education -I IB*; FOB; Jr. Prom, programs 

chm.; Soph. Prom, queens comm. chm.; Apple Blossom Festival Princess 

SEMMES, RAPHAEL III -College Park; Arts and Sciences. 

SETTLE, SANDRA L.- Sacramento, Col.; Early Childhood Education -Kill; Soph Carnival 

co-chm.; rii, corres. sec'y.; DBK, copy ed. 



SETTLER, HAROLD E.- Baltimore; Government & Politics -SAM; Government & Politics 

Club, treas. 

SEVERTSEN, ALBERT M. - Laurel; General Agriculture. 

SEYMOUR, THOMAS H. -Baltimore; Education for Industry-SAM; Ski Club. 

SHAFER, RICHARD R.- Frederick; Journalism -Marching Bond; Concert Band; DBK. 

SHAFFER, JAMES E., JR. -College Park; Psychology. 



SHAFFER, RICHARD V.- Cumberland; Mechanical Engineering. 

SHAFRITZ, STEPHEN P.-Sllver Spring; Government & Politics-AEII, corres. secy., rec. 

sec'y., soc. comm.; Young Democrats. 

SHAKHASHIRI, MAMA Z.- Beirut, Lebanon; Sociology- Angel Flight; International Club; 

Soc. Club; People to People. 

SHAP, FRANKLIN W. -Pikesville; Electrical Engineering- 1 IME; Dorm, house rules comm., 

house improvements comm.; IEEE. 

SHAP, STEVEN C- Pikesville; Electrical Engineering- IIME; Dorm, house improvement 

comm., house rules comm.; IEEE. 



SHAPIRO,MARLENEJ.-SilverSpring; French-International Club. 

SHARP, GLORIA J.-Hyattsville; Accounting -AXiX Mortar Board, v p.; BA*, sec'y.; 

IIAE; DBK, mgr.; CALVERT REVIEW, bus. mgr.; FOB treas.; SGA Finance Comm., sec'y.; 

M BOOK, section ed.; Newman Service Key. 

SHARPIESS, MARTIN A. -Annapolis; Personnel Management. 

SHATARSKY, MICHAEL B.-Hyottsville; History -itEIl. 

SHAWKER, THOMAS H.- Baltimore; Zoology. 



SHEEHAN, DANIEL F.- Geneva, N.Y.; Fire Protection Engineering -Society of Fire Protec- 
tion Engineers; Dorm., sec'y. 

SHEMATZ, JOHN R.-Glen Burnie; English-Marching Band; Concert Band; Vondenberg 
Guard. 

SHESKIN, DORIS S.- Silver Spring; Spanish-Spanish Club; Hillel. 
SHEVITZ, STEPHEN D. -Silver Spring; Speech Theropy-il'i.A. 
SHILKRET, RUTH F.-Hyattsville; Elementary Education-Hillel; Commuter's Club. 



SHIMER, JAMES A. -Sherwood Forest; Marketing. 

SHINKER, WARREN L.-Tocoma Pork; Civil Engineering-ASCE, treas. 

SHORTALL, LOIS E.-Eoston; Personnel-Parent's Day; Dorm, exec, council, big sister, 

elections comm.; homecoming. 

SHOWERS, JAMES S.-Hagerstown; Agricultural Economics. 

SHUGARMAN, JOEL J. -Pikesville; Sociology- iAM, v.p., steward; Soph Carnival, tickets 

chm. 



442 



SIBIEY, ROBERT N.-Towson; Finance-iN, treas.; FOB. 
SICHELMAN, LEWIS K.-Hyattsville; Journolism-DBK 
SIEGEL, MARTIN J.-Miami, Flo.; Marketing ->l>i A. 

SIEGMAN, ELLEN C. -Silver Spring; History -Ait>E, rec. sec, scholarship chm., parlia- 
mentarian, 'I'Ah, Intromurals; AWS, Day Dodger Big Sister program,- Outstanding Hebrew 
Student, 2 yrs. 

SIERK, CATHERINE F.-Sllver Spring; Eorly Childhood Education-AOII; Terrapin, WRA 
Sports Day. 



SILBER, BARRY-Yonkers, N.Y.; History-iAM, Free State, delegate, banner comm.; IFC 

Convention Comm. 

SILBERG, FRANCIS B.- Baltimore; International Trade-ZBT, pres., v. p.; Koleaethos; AMA; 

AAi; Chief Justice Court; IFC Rush Forum, chm.; Judiary Coordinating Chm.; President's 

Cup 

SILVERMAN, LYNN E.- Roanoke, Va.; Elementary Education -Morty Cohen Award, co- 

chm.; Frosh Prom, pub. comm. 

SILVERMAN, SHARLA Z. -Silver Spring; English. 

SIMA, GORDON R.- Baltimore; Electrical Engineering. 



SIMMONS, WILLIAM E. -Middle River; Mathematics Education. 

SIMON, HARRIET L.-Boltimore; Sociology-AE'l>, v. p.; Cultural Comm.; College Casino; 

FOB Sponsor; Dorm, exec, council. 

SIMON, KENNETH A., JR.-Mechanicsburg, Pa.; English. 

SIMS, JAMES F. -Silver Spring; Mathematics -IX, corres. secy., rec. secy., whip; Intra- 

murals; Terrapin. 

SINCLAIR, JAMES W.- Baltimore; Business Administration. 







fiii 






\ 



i'ikSkdk 



CLASS OF '65 



SIRCUS, SHIRLEY R.-Washington, D.C.; Elementary Education. 

SIRKIN, RONALD M.- Baltimore; Government & Politics -IIIA; DBK; Spring Weekend, 
co-chm. 

SIRKIS, ELLEN M.- Washington, D.C.; Spanish-iAll. 

SIRLIN, FRAN A.-Momaroneck, N.Y.; Elementary Education- AE'I'; WRA, parliamentar- 
ian, chm. of elections, handbook staff; Old Line, party whip; DBK; Soph. Carnival, publicity. 
SKINNER, WYNONA L.-Lufkin, Texas; Journalism. 



SKOGLUND, DONNA J. -Silver Spring; English-AOII, rec. secy.; Mortar Board; llAE, 
v.p.; KAM; Who's Who; AWS, coke dote chm., INFORMATION PLEASE, e'd.; Terrapin, co- 
ed. -in-chief; FOB. 

SLOAT, DONNA L.- Philadelphia, Pa.; Elementary Education-AAA; Angel Flight, secy , 
Young Republications Club, secy. 

SLUGMAN, MARSHA A. - Richmond, Va.; Art Education - Art League; Dorm, jud. bd. 
SMITH, ALBERT A.-Bethesdo; Personnel Management. 
SMITH, ALLEN L.-Grandin, Mo.; History. 



SMITH, ANDREW V. -Annapolis; Business Finance-ATO. 

SMITH, CHRISTINE S.-Glen Echo; Practical Art. 

SMITH, DONALD R. -Alexandria, Va.; English-<I>KT; DBK, copy ed.; Hill Area, coun, rep.; 

WMUC; Dorm, pres. 

SMITH, DOROTHY A.-Roselle Pork, N.J.; Elementary Education. 

