Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1948 volume:
1 I 1
X I 1
l'kIl'i"'f'ii I t
Qwuz aunzflui - flnzq will' if: flsgmhl Zkilfl
THE N IN ETEEN FORTY-EIGHT
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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
ELEANOR VAN DYKE
MARY CATHERINE KAI-IL
Nlixs Mary Catherine K.ll1l lm been .1 guiding
lighr during the past four years of our college
life. Her splendid ch.1r.1eter, willingnesx, .md
her cheerfulness have served as .in inspiration um
.ill who worked with her. In appreciation for
her loynlry, we, the Class of 1948, do respectfully
dedicate our XVHITIQ and GOLD.
ffl: 5 l limzi: :"l'l.5t!zv.st!.iff1f
The year of 1947-48 is almost over now. .
And there are many things to remember . .
Meeting your new roommate .... the man
shortage .... the thrill of Demonstration Night
. . . the jam in the Book Shop.
Oh there are many memories ....
Because time has a way of stealing them, we
present the "XVhite and Gold".
Hunk I-Tm JXIJXIINISIR.-XII
limmlx I-Tm Sl'L'Dl.N'l' Bom'
ISU.-k 4-.'X'rm lf'l'lC'S
OJ VV 7.
Afufsly 'rzfuul uf' ff'-' fu!!! f 1 I
C'lLl.LLILIl4.I 'LIIWLOX df "4.'ZX"z.l'
, . Egfr?
,iqdlrzifziifnzfiurz Buiflfinj - rmzfzific
IUAEIZ covzznf EL! lUl:IZfE'lVi flflzrzfssf of zxfrlgifs.
As an integral part of our college. the faculty and stall' are
deserving of an important place in this volume. Their
faithful guidance and understanding are invaluable aids
for all students of S. T. C. As willing advisers, the mem-
bers of the faculty are frequently called upon for advice.
and, as teachers, they cannot be surpassed. XVith the other
administrators of the college, our new President, Dr. Haw-
kins, has given of his boundless energy to make S. T. C. one
of the best teachers' Colleges in the country. Of this we
are proud, and for this we will strive to preserve her name.
if' 'zeuffelzf Ghlczcugini
On january 17th Dr. Earle Taylor Hawkins was
inaugurated as third president and eighth adminis-
trator of the State Teachers College at Towson.
More than one hundred delegates from leading col-
leges of the country, school oliicials, special guests,
and members of the faculty of this college partici-
pated in the academic procession which began the
impressive ceremony. Dr. Thomas G. Pullen, jr.,
Superintendent of the Schools in the State of Mary-
land, was the presiding oflicer.
Dr. Hawkins was inducted by Dr. Tasker G.
Lowndes, President of the State Board of Education
and the Board of Trustees.
The principal speaker was Dr. Clyde M. Hill, Ster-
ling Professor of Education and Chairman of the
Department of Education of Yale University, who
himself is a former teacher and a personal friend of
Dr. Hawkins. Governor Williana P. Lane, jr. ex-
pressed confidence in Dr. Hawkins and stated that
the goal of Maryland educators is to give this state
the finest educational system in America.
With this official inauguration Dr. Hawkins re-
ceived the rights and privileges of the oflice of Presi-
dent of the State Teachers College.
Dr. Hawkins. Q1 nativc M.n'ylandcr, is one of thc most out-
standing educators of thc day. His inspiring personality
and cncrgctic administrative ability account grcatly for
th-: progress and growth of thc collcgc during this ycar.
The State Board of Education and Trustees of S. T. C. include
Tasker G. Lowndes, President: Thomas G. Pullen, Jr., Wendell D.
Allen, Harry Y. Georgeg Horace M. Morgnng Mrs. Alvin Thalheimerg
Oscar B. Coblentz: and Nicholas Orem.
Towson State Teachers College has ri history that dates back to
january 15, 1866. From then until 1931 it continued as a normal
school providing two years training for elementary school teacher.
In 1915 the school for county students moved to thc present site at
Towson. The Baltimore Training School for the city students moved
P1 Anti, B1 ooo LINORA C. BRENNAN .Xarrltfn W. BKEWINGTON BITRNICE A. BROUWER
ia. s., M. A. B. s., M. A. A. B., M. A.. PH.D. A. B., M
qmflry, Nnrml Sr'i1'r1fui Tbim' Gralfr, Euglivb AVI
Llilu Ln' Tull Svlmrll
NIAM S. l'lL'l.Kl.lQY AGNFS E. CARLTON Louis T. Cox, jx. EUNICE K. CRABTREE
ix. s., x1.D. A. B., M. A. B. s., M. A. A. B., M. A., so
Rrmfrlzl Pfvymtmfl Svrrnni Gmtfr Sfivnn' English, Languzgr Arls
I,lJi1 Ln' Tall Sfbnol
Coxirrox N. Cnoox 171 xx -lax: Daxuits AIIII' Nl. l:l,KTCHl.R
ia. s., M. A. .x. B.. xi. A. A. B., xi. fx.
Srirmu' Pfu-11111lfilllraliml Dlrrrhir nf Sluilunl
Wiiiini H. Hanrrrx' li. Hizicm Hui. C. Ginuns Hccurs
, B. s., M. A., En. n. u. s.. xi. A. A. ia.. x1..x.
nfnrj, Vmuf Eilmulmu Tfvnl Gmrle, I'inl1r'llrGnnlr.
Lnl.: I ..'4' Tall Srfmnl Lula L .'4' Tull Srlvoul
its school to Towson in 1924 where the two year course continued
until 1931 when it was increased to three years.
Finally on May 25, 1934, the four year course was introduced and
the school's name was changed to the State Teachers College in 1935.
XVhen, in 1946. the need arose, a junior college division was installed
in school and in 1947 .1 junior high school department was added.
Six buildings and an eighty-eight acre campus compose the col-
lege community at Towson. No doubt the administration building
is the center of most of the school activity. ln here are located the
executive offices, the auditorium, the lecture rooms and classrooms,
the laboratories, and the library. In the library, located in the north
Maki .-X. Gnooxx W. Iuxxr, mein
B. s.. xi. A. x. is.. xi. .x.
llril Gruilr. lizlellyln
l,1.1'.1 law Tall K1-lmnl
NINA Huyins Xhiu QAIIIIKINI Kun
.x. H.. xi. .x. .x. is.. xi. x.
V. :V- 1 wi 1 F,
' L 5 Z, . z -
-:. T ' " t
f i.-X,f'- ..
l'lILDA KISTNIR M.-xmnxnlr VI. h'lCKIBBI.N
B. s., M. A. B. s.. M. A.
Sixflr Gr'a.I'i', SLilL'lll'l'
Llilu LN Tall Srfwnl
Lois D. ODLLL lJOF.OTHY XV. RLEDER
A, B., M. A. A. D., B. s., M. s.
DON1XI.D I. MINNEGAN Mmxjoiur M. RIOHLHKNRICH
B. mens. LD., M. A. ISD. D, B. A., M. A.
Pbyiiull Eifllmfioll Lfl7l't7Tl1llI
Nl.-XRY R.-XIILK ROBINSON Lucy Scorr
B. lf. A., M. A. B. A., M. A., I'H.U.
Ar! Dnvrlm' of Slmfvnl Tuzrliing
HAROLD E. Moslsk
B. s., M. A., PH. D.
Rl.-XRGULRITL S. SEAMAN
Liila Lrv Tall School
wing are thirty-seven thousand volumes, references, pictures, and
periodicals. Another branch of the library is the curriculum labora-
tory which has as its purpose to familiarize students with materials of
instruction and to provide opportunities for teachers' groups to work
on curriculum problems.
Also, on campus is the six grade elementary school, which the
college uses as an observation and demonstration school. Called the
Lida Lee Tall School, it is named for Dr. Tall, principal and president
of the college from 1920-1938, through whose efforts the building
lttini rlll.tt'tt'tw fur tlw uutncn xttttictttx .tw tuututtl tn Xt-txt-Il ,mtl I
Rtclttnutttl ll.tIIt. Nuttall ll.tll. tt.tt11uJ har Dr. Xl. .'X. Xuxxcll. tx tltt'
m.tin durmttttrx .md t'nnt,ttm tht- timing ruunt .mtl tnitrm.tt'x lvtwitltw
tht' sttttictttx' rtmntx. Nlun tm tltc txtmpttx .tru ltmtsctl in tltt' Cmllklgx'
.Ind tltc l'm.tt't'.l4ks Scxctxtl msn litt- in rcgttlat' mutmtx in tltc Ctllhlgt'
.md tt-tttptwr.tt't qu.1t'tct'x wurt' wt up in tltc lS.ll'l'.lClsN tu .tt'cm11t1mJ.ttt'
the tnvrnow .
'l'l1c highly qunlitictl .md Cwlllpcltlil faculty lux .ts Cl1.liI'l1LlH ut'
its xptritmtts dt'p.trtt11ct1tx: Ur. Cr.tl1trv:c, lfnglislmq Nlrx. litmmttwcr, Art:
Dr. Scott. lfduc.:tion: Dr. Xlinncgatt, I'hysic.tl Ifducniong llr. XY'ut.
Scicncu: Nlr. von Scltwcrdtttcr, Iforcign
mx: Xl. Sttttt Rtutttt CI, PIAXNSII
x, xt. .x. x. tt.. xt. x.. l'rt.n.
rnrtrfuf. Rt QI'fV.IV. ISIIXIII .'tt H.lll.ltw
IU.: lt. 'l'.1lI Mfr ftf: I
hurt XXYIXXIR linuxttl li. XY'tttzll
tw s. xt, x. x. M.. xl. x., n. s.
Ulf t'Ir:.1l1w l.1l1r.1rmu
txt .nxt XX
Il. N,. Xl. N.
L t XI. XY: x
lx. s.. X1. ,x.
t XX xt llllk
xt. t.. IILD.
. Nm 1.11 Stn
. XY! Hunt
tt.. xt. x.
Dr. Moser, Mathematics, Miss Weyforth, Musicg and Dr. Hartley, So-
Faculty advisers to the various clubs include: S. G. A., Miss
Bersch: Glee Club, Miss Wfeyforthq Assembly Committee, Mr. Westg
Marshals, Miss Blood, Tau' a'r' Liglrl, Mr. Guess, Women's A. A., Miss
Roach, Menls A. A., Dr. Minnegang N. H. G., Dr. Dowell, Dramatic
Club, Miss Hughes: F.A.C., Dr. Moser, S. C. A. Choir, Miss Mac-
Donald, Men's Club, Mr. West, I. R.C., Dr. Walther, Kappa Delta
Pi, Mr. WC3VCl'.
All school athletics are coached effectively by members of the
physical education department. Miss Roach coaches hockey, basket-
H.xz11, h. XX'oouw,um M1 lkl L Yomn
A. B., M. A. B. 5. y ' '
llillltllfltill. Hlifurg LIIFVAIVIIIII 5 UIEITZZYEYL O XQQ LlCLLfty
NlARC,UI :url C. DOLYGIIIRTX' JOHN W. MCCLLARY
B. s., M. A. ix. B., M. A., PH. D.
Flflb Grailv, Hixfory
Lulu Lu' Tull School HAH L MACDONALD
B. S.. M, A.
ANITA S. DOWILL Mmm
A. B., M. A., PH. D. MARY E. ROACH
.'lu1.slauf In fbi' Prrxlilrrll. B. S.
Health Eilllnlliml Pflj'iii'dl Eflllruliorl
NYYINIPRIID N. Bunn Mmumnnr G. Bfumu, Auuuv R. BUTLIQR Ar,N1s T. DLBAUGH b'lARY C. DONNLLL1
Clerk, Iilllllllffdl S1'frvfury Su1u'r'111ti'11Jw1l of Gromnlx ,flmxhult In Regislrar Buxiuvxs Chrk
l.m'u Luv Tull Slruul OHM'
uml Fu 1' nz Nlunagrr
'. xx '-
luttsutti Xtnrtxxxx .Xnnxl.tQl1nlttt' Rust lt: Lyiliutta' lim IS, Nluzxlss lxrni A. l'xixn
1 fafwlnr. llam Ufliii Xi. mmm In Ili. l'ni1,l.r:l Qlivk. Hunk Nfvnl, 'Sh11ngv'.ll'f'i'r' V1""4'Jl'l'1V.
R. g1iIr.1r'i Ujfi-t'
IIIKNI X. Puxl Imran S. I'lltlusux Nlxtftltl NY. lilruutnsow Str XY. Iiltutxrtmux XI. KXIIIIIIN Smut
' rl N!.llt' I'.iI,,.n:.r'l Nl.rmqr.1fifv.v', S11jn'v'1rlli'rr,fifllufl3lul.1iuQi .ll.i1lt1!giv', liimlc Nfmjr Cfvvk -HI-I YHil1f'f"1-I
li,41ilr.1r"s Ullitt' .wif fifmf lQr1,qfr1t'.r' Ufu mlur
hall. volleyball. and softball for the girls, while Nliss Daniels handles
the tennis. badminton. and archery. ln the n1en's iielcl, Dr. Minnegan
taltes care of the soccer team fwith .lack Hartj. thc basketball and 5 l l.5lIZZ'.i'Z O bfalff
track teams. XY'restling and baseball are coached by Mr. von Schwerdt- llOf flliflli-S4-I
RCF, while DF. xlCClCJI'f' helps fl1C ICI'lI1lb Pl.1yCI'S. Ylitelxrx 51llxltxt,1it
The State Teachers College advisory system is ideally constructed
with both faculty and students participating. Members of the faculty
cooperate with students of the Freshman Advisorv Council to act as
advisers to new freshmen during their first year. Guidance and per-
sonal help are given to the new students on the basis of their personal
records and intiixitlual problems.
l 1 7
1-1.1111 .ln flfitlll
'W' L ,xg f l
These pages show you the classes which NyI11l5lllllL' ilit-
growth and maturity of the students. The inlluence ol
college life is strong upon the Lll1LlCl'gI'.lLlll.llCN. who strive
to make their mark in campus activities. .Ns the iourney
through the arch begins, life seems grim .ind hard: but .ts
the other side is reached, one realizes that the weather-
bCAlICI1 buildings hold Ll vast beauty that will blossom into
the unexplored vistas of future life. Thus, as Seniors, we
go into the future with open eyes, open mind, and open
heart, ready to take the bitter with the sweet in all life's
Tln' lvig ru.li ix nn!
Fu-il Rau: K. Miller. D. Chenworth, B. A. Spruill, I. Leonard, R. DcHoff. Svrvni! Rout A. M.
Kerher, Nl. Pennington. D. Miller, S, McFadden, J. Downing.
Enumcrating all the important things that
have happened to us during four years would be
.1 diilicult job indeed, so let us remember just some
of the most significant items about the senior
class in its four years of progress.
First of all, we won fame early in our sehool
career by winning the plaque for Demonstration
Night when we were just freshmen.
As sophomores we continued to participate in
.ill school activities, and when we became juniors
lint! mu: R. Cross. D. l-lammernun. li. Nl. Smith. Srfollif
mu: l'. Thomas. Nl. Lialperin, A. Nl. Kerbcr.
sw 11' as
we introduced a new feature in the social life at
S. T. C. for we inaugurated a "Sweetheart Dancen
which was held on Valentine's Day.
In our last year, as seniors, we have made our
most notable accomplishment-this yearbook.
February 1947--February 1948
P r'4t xidrnf flfeb.-Sept.j Ruth DeHoff
Pl't'S!l!l'Hf !Sept.-Feb.j llia Leonard
Vi i'z' -Presiifwlf Jane Downing
S 1'z' r'rfai'y Anna Mae Kerber
Trrasii 1'z' r Kathleen Miller
Day Sofia! Chairman Sarah Macliadden
Rexiilrnf Sofia! Chairman fFeb.-Sept.j
Rvsiflwzf Sofia! Chairman !Sept.-Feb.J
S. G. A. Rl'!H'L'5t'lIft1f!l'l' Betty Anne Spruill
February 1948-June 1948
Presidvnl Donald Hammerman
Vim'-Prwxiilviif Elva Mae Smith
Svrrvtarwy' Anna Mae Kerber
Treasurer Ethel Thomas
Day Sofia! Chairman Miriam Galperin
Rrsia'vnl Sofia! Chairman Margaret I-Iennlein
S. G. A. Rvfn'f'sz'r1fali1'z' Ruth Gross
WILLIAM EDXVARD ACKLEY
"Bill"-Glec Club 1. 23 S. G.A. Executive Board 1, 25 Navy-3"
MARY LEE BROOKS
Transfer from Nvashington College 25 Glee Club 23 Secretary' of
N. H. G. 3: Handbook Committee 3: Section Chairman 4.
YIOLET MARIE CALTRIDER
Marshals 3. 43 Basketball and Bowling Electives 3, -lg Stall of "ll"l1ilU
dill! Glllnlu nl.
MARY LA VERNE CAPLES
Gruiflmlion Fvlvrlzarj' 1948: Glcc Club 13 Curriculum Committee 2:
Business Manager of "Tamar Liglwf' 1, 2, 3: Secretarv of NV. A. A. 35
Dramatic Club 45 Major Letter and Star in Athletics -4.
K. ,,, ' gp
S. G. A. Auditor 3, 41 Basketball and Volleyball Teams 2, 3g Secretary
of XV. A. A. 3, F. A. C. 45 Staff of "XVl1ih' um! Gold" 45 Kappa Delta
Pig Major Letter in Athletics 3.
"Chen"-Dramatic Club 34 If. A. C. 3: Spring Manager of W. A. A. 35
Treasurer of I-louse Committee 4: Dorm Social Chairman 45 Basket-
ball, Volleyball, Hockey, Bowling Teams 2, 3, 4: I. R. C. 3, 43 Secre-
tary of Kappa Delta Pig Major Letter in Athletics 3.
''Cathie"-Graiflnzfiml l'il'f'V'IHIl'5 1y4N: Transfer from Xvashington Col-
lege 23 S. C. A. Choir 2, 3, -lg Chimes Guild 2, 3, 43 Staff of 'IT01L'l'f
Ligfvf' Zg Glee Club and "Jeannie" Group 2, 3, -lg Dorm Social Com-
mittee 2, 33 May Court Q19-l7j.
DAVID I.. CORINITHXVAITE
Gl't1LllltIfIIllI Ft'l7l'llLIl'J' 19424: Varsity Teams-Basketball 2, Track 1, 2,
Soccer Z, Badminton 1, Tennis 3, 43 Vice-President Men's Club 3:
President Mens' A. A. 3g S. G. A. Executive Board 1, 2, 3g Marshals
3. 3, 4.
Pl IYl,l.lS RANK CORXYIQLL
Company Captain 3: Cilcc Club lg Section Chairman 1, 33 Major
lcttcr in .-Xtlilctics 3: lfaculty-Student Board 3.
MARY BELLE COX
Suction Cliairman l. lg House Committcc 1. Treasurer 33 S.C.A.
lit-prcwi1t.1tix'c l. 2: Clue Clulw 2. 3: S. C. A. Candy' Room 3: Nlajor
It-rtcr in Atlilctiux 3.
.AXL'DIiliY ELLEN CRAXVITORD
XC. ,-X. llixtorv Committee Cliairman 3: Assistant Cliicf Nlarelial 3,
4: Section Cliairman -lg Volleyball and Badminton Elccrivcs 2, 3, 4:
Kappa Delta Pi.
NANCY LEE DALl,.+XNI
Crfililllilflllll l'i'fv'11i1r3 lv4N: 5.C,. .X 1 Xlay Court 119-l7j.
"Dot'-Dance Decoration Committee 4.
RUTH EILEEN DE HOFF
"Duffy"-Cwlee Club 3. -Ig F. A. C. -4: Dramatic Club 35 N. I-I. G. 3:
Cly T-.Q - 2 s- i
iss rtzsurcr , ice Picsident ., S. C. A. Irogram Ch.1i1'm.m 3:
Ifire lxI.1I'Sll.ll 23 "Teacher Cndctuq Hockey Team 3.
JANE DOVE DOXVNING
"Dovie"-Grinlmltinu l'Ar'f77'II:Il'J' 1949: Section Clmirmstn 1: S. C. A,
Choir 1, 2, 33 Vice-President 3: Chimes Guild 1, 2, 33 Vice-President
33 "Tozz't'r Ligfwf' Feature Editor 31 Class Vice-President 4: Kappa
VIRGINIA LEE EVANS
9. C. A. 3, 41 XV. A. A. Electivec 3. 4.
X' IRGIN IA LEE VRANZ
"GlHI1f"'-xl.lFNl1.Il9 2, 3. -4: Secremry of House Committee 5: S. G. A.
Executive Board 3. President 43 lf..-X.C. President 3. 4: Staff of
"ll"fiili' Klllil Calif" 41 Major letter and Star in Athletics 3.
Couelier Tmmfcr 23 Cl1llT1CQ Guild 4: Glen Clulw -43 N. H.C. 43 Kappa
Nlnrslmls 2. 3, 4: Tiuistirtr 31 Ii. A. C. 3: Section Clinirmnn 3, 45 Day
Soeiil Cl1.llfl11.ll1 4.
Glee Club 1, 2. 3: S. C. A. 3. 4: Chimci Guild 3, 4: Stall' of "ll"fvilr
if -fi .
it A ..V,' I :VV
-Q-1 . 4 T eh I.,
'f i 'U i -'f 9-r "
x - if .- , ' .
vp A I 1. .cf 1 A
DORIS T.. HALE
"TC.lCll6l' Cadet" 2 years: Glee Club 2, 31 Dorm Secretary 1.
DONALD ROBERT I-IAMMERMAN
"Don"-Clee Club 1, 2. 3, 4. Treasurer 21 Class Treasurer 1: Men's Club
Treasurer 1. Vice-President 2: S. G. A. Treasurer 3: F. A. C. 3: "Tow-
vr Ligfrf' Staff 2, 31 "W'b1fr uml Gold" Staff 4g Class President 43
Kappa Delta Pi.
.1oHN J. HART
"Cap,n"-All-Southern Soccer Team 31 Southern District Olympic
Soccer Team 41 Soccer Coach 1947-483 Army 6 yrs.-Captain.
ELIZABETH LOUISE HENDRICKS
Glee Club Libr.1ri.in lg Dr.1m.1tie Club 2.
XDXRGARET .-XNlELlA HFNNLEIN
"Peck"-Recording Secretary of Glcc Club 33 S. C. A. Clioir 2, 3. -l:
If. A. C. 33 Yicc-President of I. R. C.: S. G. A. Yicc-President 3. 4.
CHARLOTTE BURNS HOSIER
JOHN NARCIS HUTTON
"Spike"-Men's Club 1. 2: l.R.C. 1. 2: Glue Club I, 2: Lt. l'j.g.5
U. S. Navy.
BETTY AI ANE JOHNSON
"Bert"-Gruifnafinn I:i'lzr11a1',3' 1948: President and Vice-President of
Dramatic Club 2: Dorm Social Clinirman 2: Editor' of HSt'llff1t'f7IlffU
5: Company Captain 3: "Tu1u'1' ljgfvf' Stat? 2, 3: Rural Club l.
N.H.G. 3, -lg Cliimee Guild 2, 5, 43 Dramatic Club 35 Athletic Elec-
tives 2, '
ANNA MAE KERBER
Glee Club lg Section Cluirmnn lg Cl.1Qs Vice-Presitlent 2, 3: Secre-
t.iry 3, -4: F. A. C, 33 M.u'sl1.1ls 3, 4.
filllllllclffllll 1'il'!7l'Il4Il'Y1' 1940: Business lNl.1n.1ger of "Tn14'z'r I.igl1f" 33
Arclicry .md Volleylull Electives 35 Section Cliairman 3, 4.
MILDRED MARY KUBAR
Vnlleylull Team Z3 Section Clmirnun 3: lNl.1rQl1.1lQ 3. 4.