SMITH, JAMES L.-Rockville; Personel-ATU, pres., treas.; IFC; People to People, treas.; 

Soc. for Management; Kalegethos. 



SMITH, JEANNE E.- Hampton, N.J.; Home Economics Education -Home Ec Club; Women's 
Chorus; Dorm, v.p., jud. bd. 
SMITH, JOHN H.-Finleyville, Pa.; Accounting. 

SMITH, MARY G. — Silver Spring; Home Economics — AAll; Diamond; Senior Legislature; 
FOB; Soph. Carnival; Free State, historian. 

SMITH, PATRICIA A. -Carrollton; Sociology-AAll, pres., rush chm.; Honor's Convoca- 
tion; Dean's List; Diamond; Angel Flight; SGA; AWS; People to People. 
SMITH, WAYNE M.- Baltimore; Finance- AXA; Intromurals 




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443 




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SNIDER, IRVIN F.-Hagerstown; Chemical Engineerlng-AICE, athletic chm., Intramurals, 

baseball, football. 

SNYDER, ALAN B.- Baltimore; Chemistry -4>Hi. pres., iPK*; IIAi, IIMf, Student Govt. 

Cabinet; SGA, Independent Men's rep.; Dorm., soc, cultural chm.; CCUN, regional, director; 

WMUC, news commentator. 

SNYDER, JAMES R.-Towson; Electrical Engineering -ipAW; TBn, v. p.; HKN; *H:l; IPC 

Court Justice; IFC scholarship award. 

SNYDER, JOHN W.-Towson; Education for Industry -it>d(-), v. p., house mgr.; Placement 

comm., chmn. 

SNYDER, TIMOTHY R. - Baltimore; Education for Industry- Marching Band. 

SNYDERMAN, STEPHEN L. - Randallstown; American Civilization. 

SOBER, EUGENE M.- Baltimore; Civil Engineering -FOB; Terrapin, photographer; Dorm, 

house rules comm. & fire Warden; Society of Fire Prevention Engineers; Intramurals. 

SOLOMON, DAVID A.-Silver Spring; Zoology-*! A; Pre-Med. Society. 

SOMERVELL, PETER H.-Bethesdo; Real Estate and lnsurance-i*E, house jud comm., 

hist.; ROTC officer. 

SOO, RAYMOND M.-Rockville; Microbiology. 



SPANGLER, CAROLYN J.-Rockville; Sociology-Ski Club. 

SPARE, KATHERINE M.- Baltimore; Sociology -Ski Club. 

SPARKS, DENNIS L. -Baltimore; Economics. 

SPITZER, STEVEN -Pikesville; Sociology. 

SPELLMAN, BEVERLY J.-Unionville, Po.; Spanish-Dorm, soc. chm., big sister program; 

intramurals. 



SPINELLA, JOSEPH E.- Baltimore; Marketing -<t>2K; Newman Foundation. 

SPRADLIN, PATRICIA F.- Washington, D.C.; Fine Arts. 

SPRAFKIN, RHODA H. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -Dorm, hall pres.; Hillel; Fencing. 

SPRING, WILLIAM F. -Timonium; Business & Public Administration. 

STACEY, GARY S. - Boltimore; Economics. 



STACK, WILLIAM T.- Silver Spring; American Civilization -UCA. 

STACKUS, DELPHINE N.-Lutherville; Elementary Educotion. 

STAHL, STEPHEN R. -Indian Head; Civil Engineering-ASCE; Intramurals; Newman Club; 

Dorm, house rules comm. 

STAHLEY, SHARON M. - Chevy Chase; Speech Therapy- AAA; Color Guard, co-capt. 

STAMBAUGH, GARY A. -Baltimore; Industrial Management. 









STAMPLEY, BURDETTE C, JR.-Forragut, Idaho; Education. 

STANCARI, EMILY J. -Minneapolis, Minn.; German -Chapel Choir; Newman Club. 

STARK, ELWOOD V., JR.-Havre de Grace; History -*iK; Kolegethos; 4iiK, pres.; GREEK, 

ed.; IFC rep,; IFC Court Justice. 

STARLING, WILLIAM L.-Silver Spring; Physics -Pershing Rifles, ROTC, rifle team; Rifle 

team, frosh, var.; Intramurals. 

STAUFENBERGER, ELAINE H.-Takoma Pork; English Education. 



STEBBINS, RICHARD H.- Pittsburg, Pa.; Electricol Engineering- HKN; IEEE. 

STEELBERG, HEDLEY D. - Baltimore; Government & Politics. 

STEELBERG, MELVIN G.-Towson; Government & Politics-i.N, social chm.; Sr Class Mens 

League rep.; Soph. Carnival comm.; Campus Chest; Dorm, pres, 

STEFANIK, MICHAEL J. -Central City, Pa.; Music Education. 

STEFANOWICZ, MELVIN J. -Baltimore; General Business -il>K!, treos.; corres. secy.; 

IFC convention; SGA, election comm. 



444 




STEFANOWICZ, SUZAN W.- Baltimore; History-AOII, Diadem, A\A, Mortar Board, Dia- 
mond; Who's Who; AWS, Academic Board Chairman; Pan-Hel, correspondence chm.; 
Miss Md. Finalist. 

STEINBERG, MELVYN A.-Hyatfsville; Zoology- *Si. 

STEINER, CHERYL L.-Towson; Physical Education -Ki; a>AE; Gymkano, historian. 
STEPANOFF, THEODORE T.-Glen Burnie; Chemical Engineering -AXi.; Military Engineers; 
AICE; ACS. 
STEPHENS, GUY J.-Hyattsville; Accounting -A^W!; UCA, sports chm. 



STERMAN, ROBERTA-Silver Spring; French. 

STERN, ALAN 0. -Silver Spring; Aeronautical Engineerlng-AEII, athletic chm., house 

mgr.; TBII, program chm.; AIAA; Intramurals. 

STERN, JOAN F.-Silver Spring; Government & Politics -'l>X(-), secy., historian; IIAE; 

DBK, copy chief, women's sports editor; Parent's Day, chm.; DBK key; Sr. Class Pres. 

STERN, SUSAN B.- Baltimore; Speech Therapy -i.AH; Terrapin, section editor; DBK, 

copy editor; AWS, activities book, editor; Dorm, Jud. Board, historian, parliamentarion. 

STEVENS, CHARLES T. - Speowk, New York; History - Bond; UN Club. 



STEVENS, DENNIS M.- Baltimore; Science-Education -Wesley Foundation, pres ; Dorm, 

scholarship chm. 

STEVENS, ROGERS C, JR.-Bethesdo; Industriol Arts-AO'U; I \1; Arnold Air Society; 

Society of American Engineers; Advanced ROTC. 

STEVENSON, SANDRA J. - Washington, D.C.; Interior Design - IK; WRA; Old Li ne. 

STEWART, BEVERLY J. -Franklin Lakes, New Jersey; Elementary Education -KAM; Angel 

Flight; Little Sisters of Minerva; Dorm, sec'y. 

STEWART, JAMES C.-Greenbelt; Accounting-Accounting Club. 