ILI.-X -IANIQ LEONARD
Gmil'lmlim1 I"i'l'r'1n1r'vy m4N: S. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 'I'reasurer 3: "Tuite:
Ijglvf' Stan' 1, 31 N. H. G. 2. 3, 4. President 35 Nlarslials. 2. 3, 4. Vice-
Preaident 43 P. A. C. 31 S.G. A. Bulletin Boards 2. Acting Secretary
and Treasurer 3: Claxs Secretary 3, President 4: lT.1CLlllf'-SILlklCl'lI Board
4: Kappa Delta Pi.
MARY NORMA MATTINCLY
Clee Club lg Atlaletie Electives 3, 4.
Clee Club lg Class Day' Social Cliairmin '. 3. 4: S. C. A. Social Claair-
man 3. 4: lf. A. C. 3.
DORIS ELAINE MILLER
Glce Club 1. 2, 3, 4: "Jeannie" Ciroup 2, 3, 4: S. C. A. Claoir 3. 4:
F. A. C. 3: Kappa Delta Pig Class President 3: Dorm Social Cliairman
Glee Club 1, 23 Mnrslmls 3, 4g Class Treasurer 3, 4
Dr,1m.1tic Club lg S.G. A. Committees 2, 35 "Tozc'w' Light" Typist
1, 2: S. C. A. Committee Clmirman 3. 43 S. G. A. Executive Board l,
2, 33 Editor of r'Bll1ll'fflIN 3. 4.
Badminton Elective 2
MARGARET ELIZABETH PENNINGTON
Class Day Social Chairinnn 1: S. G. A. Representative 33 Glee Club 2:
F. A. C. 3.
Maxx c1l.,xlR12 voir
'I.I'.ll1NfCl'I'CLi from XY'cxl Cluster S. T. C. 23 Ulcc Club 35 N. I I. fl. 3.
.IRAN CAROL RITTIQR
"Al'u14rr' I.lg.l'l" SIJH- 3: lf. JMC. 33 B.1slxcrb.1lI .md Yollcylmll Teams
3. 43 Xlajor Lclrcr in .-Xthluticx 33 Stat? of "W'f1il1' mmf Golf!" -+1 Kap-
p,1 Ik-lm Pl.
I.R.C1, Prcwidcnt 4, Vice-President 3: Art Fditor of "Twzn'1' f.i'qfvl"
31 S. U. .-X. Committee Cluirmnn 3.
cQl1lullIAl.'fIlll I7uff1'11ur3 194-1: Home Commitlcc Sccrctary 2, Trunsurcr
-43 Cilcc Club 3.
i - in
M Q 94
ELIZABETH CATHERINE SCHISLFR
"Scl1i5"-Ii. A. C. 41 NI.lI"Sll.'lI9 3. -I: Section Cl1.1i1'm.m 3: I. R. C. 3
RUBY FRIESE SHUBKAGLII
Section Cluirmm 1: I. R. C. SCCI'CI.lI'f'-Tl'C.1SU1'CI' 2: Dorm Chief Fire
''Bunnyn-Gi'utr'1mlim1 Fvl1n'lm1'3 1948: Section Cl1.1i1'man lg Art and
Poetry Staff of "Tf1111'V .V,igf'f" 3: Secretary' of N. I-I. G. 3: Cl1.1irm.1n
of NYM Bonds Committcc 2: Publicity Committee 31 I. R.C. 3. 4:
Glcc Club lg Dmmatic Clul: 3.
IELYA MAE SMITH
Clcc Club lg S. C. A. 1. 2. 3. -Ig lilcctivcx , 3: Claw Yicc-Prciitlcnt -I.
RUTH E. SNELL
Grazllmliuu Fl','Vlldl'J 1943: Transfer from Anderson College
N. H. G. 3, 4: Major Letter in Athletics 4.
BETTY ANNE SPRUHT.
"Tuu4'r Liglrf' Circulation Manager 2. Business Nl.lH.lgL'I' 2. Co-editor
5: Glcc Club 1. 2, 3: Class Dorm Social Clmirmnn 2: F. 4-LC. 3:
S.C. A. Choir -4, President 4: S.G. A. Executive BO.1I'kl l. 2, 3, 43
Kappa Delta Pi.
ETHEL BLANCHE THOMAS
Glcc Club 2. 3: Staff of "W'lvih' null GUM" 4.
SHIRLEY NI. VANCE
Glec Club 1. 2. 3: F. A. C. 3: "Tuner Light" Stat? 2. 43 Staff of
"W'l1ilv and Gold" 4.
'-',', ' "
' .M Q gg fa
ICLEANOR VAN DYKE
lf. A. C. 33 Hockey, Basketball. Volleyball Tcarni 2, 3, -lg Major Letter
in Atlilctics 33 Chief Marshal 2, 3: Section Chairman -lg Stafli of
"W'fvifi' milf Calif" 43 Kappa Delta Pi.
MARIAN ALLISON VARNER
"Mit7ic"-Nlarslials 2, 3, -lg lf. A. C. 53 S. G. A. Social Chairman 2, 3.
"Tnzu'r Ligfif' Staff l, 2g S. C. A. Cabinet I, 2, 33 F. A. C. 3: S. G. A.
'l'l'C.lSUI'Cl' 3, 43 Kappa Delta Pi.
fihllflltlffllll l"uffr'1rfir'y 1f1,LN.
HELEN Xl. XVOOD
"Nlaivien-Dramatic Club 23 Senior Dance Publicity and Decorations
Committee 4: Staff of "W'l1ih' fluff Golf' 4.
MARGARET B. XVORLEY
Grutflmtiuu lfrfvrllurj 1949: Electives 1. 2. 3. -+3 "Tuner l.igfvf" Cir-
culation Manager 5: S. G. A. Executive Board 3: S. C. A. 1, 2. 3, 4.
SARA JANE YOUNG
"jane"-Class Treasurer lg Spring Manager of XV. A. A. 1: Company
Captain 21 House Committee Yice-Preeident 3, Preeident -+1 Faculty-
Student Board 3. -lg Glee Club 1, 2: Claimes Guild 23 Nlajor Letter in
Athletics 2: Staff of "lY'f1il.' 417111 GUM" -l.
Senior whose picture does not appear:
ELISABETH P. QINIPSON
Day Sorial Clltlffllltlll
Rl'Kj1ll'lIf Social Clmirman
S. G. A. R1'pra'x4'11lafii 1'
February 1948-February 1949
S. G. fl. Re1H'r.w'l1lz1lil'r'
N. MacDonald, A. Clotworthy. P. Garriques, C. Kennedy,
N. Appel lin frontl.
In September, 1945, the class of '49 began its
career at the State Teachers College, having the
distinction of being the hrst to enter after V-J
Day. We were the largest class in the school at
that time and were very proud of our roster of
male members-three, to be exact! Freshman
Week, with its round of teas, parties, and meet-
ings left us somewhat breathless, but we managed
to come through with flying colors. Under the
leadership of our adviser, Dr. Hartley, we entered
into all the activities of the school and planned
some events of our own. The party which the
Sophomore Class gave us and the one which we
gave in return, were both memorable occasions.
XVe were making our class known in the line of
sports, too. At the Won1en's A. A. assembly that
year, some of our girls won the intramural volley-
ball tournament. An especially noteworthy event
.xix nur c.xlcixxl.tr xx .is tlit' lrcslxiirtn lilcii l'.xrtx. ixx.iii Jxxlxisxilx Kiiiiixril ri. litlrx xxirlx ixtxx srxhltixis..
' ' A Ilxis xx.ll'. tlxtst l.xss ul 4" is l'lINlx'l' Ili.xtx Lxxl
llxis txwxiiixl tis Lxlxiixg .txlx.iiit.xgc ul tlxt' lxxxulx
xxC.lIllL'F Ill llh' slxultt-r ill lllx' Ciltll. L' xlllltxl UH lWt'lnl'C. llll lllt' L'xlllg.lllull ltliigls .lllxl sltiilrlxl
l1xvlwlxPgN.ll1Lll11,lI'Nlll11.tllxlxxx,xlklxl.ll1L'x'xl uixtlcr ilxt' ttxitlxirxhig. our tipxxixxiig lx.is lwtiuxit- ixiutli ixxxux
stirs, pt'nl'vssiuix.il. lii ltwpirxg xxitlx tlxc spirit ul ilxt
Kllll' N.'CUl1xl xxhll' .ll tht- xfxllluigu' xhls .l ful lcl- ltlt'lx-l1lliL'I's, sulxxt' ul llN .lI't' plullt'cl'lIlg ll .ts lllt'
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cxt-ix iixixrc iiixpurt.iixt cxmlrilxtitiutxs to tlxt- lift- ul' sgliiml prxigixiixx. liusx .is xx t' .irq xx u still lix.irx,igctl
tht- sqlitii-l. l' xcn sopliuiixxxrc cmnis lfiilctl tix tl.itinl i ' ' A ' i
to lxml tiixxc tn tt-.xiii up xx itli tlit- C l.iss ii! -H hir .i
LIN. Our nicnilxcrs xx crc .xctixc in .ill sqlxtitil organ- trx .it lkiixtiristixxtiixii Nlglll .intl misc .xxg.iiix xx t'
ilntimxs. Our lxig muixxcnt w.is lJuiixxiixstr.itiun wtxii. XYZ: .tlsti timlx .itlx.int.igu of tht- c.xlcntl.ir tts
Nixglit. 1947. Xom' tit' Lis will cxcr forgct tlic gin' tlic Xxlititlcix Slxuc lhrxqu.
thrill of xxinixing tlit- ctmtcst. Tlmugli tlic tlccision Coininittuus .irc .ilrc.itlx' .it work pluining our
xx'.1s .x qlxxst- ont- wc wcrc trunxcmlutislxl proud of st-nior .ictix'itius. Our xuirlxtitilx stall' li.is lvct-n
nur xiqttwrx. ln April xxx-st.1gctl.1 succussful April t-lt-cmd .intl is lxcginning tu ftinctimm .ind wc .irc
Slxtxxwrs lhncc .mtl on Nlnx' Dax' wc piitl lxtxnxxgt- l.1x'lI1g tlic gmtiiitlxxtirlt for m.inx' utlicr cxcnts.
to tliu court lwx' tlxncing .xrouml tlxu Xl.xx' Pulus. Tlic Class uf '49 is preparing iii t.ilxc tlxt- plies .is
l..itcr tin. smut' of Lls were inductcd into tlic Ifrcslx- landing cl.iss of ilxt- scliool.
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Pa at . 1
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Z- February 1947-February 1948
D, XVy.1tt. 15. Rmrtlan. NV. Stmli. M. G. Swann.
Pl'l'Xilit'lIf William Riordan
Viva'-Pimidvfll Warren Stroh
St'l'l'i'ft1l'Y1' Mary Swann
Trz'ax11r'rr Patricia Rosencrantz
Social Clltlffllldll Deane Wyatt
February 1948-February 1949
PI'l'Xitft'I1f Robert Ends
Vin'-Prvxizl1'11! William Polmeyer
Sm'c'r'z'f411'-3' Elizabeth R065
Trf'ns1m'r Mary Swann
Day Sofia! Clsnirnmn Mary Daum
Rz'sif1'z'11l Sorial Cllairmnn Mary Davis
S. G. A. Rl'f7l'l'Sl'IIfllffl'l' james Darnaby
In the fall of 1946, S. T. C. received a differ-
ent kind of freshman class. This group was uni-
que in that it was composed of would-bc teachers
plus students of the newly-formed junior College.
lt also marked the reappearance of .1 w.1r scarcity
-men. Ranging in age from seventeen to thirty-
two years, the class of 1950 proved that variety is
the spice of life. Men and women veterans be-
came .1 part of the college atmosphere, and it was
a common event for a veteran to be mistaken for
an instructor. The class numbered approximately
two hundred and fifty with the fair sex in the
majority by a two to one ratio.
During the past two years, the sophomore
class has done much to contribute to school spirit
and to become Ll true asset to the college. Its
members are active in every group and, in many
instances, are presiding othcers of the various or-
ganizations. For inst.1nce, the Variety Show is
directed by Ken NY'eberg the Varsity Club is pre-
sided oyer by XVarren Strohg Bud Ritter is presi-
dent of the NIen's A. A.g the F. A. C. leader is
N ,-, --f -
a s .I lv iz ' C' nn
john Norris: and lid Cline and Don Leuschner edit
the Turin' Liglwl. Last, but by no means least,
Bill Riordan has been tl1e popular president of the
class for two years. .lllki it is through l1is efforts
that the class h.1s progressed so successfully. As
.1 result of the recent elections Bob Eads is presi-
dent of the class, and NY'arren Stroh is chief execu-
tive ofthe A.
The class is versatile. having not only l'l1.lI1y
high-ranking scholars, but also boasting of out-
standing athletes, who fill the ranks of the varsity
lineups. Much of this athletic success is due to
the quiet, friendly ethciency of its faculty ad-
viser, Mr. Ernest O. von Schwerdtner.
june of 1943 will see the departure of the
Junior College students, who will transfer to other
colleges. Xve will sincerely miss them, and hope
that more than once they will recall pleasant
memories of their Alma Mater.
Iwi! mn: R. Ilradlev. X. Redford, li. Hoover, xl. Clary, B. A. Sturgis, S. NVeld. Swmnl 1'II1l'I E. Bunce, A. Burgee,
F. Panetti, lf. lineneman. A. Bailey.
7515, ZHZCUZ Zliii
Day Sofia! Clmirlrmrl
Dorm Snrml cjflalffllltlll
S. CI. fl, Rvjm'n'11ftlfi1'e
lfebrua ry 194 8-
Day Snrml Cfmirnluu
Durm Serial fjfitliflllllll
S. G. fl. Ki'fm'n'1lfafi1'r
Betty Anne Sturgis
The September sun was beginning to lose its
light amid the shadows of the trees in the glen.
But in the dying.rays of the sun, new life was be-
ing transfused into the State Teachers College.
Gathered in this select part of the campus were
two hundred and twenty-five young men and
women who had just taken the oath of allegiance
which would start them on the road as the class
of '5l. Just a few days before, these same stu-
dents had taken their entrance examinations as a
disorganized group of separate individuals. But
this evening the extended hand of friendship
clasped them hrmly together as the Freshman
For two months the young class organized it-
self and silently watched the older classes' pattern
of procedure. Finally the class saw the time when
they should put into practice the many lessons
their patient watching had taught them. In their
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S. T. C. is made up of inany seemingly' uiirelatetl activities.
but there isa thrt-.ul of unity, which links them togetlier lu
form a great organization devoted to progress. lfvery
activity has some purpose, some value, else there would be
no reason for its existence. XY'e show you here the clubs
and organizations that are so much a part of the college
life. Included in this group are the governing bodies which
guide the activity of the school, the popular publications,
those clubs who entertain us, and those other groups which
mold our opinions and make college life more fruitful.
Singing gran' at ilium'r.
lfntl mu? N. Appel. Ni. Stautfer, Dr. XY. Hartley, Ailiztrr, V. Franz. Nliss C. Bersch, Ailziivr, Nl. Hennlein. V. Young.
Nifmil mu: B. Kidd. B. A. Spruill, Ci. Ganzhorn, Nl. li. Swann, VI. Sorenson, V. Spalding, S. J. Young, B. Goodman.
Tfvlrif run: F. llueneman, li. Riordan. B. Ritter, N. MacDonald, Norris, B. NX'ood, F. Bunce.
Prrsidwlf Virginia Franz
Vin'-Pr'i'tii1'i'l1l Margaret Hennlein
Sc'r'rf'far'y Margaret Stauffer
T1Al't1.Y1lP'l'l' Norma Appel
Social Clwirman Virginia Young
Ftlfltlfj' flif1'i,w1' XY illiam H. Hartley
rlxxmiuli' flilriwr M. Clarice Bersch
The Student Government Association is com-
posed of all students enrolled in the college.
Through this organization, the student body
voices its opinions and regulates college life in a
The preamble of the constitution of the
S. G. A. aptly sets forth its purposes, "to assume
individually and collectively our share of the re-
sponsibility for the conduct of our college life, and
thus to promote loyalty, self-control, and democ-
racy in the college community."
The details of business are conducted by an
executive board. This board consists of the oiii-
cers and advisers of the S. G. A. plus special repre-
sentatives from each class, class presidents, and
representatives from each of the major college or-
ganizations. It is to this board that the Associ-
ation delegates its power.
During the year 1947-48, the S.G. A. has
advanced many new proposals and activities. A
proposal was made for a student-operated milk
bar. Revision of the constitution to meet the
need of a larger enrollment and the institution of
the Junior College has been suggested. A plan
was approved for the presentation of awards to
S. G. A. is more than an organization. It is
practice in democratic living.
51111111 C ffnur 1111111
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Tht- l louw
LlClCg.llL'Ll by tl1c
mittcc mccts on
., 0111: onznztffsa
S.lI'.l ,l.1111.- Young
Aliln: Nl. l5l1:lCl1c1'
fi1DI'l'll11lllCC is 1l1c NlllLlCI1K'gUYCl'l1-
of tl1c 1lor111i1ory. ltw powers .irc
rusitlcnt Student body. The Com-
cc .1 wcck to discuss m.1ttcrs of
lD1p0K'l.'H'lCk' or to 1lc.1l with violations of dormi-
of thc cntirc rcwi
XY'hcn ncccwmry, l1ousc mcctings
tlcnt stutlcnt body .IFC l1cld.
TllC HLDUSC COI11IT1lIICC is I'l'lO!'C. l1ONVCX'Cl", Il1.lI1
inst !'l.lI'l1C1'lI. Bcsidcs rcorganizing
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lwliorc, tl1c I'Cglll.llllll1 of 1lo1'111i1n1'1' lift- l1.lN lat-cn
.111 uvcn grcntcr Cl1.lllL'I'lgL' to tlic stiitlciitx .intl
faculty .1tlvi'-crs. Tl1rougl1 co1ipcr.1tio11. lll1LlL'l"
standing. .mtl .1 wma of l1Lll110I', tl1is Cl1.lllL'l1gU l1.ls
AQ studcnt govcrnmcnt I'L'pI'CHL'l1lS .1 tlunio-
crntic working togcthcr. so tl1c Housc Co1'1'1n1itt1'c
rcprcscnts pr.1cticc in tlic gcntlc .1rt of living to-
Mrs. A. Fletcher. ll. Routlahn, C. Hill, G. Blizzard, P. Daugherty, Nl. Sanderson, S. Young.
K l l cult!
In September of 1947. the XVHITE ami
GOLD came into being. Cooperative classmates
and students willingly gave their time and effort
to help make this publication a success. Numer-
ous school affairs were photographed, and. in order
to remember our college. many scenes of campus
life have been included as well .is seniors, faculty.
classes, and clubs.
The editors of the XVHITE ami GOLD thank
Mr. Stephen H. XY'hite of the Horn-Shafer Com-
pany for his technical recommendations on print-
ing and lav-out. his patience with the staff and
his personal interest in the success of this volume.
XVe also thank Mr. Paul Dorsey of Dorsev-News-
pix, the otricial photographer for the 1948 KVHITE
ami GOLD. And to those innumerable students
and faculty members whose extra cooperation and
time made this volume possible, we give our very
jean Ritter Eleanor Van Dyke
Shirley Vance Virginia Franz
Biisim-ss Managz rs
Ethel Thomas Violet Caltrider
Dorothea Chenworth Don Hammerman
Ellen Carroll Literary Edifor
Ruth Gross Ffaiurf' Editor
Sylvia Rosen Ar! Eifiior
Margaret I-Iennlein Cirezilalion Manager
Doris Miller - Sara Jane Young
Betty Anne Spruill
Marv Catherine Kahl Faculty Ailzisvr
Snifiul: NI. Hennlein, S. Vance. J. Ritter, E. Van Dyke, V. Caltrider, E. Thomas, R. Gross.
Shzriiiirie: S. VI. Young, D. Miller, V. Franz.
In-I rf-u : Xl ,X. lxuchnle. Xl. limlev. Xl. lxlepper. vl, L larx,
... O C UE
The Tuner' Lihqlvf. formerly .1 literary pub-
lication. became a bi-weekly newspaper at the be-
ginning of thix year. XY'ith .1 capable Qtaff it Wai
able to weather the storm of the First year. Tak-
ing the lead in many of the controversial isiues,
the editorial policy did much to influence opinions
that were being formed.
The T. L. office, always .1 beehive of activity.
was the scene of informal diQcussionS. many of
which appeared before the students in the pages
of the paper.
Not Soon to be forgotten was a column by
the editor, Ed Cline. His wit and Satire from
"The Once Over" was eagerly anticipated and
read by all. Bill XY'ood and Bob Goodman did ex-
cellent jobs as managingand advertising managers.
,l. Selmudt, li. lielxiueer, Ni.uu.I rox:
, I. Hiller.
Ifiirlrlf-1 .ltfz in V
ll. Wulf, IJ, lciweliner,
Ti. lnuu,l1"l.lI1, l.
XY'illiam E. Cline
am H. XVood. jr.
XV. Iirank Guew
Lliiu.. li, Viiuud
. ' J
lx. llaxis, Ll. La Nlotte,
Ki. Levine tstandingj .
Q ill .GDZQU 57.5,
PI'r',xi1lr'l1l Gggrgg LQ-vine
lrifl'-Pl'l'XfflL'lIf June L3 Motte
Su'rvh1ry-Trnzxnrrr Rose Marie Davis
The Glen Players is the dramatic society of
the college. Any student who is interested in
dramatics may become a member of the Players.
The Players are concerned not only with the
glamorous aspect of drama but also with the prac-
tical and the more laborious tasks of stagecraft-
makeup, costuming, scenery construction, and
stage lighting. Members receive a thorough
foundation in all aspects of staging and drama.
This year the Glen Players presented several
plays in cooperation with the Stagecraft class.
These plays included The Beau of Bulb, Sprwzifiwig
flu' News, and Sham.
1'i'vsiilr'r11' am! Bzzsinvxx Nlauager Bill Wood
Virr'-Presiilfzzf amf Stage Manager Kip Chapple
Sl'f'l'l'fl1l'j' John Young
Tl'l'llS1ll'l'I' Don Leuschner
Dil't'l'fUl' Ken Weber
AJz'ixvr.t Mary Catherine Kahl
Ernest O. von Schwerdtner
Crganized in the spring of 1947, the Variety
Show has met with great enthusiasm from the
student body. As an organization that is open to
everyone who is interested, it is unique in the fact
that it is independent of and draws no funds
from the S. G. A.
In its infancy the group had 21 struggle to
make ends meet. They came out on top, how-
ever, and now the V. S. is a healthy, thriving or-
Firif ru11': N. Brooks, J. Young,
I. Clark, B. Goodman. E. Good-
all. Surmnl row: K. XY'eber, B.
Xvood, D. Leuschner. E. Bunce.
hill mu' ll. ll-sul. X, Patten.
ll. C.-vilnw, R. blue. Niwnvlil
mu: H. lieehan. K, Xlielwer, xl.
1 , 7 1 w f 1 I ,
:Rj.5ftzfLcvz1 Club .ill tzfuttz Jhltifevtt glam J
l'ft'Ai4lm'Ilf ,lolln Young l'l'i'siifi'llf .lk,'.ll1 llusl
Viri'-I'rt'.iifli'r1l Kenneth O. Xveber
SQTUIILI l'in'-l'r'miilrlll Sylvia Rosen
R4'l'UVllillX Si'4'ri'fufj Bill lieehan
Trruxlzrer Helen Lloyd
Suriul Clmirmun Betty Costloxv
Farull-3 .-liliisrr E. Curt XY'alther
The International Relations Club of the
Towson State Teachers College is a collegiate or-
ganization for the discussion of world affairs and
for the furtherance of world brotherhood. peace.
The visit of the Scandinavian students who
were spending some time in Baltimore during
February was one of the events sponsored by the
I. R.C. Plans for .1 larger, more extensive pro-
gram have been worked out for the next year.