STEWART, JOHN D. -Catonsville; Morketing-iX, corresponding sec'y., pledge training 

comm.; SAM; AMA; Fraternity Sports. 

STEWART, MARIANNE-Arlington, Va.; Journalism-TME; DBK; Student PR. Assoc.; Dorm, 

section pres., exec, council. 

STILWELL, ELTON I. -Mount Clemens, Michigan; General Studies. 

STINEHART, LYNN P. -Baltimore; Childhood Education -Dorm, big sister, homecoming 

decorations. 

STOLE, NANCY J. -Baltimore; Home Economics -Dorm, hall manager. 



STOLE, STEPHANIE M.-Bethesdo; English-Jud. Board Rep.; Foods Comm., chm.; Newman 

Club; Little Sister of Minerva; Dorm, exec, council. 

STONE, FRANK R., JR.- Woshington, D.C.; Aeronautical Engineering- AIAA, treas 

STONE, WILLIAM M., JR.-Silver Spring; Electrical Engineering- i.AE; IEEE; Pershing 

Rifles. 

STORCH,MINDAL. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -Hillel; Dorm activities. 

STRAUB, WALTER F.-Bethesda; Electrical Engineering-TAII;HKN; IEEE. 





STREIB, RAYMOND E.- Baltimore; Civil Engineering -i.<l>E, social comm.; ASCE; Soph. 

Carnival; Soph. Prom. 

STROHM, THOMAS A. - Baltimore; Education for Industry- SAM. 

STRONG, CHARLES R.-Coral Hills; Civil Engineering-ASCE. 

STUMP, CECELIA J. -Arlington, Va.; Childhood Education -KA(-), social chairman; Angel 

Flight, officer; WRA; FOB, sponsor; Sweetheart of Arnold Air Society. 

SUANDERS, ROBERT A.-Hillcrest Heights; BPA-General Business -Baptist Student Union, 

treas. 



SULLIVAN, JAMES W.-Hovre de Grace; Physical Educafion-*SK, sec'y.; DBK; GREEK. 
SULTZBAUGH, HAROLD E.-Reisterstown; Government & Politics -IN, treas. 
SUSSMAN, ADRIENNE K. -Silver Spring; Mathematics- AAA; Modern Dance Club. 
SUTTON, WILLIAM K., JR. -Springfield, Pa.; Personel and Industrial Administration. 
SVOTELIS, RYMANTAS, A. - Baltimore; Civil Engineering. 



445 




SENIORS 





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SWETLOW, KAREN S.-West Caldwell, N.J.; Elementary Education -i AT, Terrapin, FOB, 
UT; WRA, Sweetheart of AEll. 

SWANN, WILLIAM L- Highland; Business Public Administration. 

SWERSKY, ELAINE-Corol Hills; English -Dorm, academic co-chrm., trees., sect. pres. 
SWIDER, MARJORIE F.-Oistrict Heights; General Agriculture- Dorm, chrm. social ac- 
tivities, big sister program; Commuters Club; Block and Bridle Club. 
SWINDLE, JONATHAN C. -Silver Spring; Pre-Law-iAE. 



SWINSKI, PAUL A. - Baltimore; Chemical Engineering. 

SYMES, DENIS J. -College Pork; Marketing. 

SYMONDS, THOMAS E.-Mayo; Personnel Administration-Arnold Air Society. 

TABAKIN, SUZANNE P. -Silver Spring; Public Relations -<1>X(-); Home Ec. Club, vice-pres.; 

Student Public Relations Association; DBK; Spanish Club; MHEA delegate. 

TALBERT, MARGARET E.-Camp Springs; Physics-AAA; Deans list; Ches. Boy Party. 



TALIAFERRO, EDMUND D.-Bethesda; Government & Politics. 

TAMBLYN, WILLIAM E.-Wheaton; Psychology -Diagones Society; Philosophy Club; 

Freshman Physics Achievement Award. 

TAMCHES, SHEILA B. -Baltimore; Sociology-Dorm, comm. chrm., hall pres.; Hillel. 

TANKERSLEY, ALBERT R.- Baltimore; Geography -Geography Honorary Fraternity; In- 

tramurals. 

TANNENBAUM, MYRNA- Silver Spring; Elementary Education. 



TAPPER, MICHAEL-New York, New York; Agronomy-Agronomy Club. 

TAYLOR, CAROL I. -Sandy Spring; Comparative Literature -AAA; Diadem; Diamond; FOB; 

Chm. Cultural Comm,; Publication Board; Chm, Senior Prom; Finance Comm, 

TAYLOR, MARGARET E.- Westminster; Elementary Education -AAA; Terrapin; Young 

Democrats; Homecoming Planning; Cultural Comm.; Intramurols; Ten Best Dressed; ZBT 

Sweetheart. 

TAYLOR, ROBERT B.-Catonsville; Mechanical Engineering. 

TAYLOR, ROBERT D.-Bethesdo; Civil Engineering-American Society of Civil Engineers. 



TAYLOR, ROBERT L.-Snow Hill; Chemical Engineering- AICE 

TEETELBAUM, DALE -Detroit, Michigan; Pre-Medicine-RMA; Dorm, chm. scholarship 

comm., social comm,, house rules comm, 

TEMCHIN, JOAN R.-Coral Gables, Flo.; Mathematics -i|>li.; Jr. Closs treas.; Homecoming 

comm. chrm.; Parents day comm,; FOB; Old Line Party; Soph. Prom Queen Finals. 

TERRAS, RIHO - New York, N. Y.; Mathematics. 

TERRELL, MARGARET D.- Washington, D.C.; Elementary Education -Dorm, hall mgr. 



THOMAS, DANIEL L.- Manchester; Electrical Engineering-TBIl IEEE; Dorm, treas. 

THOMAS,JAMESW.-Kingsville; Finance. 

THOMAS, JANET L. - Baltimore; Childhood Education. 

THOMAS, MARGARET B.- Frederick; Elementary Education - Dorm, Jud Board; Free State 

THOMAS, RICHARD V.-Hyottsville; Mechanical Engineering-Weightlifting team; ASME. 



THOMAS, RONALD H. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering-ASME; Chrm. House Rules 
Comm,; Intramurols, 

THOMAS, SUSAN M. -Clarence, N.Y.; Early Childhood Education- Dorm, big sister; Volun- 
teer for Mental Health, 

THOMAS, UPTON H., JR.-Annopolis; Sociology-Pershing Ritles; Wesley Foundation, 
treas,; Sociology Club, pres, 

THOMAS, WILLIAM P., JR. -Baltimore; BPA-KA; Young Rep.; Dorm., athletic comm., 
social comm. 
THOMAS, WILLIAM T., SR.-Centreville; Business-KA, treas. 



446 



THOMPSON, ANN E. - Camp Springs; Physical Education - P E. Majors Club. 

THOMPSON, JAMES R.-Greenbelt; Electrical Engineering -IEEE 

THOMPSON, KENNETH 0. - Bethesda; Economics-iN, Aill, Homecoming Floats Comm., 

chm., DBK, copy ed., FOB, Organizations Day, chm.; Jr. Prom, Arrangement chm.; Free 

State, Con. chm. 