5i'i'r'i'filr3 ffm: temp
Trm'i'r Ligfvf Rejvr'i'xi'f1li1li1t'
liurlrlfli qlifi ixer
Nlary' lee llrnulss
Y Xlarv RKINCIICIHIIIIY
SIIITI' -Iosephine liasiliere
Anita S. Dim-t-ll
N.H.G.'s purpose is to provide enjoyment
knowledge for its members and to supply .i
ground for the teaching of science. To carry
this purpose N.H.G. sponsors a monthly
This ve.1r's events included an overnight
to the Patapsco State liorest Reserve and .1
in cooperation with the S. C. A.
A special fund is used to send .1 student to
A ud ubon N at ure Camp.
lnsl inn: lI,larnsunrtl1.
li. Kemp. S. Sleiulenian.
. , ere. Nl nm! mu:
l' l, X. liuqua.
. O Q
'i Vf Un v'
61155 Liu Y
I'ri'mli'nl john Costlow
l'iui'-l'i'i'mli'f1!x Yirginia Spalding
Nlary Lou XYY.lll.lCU
Qeeretariex Merle Younker
-l'I'i'uil1r'i'v' N'l.11'g.1l'UI S-t.1L1H-el'
'I4uu'i'r Llgfrl Rl'f7I'1'X1'IIfAlfl1i' Gwen Blizzard
Ilirwlm' limm.i F. XVeyforth
The Cilee Cluh, largext musical Ol'g.1IllZ.1IlUI1
of the college provides music for such special oc-
easions .is Christmxs, M.iy D.iy, B.1ee.1l.iure.1te, .ind
Commencement. This ye.1r, the group presented
several eoneertx, radio lWl'0.1klC.INtN, .ind p.irtieip.1ted
in the ll1.lLlgLIl'.lflOI1 services for Ur. Hawkins.
lfor especially interested studente, the Jeannie
group offers further opportunity for expregsion.
lnil lun' Xl. Skluller. Xl. l lhvis. Q. llill, iuifrfilli, Nl. lxiullxner, Xl.
, IH Il liioliixxii X
N. XYeld, ll L'iiger, Xl K renger, I Rutter. Siimzil if 5 .
umlill, R. lvroxs. I' Kv.iri'iquex, li Kemp. Ri. Xxfvinieig li. liednyorlh, ll.
ZU 2451 'ffU.LZL!
l'1'imli'11f Mary Lou W.1ll.1ee
l'n'i'-l'riw1ili'11f Betty Christle
Yrrivliiri Carol Hill
The Clhimex Guild. eomposed of resident
xtudents .ind under Ntudent leadership. providei
the gixiee .it dinner .ind for special occasions in the
college. Not only does the Guild continue in this
tradition but it .ilwo provides .in outlet for student
talent. Some members have learned to play the
chimes while others concentrate on singing. This
year. with the inere.iSed enrollment of men, the
Chimes Guild haw, for the firkt time, included .1
l. XY.ill.ue, ji 1i'i lililll, K Coxnstocly, li. 9rew.irl.
' X liroolw, l. Rom, ii. Kennedy, ki. Stein. Nl. Rowen-
Xleredilh. li, Urexer. 15, Shinebroolx, lfuzff mu:
Li Levine. :X liiummer. IS ililrnlwr. I, Slinllleii, L. R-ner. ll Reeder.
- .. iff 1 "ij,
L 'S' N' 'f'?1
frhdil' ,Q 1 . ' '
31 C 5? Ciifiingf
l'rnlJirlf lletli' .'Xnne Spruill
l'1i'i'-l'rww1.lrlll .luhn Norris
Xi'i'r'.'fi1ri llererly Benson
Tr'i'uil1r'ur' Cieorgi.1 XX'isner
,lilziuri l,.llll Xl. XXI-st, Nlerle Yutler
The purpme .sf the 'Student Clll'lSll.ll1 Associ-
.lllllll is to pruvitle .i l'l1C.ll1N hy wliieh wtutlentx of
xnlrious denominations .xml fiirhs may come to-
gether in wonhip. felluwxliip, .intl fun. This or-
ganization prescntx .zssenibliee .it Tl1.1nkQgiving .ind
E.lNIL'l', chapel .lnd 'Jesper Qervicei with well-known
clergymen or students .is speakers. Under fellow-
xhip .ind fun come soeiils Lifter bminees meet-
ingsl, "p.1i.1m.1 p.irticQ", .md diwussion groups.
S.C..-X. .mlm Qponsom .1 XY'orltl Student Service
lfund drive whieh provides .iid for students in
In-I mu K tmwmek X
linmks. Xl, Suurler. B. Cnr-
luueli. P. ilierer. C. Kennetlv. Nl.
llennlein, li. Stewart, XI. I..
XX'Jll.1ce. ll, Xliller. Xi.uu.1 ffllli
ll. Xlinll, X'. Younu. Xl. Faulk-
ner. Xl, 5chla:e. B. llrcver. ll.
llrcnxun. P. Rutter. R. Kirusi, ll.
lletlxnurtli. l'. Lurriqucs. B. .X.
.-' 1. .
L l ' 94 1 AS.
' ' i L
XXi in: li l' wifi
Niiifwf win I2 llii.
ll X Nplilill l llw.-.
iii.: l l'.iil Iflwl wi
XX Kiwi l' lil.-lil
w fy Yf yi ,
A . -. .., . - ZULT
fiflillflllilll C,.imline lxennetli
Xliiilrifrnfu' fhrzlllllllii C .ilherlne C uinslutl.
The Student LQhrisli.in .'Xss.1ei.iliim Choir.
under the direction of Xliss ll.17el Xl.1elJun.il-.l. ix
eompmetl of twenty-two reSitlent women slutlenlx.
lt iS .1 Qelected group .intl meetx imee .1 wt-el. fur
The choir Sings onee .1 nmnth fur the vt-sper
Qervicm of the Student Christian .Xwmei.1tiim.
Frequently the group is invited to sing .it X'.ll'lULlN
churches in the community' and in previoux yearx.
concerts have been given. The choir provitlex the
musie for the tr.1dition.1l Enter P.lAl1L'.lI'll prutlueetl
meh year by the 9. C. .-X.
1 1 , -1 -r , '-
l'nil mu: M. L. Vfallace
ll. Christie, R. DeHofT
lf. Schisler. V. Spalding.
Nl. Younker. N. Brooks.
Sm-niiil row: V. Young, J
Norris. K. Xveber, E
Ziek. C. Kennedy, M
, I I r
'zas znzcuz utsou Cotuzct Kzfafaa Qefifa .GDL
l'rexiile11f John Norris I'r'i-xiilwzf Barbara Whitehurst
Vim'-I'rr'xiifw11' Mary Gray Swann lrifl'-P1'l'XilI'Cl1f F- Peter GQHCY
Sl'l'!'L'fdl"1'-T!'f'dX1ll't'l' Glyndon Bell llililupwlilllillf Auirey cl-imwforg
4 Serrefary Dorot ea C enwort
S.G.l.R' ":'fI " BbE.d '
I tlmll U a IH O 1 S Tl'!'lISlll'l'l' Hilda Kestner
1 . x U I Hixloriau-Rrporlvr Ilia Leonard
The Freshman Advisory Council is a com- Commblml Fred Weaver
paratively new organization in the college, having
begun its third year this past February. Its pur-
pose is to help orient the freshmen and to make
them feel at home in a new and different com-
munity. Each freshman is assigned a student ad-
viser who, as a friend and counselor, makes that
first, all-important year an easier one. ln this
way, the freshmen and upperclassmen become a
closer-knit group through mutual acquaintances.
In helping the freshmen get off to a good
start in college, the F. A. C. helps them to a fuller
and more meaningful college career.
Kappa Delta Pi, national honor society in
education, has active chapters in American uni-
versities and teachers' colleges. Membership in-
cludes present day educational leaders. Scholar-
ship, character, participation in extra-curricular
activities, leadership, and service determine eligi-
bility for membership.
This year the local chapter sponsored produc-
tion of Ioan of Lurraim' to increase a special fund
established for recognition of accomplishment
among Towson alumni.
Firif row: B. A. Spruill, N.
Fuqua, E. Van Dyke, D. Chen-
worth. Al. Downing, A. Craw-
ford, R. DeHoff, R. Stroh. Sec-
oml row: D. Hammerman, H.
XVampler, D. Miller, j. Ritter,
li. Carroll, Sorenson, E. W'elle-
In-I mn' A. lrauhurd. I.
leiuurd, II. IMIIJ, XY. llainrs.
I. Nnreiismi. XI. Ikulur. X.-.mtl
mu' I. Yan llihe. K. Rud-
erntl., Y. Iranl. I'. Norsxnml.
5 I Id. 'lifltlli
Chief Murslral Betty Kidd
.Isiisftmt Chief llia Leonard
Serrr'larj Nvinifred Haines
Tmxxurvr Joan Sorenson
Behind the scenes at assemblies and such spe-
cial occasions as May Day, Baccalaureate, and
Commencement, the Marshals carry out their
duties. They contribute to the dignity of these
occasions. For theirs is the service organization
of the college and among their responsibilities are
the seating of guests and students at college func-
tions and regulation of Fire drills. For their ser-
vices the Marshals receive special awards at the
end of the year. The faculty adviser for this
year is Miss Pearle Blood.
, 7 7 1
6 I lm 1 fluff
Pn'.siili'11f Bill Hilgartner
Ifurlzllli .-lrlzixrr Paul M. XY'est
The only exclusive organization on the State
Teachers College campus is the Men's Club. It
has as its purpose good fellowship and service to
the college. Faculty and students are included in
the membership and through their informal meet-
ings these purposes are carried out. The Men's
Club has fostered such activities as dances and
other social functions. The Men's Club is one of
the many organizations that has benefitted from
the increased enrollment in the college.
H. Vfolf. Mr. P. West.
.l4f1iu'r, B. Hilgartner
'jfgs fffgnz - csfzfsz Oftzffgfzfic corzfsifi
LZIZLI LCEIZE of Ctjlzliji LILIIZSES..
f 7 7
Sports, too, play tlicir part in tlmc lift- of .2 collt-gc. It iw
tlirougli .lllllv.'liCN tlmt llic .'Xincric.m NlLlLlL'l1l lL'.II'l1S lo l.1lw
care of liimwlf, to coopcixirc with tc.1mi1i.1tcs, lo play fair-
ly, and to givc slit- bust lit- lm-.-win, lose, or Lll'.lNK'. llc
takcs pritlc in liis pcrfa:i'm.1ncc .mtl tries lo improxw: il.
lfvcryonc cannot bc it varsity atlilctc, but intrgimurnl sports
offer the same enjoyment and pride in nclmicvcmcnt, tlmt
tlic varsity iulilcrcs, who carry tlic college lnurcls, cnjoy.
XY'hctl1cr wc play tlic gums, rcprcscnt tlic organization, or
cliccr for tlic team, wc slmll all bc prepared to play tlic
game of life.
irrrirltq lfn' Iran: on lu zirlurj. L 2.44 fp'
4,:, V., -- 1' !.
. ue- X
' 1 , V H
I-nil mn: B, Kyle, C. Kennedy, P. Fruelich, C. Hill, R. DeHotf. Srromf row: ll. Crickenberger, B. Bedsworth, E. Sylvester,
M. Rosencranty, C. Roderuck, V. Spalding.
X I , I f f
clfl!Ol7ZElZ 1 Gqffifeftc saocuzftolz
Pnziiilrllf Virginia Spalding Roach, and the head cheerleader, Caroline Kenne-
l'ir'r-I'r'r'iii1'w1l Duth De Hoff dy, are also members of the executive board.
Sl't'N'ftIl',Y Mary Rosencrantz To achieve its aim as sponsor of recreational
Trvnxzzrrr Carol Hill activities for the women students on campus, the
The XVomen's Athletic Asociation at State
Teachers College offers to all women students, re-
gardless of ability, an opportunity to participate
in a well-planned athletic program. According to
the constitution of the W. A.A., the purpose of
the organization is to "work cooperatively with
the Student Government Association to promote
athletics in the college, to create a more vigorous
school spirit, and to sponsor recreational activities
for women studentsf,
The business of the organization is transacted
by its executive board which is composed of the
four major oflicers of the organization, and the
seasonal managers, who are Betty Bedsworth, June
Crickenberger, Pat Froelich, Barbara Kyle, Eve-
lyn Sylvester and Kitty Roderuck.