THOMPSON, WILLIAM E.- Baltimore; History -*A(-); Aquoliners; Epis. Advisory Board. 

TILFORD, NANCIE S.-Haverford, Pa.; Elementary Education -KA, v. p.; Diamond, Pan-Hel, 

rep.; Intramurals; Chapel Choir; Counseling Center; Campus Chest Queen. 



TINSLEY, THOMAS J. -Baltimore; Engineering. 

TODD, JOHN E. -Waynesboro, Va.; Military Studies. 

TOOMEY, WILLIAM W.- Elkridge; English- Dorm, othletic chm. 

TORBET, MARGARET L.- Baltimore; Childhood Education. 

TRACER, FRAN A.-Ellicott City; Physical Education -WRA, corr. secy., chm. of Fresh 

Picnic; Dink Sales, co-chm.; Homecoming Flowers Comm., co-chm.; Dorm, hall pres. 



TRAINOR, ROBIN-Kensington; Early Childhood Education _A5A, pres.; Jr. Leg.; FOB; 

People to People; Soph. Carnival, chm. 

TREBILCOCK, KAREN B.-Lonhom; Government & Politics-TBl; Marching Bond; Concert 

Bond; Angel Flight; Dorm, exec, council; AWS, Big Sister Program. 

TRIVAS, PAULA C. -Baltimore; Elementary Educotion-U-ii., treas.; :xTE, treos.; WRA, 

rep.. Participation Points Chm., Constitution & Election Chm, 

TROTTER, WILLIAM D.-Balfimore; Sociology-<l'Hi.; AKd; Distinguished Scholar Aword, 

1961-62, 1962-63. 

TRUMBAUER, JOSEPH W. -Chestertown; Agronomy- Agronomy Club. 







CLASS OF '65 



TRUMP, CARL E., JR. - Baltimore; Physical Education. 

TRUSH, ARTHUR H. - Baltimore; Arts & Sciences. 

TUCHTAN, KENNETH M.-Rockville; Marketing -KA, v.p., rush chm., athletic chm.; Old 

Line Party. 

TUFTS, CHARLES E. - Glen Burnie; Speech - lAE; Soccer, vor. 

TULACEK, JANET E.- Baltimore; General Biological Sciences -KA; Infromurals; Dorm, 

hall pres. 



TULKIN, STEVEN R.-Hyottsville; Psychology-<l>Ell; tHi; Kalegethos; IFC; SGA, Cult. 
Comm.; FOB; Volunteers for Mental Health. 

TUNG, ANDRE S.-Hong Kong; Mechanical Engineering-ASME; Chinese Club; Interna- 
tional Club. 

TURNER, RONALD W.-Glen Burnie; Electrical Engineering- Pershing Rifles 
TURTON, DOROTHY M. -Bethesda; History-AHA; Newsman Club; Volunteers for Mental 
Health. 
TWINING, PAUL V., JR. -Princess Anne; Chemistry. 



TWITTY, JEROLD T.-Seabrook; Physics-UCA; Physics Club. 

UPHOFF, LINDA L.-Belfsville; Secondary Art Education-Art League; Belair Art Exhibit, 

third prize. 

URCH, JANIE L.-TovKson; Physical Education- IIB*, corr. secy ; WRA; P.E. Majors Club; 

Jud. Board. 

UZAROWSKI, LEON A. -Baltimore; Advertising -ANA; DBK; Intramurols; Pres. Mobile 

Unit Area Council; Dorm, pres. 

VADNEY, GEORGE P. - Beltsville; Foreign Service. 



VADNE Y, SANDRA E. - Beltsville; English - UCA. 

VALENCIA, MARIA-Silver Spring; Geography -AOIl, pres.; Diamond; Diadem; riAE; 
n-n'; Who's Who; SGA, sec'y.; M BOOK, ed. -in-chief; Legislature, frosh., soph., jr.; Ter- 
rapin, assoc. ed. 

VANDE VISSER, ROBERT S. - Preston; Education for Industry. 

VAN KUYK, JOAN E.-Silver Spring; Art Education -AHA, social chm., pol. chm., journal 
corr.; AWS; Newman Club. 
VAN LILL, RICHARD J. -Baltimore; Economics. 




447 







VARLAS, STANLEY N.-Boltimore; Marketing -*KS. 

VAZIRI, SHIDEH-Teheran, Iran; Physical Therapy- Physical Therapy Club. 

VENETTA, MARILYN C.-Leonardtown; Physical Therapy. 

VERT, NANCY M.-Chevy Chase; Home Economics. 

VESPERMAN, WILLIAM C- Baltimore; Chemical Engineering. 



VIER, WILLIAM F. Ill-Wheaton; Aeronautical Engineering-IAE; Arnold Air Society; 

AIAA; Society of American Military Engineers. 

VINSANT, PATRICIA A.-Roswell, N. Mex.; History Education-WRA. 

VOLLMER, ANN M.- Baltimore; Psychology. 

VRIONES, KATHERINE M.-Rockville; English -ETHOS. 

WAGNER, DAVID A. -Glen Burnie; Civil Engineering -Dorm, pres.; American Society of] 

Civil Engineers. 



WALDER, EDWARD B., JR. -Phoenix; Industrial Arts Education -<t>A0. 

WALKER, DAVID N.-Tallahassee, Florida; Physics-German Club. 

WALKER, MARTHA L.-Adelphi; Microbiology- KKI'; Mortar Board, treas.; A;\A; iAO; 

AWS Coke Date, chm.; SGA, cultural comm., sec'y.; Panhellenic delegate; Who's Who. 

WALKER, PATRICIA L.- Baltimore; Sociology -Sociology Club, Dorm, historian. 

WALKER, ROBERT P.-Hyottsviile; Mathematics-*Hi; IIME; UCCF; Student Religious 

Council; Men's Glee Club; Chapel Choir; Goddard Memorial Fellowship. 



WALKER, SANDRA C.-Baltimore; Sociology-Sociology Club. 

WALL, KENNETH J.- Pawtucket, R.I.; Physical Education- ACC Honor Roll; Svi/imming team. 

WALLACE, ANDREW D.-Suitlond; Marketing Management-Marketing Assoc. 

WALLER, JAMES E., JR. -Salisbury; Real Estote and Insurance-Dorm, bosketball, softboll. 

WALPERT, RONALD J. -Baltimore; General Business -Aill; 1AM; Dorm, secy. 





WALSH, EUGENE F.-Silver Spring; English-Dorm, v. p.; athletic chm.; social chm.; intro- 

murals. 

WALSH, JOHN B., JR.-Silver Spring; Government & Politics -Pershing Rifles; Dean's 

List; Newman Club; UCA. 

WALTER, WARREN E.- Baltimore; Aeronautical Engineering -AIAA. 

WALTERMYER, JAMES G. - Baltimore; Accounting. 

WARD, SUSAN C. - Bethesda; Arts and Sciences. 



(^.' !f^- 



iiii^il 




Kensington; History -Bond. 

-Arlington, Va.; Mechanical Engineering- 



Dorm, athletic comm.; 



WARD, WILLIAM H., JR. 

WARD, WILLIAM K., JR 

scholarship comm. 

WARE, DIANE H. -Bethesda; Speech Therapy. 

WARFIEID, MARGARET J. - Damascus; Art Education - Art League 

WARNER, ROBERT C. - Kansas City, Mo.; General Business. 



WARRELL, NORMAN R.- Baltimore; Industrial Education. 

WARSHAW, ALLEN B.-Silver Spring; Accounting-AEII; Accounting Club; Hillel. 

WARSINGER, SUSAN -Chevy Chose; Elementary Education. 

WASKO, SONIA M.- Baltimore; Elementary Education. 

WASSERMAN, DAVID S.-Tokoma Pork; Accounting-Accounting Club. 



448 







WATERVAL, KURT R.- Alexandria, Va.; Business Administration. 

WATKINS, M. MAUREEN -Silver Spring; History -l-hB, pres.; Diamond; Ponhel rep.; People 

to People; Panhel. rep., hosp. chm.; International Club. 

WATROUS, LAURENCE D.-Eost Haven, Conn.; Fire Protection Engineering -Society of 

Fire Protection Engineers, pres., sec'y.;Dorm., v.p., treas. 

WATTS, GLENN E.-Chevy Chase; Economics -i.11, first councilor, secy., rush chm., in- 

tramurals. 

WATTS, THOMAS C. - Baltimore; Civil Engineering - ASCE. 



WAY, EDWARD D. -Havre deGrace; History-Free State Party; Christian Science Org., 

pres.; Dorm, pres., v.p. 

WEATHERSBEE, FRANK R.-Rockvllle; Zoology-SGA Elec. Bd.; Hill Area Council, pres.; 

Student Advisory Bd.; Pershing Rifles; Dorm, pres., sch., ath., cult. chm. 

WEAVER, GAYLE L. -Silver Spring; Textiles and Clothing- Home Ec. Club. 

WEAVER, IRIS B. -Baltimore; Childhood Education -Newman Club; Dorm, academic chm. 

WEBER, NEIL A.-Sllver Spring; Government & Polltics-i|>EII; IliA; *A(-); Political Sci. 

Club; Young Democrats. 



WEIGEL, CAREY L.-Baltimore; Electrical Engineering-IEEE. 

WEIHRER, DIANE L.- Pasadena; English Education -AXU, rec. secy.; FOB; Frosh and Soph, 
prom comm.; dorm, sec'y. 

WEINBERGER, RICKI D.-Baltlmore; Engllsh-A\.i; DBK; Hillel House; Big Sister; Expres- 
sion; Dean's List. 

WEINBERGER, STEVEN M.- Baltimore; Science Education -ROTC Bond; Dorm, sch. chm. 
WEINER, STEPHAN A. -Baltimore; Psychology -i AM, sch. chm.; FOB Comm.; Soph. Corn- 
ival, Comm. chm.; Govt, and Pol. Club. 



WEINSTEIN, MARTIN M.-Sllver Spring; Zoology-*2A, Blood Drive Chm.; Intromurols; 

Span. Club.; Pre-Med Club. 

WEIR, ELIZABETH H.-Columblono, Ala.; Zoology. 

WEISBLUT, ROBERT E.- Washington, D.C.; Personnel Management-Alll. 

WEISKITTEL, HARRY C.-Baltimore; Psychology. 

WEISS, LENORA A.-East Meadow, N.Y.; German-German Club, v.p., co-or. chm.; Dorm, 

complex Olympics, big sister, sec'y., treas.; Volunteers for Mental Health. 



WELLS, BARRY A. -Glen Burnie; English -Vondenberg Guard; Marching Bond. 

WELSH, PAUL A.-Oomoscus; Economics. 

WENZEL, CAROLYN A. -Blodensburg; Agricultural Extension Education -Newman Club; 

Coll. 4-H; Block and Bridle Club; Ag. Week End, pub. chm. 

WERTHEIM, SYBIL-Silver Spring; Speech Therapy. 

WERTLIEB, ROBERT B. - Silver Spring; Economics - *SA. 





WEST, JOHN T.-Pikesville; Physical Sciences-Basketball, var.; Lacrosse, vor.; Dorm, 

treas. 

WESTERLUND, RICHARD K. -Minneapolis, Minn.; Accounting. 

WETZEL, JAMES L.-Mt. Airy; Electrical Engineering -IEEE. 

WEXLER, SHELDON D.-Sllver Spring; Soclology-lntromurols; Soc. Club; Weight Lifting 

Club. 

WHEELER, CURTIS E.-Sllver Spring; Accounting. 



WHEELER, THOMAS G.-La Plata; Electrical Englneering-IEEE. 

WHITE, DOROTHY G.-Bladensburg; Accounting-Accounting Club. 

WHITE, FRANCIS M., JR. -Upper Marlboro; Education for Industry. 

WHITE, M. H. MARTIN -Perry Hall; Animal Science -AlP; Block and Bridle Club. 

WHITE, ROBERT G.-Rockville; English-Psychology Club. 



449 




v=f isf. '<^.«* !'»«^li y^"^™ 




SENIORS 




dj oi c^ r3 




WHITE, SARAH W. - Silver Spring; Sociology - Chapel Choir. 

WHITE, SELEN A D. - Silver Spring; Executive Secretarial - FOB. 

WHITELOCK, ROBERT M. - Bethesdo; Government & Politics - Intramurals. 

WHITELY, CONSTANCE D.- Baltimore; English. 

WHITMORE, CHRISTINE A. -Baltimore; Journalism -DBK; Nev^^mon Club; Commuters Club, 

Chesapeake Bay Party. 



WHITTEMORE, JIM W.-Tulia, Texas; Radio and Television -Dorm, vice-pres., social chrm.; 

WMUC Staff. 

WIDMAYER, RAYMOND S.- Silver Spring; Mechanical Engineering -OT^; treos.; ASME. 

WIEDECKER, CHARLES R.-Bradshaw; Tronsportation-ANA; House Rules Comm. Chrm.; 

Athletic Chrm. 

WIKE, DAVID A.-Baltimore; Zoology-House Judiciory Chrm.; Olympic Weight Lifting 

Club; Dorm, football. 

WILCOX, DONNA L.-Miami Springs, Flo.; Marketing -AWS, Bridal Fair, Orphon's Party; 

Dorm, junior rep., scholarship chrm. 



WILDER, MICHAEL C.-Rocl(ville; Accounting -.\XA; Advanced AFROTC; Cadet Leadership 

Academy; Intramurals; Commuters Club; Campus Chest. 

WILKINSON, CHARLES T. - Mansfield, Ohio; Psychology. 

WILL, DEANNA L.- Westminster; Home Economic Education. 

WILLIAMS, BARBARA A. -Silver Spring; Sociology -AXH; Diamond; Free State Party, 

sec.; FOB. 

WILLIAMS, CAROL O.-Severna Pork; Microbiology-Newman Club; Dorm, sports, comm. 

member. 



WILLIAMS, FORREST H.-Dundolk; Government & Politics-Ala, pledge class pres.; 
Chapel Choir, treas. 