The faculty adviser, Miss Mary Elizabeth
elective system was established whereby everyone
is given the opportunity to participate in all the
sports and to receive special awards for participa-
tion. The elective program is so planned that ade-
quate sports are provided for everyone and so
scheduled that each student is able to participate
in more than one elective. Electives offered dur-
ing the year are hockey, basketball, badminton,
bowling, softball, volleyball, and archery.
Class numerals are awarded to the student
eazning 65 points, a letter for 135 points, a star
for 185 points, and the highest award for 300
Although the W. A. A. encourages competi-
tive sports, its main purpose is to promote and in-
spire good sportsmanship among its fellow mem-
bers and to arouse a keener desire for making ath-
letics a "must" in their college program.
' f , f , ,
EIZ 1 .Tfffzlshc ., ssocmftorz
I'rt-tidiwl Howard Ritter
St'i'refur'.x Alohn Costlow
TfL'dXIlTn'!' Deane XVyatt
l"ai'l11lAm .ltltisur Donald Nlinnegan
Every man entering the Towson State Teach-
ers College is a member of the Nlen's Athletic As-
sociation. lt is governed by student otlicers, man-
agers of sports and members of the faculty. Its
purpose is to organize and conduct the intramural
games for the men and to provide inter-collegiate
sports such as soccer, basketball, baseball. track.
tennis. and wrestling.
The Men's A. A. tries to promote interest and
participation in athletics. and fosters school spirit
by encouraging students to win and wear their
4 lizuiftj Cla
llr ll. Xlinlu'tg,lvi, XX
The Varsity Club which has been an inactive
organization for over six years, was reorganized in
1947. Twelve lettermen-ten from last year's
basketball team and two returning veterans-
formed the nucleus of the club. New members
were added with the awarding of letters to the
men on the baseball. track, soccer, tennis, and
The purpose of the club is to promote school
spirit, conduct intramurals, and provide activities
for its members.
' ,, fri ' N' ', t 'F' .
t ' mf e-fa
... .K 2: Y.: 's,.g.5,Q,A jin g - , U K I . -
-- 'lt - -D' ' - ' . 2' . ' '. "7 T" 1 f E
Intl mn: Li. Smith. K. Rem- 4 " """h ' ' ' ' 'lk' W 'A -"' '
bold. A. Prassina, G. Kraus.
9rrmz.l mu: ll. jaeger. j. Dar- I
naby. S. Miller, Nl. Nlarken, D.
Handler. Thml mu: D. Gold!
win. A. Fort. B. Riordan, -I. .
Costlow. Iiuurfli mu: D. Za-
eharko, -I. deliries. XY. Stroh, P.
O'Brien, N. Petrus-ieli.
J '-1 "
Int! inn' A L-uupton, Li. Nwrdone, Nl. Iliulkner, K. Fitzgerald, li. Van Dyke, C. Sorenson, J. Souris. Seroml rnwg
l. lrreuntl. l . Nlereditli. Li Qinnliorn. C. Wilt, NI. Dill. li. Lennos, R, Whlllace, B. Bedsworth, C. Barbour.
r 7 Q r fi
C il lblllill i .lfI!OC CEL
The .lthletic program of the XV. A. A. begins
early in the fall with the ever popular game of
hockey. For the students who have never taken
p.1rt in the game before, it offers variety .lnd .1
new challenge in sports: for those students who
.ire .1lre.1dy familiar with the rules .md techniques
of the game, it gives .ln opportunity to become
more experienced players.
October 22 Mount St. Agnes
October 29 Notre Dame
November 6 M.1ryl.1nd College for XVomen
N0v'Q111be'1' 1-l NIOLIDI SI. Agl1CS
November 20 XVestern M.1ryl.1nd
f. .,.. .
5 V- .
L -cr .. . .
. - .
CJ , Q C7 5
- , Hs.
1. Y - 1
lil' ld i lx S ' l
X! .. X . x
5 fs If 5 3 , Alf
' N A ix K
if ." ,..1
. J A Y., A
4. men 1 .basgsfgaff
A must in every athletic program is basket-
ball. This is L1 fast-moving game which affords
the needed exercise for those who desire the more
strenuous activities. As is the case with most of
the electives, basketball is a popular inter-collegiate
sport although varsity is not emphasized. In this
w.1y, not only the very skilled, but all who come
out get a chance to display their abilities on the
court. If it's action and good fun you want, look
to basketball and find it.
Febru.1ry 20 Mount St. Agnes
February 24 Western Maryland
March 2 Mount St. Agnes
March 3 St. james Church
I"n'.il mir: D. Clienworrli, E. Sylvester.
I. Ritter, li. Van Dyke, C. Hill. Seeonil
run: RI. Crickenberger, D. Meredith, M.
Faulkner, B. Bedsworth, V. Spalding.
Tfuril mir: li. Seltzer, R. M. Xvnllace,
C. Wilt, M. F. Dill, C. Sorenson.
id it over! XY'hat .1 swing!
Lilies 'Z gclcfiii
Adding school spirit to State Teachers College
this year were the cheerleaders. Their duties con-
sisted of functioning at all scheduled games, par-
ticipating at 5.13. A. pep meetings, and attending
a practice period of thirty minutes once a week.
Cheerleading letters are awarded to those who ful-
till these requirements.
lfor many years the cheerleaders were unor-
ganized. and it has only heen in the last two years
that the squad has .actually participated in raising
school spirit and hacking the hard lighting teams.
Anyone is eligible to try out for the squad in
September. After three weeks of training classes
conducted by old cheerleaders, candidates are
judged and chosen. These are this year's cheer-
Hemf-Cl 1r'i' rleaifer
Iifl to ifgfif: Q. Kennedy. M. Klepper, Qi. Wlsner, J. Clary, I. Butler, M. Faulkner. D. XYilsun,
B lxkite, M. ll Davis.
After .1 lapse of six years, S.T.Cl. resumed
soccer as .1 major sport in tl1e fall of 19-47.
Dr. Xiinnegan, Director of Athletics, realiz-
ed that this w.1s an opportune time to renew this
sport, in view of the fact that ,Iack Hart. one of
the outstanding soccer players in this section, was
returning to the college to resume his senior stud-
ies. after six years of armv service. ,Iack was the
logical man to coach the team.
Approximately twenty men reported for
practice and after weeks of hard work, Coach
Hart molded .1 team.
"En" Bueneman tended goal at the first part
of the season, but was forced to resign due to
other obligations. jules De Fries. who took over
his duties, gave .1 good account of himself be-
tween the uprights. The fullback positions were
held down bv Bob Timlin and liill Kern, player-
co.1ch -Iaek Hart. lfred Panetti. :Xndv Baummer.
Keith Rembold, Bill Scott, and Iohn l.owe per-
formed in the halfback positions. The forward
line was I11.1LlC up of Don Taylor. Nick lloddinott,
,Iim Hottes, Francis Lawrence, Herb XY'estph.1l.
jim Nearv, jack Sliitilett, and Grafton Eliason.
For the 1947--IS season Dick Baldwin served as
For a first year team the club gave a very
good account of itself. The improvement in
teamwork as the season progressed was obvious.
Although the team lost all of its six games. it
definitely was a hard lighting. high spirited ball
club. In addition its coach. Jack Hart, was
chosen to compete for .1 position on the U. S.
Olympic Soccer Team.
Spectators express both iov and gloom at the game with lfnixersiiy uf liiliim ie
ln. 1. 1. II111 I
l,1'.s'1vit1, X Ilan 1111
I N1 if-., I llav'
fasts, li I 1-.I-ir
XX 1-.iplial I Sli-Ill
Xzkiii- Nimful vii
l'1,1+i.1-11, Il liiiilv
IN1111 lx lie-vls-ill
ses-11, I 1l1lr1e1.l I 11
1111, N llwl-liniti I
1-I-at-, I Ili-111 ls
if T' A '
Qi il Elf . 559 5 JN
fl ry. X tl 0- 1 TQWGRS
ll 7 dl X2
new 71 Af' .
J D. Zacharlso. F.
Glebas, P. O'Brien, G. Smith,
. A. Prassina. Sermzil rnu': Dr. ll.
Xlinnegan, cilltlfb, D. Xvvatt,
Ti'r1,'m'r, G. Kimmett. XV. Stroh,
IS. Ritter, B. Whtson. I Cust-
low, .llt1l1rl4gt'I'. E. Klein.
The Towson Teachers College Knights under
the competent guidance of Coach Donald Minne-
gan opened their '47-'48 basketball season with
hopes of retaining their Maryland-D.C. Teach-
ers College championship, which they captured in
'46-'47, They also hoped to gain a position in
the Mason-Dixon Conference playoifs, a feat they
failed to achieve last year by one game.
The Knights played their hardest tussles in
December after capturing their opening contest
with an overwhelming victory over the Alumni-
77-3S. They tangled with the '46-'47 Mason-
Dixon Champs, Loyola, and came home with a
moral victory-37-47. Gallaudet was met and
defeated. but American University all but
slaughtered the Knights in XY'ashington.
The two closest contests in conference play
were against Catholic U. The Knights lost both
games but gained the everlasting respect of the
foes from NVashington. Bridgewater, Gallaudet
and XVashington College fell easily before the
Knights although the latter score wasn't the true
story of how easily the Towson boys conquered
In the Teachers College competition, the
Knights triumphed over Frostburg and Salisbury
with no effort at all.
Here is close-up of each man:
Gmrge KjlI1IIIl'ff Qlireshmanj-best shooting-eye
on team .... high scorer .... rebounder and
heady floor man.
Geri'-3 Smifb CSophomorej-speedy and deceptive
ball handler . . . push shot specialist.
liud Ritter makes a left hand hook shot to score for Towson Teachers as Shorty Strnli ruglieg in,
'x 0 gg,
J , .
sbg' 49" 'A' "
ulslflfll Slmlv 4Snpliuiiinirj--r-:lmuml .U'llNl ....
works in-ll untlcr citlicr lmxlwt .,.. talltwt man
un Illt' sqllaml.
limi Rlflrr 1Soplioinoruj-l1.1s iinprtwutl stcatlily
through wason tlcxpitc injuries .intl illncw . . . .
xtarrctl in Loyola gamc .... xlnmtx from pivot
pmt with tlmtlly accuracy.
Ffh- O'Brii'll ql5rt-slinianj-ball hawlt .... play-
malicr tlcluxc . . . fair xhot from outsitlc.
Ifruuk Cilulnli lSophoi'norcJ-fcctlur and play-
makcr .... settling inllucncc on tcam . . . xtcady'
and lit-atly hall player .... plays with somc of
Ntrongcxt teams around Baltimore.
Dim Zurln11'lcu 1Sophon1orcl-snaart and cool
player .... ncvcr talks .... dcad wt thot ....
xitlclincd moxt of wason with injurics.
Bula llnalsurl llircshnianj-fan'Q favorite . . . .
hustlcs and hattlcs all the timc .... but pawpr
on tcam .... guts many rebounds for a littlc
'S O. ' ' 5 10's 0 XQISU'
D.'XTE 'SCHOOL SCORE l'l,.'XCIi
Nov. 25 Alumni 77-38" Homc
Duc. 2 Loyola 37-47 Away
5 Gallaudct 64-30" Away'
6 American U. 36-63 Away
9 Roanoke 39-48 Home
12 Bridgcwatcr 60-32 Away
I3 Randolph-Macon 45-55 Away
I5 Catholic U. 53-57 Away
I7 Wfishington Collcgu 54-52 Home:
,l-HL 9 Salisbury 48-35 Away
I5 Catholic U. 41-42 Homc
I7 Elizabethtown 35-76 Away
l 5' l
uliirc in thc hole" liuflft liiiaiinutt uulw wt fur 1 p1
'.i.!l:, X I.,.