WILLIAMS, HOWARD L. - Baltimore; Electrical Engineering - Vandenberg Guai'd. 
WILLIAMS, JAMES L.-Woodstock, Conn.; Finance. 

WILLIAMS, ROBERT B. -Baltimore; Fire Protection -Society of Fire Protection Engi- 
neers; College Park Fire Department. 
WILLIAMS, SUSAN I. -Silver Spring; Spanish-Spanish Club; Dorm, judiciary Board. 



WILLIAMSON, CAROL E.- Hyattsville; Government & Politics. 

WILLIAMSON, EARL W.-Oxon Hill; Economics-TKA; Vandenburg Guord; Calvert Debate 

Society. 

WILLIAMSON, JON C- Bethesdo -,\XA, pres.; DNA; Kolegethos; IFC Rep.; GREEK Editorial 

Staff. 

WILLIS, CAROLYN S. - Silver Spring; Fine Arts. 

WILLIS, SANDRA K.- College Park; Elementary Education -A<t>; Diamond. 



WILLNER,JUDITHD.-Baltimore;Theater-Hillel;UT. 

WILLS, CHARLES F.-Wheaton; Economics. 

WILSON, DAVID E. - Abingdon; Aeronautical Engineering - AIAA. 

WILSON, DAVID H. -Clinton; Agronomy-Agronomy Club; Trail Club; Rep. to Agronomy 

Council; Cross Country Mgr.; Agriculture Engineering Club. 

WILSON, JOHN F.- Baltimore; Education -iX, treos., homecoming float chrm.; AAi; 

Advertising Club; House Rules Comm.; Intramural football. 



WILSON, PATRICIA L.-Kingsville; English -Student Union Board. 

WINBERRY, PAMELA C.-Towson; Government & Politics- AAA, vice-pres.; Panhellenic 

Council, public relotions chrm., chrm. rush booklet; Pledge Queen Comm. Council. 

WINDHAM, BARBARA A. - Gaifhersburg; Social Studies - Free State Party; FOB; Sophomore 

Carnival; Dorm, executive council, Wesley Foundation. 

WINDROW, ROBERT E.- Cranston, R.I.; Pre-Denfistry- Freshman swimming team; varsity 

swimming team, M Club. 

WINEBRENNER, VICTOR M. - Londover Hills; History. 



450 



WIRE, ELIZABETH A.-Rockville; Sociology -AOH, vice-pres., social chm., rush chm.; 
Diamond- SGA, legislature; Panhellenic Council; Terrapin; College Casino. 
WIRTH WILLIAM D.-Posadeno; American Civilization -Dorm, pres.; Homecommg, chm. 
WISE, CARL D.- Chatham, N.J.; Electrical Engineering -iAE, treos.; Intramurols; Soph. 

WISE, PHILIP F.-Chevy Chase; General Business-ATil; WMUC; Who's Who Comm.; 

Elections Boord, chm. 

WISEMAN, RONALD L.- Baltimore; Social Science. 



WISMAN, JON D. - Bethesdo; Philosophy - *iB; Debate Team; DBK, sports writer. 
WOBBEKING, LEA J. -Baltimore; Social Studies -Dorm, activities chm.; Jud. Board; exec. 

WOLF, MARILYN l.-Boltimore; Childhood Education -AE*; People to People; Parents 

Day Comm. 

WOODARD, SANDRA J. -Silver Spring; Sociology. 

WOODARD, SUSAN E.-Silver Spring; Sociology-Sociology Club. 



WOODFIEID, BONNIE M.-Woshington, D.C.; Early Childhood Educotion-KA; WRA; Wo- 
men's Convocation Comm.; People to People. 

WOODS, JUDY E.-Shelby, N. Carolina; English Education-A=A; rush secy., scholarship 
chm.; Young Democrats; Free State; Dean's List; Miss Univ., finalist. 
WOODWARD, GORDON S. - Lonham; Mathematics - Math Honors. 
WOODWARD, JUDITH A. - Hyattsville; Elementary Education. 
WOOTTON, LINDA L. - Baltimore; Elementary Education. 



WRIGHT, PAUL D., Ill -Annapolis; General Speech -i:'l>E, activities chm.; Arnold Air So- 
ciety- SGA public relations chm.; Frosh. Prom Comm. 

WRIGHT, PRESTON W., Ill -Baltimore; Industrial Sociology -Dorm, pres, athletic chm.; 
House Rules Comm. 

WRIGHT, THOMAS J., JR.-Londover Hills; Electrical Engineering -10; IEEE; Intramurols. 
WU, RONALD D.-Nev* York City, N.Y.; Psychology -Dean's List; Dorm, vice-pres.; FOB; 
Psychology Club; Judo Club. 
WYATT, BARBARA E. - LaPlota; English - Newman Club. 



WYVILL, SAMUEL A. - Upper Marlboro; General Business - Commuters Club. 
YANKELEVITZ, KENNETH S. - Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering - ASME. 
YANO, BARBARA E. - Baltimore; Business and Public Administration. 
YEAGER, JOAN B.-Towson; Education- K AW; Physical Therapy Club, sec'y.; Young Re- 
publicans Club. 

YOPCONKA, NATALIE ANN C- Hyattsville; Personnel Administration -A,\ A; BrE; Com- 
muters Club; Society for the Advancement of Monagement. 



YOUNG, HOWARD J. - Baltimore; General Business - Civil War Club. 

YOUNGQUIST, ERIC W.- College Park; Electrical Engineering -IEEE; Veterans Club. 

ZANOFF, MARY G. -Silver Spring; Sociology -Sociology Club. 

ZEBELEAN, JOHN P., Ill-Catonsville; General Business -Civil War Club; Hill Area, dorm, 

rep. 

ZEIGLER, DEMMA T.-Catonsville; Childhood Education -Dorm, v. p.; Dorm Jud. Board, 

chm. 



ZIETZ, WILLIAM H. - Silver Spring; Government & Politics - Bridge Club. 

ZIHLMAN, KATHERINE A. -Indian Head; English -A<t>; Newman Club. 

ZILBER,ARLENE-Chevy Chase; Elementary Education. 

ZILYS, NIJOLE M.-Hartford, Conn.; Art History-Young Republicans Club; International 

Club; Newman Club. 

ZIMMERMAN, JOHN G.- Baltimore; Arts and Sciences -Sociology -SX; Arnold Air Society. 





CLASS OF '65 







iili^cii 





451 




^' .:i O %'■ P5 rr 



ZIMMERMAN, LAURENCE J., JR. - Baltimore; Government & Politics -^Ai; Pershing Rifles 

Arnold Air Society. 

ZIMRING, MICHAEL P. -Long Beach, N.Y.; Zoology. 

ZIPP, CHARLES L.- Baltimore; Government & Politics-iN; Soph. Cornivol, overall chm.; 

FOB; Young Republicans. 

ZUKOWSKI, ROBERT E.- North Forestville; General Business -AT A, Baseball, frosh, In- 

tramurals, football, Softball. 

ZUNSOR, BRUCE E.-College Park; Aeronautical Engineering-AIAA, Ski Club, Bridge Club, 

Sports Car Club. 



1 



SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES 



AHERN, DONALD J. -Baltimore; Zoology-*iK; Resident Assistant, FOB; Lacrosse. 

BECKER, J AY T. - Riverdale; Business and Public Administration. 

BIRINGER, VICTOR F., Ill - Roselle Park, N.J.; Government and Politics -4>iK. 

BODE, THOMAS J.-Boltimore; Electrical Engineering- 1 IKA, v.p.; Track, frosh; IEEE. 

BOODY, MARY M. - Falls Church, Va.; Sociology. 



BUONVIRI, CARL W. - Belle Plaine, Iowa; Chemistry. 

CAMPBELL, JOHN R.-Jenkintowin, Pa.; Education. 

CARPIN, DAVID J. - Reading, Pa.; Government & Politics -<l>iK, trees. 

CHALFONT, KATHLEEN M.-Adelphi; Psychology -Chapel Choir; Psychology Club; Newman 

Club; VMH. 

CHAPMAN, CLAUDIA L.-Timonium; Biological Science-Dorm, jud. board, exec, council, 

big sister. 



CHILOERS, RICHARD C.-College Park; Arts & Sciences. 

COLLOM, TERRY A.-Burlington, lowo; Electrical Engineering-IEEE. 

CONNOLLY, RICHARD J.-Medford, Mass.; History. 

CONTI, NORINE - Endicott, N.Y.; Textiles and Clothing. 

CRAMER, JANET A. -Baltimore; Elementary Education -<l>ii, house pres., 

board; Harmony Hall. 



standards 



DARNALL, GEORGE D. -Hyattsville; Electrical Engineering -Scabbard and Blade, secy.; 

IEEE, sec'y ; Nevi/man Club. 

DAVIS, ESTA F. -Washington, D.C.; Psychology -Young Democrats, v.p,; Hillel. 

DEWEY, KAREN G. - Silver Spring; Spanish. 

DISILVESTRI, EDWARD A. - Bethesdo; Transportation - ANA. 

GHRIST, MARILYN E.-Pittsburg, Pa.; Physical Therapy- Physical Therapy Club, pres.; 

Women's Chorus; Student Body School of Physical Therapy, chm. 



GRIFFIN, JOHN J. - Ridgewood, N.J.; Business & Public Administration - <t>:^K. 

HARTINGER, JOHN P. -Hyattsville; General Business. 

HELM, CHARLES J. - Silver Spring; Political Science. 

JACOBSON, ROBERT A. - Baltimore; Arts and Sciences. 

KESMODEL, M. HUNTER -Severno Pork; Education -*Ki;, pres.; Kalegethos. 



KIRSON, DONALD M. - Baltimore; Zoology - ZBT 

KOCOUREK, ALBERT C. - Adelphi; Business & Public Administration. 

KOTZIA, GEORGE A. -Baltimore; Mechanical Engineering-ASME; International Club. 

LAAKE, WALTER E.- Silver Spring; Arts & Sciences -'|)i.K; IFC. 

LAYTON, GARY A. - Baltimore; Psychology - TEih. 



452 






^^^ '^^^'^ '"•*'% ijf W^ 




'Number 027546 please come forward." 



LEE, BRUCE S.- Adelphi; Business & Public Administration. 

LEHAN, JOHN J., JR. - Hyattsvillc; Accounting. 

LINS, HENRY A. - Riverdole; Business & Public Administration - 4>:lK. 

LOHRFENCK, ARNOLD M. - Baltimore; Arts & Sciences. 

MclNTIRE, MADALYN- Kensington; Home Economics-KKr, sch. comm., 

appreciation chm., Home Ec. Student-Faculty Council; Jr. Prom, queen's comm. 



fraternity 



MEISER, LAWRENCE W. - Baltimore; Industrial Education. 

MORGAN, GLORIA A.-Smithsburg; Interior Design-Dorm, |ud board; KA Dream Girl. 

NICHOLSON, WILLIAM B. - Chestertown; Business & Public Administration. 

QUARLES, CHARLES E., JR. -Baltimore; Educotion for Industry -i:X, V. p., secy.; Kalegethos; 

Adv. ROTC; All Frat. Football; ASTME. 

RHINE, WILLIAM f.-Deale; Civil Engineering -ASCE; dorm, trees. 

RIEMAN, CHARLOTTE M.-Catonsville; Physical Education -WRA; P.E Mo|ors Club; dorm, 

big sister. 

ROLLINS, THOMAS A. -Hillcrest Heights; History. 

ROMBRO, ROBERT A.-Baltimore; Business & Public Administration -iAM, pres., v.p.; 

Who's Who; Kolegethos; Lacrosse, vor.; All Md. Lacrosse; IFC Court Justice. 

RUDERMAN, DAVID L. -Silver Spring; Business & Public Administration. 

STACK, MELINDA M.-Silver Spring; English Education -KAH; Angel Flight, secy.; GREEK; 

Color Guard; Terrapin; Pershing Rifle Sweetheart. 

STARBUCK, LARRY A.-Mount Rainier; Electrical Engineering-<]>KT; A<t>n; Dean's List; 

TBO. 

SURDIN, ARLENE- Baltimore; Elementary Education - Dean's List. 

TANAKA, GORDON K.-Lohoina Maui, Hawaii; Agronomy -Agronomy Club; LSA. 

THOM, ELIZABETH A. -Washington, D.C.; Executive Secretariol-AEA; UCA; Baptist 

Student Union; Doydodger Big Sister. 

TROUT, EDWIN G.-Wolkersville; Physical Education-Young Democrats; Dorm, house 

rules, athletic comm. 

VAN METER, GARRETT 0.- Riverdole; Mathematics -OME; Chess Club; Chesopeoke Boy 

Party; UCA. 

WILSON, DAVID E.-Hyattsville; Engineering. 

WURZBACHER, ELIZABETH B. - Kansas City, Mo.; Elementary Education. 



ONE OF THE brightest moments of o coed's life is graduation time. Clad in the ceremonial cap and gown, she truly de- 
serves handshake for not falling on her feet. 