. 1if.i.f-1 1
Mir I -ltlvni
:X xv .1 y
lranlt Caluhax. in an i-ul-ii?-lmiiuidt plax. ix rua-.lx t ln th
hall up un nh.. h lfxl.
Licnrqc laiulwccl-.cr uf C itlwlit l,'ni'.uiwiu taltu tht- rrl lm
Ilrif mir: G. Eliason,
Petrmieli. ul. Lowe, D
Handler. lx Klein. Srrnml
fu: K. Rembold. A.
1 art. Nl. Nlarken, G.
.n1.i4qi'r. B. Riordan, 'Nl
rj 7 1
Evidence of interest in the first baseball team
to be organized at S. T. C. since before the war
was shown by the number of men who came out
for the squad. Under the competent coaching of
Mr. Ernest O. von Schwerdtner, the team rapidly
Although the Knights did not have a victori-
ous season, they never lacked lighting spirit.
Outstanding performers on the newly formed
team were first baseman Keith Rembold, who had
the highest batting average, outtielders Nick Pet-
rovich and jim Darnaby, and hurler Charles Mil-
ler. Other members of the squad were Gene
Krause, Bill Riordan, John Lowe, Miles Marken,
Andy Baummer, Al Fort, and Grafton Eliason,
"-M Cv-wa r
Our '48 wrestling team was a credit to
S. T. C. Although we are the smallest school in
the conference, we put a fighting squad on the
The groaners were ably coached by Mr. von
Schwerdtner. Outstanding among the perform-
ers were little Whitey' Lawrence at 121 pounds:
Denny Psoras at 165 pounds, and Bill Riordan at
175 pounds. Others on the squad were Herb
Westphal at 136 pounds, Bill jenkins at 145
pounds, Andy Baummer at 155 pounds, and Ro-
magnoli in the heavyweight division.
This squad was the first official wrestling
team ever to be organized at S. T. C. Our hats
are off to them because, although comparatively
inexperienced, they made themselves known in the
- Pm! rout A. Baummer F.
lawrence. KI. Cerrata, H. W'est-
phal, B. jenkins. B. Scott. Ser-
uml row: M. Romagnoli.
'13 -. 4
Lowe. B. Riordan. St. Leger,
KI. Foster, Manager.
Cut really! Lfm5r.1Lul.111Un
1 mx' mmblu fur tlmc I-nl!! 'l'mu' .lui fur .1 rut'
w w 1 w
:.fVi:fz111omf..7LfLLlZ - wfzfzs l.J'Z4.L
flviuy Lua!1o:LLLf4L:fiUiki.f1 pun ul
The social lift of any student is an important part of his
career. Through his social experiences he learns how lu get
along with all types of people and how to spend his leisure
hours profitably and enjoyably.
To put these ideas into practice the college offers many
diversions from the academic program in which all stu-
dents may participate. Among these are dances, parties,
formal and informal dinners, athletic activities, and dorm
life in general.
Through both the planned and unplanned experiences we
increase not only the number of our friends and ac-
quaintances but also our ability to live and share with
A nm-ling jrlam'-flae slom'
lrriilgi' in lbc glen.
Dances are highlights on the social calendar of any
college. For after the flurry of decorating the gym, selling
tickets, and finding an orchestra, comes the fun of the
dance itself. The class of '48 likes to look back on many
Last year we held a sweetheart dance to celebrate Val-
entine's Day. Each section chose a sweetheart and at the
dance Phyllis Keseling was selected as the Towson Sweet-
heart. We hoped to establish a tradition for future Febru-
ary dances. 4
In our senior year the Harvest Moon Hop was our first
NL'HlllI'C into the mei.1l ulnrl. Hue gun. -Rene -ul num
Jxneex, wax pulp deformed H1 .un .xulumn rlmeme,
In euntraxt to these Jaueex xx.1s llxe lmrn Lhxue, Nlelxin
BllCl'xilIgh.ll1l cxlleni the Hgurex. lielueen J.1neex Nl.ul,une
Swami held forth
in her lent. liellrexlmlenu were wrxerf
um the dancers who were really "put IIIFUUQII their P.lCL'N.n
lfxerynne lmd .1 womierful. if xtremmux. time .mrl we re-
greued dur more xtudenu dnln L turn nur.
The Hay' llly'
llecorntiom .lre in
Court is presented
May Day' nude us
dance ix one of the college tr.1Jilinns.
keeping with llxe May theme. The Nl.1y
and tl1iQ year. of course. wax our f'C.1I'.
realize that our senior year was ending.
K, - ..4.
Cilfzziaft :Si iocu
, - J
"Huh! Spring fever! No more tonics for me," said
CiI'.lI'ldl11.l as she renovated her medicine cabinet. For you
see, the evening before. she had viewed the Variety Showys
"Sulphur .md Molassesf' This show was produced and
sponsored by .ln ambitious group of students who wished
to bring about .1 dilferent type of social activity at the
Our thanks go out to Kenneth XVeber. the director.
.md the rest of this group for reviving the tradition of an
.mnu.1l variety show. NVe Wish the Variety Show continued
success in future years. especially since its funds are to be
used to sponsor other student endeavors.
li , ' ' v
T ' l 2
The dormitory Chrixtmas dinner and celebration wzm L1
grand climax to the 1947 school year.
The dinner was in the Nlaryland tradition with turkey.
drewing. Qauerkraut. potatoem peas. and all the trimmings.
The girls were resplendent in their colorful dresscw and the
men were in their best bib and tuclter.
Further celebration came with a program of Christmas
muxic and a visit from Santa Claus-Dr. Hartley-who
dixtributed symbolic CARE boxes to costumed girlx repre-
senting European countries.
lfestivities continued with a dance in the foyer. Every-
one was in the Christmas mood. although the notei of
"l'xe got to pack" sent many to their rooms before the
i ,x..j.i:y, V
During our four years of college life, the dormitory
became a second home to us.
There are many things that make up Ll dorm-your
very own room and roommate, the reception rooms where
you may entertain guests, the dining h.1ll with its Tudor
Gothic architecture, the service room where you can gos-
sip over the ironing boards, the foyer where dancing be-
fore and after dinner offers relaxation, the smoker where
through the haze 11 bridge game is in session, answering
phones while on hall duty, dsshing across the campus to
sign in before the Tower Clock stops striking, the mail box
xxltcrc yuu lmlw in liml .1 lem-r. llcrc .ii lim wil .ill nl li,
tliis ix tiuuml in our lXXUxlll!'ll1N. Nui cl ll.1ll .mil Iii-glmiimml
Also un llw iximpux .uw lliu li.ii'r.iglw .mil mln: CQml.1gv:
for mon suiilcnts. llcrc. 100. ty piml wlli-gc lilic is rullcctul
in thc .irnmgcim-nu, fur mic ut' zlmu ximlcnu, xl.iclx ll.irl. is
.lctunlly in clmrgc of ilu- l.W.lI'I'.lCl'xN.
.-X Llorm ix morc llmn lLlNl .1 wrics uf rnonmx. lmwuvcr.
ll ix .also pi.-oplu. 'I'l1c liaculty .iml sl.1!'l' who m.1int.1in it.
your fricmlx wlm lin- llwrc xxitlm f'0Ll1V.l'lt.'f' ,irc .ill part
of dorm lifu, .mil wc will lu' l-saving nmny fricmlx wlmcn
wc lmvc tlw Llorniitory.
L,,,,,., -.... .,- ,.,-...-.4suuaj'
Every spring the XV. A. A. holds its traditional Clemon-
stration in the gym. Games. stunts, and gymnastics are a
few of the special events sponsored.
The spirit that enlivens Demonstration Night is that
reliable old American tradition-competition. Each class
is all out for the coveted plaque that is awarded for the
highest number of points gained in winning games, in
dancing, in gymnastics, and the class stunt and songs.
Perhaps the most impressive moment of Demonstration
Night comes just before the presentation of the plaque by
the President of the college when each class sings its own
special class song.
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I ' ' X if
ACRLEY, WILLIAM E.
36 Bond St.,
BROORS, lN1ARY LEE
1228 Maiden Choice Rd.,
CAI.TRIDER, VIOLET M.
29 NValker Ave.
4415 Linden Ave.,
CHENWORTH, DOROTHEA E.
2007 Brandt Ave..
COMSTOCK, CATHERINE T.
8106 Park Crest Drive,
CORNTHWAITE, DAVID LLOYD
CORWELL, PHYLLIS KANE
Cox, MARX' BELLE
1 Eastship Rd., Dundalk-22
5633 Oakland Rd., Baltimore-27,
D,AMARIO, DOROTHX' M.
4326 E. Lombard St., Baltimore-24,
116 Mellor Ave., Catonsville-28
2 Edmondson Ridge Rd., Catonsville-28,
EVANS, VIRGINIA LEE
Oak Grove, Edgewater,
FRANZ, VIRGINA LEE
3047 Woodside Ave.,
FUQUA, NANCY L.
1418 Linden Ave.,
650 E. 35th St.,
GROSS, RUTH L.
HALE, DORIS L.
1300 E. Belvedere Ave.,
HART, JOHN J.
1715 Darley Ave.,
HENIIRICKS, ELIZABETH L.
1201 B St., Belmar, N. J
HENNLEIN, MARGARET A.
HOSIER, CHARLOTTE BURNS
1700 E. Lanvale St., Baltimore-13,
HUTTON, JOHN NARCIS
R. D. 2, Elkton,
JOHNSON, BETTY JANE
205 N. Washington St., Havre de Grace,
KEMP, RUBY MARGUERITE
725 Main St., Reisterstown,
KERBER, ANNA MAE
1918 E. 30th St., Baltimore-18
KESELING, PHYLLIS R.
707 Allendale St.,
KUBAR, MILDRED M.
3038 Linwood Ave.,
1725 E. 29th St.,
MATTlNGLX', M. NORMA
3617 4th St.,
MCFADDEN, SARA E.
3216 Avon Ave.,
MILLER, DORIS E.
3221 Ravenwood Ave.,
MILLER, KATHLEEN M.
2435 E. Oliver St.,
130 N. Linwood Ave.,
3710 Forest Park Drive,
PENNINGTON, MARGARET E.
3745 Beech Ave.,
POST, JEAN CLAIRE
428 15th St. N.W., Charlottesville,
RITTER, JEAN CAROL
419 Dunkirk Rd., Baltimore-12,
ROSEN, SYLVIA S.
208 York Rd., Towson-4.
ROUTZAHN, JEAN ADELE
SCHISLER, ELIZABETH C.
Qld Court Rd., Randallstown,
SHUBKAGLE, RUBY F.
49 Liberty Street, Westmins
SH UGAR, BERNICE
6310 Toone St., Baltimore-
SIMPSON, MRS. CHAUNCY O.
1720 Hancock St., Wilmington-
SMITH, ELvA MAE
1518 Lockwood Rd.,
SNELL, RUTH E.
3 212 Elmora Ave.,
SPRUILL, BETTY ANNE
5010 Reisterstown Rd.,
THOMAS, ETHEL BLA NCHE
19 Broadship Rd.,
VANCE, SHIRLEY M.
604 Maude Ave.,
VAN DYKE, ELEANOR E.
319 Dumbarton Rd.,
XVARNER, MARIAN ALLISON
5401 St. Albans Way,
WANIPLER, HELEN E.
Baltimore- 1 8,
WOOD, ESTELLE M.
R. D. 1, North East, Md
WOOD, HELEN M.
2820 Raynor Ave., Baltimore-16, Md
WORLEX', MARGARET BRENT
YOUNG, SARA JANE
Aaron and Sam
Alma and Ronnie
I. T. Ambrose. jr.
Babs and lfs'
Winifred N. Baker
Margaret G. Barall
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Barrett
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Battce
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bell
Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Ben!!