Organizations Index 



Accounting Club 1 98 

Agriculture Council 198 

Agriculture, College of 42 

Agronomy Club 202 

A.I.A.A 203 

A.I.Ch.E 204 

Air Force R.O.T.C 223 

Allegany 305 

Alpha Chi Omega 346 

Alpha Delta Pi 340 

Alpha Delta Sigma 96 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 341 

Alpha Gamma Delta 338 

Alpha Gamma Rho 339 

Alpha Lambda Delta 97 

Alpha Omicron Pi 343 

Alpha Phi 345 

Alpha Phi Omega 202 

Alpha Sigma Mu 98 

Alpha Tau Omega 344 

Alpha Xi Deha 347 

Alpha Zeta 98 

A.M.A 204 

Amateur Radio 203 

Angel FHght 206 

Annapolis Hall 305 

Anne Arundel Hall 290 

Antietam 307 

"'Anything Goes" 160 

Arnold Air Society 207 

Arts and Sciences, College of 47 

A.S.C.E 205 

A.S.M.E 205 

Associated Women Students 82 

Bahimore Hall 308 

Baseball 276 

Basketball 256 

Bel Air Hall 308 

Belvedere 309 

Beta Alpha Psi 99 

Beta Gamma Sigma 99 

Board of Regents 29 

Business and Public 

Administration, College of 50 

Cadet Training 207 

Calvert Debate Society 208 

Calvert HaU 310 

Calvert Review 124 

Cambridge Hall 208 

Campus Chest 85 

Carohne Hall 290 

Carroll Hall 291 

Catoctin 311 

Cecil Hall 312 

Central Student Court 87 

Centreville Hall North 292 

Centreville Hall South 293 

Chapel Choir 185 

Charles Hall 313 

Cheerleaders 285 

Chesapeake Bay Party 209 

Chestertown Hall 313 

Chi Epsilon 100 

Chinese Club 209 

Christian Fellowship 150 

Christian Science 150 

Collegiate 4-H 210 

Commuters 38 1 

Concert Band 183 

Cross Country 252 

Cultural Committee 83 

Cumberland North 293 

Cumberland Hall South 314 

Damascus Hall 316 

Deans of Women 36 

Deha Deha Delta 349 

Delta Gamma 3.50 



Deha Nu Alpha 100 

Delta Phi Epsilon 353 

Deha Sigma Phi 351 

Deha Sigma Pi 101 

Deha Tau Delta 352 

Denton 294 

Diadem 101 

Diamond 102 

Diamondback 128 

Dorchester 294 

Drama 156 

Education, College of 55 

Easton Hall 316 

Election Board 83 

Engineering. College of 58 

Eta Kappa Nu 102 

Executive Dean of Student Life 34 

Executive Staff 31 

Fire Service 302 

Flying Follies 159 

Football 237 

Frederick Hall 322 

Free State Party 210 

Freshman Class 90 

Freshman Orientation Board 84 

Gamma Alpha Chi 103 

Gamma Phi Beta 348 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 211 

Gamma Theta Upsilon 103 

Garrett Hall 322 

Golf 278 

Graduate School 63 

Gymkana Troupe 212 

Harford HaU 323 

Harmony Hall 320 

Hill Area Council 213 

Home Economics, College of 66 

Howard HaU 324 

Indian Students 213 

Interfraternity Council 337 

International Club 214 

"J.B." 163 

Junior Class 92 

Kaleget hos 104 

Kappa Alpha 354 

Kappa Alpha Mu 105 

Kappa Alpha Theta 355 

Kappa Delta 356 

Kappa Deha Pi 106 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 357 

Kappa Kappa Psi 106 

Kent HaU 324 

Lacrosse 283 

Lambda Chi Alpha 358 

Legislature 81 

Madrigal Singers 184 

Majorettes 177 

.M Bo.ik 125 

Men's Glee Club 179 

Modern Dance 217 

Montgomery Center 295 

Montgomery East 296 

Montgomery West 296 

Mortar Board 116 

N.S.l.D 218 

Old Line Party 218 

Omicron Delta Kappa 118 

Omicrim Nu 107 

Panhellenic (Council 336 

Pershing Rifles 219 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 107 

Phi Beta Kappa 108 

Phi Deha Theta 371 

Phi Epsilon Pi 372 

Phi Eta Sigma 110 

Phi Kappa Phi Ill 

Phi Kappa Sigma 373 



Phi Kappa Tau 374 

Phi Mu Alpha 112 

Phi Sigma Delta 375 

Phi Sigma Kappa 376 

Phi Sigma Sigma 377 

Physical Education, College of 71 

Physical Therapy Club 220 

Physics Club 220 

Pi Beta Phi 359 

Pi Kappa Alpha 360 

Pi Tau Sigma 112 

Placement Bureau 86 

PoHtical Science Club 221 

Pre-Med Society 221 

Prince George's Hall 325 

Publicali(ms Board 147 

Publicaticm Photographers 139 

Queens 186 

Queen Anne's Hall 297 

Recreatitm Society 222 

Religion 149 

Saint Mary's 258 

S.A.M 224 

S.A.M.E 224 

Scabbard and Blade 223 

Senior Class 93 

S.G.A. Cabinet 80 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 361 

Sigma Alpha Mu 362 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 113 

Sigma Chi 368 

Sigma Delta Chi 113 

Sigma Delta Tau 363 

Sigma Kappa 364 

Sigma Nu 365 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 367 

Sigma Pi 366 

.Sigma Tau Epsilon 114 

Sisters of Minerva 216 

Ski Club 226 

Soccer 253 

Sociology Club 225 

Somerset HaU 299 

Sophomore Class 91 

Sports Car Club 225 

Student Religious Council 151 

Student Traffic Court 89 

Student Union Board 228 

Symphony Orchestra 182 

Talbot HaU 326 

Tau Beta Pi 115 

Tau Epsilon Phi 369 

Tau Kappa Alphfi 115 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 370 

Tennis 279 

Terrapin 134 

Terrapin Hall 326 

Track Team 280 

Trail Club 227 

Ukranian Club 230 

University College 74 

University Theatre 158 

Vandenberg Guard 229 

Veterinary Science Club 230 

"Waltz of the Toreadors" 164 

Washington HaU 327 

Who's Who 120 

Who's Who Committee 86 

Wicomico HaU 299 

WMUC 143 

Women's Chorus 1 78 

Women's Press Club 231 

Worcester 300 

WRA 284 

Wrestling 267 

Young Democrats 232 

Young Republicans 233 

Zeta Beta Tau 378 




We've come a long way. 



Editors' Page 



WE, THE EDITORS OF THE 1965 Ter- 
rapin, have finally survived the deadlines 
and head-splitting sessions and would like to 
say a few words in retrospect about the year- 
book. I am sure everyone realizes by now that 
this yearbook is not an index of every student's 
picture. Rather, it is a journalistic approach to 
portray the University as we think students 
would like to remember it in years to come. 
The staff has thought it significant to have 
as our theme throughout the book: PROGRESS. 
We have not narrowed progress down to merely 
progress in the physical size of the University. 
On the other hand, we have emphasized pro- 
gress in the increased awareness of the ad- 
ministration, in the expanding colleges and their 
research, and in the student body itself and its 
activities. Since the yearbook is for under- 
graduate students, we have tried to emphasize 



phases of their activities especially in the two 
color sections. We are proud that the TER- 
RAPIN, which has a 17,000 volume circulation, 
is now the largest yearbook in the world. 
The yearbook is a product of the work of 
many people: students, faculty and people in 
the publications' industry. We would like to 
acknowledge the help given us by all these 
people. In particular, Mr. Phil Geraci for his 
steady interest, advice, and encouragement; 
Mr. Sidney Schuhz and the H. G. Roebuck and 
Son Company not only for their excellent 
printing but also their painstaking interest in 
the book; Kingsport Press, Inc. for the fine job 
they did on our cover; Harris and Ewing for the 
excellent job they did on senior pictures; 
Rideoutt and Stapp, for the residence group 
shots; and Modern Age, for developing and 
printing the activity group shots. 



455 



I