M. Clariee Bersch
Linda Lee Best
Betty Anne and jimmy
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Bible
Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Bierslrvnilsl
Major and Mrs. Brearley
A. XV. Brewington
"Bobby" Brookover. lll
Mr. Edgar N. Brooks
Mrs. Edgar N. Brooks
Shirley R. Brooks
Stella E. Brown
Pastor and Mrs. Erwin H. Bueneman
E. R. Bueneman
Mary S. Bulkley
Mrs. Margaret Burns
james G. Carroll
Thomas O. Carroll
Mrs. Thomas O. Carroll
Mr. and Mrs. j. I.. Cassidy
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. A. Cecucius
Dr. H. F. Ccrrey
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Chenworth
Chuck and Mac
Mr. and Mrs. Vaughn S. Collins
Compliments of a friend
Vivien T. Cord
David L. Cornthwaite
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer L. Cornthwaite
Mr. and Mrs. Louis T. Cut
Louis T. Cox
Ifunice K. Crabtree
Nancy L. Cronhardt
Mr. A. D'Amario
Mrs. A. D'Amario
Agnes T. Debaugh
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. De Hoff
Mary C. Donnelly
john A. Dorsey, jr.
M. C. Dougherty
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Douglass
Anita S. Dowell
Mr. and Mrs. john Downing
Mary C. Doyle
Robert Gordon Cooper Eads
Ebbie and Pat
Mr. and Mrs. john A. Engel, jr.
Etta jane and Maurice
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Evans
Midshipman William H. Evans, jr.
Virginia Lee Evans
Lisle N. Fergusson
Mrs. George Fisher
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Flam
Azile M. Fletcher
William j. Foley
Frank and Smitty
jerry M. Frankle
Mr. and Mrs. john j. Franz
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Frezza
Sylvan D. Friedman
Doris L. Galloway
Mr. and Mrs. joseph Galperin
Charles B. Gannon
Mr. and Mrs. K. George
O. A. Gianniny, jr.
l .iriii y and Chuck
Mr. and Mrs. A. Gnau
Mr. and Mrs. R. Gnau
Mr. and Mrs. Ken rst' th Griggs
Mars' A. Grogan
Irvin N. Hackerman
M. A. Haines
Rachel lf. Hale
Nlr. and Mrs. Paul lf. Hall
Mr. and Mrs. M. Hammerman
Mrs. Eugene Haring
Dr. W'illiam Hartley
Helen and Lola
Hen and Chen
Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Hendricks
Mr. and Mrs. George Hennlein
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. F. Hilbinger. Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. john H. Hilker
E. Highe Hill
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Hosier, jr.
Mr. and Mrs. George Hotcm and Bobby
Mr. and Mrs. Charles O. Hughes
Dr. and Mrs. C. Hunter
john N. Hutton
Mrs. Ella E. Hyland
jane and Ray
Mr. and Mrs. Pierce jarrels
johnny and Phyllis
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew johnson
Mary Catherine Kahl
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kells
Mr. and Mrs. H. Kemp
Mr. and Mrs. john j. Kenny
Anna Mac Kcrbcr
Mr. and Mrs. XY'ilmer Kerber
Mr. and Mrs. j. Keseling
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Klebe and
Vfilliam j. Klein
Mr. Frank NV. Kolar
Mr. and Mrs, jolm Kubar
Mrs. Michael Kutrik
Lambda Sigma Tau
Mr. and Mrs. H. Latcher
Leonard Sign Company
Mr, and Mrs. Ifli Levin
Libby. Helen, Marge and Ruby
Mrs. Anna L. Lilbet
Dr. and Mrs. O. S. Lloyd
Margaret j. Mcliibben
Mr. and Mrs. E. K. McFadden
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mclieever
Mrs. Austin L, Main
Mr. and Mrs. XV. Makin
Marty and Betty
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Mattingly
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Miller
Mrs. Frieda j. Miller
Kathleen M. Miller
Harold E. Moser
Carol and Elaine Mueller
Mr. and Mrs. john Mueller
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Murphy
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Murphy
Capt. Thomas j, Murphy, jr.
Nan and Mae
j. H, Norfolk
Norma and Bo
john L. Norris
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Oshorne and
j, F. Panetti, III
Elizabeth M. Parr
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Paul
H. Emory Peddicord
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Pennington
Mr. Al Pever
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Pfaff
Mary Louise Pfaff
Pikesville Sc-I0c to Sl.00 Store
Dr. E. Leonard Piven
Dr. and Mrs. Pollack
Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Post
Mrs. T, H. Powell
Dorothy XV. Reeder
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice XV. Richardson
Mr. john Rigge
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ritter
Mary E. Roach
NVilIiam M. Rogers
j. A. Rout7ahn
Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. ROLll7.ll1ll
Roy and Emily
Rubin's Food Market
St. Marlt's Bowling League
Lou C. Scardina
Mrs. E. T. Schaefer
Dr. Otto Schafer
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Schisler
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Schisler
Midshipman Frank Sclilosser
Mr. Charles Schmidt, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles j. Schmid
Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Schmidt
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schmidt
Oscar j Schoepke
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schuler
Mrs. George Schuster
Mr. and Mrs. john Schuster
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seaman
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. A. Seitz, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Selby
Mr. and Mrs. j. Clendenin Shinnick
Shirley and Bernice
Mr. and Mrs. Amos Smith
Mr. and Mrs. john Smith
M. Kathleen Smith
Mrs. W'alter S. Smith
Mrs. Elizabeth Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. Bark Spellman
Robert Thomas Spruill
j. A. Stalfort
Sgt. Major and Mrs. E. S. Stallknecht
Irene M. Steele
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard G. Strauss
W'arren E. Stroh
john L. Strube
Rebecca C. Tansil
R. YV. Taylor
Mrs. Earl Teer
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thomas
josephine T. Toro
Towson Clothes Shop
Mrs. George Tribble
Mr. and Mrs. VV. Valis
Mrs. Mary Vancura
Mrs. Marian Varner
Mr. Charles Volk
E. Curt W'alther
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Wampler
Elsie P. W'ass0n
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Waxter
Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. W'axter
j. Fred Xveaver
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Weber
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Weitzel
joe Young West
P. M. West
Col. john WI. W'esterman
Emma E. Weyforth
Mrs. F. C. Nvikolf
Mr. and Mrs. Britain Winter
Mr. and Mrs. Edward V'ittmer
Mr. and Mrs. Merton H. Wood
Hazel E. W'oodward
Mrs. W'orIey and Mrs. Dowden
Young's Gift and Baby Shop
Mr. and Mrs. David Young
Best IVi.f!1e.- 'lb 'Ure
Clan' gf 1,163
Stucfem' C?0"UB7'7Zlll872f f4.v.r0cz'afz'01z
THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION
BAIJPIMQRE 2, MARYLAND
DREDGING - CONSTRUCTION - ENGINEERING
SAND - GRAVEI, - STONE
-Al FRI END
St. Paul and Ifranklin Strcct
S. I0 f 50 f SI.00 AND UP
6709 YORK ROAD
R. E. Dcvcrcuux
Carrying il CompIclc Line ol
SCHOOL SUPPLIES TOYS
HOUSEHOLD ff ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
SUNDRIES and NOTIONS
I'AIIIi I'LfIZiI IIII'I'IIIi
CIIARLES and MADISON
if PREAKNESS COCKTAIL LOUNGE
I07 YORK ROAD
Phone - TOWSON 2780
RUSS and LEN
urxiaversaiy 5588 PLaza 2272
ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION CO.
Refrigeration. Air Conditioning Sales and Service
JACK P. FIIAZIEII. Prop. 609-II-I3 Ii. 25th Sl.. Baltimore IS. Md
8303 HARFORD ROAD
SPECIALIZING IN BANOUETS
' TL 01: F2500 II'r T.-1 I II
FRED C. BAUER
151.4 IRIST .IXD .YL'R.SliRI',Il,I.X'
ISI-IQ' G Ixus .XvE. B. . Al
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF TOWSON
I fur 1'...,f .i,,,,1m,.f.- xml.. sf,
WM. G. STOCKHAUSEN
3031 GREENMOUNT AVENUE
Phone: BLvd. 1500 BALTIMORE 14, MD. Bmmonf 3369 Baltimore 18- Md'
The Gribble Flying Service
Flight Instruction - Charter ServiCe
Approved By Veterans Administration
Aldino Aix-pork, Aberdeen, Maryland
Fl ers W'ircd Everywhere WOII 7870
BISHOP VOCK E
Su:Cessor to CI-IAS. I. HOUSE
Phone: Churchviue 3321 2600 East Federal Str I B I I3 'Wd
1 9 ,LS
SUCCESS TO THE
AND THE MOST OF
FOR THE BEST OF LUCK
EXTENDS ITS SINCERE XVISHES
IHE FRESHMAN CLASS
The House of Pcuonaf Service
208 York Road Towson, Md.
APPLIANCE - CLOTHING - HOME FURNISHINGS
TAWNEY SERVICE STATION
l20 f 22 YORK ROAD
Towson 554 Towson 4. Md.
ACCESSORIES - TIRE SERVICE
SPECIALIZING IN MINOR REPAIRS
f"lmre'r.v l"ur .IH l'4'l'll-TPUIIN
CHARLES E. HOWARD
Phone: Towson 350 York Rd. 81 Willow Ave.
Night: Towson 1039-R Towson 4, Md.
C071gI'lIfllIIIfl.0lIS' from flu'
f'1ass Qf '49
Best IVl.SlIC'.S' fo file
Class of 1950
sm YORK Ro,-In
Towsow 4, mn.
Phone: Towson 27 or 259
Sears Roebuck and Co.
II'f' Huy uml Srl! Ilrprmlulnlc l'.vr:l Vurx
SAM PENNINGTON Phone: EII-nd I00
Manager Res. Ph H pI Ou 4
Vu m llll4lllI'll,1Y QI'
PETROLEUM HEAT 81 POWER COMPANY
North Avenue at Mt. Royal
Phone: LA 5430
Ben' lfisfzex to rfze
Flowers Telegraplzerl .-lrzywlzerf'
GEO. W. RADEBAUGH 8: SONS
F loris ts
120 Burke Ave. Phone: Towson 788
Towson 4, Md.
IRYIN R. LLEXVELLYN
PERKINS S LLEWELLYN
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Ofiicc Phone: 501 Arlington Avenue
Cllvsapcakc 2263 Baltimore 12, Md.
H051 II'1'sI1fs Io fha'
Class Qf 'JS
S TE IVA R TS'
I'ongratuIat1'ons to the
l'la.ss of '43
UUIIIIIIITIYZFIZIS of a
COIIIPIIIIILGIIIS of a
Blflmonl 6171 Established 1863
CHENOWETH Sz DONOVAN
Phone LExington 6863
I M PO R T E R S
MILLINERY SUITS COATS GOWNS
3615-17 chesmuf Av enue Baltxmore, Md,
AIR ,0y,,,T,,,y,5,, sas N, charles sf feef Baltimore, Md.
I Vomph-, ,1t,,1 ,SQWW MUI-1LY'S G-EM BAKERY
S TQIXTELEIGH 6907 York Road AT EV. 1245
B O If,7IJ IAIG C E A7 T E R Wedding Ca11gEs11:YERS ICE CREA1i.iirthday Cakes
KIILURED B. Gl'NT11ER, PRES. TELEPHONE
ELIZABETH Kiasma, TR:-LAS. EVERGREEN 84S
BETTY-MIL SHOPPE, INC.
LADIES NVE.-XRING APPAREL - JEVVELRY
M. H. KOCH 8: SON
Flowers For All Occasions
Phone: Dundalk 131 No Branch Stores
6719 X701-IK Roan B.-xLr1:uoRE 12, Mn. German H111 and Manchester Roads. Dundalk 22, Md.
Lingrrir' l'ur.u'l.v .Y:'yliy1r.v Bud mllvx
RUBY MORTON, INC. Plum qf1!fI-V
lllmfry, I'n.wu'Iirx unrl ulhrr Inlinmlr .lpjmrrl
342 N. CHARLES STREET
MUlIQerry 1580 Baltlmore l, Md.
Cwomibliments I A
SALES and SERVICE COMPANY
LEXINGTON 7 33 3
FARM FREEZERS HOME FREEZERS
DRINKING WATER COOLERS
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Suggestions in the Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD) collection:
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